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About The news-herald. (Plattsmouth, Neb.) 1909-1911 | View Entire Issue (June 28, 1909)
WERE BOTH OF MIXED BLOOD
Points of Resamblance Between Eng
lishman and Cowboy, as the '
Latter Understood It.
"The countess le Pourtales was a
New York Lorlllard," said a New York
tobacconist. "So on both Bides, of
course, she has blue blood. Yet she Is
without false pride.
"At a recent tobncco men's conven
tion a director told me of a remark
the countess made In Biarritz to an
"This fellow boasted of his ancestry.
The countess said that sort of talk
wouldn't be understood In the wild
west. She said an Englishman said
to a Texas cowboy once:
"'I lave Tudor blood in my veins
on the maternal side and through my
father's family I am a IMantaganet.'
"Is that so?' sajd the cowboy,
brightening with Veen luterest. 'My
blood's a leetle mixed, too. My grand
father was a Jersey tenderfoot and my
grandmother a Digger Indian squaw.
We're both half broods, stranger.
Come and liquor up!"' Cincinnati
Sllmklns I I hope you didn't
mind my putting that little matter of
5 In the hands of the bill collector
Podger Not at all; I borrowed a
dollar from him.
SORE EYES CURED.
lye-Balls and Lids Became Terribly
Inflamed Was Unable to Go About
All Other Treatments Failed, But
Sutlcura Proved Successful.
"About two years ago my eyes got
in such a condition that I was unable
to go about They were terribly In
flamed, both the balls and lids. I
tried home remedies without relief.
Then I decided to go to our family
physician, but he didn't help them.
Then I tried two more or our moBt
prominent physicians, but my eyes
grew continually worse. At this time
a friend of mine advised me to try
Cut&ura Ointment, and after using It
about one week my eyes were con
siderably improved, and In two weeks
they were almost well. They have
never given me any trouble since and
I am now sixty-five years old. I shall
always praise Cuticura. O. D. Halsey,
Mouth of Wilson, Va,. Apr. 4, 1908."
Potter Druf Cham. Corp., Bole Propi, Burton
God bless the man who first Invent
ed screens, and God pity the man who
is too indolent or indifferent to place
them between his family and the
spreaders of deadly disease. There Is
absolutely no excuse for the man or
woman whose place of. habitation
swarms with Dies and whines with
the voices of mosquitoes. They can
be kept out, and 25 cents spent in
keeping them out Is equivalent to
keeping out a doctor who would cost
$25, or possibly to keeping ont a much
less welcome visitor.
Sheer white goods, In fact, any fine
wash goods when new, owe much of
their attractiveness to the way they
are laundered, this being done in a
manner to enhance their textile beau
ty. Home laundering would be equal
ly satisfactory If proper attention was
given to starching, the first essential
being good Starch, which has sufficient
strength to stiffen, without thickening
the goods. Try Defiance Starch and
you will be pleasantly surprised at the
improved appearance of your work.
The patient told the doctor all his
symptoms. At the end of the recital
the medical man looked severe.
"My dear sir," he said, "you must
gradually give up whisky and soda."
Some months later he met the pa-
tlent and Inquired whether the advice
had been followed.
"To the letter," replied the patient,
beaming. "Why, I've already given up
soda completely 1"
A Rich Error.
"Printers' errors are always funny,'
aid Gen. P. P. Tarker of the Arizona
G. A. R., "and I'll never forget one
that was made over a Memorial day
sermon 6ome years ago in Thoenlx.
, "The Monday morning report of this
" 'The Rev. Dr. John Blank greased
the pulpit on the occasion' and so on.
" 'Graced,' of course, is what was
"His wife married him to reform
"And she succeeded, didn't she?"
"I don't know; I didn't know hlra
before he was married."
"Neither did I; but you can see
that be don't amount to anything
Ui Allan's Foot-Em.
