Newspaper Page Text
1 J 1 ( r ( r n 1 FINES EACH CUnt SI'CO 1 Lekie e Louses 5 -oof or mam eivts lirv - ' ' W jr. & GLADDER RAIMENT- FOR MAN Must Reform Kit Dreii to Compete with Woman. MERE SUMPTUARY LAWS WON'T DO One flu Clothes Were Garer Tkaa Hers, but Now, In Spite of Haber dtikfr'n Dlaplar, iobrlety ... la Role. Now doe tha young man's fancy turn to the fashionable haberdasher's windows. Ther he sees displayed wonderful shirts and shirting, silks for neckties, dressing gowns and pajamas which seem made for soma fairy princeling, so beautiful and un real are they, so unfitted for .wear In a rude and practical world. Ther are fabrics fine enough to be passed through a ring In true fairy tale style and, aa for colors, you sea pinks, greens, yel lows, violets, tha hues of Ice cream and bon bona. ' Just common folks are often heard to wonder If these confections are artful dodges of the shopkeepers to hold the public before their window.' It seems doubtful that they find purchases, because . V ffonutne, pqn your word man has ever ff n seen wearing them. ' Persona with a shrewd sympathy with the natural weaknesses of mankind can conceive of the ravishing bath robes and pajamas being worn In the strict seclusion of th bedchamber. Why not? Tha beauty loving soul who la obliged to apend his dreary days In the ehamefacedness and so briety of the regulation mat attire must have some outlet, and a man Is no hero to his valet anyway. Oh, Man! Alice In Wonderland thought. Oh, Mouse! the proper form of address, therefore, oh, man! should be appropriate here have a little courage, wear a gay ahlrt or a gaudy scarf occasionally, and bo not auch a Slav to tyrant fashion! Think of Kins; Kdward of England, who not only wore a rose colored ahlrt to the races, but carried a tall walking stick and Is thought to be making a determined effort to introduce soma life and oolor Into the sad colored commocplaoeneas of men's dress. . This ,1 a wise king, able In dlplomatlo arrangements of publlo and private diffi oultlea, and It may be that he recognises and Is trying to cop with a critical situa tion. It Is time ther was a call to arms, Bhall man allow himself to sink quietly Into drab oblivion while woman competes with him In every occupation not quite beyond her physical strength and yet does not sacrifice on Item of the pretty lm pedlng frivolities of the toilet? Men have been pleased to regard this phenomenon with amused contempt as a display of feminine unreason. This Is a mistake. It Is no sign of Inferiority, but rather of sagacity or amasing cunning. Woman realises tha distinct advantage of a charming appearance 1n the struggle for life and proposes to retain It even while gathering up everything else In sight. Th French revolution, that leveler of social distinctions, aeema to have been largoly responsible for th blotting out of all beauty and plctureaqueness from men's dress. An authority says that though th v; .twit ..."''(iwwiii mn. in li i.yy,nni'ii 1 Bt-MPTt'ARY FTJTIL.B. LAWS WERS EVER change began in France, It was partly to mark contempt for old court usages and partly In imitation of certain classes of persons In England whoee costume the French mistook for that ot the nation generally. This new dress was Introduced by the sans culottes and consisted of a round hat. short coat, light waistcoat and trousers, a loos neckerchief Showing th shirt collar above, hair cut short a la Titus and shoes tied with vStrlngs. This simple costume In turn soon became much admired In Ebg' land and was adopted by young men. Trousers which fitted close to the leg remained fashionable until 1814, and both they and the boots which bear the name were Introduced by th Hessians. In 1814 loose trousers beeama the mode, though they had already been worn for som ttme In th army and by llttl boys. The Cossacks were responsible for trousers with which Wellington boots wr worn. Th loo frock" coat or surtout was added to th list Of garments by som of George IVs dandles, and since that time there have been fw differences, only varia tions. In men s dress up t f,h present da. Th Ideal was at first "An honest man close buttoned to the chin. Broadcloth without, and a warm heart within." But thers was some latitude as to the color of th broadcloth In the first fifty years. Dress coats war of Prussian blus with gilt but tons and for half dress th ooat might be of dark purple and brown, cherry color or olive green, with waistcoats of salmon color, scarlet and emerald. Nowadays all such mild Indulgences are sternly repressed and the Ideal of a well dressed man Is neither mors nor less It could scarcely