Image provided by: University of Nebraska-Lincoln Libraries, Lincoln, NE
About The Loup City northwestern. (Loup City, Neb.) 189?-1917 | View Entire Issue (July 7, 1899)
The sun rises In the east, but bread
rises with the yeast in it.
Btaonld always lie dried before starching.
Apply “Faultless Htarch" freely to both
sides, roll up tight with bosom inside and
lay aside twenty minutes before irouiug.
AD grocers sell “Faultless Htarch,” 10c.
It is easy enough for a young man
to paddle his own canoe when his
father provides the canoe and paddle.
Are Too Using Allen'* Fnot-K«»*T
It Is the only cure for Swollen,
Smarting, Burning, Sweating Feet,
Corns and Bunions. Ask for Allen's
Foot-Ease, a powder to be shaken into
the shoes, At all Druggists and Shoe
Stores, 26c. Sample sent FREE. Ad
dress, Allen S. Olmsted, LeRoy, N. Y.
Sympathy, like a man playing
blindman's buff, Is a fellow feeling
for a fellow creature.
Con'll longli llitlMttni
I* the oldcat Kill beat. It will break up a cold quicker
than any i hi ug clue. Jt la always reliable. Try It.
The favorite in a horse race Is the
one that wins when you don’t bet
Do Mot Buffer.
Buffering U aaneoeaairr. t'aacarftfl Handy Cathar
tic kill dlaeaar gcriiiM, clean out the body, remove
the llrat eauaeof auffrrlng. All drug f lata,lor,‘if* ,sou
Large heads do not always indicate
genius. Too often they are monu
ments of the previous night's foolish
Mr*. Wln*low'* Snnlhlng Syrup.
Forrhlldrro (•willing, »oU#»* the gtitin, K'durr* In
(UiuumUon.allay* jmlu,cure* wlndoullc. iUcalKitU*
P Kissing may be unhealthy, but
nothing risked, nothing gained.
Pino’s Cure for Consumption has bean
a Coil send to me.—Win. B. McClellan,
Cheater, Florida, Bapt. 17, 18W>.
The more you pay for experience
the more it is worth to you.
Hall's Catarrh Cure
In a constitutional cure. Price. 75c.
As measured by the warrants drawn
on the war and navy departments in
©xcess of those drawn during the
previous year the war with Spain and
the war in the Philippines growing
out of it have cost to the 1st of June
$254,418,206. Including the Spanish in
demnity the cost has been $274,418,206.
Do you get up with a
Is there a bad taste In '
your mouth ?
1 Then you have a poor
appetite and a weak diges
tion. You are frequently
dizzy, always feel dull and i
drowsy. You have cold
i hands and feet. You get
but little benefit from your
food. You have no ambition
to work and the sharp pains
of neuralgia dart through *
1 What is the cause of all
will give you prompt relier
and certain cure. 4
<t»1» Your Blood Pmro.
If you have neglected your '
case a long time, you had <
Ayr’s sarsaparilla <
also. It will remove all ^
impurities that have been i
accumulating in your blood
and will greatly strengthen i
Wrtbo tho Ooolor.
thw, m»y l» immiIiIiii ahoal 4
]|KI im ><n> *a »«l eulM oi,4ar- ’
ro.<i Vf«ta ik« «wi..i traal;
hlai bow |>I ara »(arlu Yaa J
will raaaiaa lla baal "
laSbx aSalaw IMltat.
Dt J C Aym. l awall, Maaa. |
(.1 ****! HIIKKT
Dutcher’a Fly Killer
^r!4« lb* Imiuw of Ibonaanrta of
MIm, Ihua aff 'ftlln* )•••<• whlla
!•'« aal anil Ibarouifori of a nap
I In Uia uuiraln) A«b you* long
w ti»k a* liam
MIDI bbICMia DHU« c«
' M. Alkaaa. VI
As Black I OYE
A Amtmrmi Wae* iWM
*» rta -<irm.it M Ml
The Hying Dutchman.
^-BY CAPTAH MARRYAT.
Amine had Just returned from an
afternoon's walk through the streets
of Goa; she had made some purchases
at different shops In the bazaar, and
had brought them home under her
mantilla. "Here, at last, thank heav
en, I am alone and not watched,"
thought Amine, as she threw herself
on the couch. “Philip, Philip, where
are you?” exclaimed she. “I have
now the meanH, and I soon will know.”