It I the OIllV ri'llpf fur Kivnllin Smart,
Ing. Tired, AthliiK. Hot, Swi-iiiIiik IVet,
corns una inmuniH. Auk lor Allim h Fucii,
f-UMC, a powder to lie Hlitiki-n Into tin
shora. Cures while you wnlk. At nil limn
KlHta and Kline HtnroB, ffio. Don't accept
uiiy BiiiiHiuuu'. rsunnie huim nu.l',. AJ
artBn, Alien o. uuittou, icuoy, n. y,
No. Not Nervous.
"They say he has degenerated Into
a panhnndling bum."
"That's true. He ia now nothing
but ft nervy wreck."
PLATrSMOUTH Pif WS HER41D
R. O. WATTERS, Business Manager
PLATTSMOUT1I. - NEBRASKA
MOLLY ELLIOT SEAWELL
(toprrlvbt, 1UM, ISoblm-UorriUUo.)
At 14 years of axe Admiral Sir Peter
llitwkHhuw'M nephew. Klclmrd (ilyn. fell
deeply In love ut first slKlit with I.udy
Araneiia frttormont, who Hpiirncd iur ui
tenllotiH. The larf, an orphan, wan Riven
a Deri ii aa mKiHiiipitiun on me ajhx ny
his uncle. Olles Vernon, nephew f Kir
riionum Vernon, became, thu hoy's pal.
I'hey attended a theuter where Iluwk-
shaw'n nephew hhw Lady Arabella. Ver-
non met I'hlllp Overton, next In lino for
Kir Thulium Vernon'H estate. They start
ed a duel which was interrupted. Vernon,
Overton and lluwkshuw's nephew found
ttiemseives attracted ly pretty 1,'iuy Aru
hella. The AJax In battle defeated French
warships in the Mediterranean. Klchard
l.lyn Rut lI.tKHI prize money, lie was
ailed home by Mtdy Ilawkslutw as he
was about to "blow in" IiIm earnltiKS with
Vernon. At a llawkshaw party (jlyii ills-
covered that Ijidy Arabella was a pour
bur persistent Kamlder. lie tallied inucli
with her cousin Oaplme. I.ady Arabella
riKiiln showed love for KamlriK. Later she
held Olyn and Overton prlxutiers. thus
delayliix the duel. In thu Overton-Ver
non duel, neither was hurt. I.ady Ara
bella humiliated Richard by her pranks.
Richard and lilies shinned on u fritcate.
Olles was captured by the French. Sir
I'eter arraiiKcd for Ills exchange. Daph
ne allowed a liking for (ilyn, who was
then ill years of Hiee. Olles was released.
CHAPTER VII. Continued.
'And how I am to live until I get
another ship I am at a loss, my boy,"
Giles cried quite cheerfully. "Two
courses are open to me play and run
ning away with an heiress. Do you
know of a charming girl, Dicky, with
something under 100,000, who could
be reconciled to a penniless lieutenant
In his majesty's navy? And remem
ber, she must be as beautiful as the
dawn besides, and of good family, and
keen of wit no lunkhead of a woman
for me." To this, fate impelled me to
reply that Lady Arabella Stormont
was still single.
"Faith!" cried Giles, slapping his
knee, "she is the girl for mo. I al
ways Intended to marry her, If only to
1 was sorry I had raked tip the em
bers of his passion of five years be
fore, and attempted to cover my step
"She Is still Infatuated with Overton,
whom, however, she sees rarely, and
that only at the houses of others; but
he has ever looked coldly upon her."
"She'll not be coldly looked on by
me. And let me see: There is her
cousin you used to tell mo about the
Carmlchael girl supposo you, Dicky,
run away with her; then no two lieu
tenants In the service will have more
of the rhino than we!"
I declare this was the first time I
had remembered Daphne's 30,000.