be less than that "his clothes never seem too new, but are never too old, while his perfectly kept linen al ways gives him an air of freshness." When women first began to fore the entering wedge into business and profos slonal life ther came into being a threat ening cult of the masculine appearing woman; but It la sufficient that this crea- ture Is now almost extinct, though th van- guard ot the business woman has become a mighty host. Tha pastor's wife who "JUrr HAD MT HAIR SHAMPOOED." occupied her husband's pulpit officiated In a plotura bat with hug whit feathers, and ven th merry suffragettes, though w things thsm dismayed, refused to 'storm th Hous of Commons In trousers, whll th ordinary woman leading, a thoroughly business life In close association with man M'a in .! '".""f ' ' MLs; ' ' 'A AsS- $ wVV'a AN a I Indulr tn euch tileaiuit fripperies ! lingerie bloutea, bracelet and curl. Men ahould wake up and atrlve ere It la too late to adjuat matters to a more eren balance. Women should be taught that ther cannot eat their ceka and have It too. Men being aa yet In tha majority a em ployers should lay down strict rules for the women employed by them. Foolish furbelows should be rigidly fined and plain serviceable dress as Ilka a man's s possible should be enforced. Then peo ple might sea something Ilka equality of the sex as. But, alack-a-dar! sumptuary laws war ever futile and women notoriously allppery In evading them. Men have for ages been striving to keep women In order In this respeot. They have tried ridicule, shame, sorrow and Qeroe denunciation to no pur pose. But In olden days If women "dressed too fine" man bad one redress which Is now denied Mm. He could go and do llkewlsa and could usually go her one better. The great privilege was his of making himself tha most noticeable and magnifi cent object In creation. But pride goeth before a fall. He became so besotted with Ms ago that ha felt himself able deliber ately to cast aald all Illusion producing adornments, all tha romance at flowing THE BKATTTT-IiOVINO BOULi MUST liAVfi BOMB OUIUST. curls and th mysterious grsce of stately flowing garments and now looks t th foolish creature. On la almost temptea to think that h deserves to be tottering as unsteadily on his pedestal as w now find him. But there is a gleam of hope. Because he has clothed himself for 100 years In sad sobriety Is no reason why he should always do so. Let him try tha potent medicine ot long ago and see If this ag gressive tide ot feminity cannot be stemmed. . Of course he will feel very foolish and theatrical at first, but when he has once observed the thrilling effect produced by a swasaering velvet cloak and a feathered hat upon th feminine halt of th popula tion, ha will think th game Is worth the candle. iBlrs, outdress them; it Is th only 1 way to keep them In their places. Woaiaa la Flu Clothes. Th woman on the stage must, above all things, please the ey, says a writer In the Broadway Magazine. An attractive appear ance will mak up for th lack of ability, as any sophisticated actress knows from experience. Tha wis ones, accordingly, never neglect to dress th part of fashion and prosperity to the highest degree their usually limited stock of finery allows. They hav to "put up a front" before tha managers and, agents. Dorothy Tenant, when she dropped In last season to apply for the role of th College Widow In George Ada's play, wore an ordinary summer shirt waist and plain aktrt. Colonel Henry Sav- age spok to bar briefly, and evidently In tended giving, her some small part In tha cast. But th stag- manager stopped her as aha was going out, visibly disheartened, from her interview. "Go horn and dress," suggested that worthy. "Dress At to kill!" Accordingly, back horn went th meek Dorothy and sorted out th most stunning of her pravtous season's dresses. Tha next day sh sidled Into th colonel's office In th stagiest of stagey "creations," with a long pink "rasmataa," as sh called It, around her neck, and a big "rasmataa" hat. "I want you." Tha colonel had looked up, observed th vision, and, without recognising- in th gorgeously gowned woman th simply dressed girl of th day before, signed her on th spot for th leading role. Ha did not know h was getting Dorothy Ten nant until he asked th young woman her nam; all he knew was that lis had an ac tress who "looked th part." That is th secret ot th gam. sums m i' 1 9mormmmmmemswMmig sr ..r 11 jit1 1 Pioneers Celebrate Their Golden Wedding HB golden wedding of Mr. and Mrs. Henry Brown waa celebrated at tha family home, 1424 North Twenty-sixth street, Friday after noon and evening. For