Little Pedro, the son of the widow, en
tered the room, ran up to Amine and
kissed her. "Tell me, Pedro, where is
"She hag gone out to see her friends
this evening, and we are alone. I will
stay with you.”
"Do so, dearest. Tell me, Pedro,can
you keep a secret?”
"Yes, I can—tell It me.”
“Nay, I have nothing to tell, but 1
wish you to do something; I wish to
make a play, and you shall see things
In your hand.”
“Oh, yes—show me, do show me.”
"If you promise not to tell.”
“No. by the Holy Virgin, I will not"
“Then you shall see.”
Amine lighted some charcoal In a
chafing dish and put It at her feet; she
then took a reed pen, some Ink from a
small bottle, and a pair of scissors,and
wrote down several characters on a pa-,
per, singing, or rather chanting, words
which were not Intelligible to her
young companion. Amine then threw
frankincense and coriander seed Into
the chafing dish, which threw out a
strong aromatic smoke; and desiring
Pedro to sit down by her on a small
stool, she took the boy’s right hand
and held It In her own. She then drew
upon the palm of his hand a square
figure with characters on each side of
It, and In the center poured a small
quantity of the ink. so as to form a
black mirror of the size of half a
"Now all Is ready,” said Amine;
“look, Pedro, what see you In the Ink?”
"My own face,” replied the boy.
“She threw more frankincense upon
the chafing dish, until tho room was
full of smoke, and then chanted:
“Turshoon — turyo-ahoon — come
down, come down.”
"Be present, ye servants of these
“Remove the evil, and be correct.”
The characters she had drawn upon
the paper s'he had divided with the
scissors, and now taking one of the
pieces, she dropped It Into the chafing
dish, still bolding the boy’s band.
"Tell me, Pedro, what do you see?”
“I see a man sweeping,” replied Pe
“Fear not, Pedro, you shall see more.
Has he done sweeping?”
“Yes, he has."
And Amine muttered words which
were unintelligible and threw Into the
chafing dish the other half of the pa
per with the characters she had writ
ten down. "Say, now, Pedro, ‘Philip
Vanderdecken, appear!’ ”
“Philip Vanderdecken, appear!” re
sponded the boy, trembling.
“Tell me what thou seest, Pedro—
tell me true?” said Amine, anxiously.
“I see a man lying down on the
white sand. I don’t like this play.”
“Be not alarmed, Pedro; you shall
have sweetmeats directly. Tell me
what thou seest—how the man is
"He has a short coat. He has white
trousers; he looks about him—he takes
something out of his breast and kisses
" ’Tis he! ’tis he! and he lives!
Heaven, I thank Thee. Look again,
“He gets up. I don’t like this play;
I am frightened; Indeed I am.”
“Oh, yes I am; I cannot,” replied
Pedro, falling on his knees; "pray let
Pedro bad turned his hand and spill
ed the Ink. the charm was broken and
Amine could learn no more. She
soothed the boy with presents, made
him repeat his promise that he would
not tell, and postponed further search
Into fate until the boy should appear
to have recovered from his terror aud
be wilting to resume the ceremonies.
“My Philip lives— mother.dear moth
er. I thank you.”
Amine did not allow Pedro to leavs
the room until he appeared to have
quite recovered from bla fright; for
•nme days she did not My anything to
him except to remind him of hie prom
Is# not to tell his mother, or any one
elee, and abe loaded him with pres
One afternoon when his mother was
yoke out I’e.lro came la sad as.,ed
Amin# ’whether they should not have
the play over again!”
Amiss who was aasloua to kn«w
more, «»e glad of the hoy’s request 1
and euon had everything prepared ,
Again was her chamber Iliad with (he
sm-the at the fraahlaceaee again was
the muttering her Incantations, lha
magic mirror so us the Mi hand
•n<l uace more had Pedro cried out.