She had the same fortune as Iuly
Arabella. The reflection damped my
Giles saw it directly, and in a mo
ment he had my secret from me. He
shouted with delight, and Immediately
began a grotesquo planning for us to
run away with the two heiresses. He
recalled that the abduction of an heir
ess was a capital crime, and drew a
fantastic picture of us two standing
in the prisoners' dock, on trial for
our lives, with Lady Arabella and
Daphne swearing our lives away, and
then relenting and marrying us at the
gallows' foot. And this tale, told with
the greatest glee, amid laughter and
bumpers of hot brandy and water, had
a singular effect upon me. It sobered
me at once, and suddenly I seemed to
see a vision, as Macbeth saw Hanquo's
ghost, passing before my very eyes
Just such a scene as Giles described.
Only I got no farther than the spec
tacle of Giles a prisoner in the dock,
on trial for his life. My own part
seemed misty and confused, but I snw,
instead of the lodging house parlor, a
great hall of justice dimly lighted
with lamps, the Judges in their robes
on the bench, one with a black cap on
his head, and Giles standing up to re
ceive sentence. I passed Into a kind
of nightmare, from which I was
aroused by Giles whacking me on the
back and saying In a surprised voice:
"What ails you, Dicky, boy? You
look as If you had seen a ghost. Rouse
up hero and open your lantern' Jaws
for a glass of brandy and rid yourself
of that long faco."
I camo out of this singular state as
quickly as I had gone into it, and,
ashamed to show my weakness to
Giles, grew merry, carried on the Joke
about the abduction, and shortly felt
like myself, a light-hearted lieutenant
of 21. I proposed that we should go
to the play the next night or rather
that night, for It was now about four
In tho morning and shortly after we
tumbled into bed together and slept
until late the next day.
Giles and I went to Berkeley Square
In the afternoon, professing Just to
havo arrived from Portsmouth. Giles
expressed his thanks in the hand
somest manner to Sir Peter for his
kindness, and made himself, as usual,
highly agreeable to Lady Hawkshaw.
Neither Lady Arabella nor Daphne
were at home, but came in shortly I
after titles had left. Lady Arabella
made ttn.r.e llKliting remark about
Giles, an she always did whenever op
portunity offered. Daphne was very
kind to inc. and I gave her to under
stand privately that I was ready to
haul down my flat; at the first sum
mons to surrender.
The family from Berkeley Square
was going to the play that night, and
I mentioned that Giles and I would be
there toKether. And 60, Just as the
playhouse was lighting up, we walked
lu. Afler the curtain was up, and when
Mrs. Trenchard was making her great
speech in "Percy," I motioned Giles
to look toward Lady Hawkshaw's box.
Her ladyship entered on Sir Peter's
arm; his face was very red, and he
was growling under his breath, to
which Lady Hawkshaw contributed
an obliguto accompaniment In a sepul
chral voice; and behind 'them, In all
the splendor of her beauty, walked
Lady Arabella, and lust, camo sweet,
sweet Daphne. v
Tho llrst glimpse Giles caught of
Lady Arabella seemed to renew in an
instant the spell she had cast on him
five years before. Ho seemed almost
like a madman. He could do nothing
but gaze at her with eyes that seemed
starting out of his head. He grew
palo and then red, and was like a man
In a frenzy. It was all I could do to
moderate his voice and his looks In
that public place. Luckily, Mrs.
Trenchard being on the stage, ail eyes
were, for the time, bent on her.
I hardly knew how we sat the play
out. I had to promiso Giles a dozen
times that the next day I would take
him to Berkeley Square. When the
curtain went down, he fairly leaped
his way out of the playhouse to see
Lntly Arabella get into the coach.