twenty years Mr. and Mra Brown bavs been resi dents of Omaha and they have been in Ne braska for mora thaa fifty. In May, 165, ARGENTINE NATIONAL PARRS n Ont Are Found the Famous FJli of the Ijpiazu. BOME WONDERFUL FEATURES Cataract Wblek Is Antony lb IMgsreat anal Moat rietersq la World Beaalle of Lake Naaael llaal. Argentina has now two national parks, which ar strikingly different from each other, but both of which are among th finest things In their way that th world affords. One of them Is the celebrated falls In the Inguasu river, on th border between Argentina and Bratll. and the other Is a part of tha. beautlfut and extensive Lake Nahuel Huapt, whose aaveral arms extend up tha valleys of th Andes In the northern part of Patagonia. Th Igruam falls have been practically InaccessIM to tourists, but this year tha government has begun tha work of lm provement which will make them' easy to reach and provide all tha comforts of civilisation for those who may wish to visit this natural wonderland. Th falls ar among the greet scenlo spectacles of the world. Their height Is about 200 feet and the fall Is broken about midway In the descent by a wide Jedge of rooks, so that th water drop la in two Curious and Romantic Capers Old Sweethearts Wed. 1S3 MART EMERSON of Lexing ton, Ky., and Judge William Cole man of Oakland, Ind., ' were M v . l quieuy marneu at ine resiuanuv of Joseph Dinelll, brothcr-ln-law of tha bride, in Lexington. Both brida and groom ar about 70 years old, and their marriage was the culmination of a romance which began befor the Civil war. They had been engaged to marry when young Mr. Coleman entered the army and when th war was over the young people had drifted apart and Mr. Coleman married a woman in another stat and the former sweethearts soon lost track of each other Several years ago Miss Emerson movea to Lexington, where she made her home with her sister. Mrs. Dinelll, and being a skillful needlewoman, procured employment In the embroidery department of Kaufman. Straus & Co. Several weeks ago Mr. Coleman came to Lexington on business and find ing his former sweetheart still unmarried and he having several years ago became a widower, the courtship of years ago was re newed and resulted In the marriage. Tha bridegroom is the circuit Judge tn th district in which he lives and Is a man ot considerable wealth. The couple left for their home In Indiana and confidently ex peot that their remaining years will be th happiest of their lives. : Woa br Welkin. Won by walking" might be the tl 1. of th romantic story of th courtship of Miss Cora Kramer by John Francis Bell, both of Chicago. Miss Kramer, who lives not far from her lover's home. Is a physical culture advocate and believes In fresh air and long walki. A Jaunt of ten miles la a mer nothing to hy, while Bell always naa a lonunes. iur .... -..v. , considering ex.rcis an unnecassary con contrast that led the girl to ask One day. ' J f.rb.7. th. posed for perhaps th after Bell had pro hundredth time: "What would you do to marry me?" "Anything In the world," said Bell. "Except walking." she laughed. "No, I won't even except that," Bell said. "I'll dar you to walk forty miles with me." "Will you marry me, the'n?" "Yes," replied the girl. And they agreed to walk from Hammond to Michigan City, Ind., forty miles, over th Michigan Cen tral railroad tracks. Hour after hour they walked, passing sand dunes and clumps of woods, the young man Impatiently counting th mile posts and his companion laughing at his longing looks at the lunch box. At noon they had covered thirteen miles and a halt was made. Ten minutes later tha food supply had disappeared, and after resting a snort time tney proceeaea .on their Journey. Once In while they spoke to a chance wayfarer going In the opplv sit direction and were laughed at wheu they told of their destination. Th mile grew' longer and Bell mor Impatient But h stuck to the trail and murmured his opinion of Indiana railroads, The way became worse as they went along, From cinders the roadbed had changed to gravel, then to heavy crushed stone, and finally they reached a long stretch where no filling In had been don between th ties, whll on either' side was a steep grade. The afternoon passed, and with each mo- ment the way seemed to grow rougher for the weary pilgrims, for Miss Kramer now also waa tired and footsore. The sun sank In th west, and. according to their reckoning, Michigan City was but a short distance farther. Before them the track now rose on a grade of perhaps two miles In length, "When we reach the summit," aald Bell, we'll see Michigan City." When