Philip Vend*rd»< h»* appear*” whea
• he door hurst open, end Father Me
thtaa. the widowaed several other peu
ple mad* their appearance Amina
steeled up I’sdto cuouil at* I MU to ;
"Then I a as hot nttsMhea at what I
mw tw the cal tans at Tcrnsuea 4 cried ;
Father Metktas. with hta areas folded
over his breast, and with looks of in
dignation; “accursed sorceress! you
About half an hour afterward two
men dressed In black gowns came in
to Amine’s room and requested that
she would follow them, or that force
would be used. Amine made no re
sistance; they crossed the square; the
gate of a large building was opened;
they desired her to walk in, and in a
few seconds Amine found herself in
one of the dungeons of the Inquisition.
She was subsequently tried and con
demned to be burned at the stake as a
sorceress. Subsequently she was ex
ecuted according to sentence.
We must again return to Philip and
Krantz. When the latter retired from
the presence of the Portuguese com
mandant, he communicated to Philip
what had taken place, and the fabulous
tale which he had Invented to deceive
the commandant, by a story of burled
treasure they had Invented, "I said
that you alone knew where the treas
ure was concealed,” continued Krantz,
“that you might be sent for, for in all
probability he will keep me as a host
age; but never mind that, l must take
my chance. Do you contrive to escape
somehow and ’Join Amine.”
They concocted a story of burled
treasure on a distant island, and
through the soldier, Pedro, readily got
the consent of the commandant to ac
company them. Pedro, Schrieften and
other soldiers connected with the fort
accompanied them In the vessels. None
of these bore the commandant good
The party arrived under the tree—
the shovels soon removed the light
sand, and In a few minutes the treas
ure was exposed to view. Hag after
bag was handed up and the loose dol
lars collected into heaps. Two of the
soldiers had been sent to the vessels
for sacks to put the loose dollars in,
and the men had desisted from their
labor; they laid aside their spades,
looks were exchanged, and all were
The commandant turned round to
call to and hasten the movements of
the men who had been sent for the
sacks, when three or four knives sim
ultaneously pierced him through the
back; he fell, and was expostulating,
when they were again buried in his
bosom, and he lay a corpse. Philip
and Krantz remained silent spectators;
the knives were drawn out, wiped and
replaced in their sheaths. The party
then set sail for home.
Years have passed away since we re
lated Amine’s sufferings and cruel
death; and now once more we bring
Philip Vanderdecken on the scene. And
during this time, where has he been?
A lunatic—at one time frantic, chained,
coerced with blows; at others, mild and
peaceable. Reason occasionally ap
peared to burst out again, as the sun
on a cloudy day; and then It was again
obscured. For many years there was
one who watched him carefully, and
lived In hopes to witness his return to
a sane mind; he watched in sorrow and
remorse—he died without his desires
being gratified. This was Father Ma
The cottage at Terneuse had long
fallen into ruins; for many years it
waited the return of its owners, and at
last the heirs at law claimed and re- j
covered the substance of Philip Van
derdecken. Even the fate of Amine
had passed from the recollection of J
Hut many, many years have rolled
away—Philip’s hair is white—his once
powerful frame Is broken down and
he appears much older than he really j
Is. He is now sane; but his vigor Is
gone. Weary of life, all he wishes for
Is to execute his mission and then to
The relic has never been taken from
him; he has been discharged from the
lunatic asylum, and has been provided
with the means of returning to hi*
country. A Us! he has now no couu- I
try—no home- nothing In the world
to Induce him to remain tu It. AH he
ash* la, to do hla duty and to die
The ship was ready to tall for Eu
rope, and Philip Vauderdreken went on
Niard hardly caring whither he went
To return to Terneuse was not his ob
ject; he could not bear (he Idea of vis
iting the acene of so much bappiU"**
and so much misery. Amine's form
was engraven on hit heart, and he
looked forward wlik Impatience to the
time when he tkoubl be summoned tu
join her In the land of spirits.
“When, oh when la II to be aevom
pllshed' " was the constant subject of
hla reveries * IIleased Indeed will be
the day wkea I leave this world of hale
and seek that ether la which the weary
are at real.”
The vessel oa hoard of which 1‘htllp
was embarbed as a passenger was the
Nuatra Ussuri da Musi*, a brig uf
three hundred Iona hound for Lisboa
The captain was an uid Portuguese
full of supemt it ton and Hind of nrrath
n fondnea* rather unusual with pao
pis of his nation They sailed from
Goa and Philip was standing abaft and
sadly couismpUtlag the spire uf the
cathedra), in which he had last parted
with hi* Wife, when hie eibow was
too*had and ha turned around
"A fellow-passenger again, said a '
well-known voice—It was that of the
There was no alteration In the man's
appearance; he showed no marks of
declining years, his one eye glared as
keenly as ever.