That was a fair sample of the way
he raved for days afterward. He
haunted Berkeley Square, where he
was welcomed always by Sir Peter
nnd Lady Hawkshaw, asked to dine
frequently, and every mark 6f favor
1-didy Arabella remained cold and
indifferent to him. About that time
Overton appeared a little In his old
haunts, althoimh much changed and
sobered. Neither wounds nor illness
She Suddenly Fell Into My Arms.
had Impaired his looks and charms,
but rather he had become an object of
Interest and sympathy from his gal
lant behavior in tho field. Sir Peter,
who had always liked him, began to
pester him to come to Berkeley
Sonnre. whieh lie itlil n few tlmou he.
effuse ho ctwiid not well decline Sir
I'eter and Lady Hawkshaw's pressing
and friendly Invitations. I believed,
however, that In spite of his forced
composure he felt cruelly abashed be
fore Lady Arabella. She, however,
showed an amazing coolness, and even
began to be a little kind to Giles,
from some obscure motive of her own.
I believe every act of her life with re
gard to men had some reference to
her passion for Overton.
All this time, though, from the
night of the play, Daphne and I had
been secretly happy; for on the very
next day, catching her alone, I told
her. In plain and seamanlike language,
that I loved her, nnd when she showed
a disposition to cut and run, I said to
her, very boldly:
"Since you scorn my love, I have
tho resource that every one of my
calling has In these days. I shall soon
go to sen, nnd upon the deck of my
ship I can find death, since life Is
nothing to me without my Daphne's
, At which, without the least warning,
she suddenly fell Into my arms, cry
ing: "You'll break my henrt, If you talk
in that way!" and I perceived that she
was only maneuvering for position.
I do not know exactly what hap
pened next, except I was In that
heaven, Daphne's arms, when I looked
up and caught the butler nnd two foot
men grinning nt me. But It mattered
' Next morning Daphne and I met In
the drawing room, as usual, after
breakfast; but what a meeting It was!
We had barely time to scuttle back to
our chairs when Sir Peter entered
with the newspaper, and informed me
that the He I Ion a frigate was being
fitted for the West Indies, and he
thought he could get me a berth in
her. nt which I felt myself grow weak
In the knees, so great Is the power of
Presently ho went out. Then Daph
ne and I began to speculate upon Sir
Peter's personal equation In our af
fairs. "He will never let mo marry you,"
she said. "He will say I am too
This depressed me so that I could
sny nothing In reply. Daphne con
tinued, quite la an offhand manner:
"If we should elope, he would make
a great hullabaloo."
This admirable suggestion at once
commended itself to me.
"His hullabaloo could not separate
us. If we were married," I replied.
"True," said Daphne; "and, after all,
he and Lady Hawkshaw as good as
eloped, and she was but 18 a yeai
younger than I."
Thus was I supplied with anothei
I again swear that I had hot a
thought of Daphne's fortune In all
this. I would have taken the deai
girl with nothing but the clothes upon
True to his word, Sir Peter worked
like a Trojan to get ma a berth on the
Bellona, and, meaning to do Giles the
greatest service In the world, tried
likewise for him; and mightily afraid
we were that he would soon succeed
, This brought matters to a crisis with
Daphne. I mentioned the word "elope"
to her again, and she made a great
outcry, after the manner of young
women, and then began straightway
to show me precisely how it might be
done, protesting, meanwhile, that she
would never, no, never, consent. We
both agreed, though, that It was
proper we should lay the matter of
our marriage before Sir Peter and
Lady Hawkshaw; but I saw that Daph
ne, who was of a romantic turn, had
her imagination fired by the notion ol
"A pair of good horses and a light
traveling chaise!" she exclaimed. "If
only it were not wrong!"
"No, no! Four horses!" cried I;
"and there is nothing wrong In eithci
a two or a four horse chaise."
Daphne clapped her hands.
"A trip to Scotland I have alwayE
longed for Scotland. I know a dozen
people who have married In Scotland,
and happy marriages, every one ot
them. Hut I forbid you, Richard, tc
think of an elopement."
"We shall set out at midnight; wo
shall not be missed until morning, and
we shall have at least 12 hours' start.