they arrived at th top ot th hill Miss Malvlna Hamlin came to Nebraska City wi'.h her parents. At that time that city consisted of less than seventy-live in- habitants and the Hamlin family went to housekeeping In the only available house, a one-roomed lov cabin. At a church social Miss Hamlin became acquainted with Henry Brown, who had com from Lebanon in her native state, and two years later on July t they wer married. Their house, in which all of their children wer born, atood at the corner wher the Nebraska City federal building now stands. For their wedding trip they took a steamboat rid to Council Bluffs,' a Journey which at that time took two days and a night to ao complikli. ' Two of their children died at an early age. Those living at th present ar Miss Eslell Brown of Omaha. Frank Brown of Seattle, J. 8. Brown of Chicago and Martin M. Brown of eturgls, 8. D. Ther ar three grandchildren. Mr. Frank Brown has on chllii and Mr. J. & Brown of Chicago has on son and a daughter. The second daughter, Mrs. Frank Hlela, died Seven teen years sgo. Th First Methodist church of Omaha took an active part In the reception Friday because Mra Brown is the oldest living member of that church in the state and the only survivor of the nine Christians who organized th first church of that de nomination in Nebraska Mr. and Mra. Brown were the third couple married In Nebraska, and ot the people who ' ,' a. ? . . . v v . -i 1 1 1- 1... -a ,.mi -r -"-" inV""" . ... J H?.a i r sfif i 17. ,-sr5rr:,8aT; -1 FALLS OF cascades. In breadth th falls doubtless exceed any others in the world, being about 13,000 feet, or roughly two and a half miles In width. This, however, Is not an uninterrupted waterfall, for Islands intervene just as Ooat Island separates the American from th Canadian falls at Niagara. The falls are thus much higher and wider than Niagara, but they do not carry so large an amount of water. No other falls giv a mor Impressive conception of power and grandeur than the 'best scenlo parts of the Iguasu cataracts. The Improvements are being made ac cording to tha plans of Charles Thaya, the director of parks and of the Bontanlcal ganden In Buenos Ay res. Driveways will wind round through the forest and the other magnificent subtropical vegetation. Paths will lead to every point of vantage wheT the most picturesque Views 'may be they looked eagerly toward their destina tion, and saw not a thriving city, but an other hill, steeper than th first. They plodded on, slowly now, for they were be- coming exhausted. Eventually they mounted the second grade, only to find a thlrd ascent befor them, while th longed for city still was invisible. Darkness cam on, but fortunately a pale moon appeared In th sky and afforded sufficient light to guide the way of th travelers. Finally a Ught appeared In th east, and they sighed thankfully. Then they saw another light and quickened their pace. After a walk that seemed hours In lenirth. thev reached th outskirts of Mich- ,Kan Clty and sank exnaUgted on a door- ,tpp unable t0 go another yard, but Bell, one thought uppermost, gasped: "Do I win?" Yes," was the feeble but happy reply, and they Immediately forgot tholr wearl- ness. Imagine the rest. $ . Wed at Brldeftroom' Bedside. Miss Ethel Spencer and Lawrence Beyland of Philadelphia were married at the bed- aid of the bridegroom In his apartments at the Gladstone hotel. Only nurses, pliysl- clans and members of both families wer present. A church wedding In St. Mark s church had been planned, with a large reception mother A lnvltatlona had to hurrledIy recalled on account of th bridegrooms sudden illness. Miss Spencer was anxious not to postpon tn- ceremony but lt, was on1y decded at th . , momont after a udden relansa upon tha part of Mr. Beyland. to hav th nlari.,aBe performed at one. I( gtoDii h- Vrtitn on ayracu division of th Delaware, Lackawanna and Western raload went out of operation TtcmUy tofirty P. cllnton a w,althy young manufacturer of Blrnilncham. N. Y., and Miss Kllsaheth Tvler Newenmb. a lovely girl, lived at Whitney Point, twenty- Through this marriage the brlda becomes driven forth. If th calf runs to Its mother one miles north of Blnghamton. Whll mother-ln-lew of th earl of Orford, on th rl"ht of th8 ted pair, the cere courting her Mr. Clinton rode north each whose wife is Mr. Corbln's daughter. Close rnony can begin. If, on the contrary, It evening on a convenient local train, which friends say It was a love match. passes them on th left th proceeding stopped at Whitney Point about 7:1)0 p. m. Tne daughter of a small farmar In rural suspended. A ring passed over But to