Philip started, not only at the sight
of the man, but at the reminiscences
which his unexpected appearance
brought to his mind. It was but for a
second, and he was again calm and
“You here again, Schriften?” observed
Philip. “I trust your appearance for*
bodes the accomplishment of my task.”
"Perhaps it does,” replied the pilot;
"we both are weary.”
Philip made no reply; he did not
even ask Schriften in what manner he
had escaped from the fort; he was In
different about It, for he thought that
the man had a charmed life,
"Many are the vessels that have been
wrecked, Philip Vanderdecken, and
many the souls summoned to their ac
count by meeting with your father’s
ship while you have been so long shut
up,” observed the pilot.
"May our next meeting with him be
more fortunate—may It be the last!"
“No, no! rather may he fulfill his
doom, and shall till the day of Judg
ment!” replied the pilot, with em
"Vile caitiff! I have a foreboding
that you will not have your detestable
wish. Away—leave me! or you shall
find that, although this head is blanch
ed by misery, this arm has still some
The ship had now gained off the
southern coast of Africa, and was ^
about one hundred miles from the
l,agullas coast; the morning was beau
tiful, a slight ripple only turned over
the waves, the breeze was light and
steady, and the vessel was standing on
a wind at the rate of about four miles
"Blessed be the holy saints," said
the captain, who had Just gained the
deck; "another little slant In our favor
and we shall lay our course. Again, I
say, blessed be the holy saints, and
particularly our worthy patron, St. An
toine, who has taken under his par
ticular protection the ‘Nostra Senora
da Monte.’ We have a prospect of tine
weather; come, signors, let us down to
breakfast, and after breakfast we will
enjoy our clgarros upon the deck."
But the scene was soon changed; a
bank of clouds rose up from the east
ward, with a rapidity that to the sea
men's eyes was unnatural, and it soon
covered the whole firmament; the sun
was obscured, and all was one deep
and unnatural gloom; the wind subsid
ed, and the ocean was hushed. It was
not exactly dark, but the heavens were
covered with one red haze, which gave
an appearance as If the world was In
a state of conflagration.
In the cabin the increased darkness
was first observed by Philip, who went
on deck; he was followed by the cap
tain and passengers, who were In a
state of amazement. It was unnatural
and Incomprehensible. "Now, holy
Virgin, protect us!—what can this be?"
exclaimed the captain, in a fright.
"Holy St. Antonio, protect us!—but
this Is awful!”
"There-there!” shouted the sailors,
pointing to the beam of tho vessel. Ev
ery eye looked over the gunwale to
witness what had occasioned such ex
clamations. Philip, Schrlften and i*a
captain were side by side. On the beam
of the ship, not more than two cablo
lengths' distant, they beheld slowly
rising out of the water the tapering
mast-head and spars of another ves
sel. She rose and rose gradually; her
topmasts and topsail yards, with the
sails set, next made their appearance;
higher and higher she rose up from
the element. Her lower masts and
rigging and, lastly, her hull showed it
self above the surface. Still she rose
up, till her ports, with her guns, and at
last the whole of her floatage were
above water, and there she remained,
close to them, with her main yard
squared and hove-to.
(To be continued.)
Almoat All Tiin«‘a Art* l*»tlit*ti«* and
M«Ii«ih Im>|> In Tout*.
Philippine mimic Is becoming popu
lar. Returning voyagers to the far
distant Islands have Introduced it here.
Like the Hawaiian, it is distinctive,
and characteristic of the national life
of the people, though without doubt
mu adaptation of the sweet anil mel
ancholy music of the Spaniards. Piute,
violin and harp are the favorite instru
ments, as In the Italian, but It I* not
like the animated music of Italy. The
liveliest strains of the Pillplnos are
pathetic and melancholy In tone. So,
too, are the titles of most of their
imisicai compositions, as, for instance,
l.os Idas I'ltlmas del Vrrauu" ("The
last Days of Summer"), “The Wall
of a laisi Soul." "The Approach of Au
tumn." The harp twangs softly, the
violin bow t* gently drawn, white
above all floats the wail of a flute,
which rises and falls In melancholy
cadences This music speaks as elo
ooenliy to the foreigner as to .the na
tive. "The Approach of Autumn" ia
so plaintive and sad that you can al- I
moat hear the rustle of the forest
leaven, or the sighing of autumn
sephyrs through the pin* trees.