Then, at every stage we shall leave
something behind, which will Insure
a broken axle, or a linchpin gone, foi
We were both so charmed with the
picture we had conjured up, that when
I said: "Suppose, after all, though,
that Sir Peter consents?" Daphne's
face fell; but presently she smiled
when I said:
"If he does consent, why, , 4hen,
there Is no harm in our marrying any
way we like, and he will excuse us foi
running away. And if he does not
consent, there Is no help for it we
I considered myself a casuist of the
first order. I felt obliged to take the
first opportunity of letting Sir Petet
know the state of affairs, and, as
usual, I determined to begin through
"And," as Daphne shrewdly re
' marked, "they will certainly differ, sc
we shall at least have one ot them on
our side." " ' - ' ' " '
I sought Lady Hawkshaw and found
her In her usual place, In the Chinese
room, r began, halting, stammering
and blushing, as if I were a charity
schoolboy Instead of a lieutenant In
his majesty's service, who had been
thanked by Lord Nelson.
"M-m-iny lady," I stuttered, "I hav
experienced so much k-k-klndness
from you that I have come to you in
the greatest emergency of my life."
"You want to get married," prompt
ly replied Lady Hawkshaw.
(TO BE CONTINUED.)
SPEND MUCH FOR AMUSEMENT.
Twenty-Five Millions Are Invested In
Parks in This Country.
"It costs a lot of money to build
and operate an amusement park on a
large scale," says Frederic Thomp
son, in Everybody's.
"I suppose that more than $25,000,
000 are invested In these parks in this
country. Dreamland on Coney Island
cost about J2.500.OOO. Rlvervlew Park
and the White City In Chicago cost
about a million each. '
"Luna park cost $2,400,000. The
total annual expenses, including the
cost of rebuilding, of putting in new
shows and the operating expenses;
average about -a million dollars, and
the season lasts four months. I spent
$240,000 on one show, of which $G8,
000 was for animals, mostly elephants
and camels it was the representation
of the Indian durbar and I lost $100,-
000 on It. I charged the loss up to
education, and It was worth It. It
costs $5,000 a week to light Luna
park, and $4,500 for the music. The
salaries of the free performers this
season are $2,300 a week. And all ol
these expenditures, as well as a good
nlany others, go simply to manufao
ture the carnival spirit."
The Useful Hen,
"Country constables who make a
living arresting speeding automobiles
wouldn't have half so much trouble
Stopping the scorchers If they used a
little ingenuity," says one of tho of
fenders. "Chains across the road and
moving vans blocking the highway are
all right to accomplish the purpose
but they're cumbersome. My Idea for
causing a prompt elow-up Is to scatter
a lot of grain In a road and turn a lot
of hens loose. They would block the
road all right, and it there's one thing
that will make a chauffeur slow up it's
a hen. Dogs are bad enough, but a
lien always runs the wrong way, and
If the machine Is going at any speed
usually ends up under tho wheels. Hit
ting a hen will somotlmes throw the
front wheels out ot line nnd cause the
car to swerve, so drivers almost lnva
rlnbly slow up and give poultry a
chance to get out of the way. A hon
speed trap Is a great Idea, to my way
of thinking, and, of course, If one ot
the birds were killed the cost could
easily be added to the driver's fine."
WOMEN SUFFER NEEDLESSLY
Many Mysterious Aches and Pains Ara
Backache, pain through the hips,
dizzy Bpells, headaches, nervousness,
bloating, etc.. are
troubles that com
monly come from
sick kidneys. Don't
mistake the cause
Doan's Kidney Pills
have cured thou
sands of women af
flicted In this way
by curing the kid
neys. MrB. C. R,
Foresman, 113 S.
tit., Cauon City, Colo., says:
"Three years I suffered with rheuma
tism, dropsy and kidney complaint,
and became utterly helpless. I found re
lief after using two or three boxes of
Doan's Kidney Pills and kept on until
cured. Doan's Kidney Pills have
been a blessing to me."
Sold by all dealers. CO cents a box.
Foster-Mllburn '.Co., Buffalo, N. Y.