return Mr. Whitney had to take a Sweden, as a little girl Mrs. Corbln dreamed th bride's finger, som grains of rloa. train about 9 p. m., which cut short his a bright future and before she attained thrown over the young people, and they, courting, or a train that arrives about 1 majority came, to America to lmprov ar married. Thess tribes hav an Inoes- a, m. There was another train which passed Whitney Point, on ordinary sched ule st 11 -an tv m. not itnnnlnv thera Mr fnin, tft w Sl.nrd. .unerin. tendent ot the division: "I am plunged In lov and business. Let ma attend to both Bt0J the U:30 at te Point." Superintendent Shepard answered sym pathetically. Thereafter certain lights were displayed at Whitney Point station. The 11:30 ,tc.nncd their bileflv and went on wltn Mr Clinton on board. When the wed ding took plac th courting schedule waa abolished. Tbrawlna old Shoe. struck by an old sho. hurled by one of the guests at a wedding; In New York City, the horses attached to th carriage which was to hav been used to convey th bride and bridegroom to th depot ran away and drsgged the bride, Mrs. Frank Dawson, until her leg had been broken In two plaoes. Mrs. Dawson, who until a few minutes before the accident had been Miss Jose- phine Helm, walked from the altar to tha carriage and was about to enter the vehicle, when the horses started to run. The skirt of her traveling gown was caught In tha rear wheel of the carriage, and, a tha driver had dismounted from th box to assist her and her husband Into the car- rlage, the horses ran unchecked. The frantlo bridegroom rushed after th running team, and as his wife dropped to th roadway unconscious he picked her up James Miller. Mrs. C. C. Hall, Mrs. N. 8. Harding, Mrs. J. J. Hostetter, Mra Cornutt and Mrs. James Reed, all of Nebraska City, "" among thes and were present Friday when Mr. and Mrs. Brown stood under a wadding bell of whit and yellow daisies at their horn and held their fiftieth an- niversary celebration, : t , : s . A' . - TUB IdUAZU IN ARGENTINA'S NEW enjoyed; bridges will span the gulohes and hotels to suit different pockets; casinos, baths, an administration building and other structures will be erected. This la to be a playground for.tlie world, and th govern ment will protect every natural feature, Including the splendid forest. Th pur pose Is to preserve the wild and primitive; aspects Of the whole park as nearly as possible. One of the most celebrsted men of the Argentina republic Is Dr. Francisco Moreno, who has Just retired from th directorship of th La Plata museum, and who figured In Santiago de Chile and London as the Argentine arbiter In the long boundary dispute between Chile and Argentina. His tftovernment several years ago, as a national recognition of his public services, presented to him twentyflv square leagues of land In ratagonla, on the shores of Lake Nahuel Huapt. and carried her to her father's house, a time it was feared she would die. For $ Woo Tbirleea Years and Woa, Thirteen years ago John a. O'Donaghue, just beginning th practice of law In Ot- tawa, mat Mis Bortha O'Reilly, a mm- ber of an old Ottawa family and Inheriting much musical ability. It was a can ot lov at first sight with th young man. Miss O'Reilly admired him, but sh wa ambitious to become a teacher ot muslo. Then sh cam to New York as an lnstruc tor In the public schools, where sh made good progress. Mr. O'Donailiiw remained In Canada end built up a lucratlv piactlc. Year by year he came to New York and began new suits for the hand and heart of the young lady. She was not so ready to set the day, though she came to love him m time. Early In Jun Mr. O'Donaghue had to ore Da re for a business triD to En eland. It ajso was time for him to prosecute his suit In New Torfc n, ient tee,rain t0 Ma O'Reilly: "win you go to Europe with me aa Mrs. O'Donaghue on June 14?" lt WM not tw(J flaya tne oajp iat tnat a r8py waa received, end then It waa ..yea The marriage took place tn tha of lhe Ascension In New York Clty an(, Mr an(J Mr, O'Donaghue sailed on th SL Millionaire Weds Ills Housekeeper. ... ... .1 . , . AH the elements of one of Hans Chris- tlan Andersen's fairy tales ar contained In th romance ot Anna Larson Peterson, horn of hmhi. .r... ( ' marrlag to her former employer, D C Corbln. a pioneer millionaire railroad builder and sneer nl.nter of Hnok.n. w plM at Mount Vernon, N. Y.. on May 23. Th. wedding was not made publlo until recently, a few days after Mr. and Mrs. Corbln returned to Bpokan from New York. Mrs. Corbln Is Jo years of age, whll her husband Is 70. He was a widower. her station in lire. After working in