Church music, too. Is of the same
plaintive ehsrscter, ail pitched ia a
minor h*y Indianapolis Sentinel
tlaw to IImImh fwilvvM***'
l'n4«r lb* «utbt«ci uf a »«n rata,
pt.li rMttta am yamlvlai In
•iruvlton In tba Inn K*«nr n«*b a
mmi*i n( l««»i MMtoiUxu |*r*alala«
14 toltfii nblfb f«a« «»<!*♦ Ibalr
•Iwily «lM»r*#i|i»n at« ymyuHiiiM U*
• tbi* trtt«nt of •tanifnattan*
la l>*ti»**.| in bav* **»wiljr Imprata-I
tba ••>!«•«)> of iba
They All Meet There.
There seems to be some attraction I
about Hayden Bros., the Big Store, In
Omaha, for visitors. There is good
reason for this, however, as aside from
the immense stock of fine, new season
able goods they are offering at cut
prices, they treat ail visitors with the
utmost attention. Baggage is checked
free; waiting rooms and writing tables
and reading matter provided; infor
mation is cheerfully furnished. An
other interesting feature of this Big
Store is the mall order department,
Hayden Bros, filling hundreds of big
orders dailyfrorn their free catalogues.
Even the old bachelor wants a bet
ter half when one attempts to Hhove
a counterfeit 60-cent piece off on him.
MRS. J. BENSON,
*10 and 212 South Nltlfriilh Ht., Onmlill.
DO YOU KNOW It will pay you to
tomo and see how cheap we are selling
handsome mid-summer Goods, Para
sols, Shirt Waists, Dress Skirts, Under
Skirts, Underwear, Klbbons, Hosiery,
Children’s Caps, Coats and Dresses.
The largest stock of Shirt Waists in
A woman’s aim is proverbially Inac
curate, but when she throws a hint
she hits the target nine times out of
a possible ten.
KELLEY. STIGER St CO.
t or. Karnam and I nth st«., Omaha, Nab.
Headquarters for women’s children's
and men's summer underwear. Shirt
waists, separate skirts, Jackets and
tailor made suits,parasols, wash goods,
piques, black and fancy silks, black and
colored dress goods. Agents Huttcrkk
The woman who Is past other vani
ties Is always voluble about, what the
doctor says of her diseases.
Allttlsriry “Faultless Starch” will make a
large quantity of starch mixture atul gives
butter results than any other «tar<-h: try it.
All grocers sell "Fatililess Starch,’’ 10c.
Adam was undoubtedly the first man
to walk with a Cain.
“No, sir," Bald the Missouri legis
lator. “I would not accept a bribe,
but when my efforts in behalf of my
friemla receive a substantial recogni
tion I cannot be but deeply grateful.
—Kansas City Star.
Information comes by way of an
Indian paper that Mr. and Mrs. Tham
bynayagamplliai are now on a visit
to Kovllkudyirruppl. Mr. Thambyna
yagarapliiai is the son of Judge 6. S.
Arianuyagamplllal and son-in-law of
Mr. A. Jamhullngammudelliar. From
this it is easy to reach the conclusion
that society reporters in India lead a
busy and Interesting life.
What a Little Faith Did
FOR MRS. ROCKWELL.
[letteb to he*, pineuam mo. 69,884]
“I was a great sufferer from female
weakness and had no strength. It was
impossible for me to attend to my
household duties. I had tried every
thing and many doctors, but found no
“ My sister advised me to try Lydia
E. 1’ink hum's Vegetable Compound,
wliieh I did; before using all of one
bottle I felt better. I kept on with it
and to my great surprise I am cured.
All who suffer from female complaints
should give it a trial.”—Maih. ltocz
vill, 1209 S. Division St., Grand
It Arms, M icu.
Tran a lintafnl Newark Woman.