WHY HE LIKED TIGHT SHOES
Little Remark That Threw Great
Light on the Home Conditions
of Amos Dore.
"We always wondered a little how
Amos Dore and his wife got along
really," "Aunt Em" Macomber said,
frankly. "Some in the neighborhood
said they'd never overheard a single
loud or cross word on either side, but
Lije Daniels always stuck to it that
Amos ws as mls'able at home as a
man coud be.
" He never spoke right out till Amos
died and Mis' Dore went back up
country to her folks. Then be let
"What?" queried Aunt Em's visitor.
"Well, Amos worked logging along
side of Lije every winter, and sum
mers they hayed together most al
ways, and It seems' said Aunt Em, im
pressively, "that Amos complained ot
his shoes hurting him about all the
time. Finally Lije asked why he wore
"'Why don't you get a pair big
enough?' says Lije, one day.
"'Well, I'll tell you,' Amos says.
When I wear tight shoes I forget all
my other troubles.' "Youth's Com
panion, i '
Youngster's Fellow Feeling.
' A small boy, about five years old.
was taken to an entertainment by his
mother the other evening. It was
10:30 o'clock when they reached
home and the little fellow was very
tired and sleepy. He undressed quick
ly and hopped into bed. "George,"
said his mother sternly, "Pin sur
prised at you." "Why, mamma?" he
asked. "You didn't say your prayers.
Get right out of that bed and say
them." "Aw mamma," came from the
tired youngster, "what's the use of
wakin' the Lord up at this time of
night to hear me pray?"
Sees Extinction of Tuberculosis.
Dr. William Osier says: "Wheth
er tuberculosis will be finally eradi
cated is even an open question. It is
I foe that is very deeply intrenched
In the human race. Very hard It will
be to eradicate completely, but when
we think of what has been done in
one generation, how the mortality in
many places has been reduced more
than 50 per cent. Indeed, in Borne
places 100 per cent. It Is a battle of
hope, and so long as we are fighting
with hope, the victory Is in Blgut.
The Novel Type.
In a late magazine story a perfectly
lovely girl Is described as follows:
"She was very small and dark, and
very active, with hair like the color of
eight o'clock daylight and darkness
and lamplight all snared up together,
and Hps like all crude scarlet, and
eyes as absurdly big and round as
child's good-by kiss."
How do you like it? Would a girl
who answered that description be
worth shucks in everyday expert
ences? Atchison Globe.
Bad Food and Good Health Won't Mix.
The human stomach stands much
abuse but it won't return good health
if you give it bad food.
If you feed right you will feel right,
for proper food and a tood mind is the
sure road to health.
"A year ago I became much alarmed
about my health for I began to Buffer
after each meal no matter how little I
ate," says a Denver woman.
"I lost my appetite iand the very
thought of food grew distasteful, with
the result that I was not nourished
and got weak and thin.
"My home cares were very heavy, for
besides a large family ot my own I
have also to look out for my aged
mother. There was no one to shout
der my household burdens, and come
what might, I must bear thorn, and
this thought nearly drove me frantic
when I realized that my health was
"I read an article In the paper about
some one with trouble Just like mine be
ing cured on Grape-Nuts food and act
ing on this suggestion I gave Grape-
Nuts a trial. The first dish of this
delicious food proved that I had struck
tne right thing.
"My uncomfortable feelings in stom
ach and brain disappeared as if by
magic and In an Incredibly short space
of time I was myself again. Since
then I have gained 12 pounds in
weight through a summer of hard
work nnd realize I am a very different
woman, all due to the splendid food
"There's a Reason." Trial will prove,
Read the famous little book, "The
Koad to Wellvllle," In pkgs. '
Ever read hr above Uttrt A new
one appenra from time to time. They
re genuine, true, and full of human
IxirKJH Km Vim
Wiut forty fine, heavy
draorlit hnrri at once.