vari- ous households In New England, eastern a mother should bo a source) of joy to all, but the suffering and danger incident to the ordeal makes its Anticipation one. of misery. Mother's Friend is the only remedy which relieves women of the great pain and danger of maternity ; this hour which is dreaded as woman's severest trial is not only made painless, but all the danger is avoided by its use. Those who use this remedy are no longer despondent or gloomy; nervousness, nausea and other distressing conditions aro overcome, the system is made ready for the coming event, and th serious accidents so common to the critical hour are obviated by the use of Friend. "It is worth its weight says many who have used it. bottle at drug stores. Book containing valuable information of interest to all women, will oe sent to any address free upon application to PtADnaO REGULATOR CO.. Atlanta. Oa. n .tin Milk Pure,Clear,Sparkliiig AitesianWdter . . :t sa. Ai.MvS'fi ..v.v.l: . , This water has in itself health-giving properties that peculiarly adapt it to the brewing of a delicious, palatable beer. During the past fifteen years STORZ BEER has become famous because of the use of this water. No other one ingredient entering into the manufacture of beer has so much to do with its general excellence as pure water. Discriminating people who want nothing but the best when eat ing or drinking will appreciate this point and insist on having STORZ BEER. m "Phone BREWING viV-'?.VV' :V'-.:'.;,--iV:.'i NATIONAL PARK. Vpon his request h was permitted to return to the government three square' leagues ot th grant to be turned Into an Argentina national park. He said that In all his travels he had never seen a region that surpassed this mountain lake and Its surroundings In natural grandeur and beauty. Th physical phenomena of the region 1 were beginning to attract th attention of travelers of other nations, who were find ing there rich opportunities for fruitful study, and the marvelous beauty of th lake, th torrents and waterfalls, th glgan tlo forests and tha lofty peaks of the Andes,! with their eternal snows, all helped to make a geoa-raphlcal situation of trans cendent attractiveness. To make the region accessible the rail road must be extended from Neuquem to the lake, a distance of about 1 miles. This Improvement Is not fsr away. 1 of Cupid and the middle western stales, she cam to I Spokane twelve years ago and entered th ; horn of D. C. Corbln as a housekeeper . and companion to Mrs. Corbln. Sh gained th friendship of Mrs. Corbln, who assisted' In her education. Shortly befor Mrs. Corbln died, six years ago, Anna married Antone Peterson, but . they lived together only a few weeks and ' the young woman obtained a divorce at Tacoma. Befor her marrlag she Invested ' her savings In realty, which she sold profit- 1 ably, and with the proceeds went to New Tork 'nd placed herself under Instructor. afterward going abroad with a teacher and three other pupils on an educational tour. I Sh traveled extensively and In the mean time entered Into correspondence with hee former employer, who asked ,hr hand la marriage two years ago. Bhe gave her consent several weeks ago, when Mr. Corbln started eastward on a business trip, where they were married at the horns of a friend. Mrs. Corbln Is a 'rl"lant conversationalist and speaks Eng- Uh and German with fluency. Corbln is president of the Spokane In-, ternatlonal Railway company, which lin bulIt ftPr '"In" the Spokane Falls and Northern railway to the Great North rn- H ,a a brother of Austin Corbln ol N" York and occupies a picturesque man, lon on H!ntn avenu. wher th bride h" v'-ytlilng to gratify her wishes. ,.. f . . Mt 1 L .... .. Th wild hill tribes In India, known aa ,, . . ' -umD'' "nnur ano.unayara. ar a people Imbued with quaint old worlif, superstitions. . They are haunted by tha, te" 0f thS ,vU ePeolally for thcls ohlldren- Cunning and light of foot a these chlldr.n are ready to dlsap. pear with a sudden bound into the forest,' thicket. Th Dhangur hav curious mar rlag customs. When they want to ascer- tln thB favorable moment for th. par. form.nce ot th rites, the young- coupla are made to sit before th door of a hut. from which a cow and then Its calf sra sant struggle against poverty and th ments. , Every mother feela great dread of the paia and danger attendant upon the most critical period of her life. Becoming Mother's in gold," fi.oo per Homer's Mmi id 9 I Js used in JhretKrtg BIueRibbon Bottled Beer Webster 1260" OMAHA. NEB. knew them they cam to Nebraska City as ,oua, aeopi on,, ,.w M Uft THlt IS WAT TO MANAGE ''EH HENKT BROWJf.