“When 1 wrote to you I was very
sick, had not been well for two years.
The doctors did not seem to help me,
and one said I could not live throe
months. I had womb trouble, falling,
ulcers, kidney ami bladder trouble.
There seemed to be such a drawing
and burning pain in my bowels that I
could not rest anywhere. After using
Lydia E. I’inkiiam's Vegetable Com
pound and Sanative Wash and follow
ing your advice, 1 feel well ugnin and
stronger than ever. My bowels feel as if
they had been made over new. With
many thunks for your help, I remain,
'. G., 74 A?'N St , M v ARh. N. J.”
81*114 to .*•» f>>r our tiAit4*srit>4*iv «uKn*' • 4
W*tli »i<rk «>u |»«trin* Y 1*M
MAMIN. HNWI! K 4 I.A Witt M K,
Pitriit lawyer*. VI utlilHKtou, l>. 4*.
rCNtflUlyO DOUBLE QUICK
Write CAPT. O'CMHMl Asetrt.
■ 4»* New Vert A«enue. WAftUNOTON. U C.
IlfMAIftiSt AiWHlek ex. I Ct.tl Were. Sol
dim SAlU'fA \\ hti wk t It'l«fr< it.
* I • '*4 » ► * A.
f«|. * » «*!#«•* to . 4IINS.M. W*iM*«te*, IN. I,
IUTIICIAAIJ#I<N M HOIIHU,
[Knolvll w.ikimt.s, ft.t.
K*14<4 ewefull* Claims.
■ 1 u 4k 111* to*r T I r«Mtw« Bmi oak*
B i ntiktOil ate* Ml* *hmi*
THampton »f ya Wafer.
Special Excursion Rales iu
Seethe Greater America Exposition
SAVE BIG MONEY
lij Trnilinic at
h. IV. cor. Hllli anil Ilongtan Ntrertl,
(The lieart of the town)
OMAHA. - NEBRASKA.
I.artffM Hi tall I'.iitalilUlitnent In tlic We.A,
When you come to Omaha visit thli
store during your stay.
iloston Store Is not only the largest
retail establishment In the west,
hut it is also the most pop
ular and widely known. Our
strictly cash business, both In
buying and selling, running Into
the millions per annum, gives us op
portunities that no other Western
House possess and enables us at all
times to offer you better goods for
less money than others.
The visible increase In our business
day after day Is due to the positive
fact that we satisfy the wants and
demands of our customers. Nothing
is ever misrepresented, every article Is
sold upon Us own merits, every de
partment in our Immense establish
ment Is conducted on the same prin
ciples, carrying a complete stock of Its
kind, embracing everything that Is
called for In that line.
We sell everything that man, wo
man or child wears from head to foot,
as well as certain furnishings for the
house, such as carpets, draperies, lin
ens, Jewelery, etc.
You are requested to make our store
your headquarters while in town. We
know It will certainly pay you to do
your trading with us.
J. L. HRANI)KI$ fir SONS, Props.,
N \V. Cor. Kith (Kill ISniiclun Hl».
We invite you to make our establish
ment your meeting place, your resting
place, your office, yours for any pur
pose you see fit; your wash-up, your
lunch room, your package room, your
resting place during the day. We will
take care of your packages and check
them free of charge. A special recep
tion room for ladles.
It also cures anything In the nature of
wounds, eruptions, discharges, or Inflam
mation of the skin or mucous membrane.
Not a soup or ointment but a soothing,
healing lotion, giving immediate relief
from itching or burning, and insuring a
■Mm Of mosquitoes and other insects,
paiaon-ivy, Mrad, swollen, and Intlamad
faat, cKotina, and other skin disorders
peculiar to the summer season, instantly
relieved by Germozone. Give Germo
zone tan days' trial. If not found en
tirely satisfactory, return the unused
portion to us and wo will promptly re
fund your money.
Triui size, 10c; large size, 80o—postpaid.
Geo. H. Lee Chemical Co.,
Omaha, Nab., or 88 Murray St., Now York.
- ■ ■ - ' - — ■— —■■
■ The Big 4
1 The Dixie and Columbia
Grain Threshers, &?rr®00
2 I,he Matchless SjgsdgB
A Clover Huller, IHi&te*"
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