MuHt be Round and weiga
over lbOO lb., ante ane,
reicht, height. Color, con
dition ami if poMible
Sunderland Bros, Coal Co., Omaha
Greenhorn Sailor Realized the Captain
Had Given Him a Big
In the height of the recent wheat tu
mult Broker Patten, discussing the
government's wheat estimates with a
reporter, said calmly:
"But some of the men the govern
ment takes Its figures from are green
horns. Perfect greenhorns. As bad
as the Dutch sailor, you know.
"The captain said to the sailor,
when the ship came to port:
"Take a boat, ruu ashore and buy
two dollars' worth of vegetables.'
"The sailor didn't know what vege
tables were, bo as soon as he struck
land he said to a 'longshoreman:
"'What Is vegetables, mate?'
'"Oh, dried peas, for instance,' the
"So tho Dutch sailor spent his two
dollars on a huge sack of dried peas.
"When ho drew near the ship again
with his load the captain called him
from the bridge:
'"Well, have you got those vege
" 'Aye, aye, sir,' said the sailor.
"'Then,' said the captain, 'hand
them up to cookie one at a time.'
"'Shiver my timbers!' said the
sailor, 'I've got a Job, before me now,
and no mistake!"
A PROUD PAIR.
"What makes that peasant so proud
"Oh, he ha3 the biggest rooster In
town and his wifo the biggest hat."
Laundry work at home would be
much more satisfactory if the right
Starch were used, In order to get the
desired stiffness, it is usually neces
sary to use so much starch that the '
beauty and fineness of the fabric is
hidden behind a paste of varying
thickness, which not only destroys the
appearance, but also affects the wear
ing quality of the goods. This trou
ble can be entirely overcome by using
Defiance Starch, ns it can be applied
much more thinly because of its great
er strength than other makes.
Absent All Around.
The absent minded professor re
turned home one evening, and, after
ringing hl3 front doorbell for some
time to no effect, heard the maid's
voice from the second story window:
"The professor Is not In."
"All right," quietly answered the
orofessor; "I'll call again." And he
nobbled down the stone steps. Lip
plncott's. Her Decision and His.
An earnest stage aspirant dra
matically announced to the manager
that unless she could obtain an en
gagement she would kill herself. To
quiet the lady the manager agreed to
hear her recite.
Ho listened for a few minutes. Then
he unlocked a drawer In his desk
and handed her a revolver. Llppln
colt's. Starch, like everything else, ia be
ing constantly Improved, the patent
Starches put on tho market 25 years
ago are very different and inferior to
those of the present day. In the lat
est discovery Defiance Starch all
Injurious chemicals are omitted, while
the addition of another Ingredient, In
vented by us, gives to the Starch a
strength and smoothness never a
proached by other brands.
TAFT'S DENTAL ROOMS
ffc 101 UOUgias St., OMAHA, NEB.
'iU Reliable Dentiitryat Moderate Price,
Velie Wrought Iron Vehicles
Will Not Wear Out. InxUt oa litivlug them
nHk your loi-iil di'nler nr
I0HN DEERE PLOW COMPANY, Omiha-Sloiu Falls
At tmriraln nrtr.Au vi
uU!L LiNIGER IMPLE
MENT CO., Omaha, Neb.
''X'S-JSm r: ""'"""ion. si i
. .....i,l ll,l..iaaBa.
Tht Roof with IA Lap
All Nail Htad, ProltcltJ
Hail and Fir Rniiting
Atk your dealer or
SUNDERLAND ROOFING & SUPPLY CO.
Ommhm, I I I i , Nebratfca.
Of nil Y.
mit urn 1 1 v
' ill n
few ilny without a uirylonl ornitlm
ur ileliMitlmi (mm IminIim-hu. Mo pny
cured In a
mm i iii-rriueu until inn pmienl li
eiimplftely witlNlleil. Write or cull on
FRANTZ H. WRAY, M. D.
Room 306 BsaWdfl,, Onuhl, NtU
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