The Loup City northwestern. (Loup City, Neb.) 189?-1917, November 02, 1900, Image 11

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    It Is only the truly virtuous nan
Who can love or who can hate others
Garfield Ten Syrup ia effective in nil cnso*
Where n mild laxative i* required ; the "ev
ery day” ilia of infanta, children andadulta
Livid to its magical curative influence: made
om Pure Sugar, Fruit and Himplo fieri,a.
Whilst shame keeps its watch, vir
tue Is not wholly extinguished In the
To Mothers of Largo Families.
» ■
In this workaday world few women
arc so placed that physical exertion
is not constantly demanded of them
in their daily life.
Mrs. Pinkham makes a special appeal
to mothers of lurgo fumilies whose
work is never done, and many of
whom suffer, and suffer for lack of
intelligent aid.
To women, young or old, rich or
poor, Mrs. Pinkham, of Lvnn, Mass.,
extends her invitation of free advice.
Oh, women 1 do not let yorir lives ho
■aeriticcd when a word from Mrs.
J'inkLam, at the firbt approach of
Bias. Carrie Eellbvili.*.
« /Ml __ 1..A-—
yrroHU' nr*, limy uii jvu» - j *
with healthy joy.
“ When I began to take Lydia E.
Pinkham’s Vegetable Compound I was
not able to do my housework. I suf
fered terribly at time of menstruation.
Several doctors told me they could do
nothing for mo. Thanks to Mrs. Pink
ham's advice and medicine I nin now
Well, and can do the work for eight in
the family.
“ I would recommend Lydia E.
Plnkham's Vegetable Compound to all
mothers with largo families."—Mus.
Cawuk, Ludington, Mich.
Cures a Cough or Cold at onca.
Conquers Croup, Whooping Cough, Bronchitis,
C.rippc snd Consumption, guilt, sure results.
l>.*. Bull's Pill* cure Constipation. eo pills 10c.
¥ *
If yon hove boon pay
ing W-t to •« for *hii«i,
n trial of W I-. Ilout
|a» *3 or 93.60 bIioob
Mill ronvlnro yoa Hint
tlioy uro JibI u* rikhI
In overy May innl
from Ml to Ml.60 l«»».
(Ivor 1,000,000 wearer*.
USE \bV^ one pair of W. L. Douflat
[fast COLOpk? $3or $3 50 *ho*»wll!
CVFI F-r» *; potitivtly •vtWHf
\\*e, two palri of ordinary
.. ,.J;\'vVV $3 #r S3 Sft
Wonmihe Ifirsrrut mnkrri of tnmi’ft H,%
•lid t.i AO iiliofH In fl»i* Wo nmko
Mini M llmoro^.l and 93«ftO felloe* than any
other two nmnnfactmorn In tlio U. H.
The reputation of W. L.
nrOT Douglaa $1700 and $1.00 ahois for nrQT
DlO I atyle, comfort, and «mi 1* kru>* i DLo I
• very where throughout the wot Id.
go Cft I'hay have u> rive better eatUfee- flfl
^IdiJU tion than other inukea bwauir s^J«UU
the stau<*trd ho* aNava biro
CUflC placed wi high that tha wean re CUHC
OIIULi expect more for their money OllUwi
than they can get c lee where.
TKF. UKAnU.V i.i'.r. \V I.. I>..,.KU. #ft ,nd *1 JO
dho**a areBold than ang other aiuke la berauett 'I'll I V
AKt: Till: ItfcftT. Your dealer ehould k-*-p
them i wa give one dealer excluetve n»l« In each town.
Take no aiilMitilut«*! Inaiit on having IV. L.
Douglni ehoea with name and price etani|ted on bottom.
If your dealer will lev! get them for you, eend direct to
fa< Unv. enc!<»e:tig price and 2Ac. eatra tor carriage.
Plate k tnd of leather, aue, rnd width, plain or cap too.
Our Blue** will reach you anywhere, ('ntulogme AVre.
w . h. Douglaa nhootii. Urockton, Aluaa.
flE>RICIAMJ°in w.^ioiiaiN,
IhiialUlk wuhihim, b.c.
eStjccfissfylly Prosecutes Clnlms.
[■ataPflnnfpaiKxftmiiiar u 8 PaualOO Bureau.
J v ra in civil war, 15 odludU atiug clwinia. alty iuiuv
Ur 1% I I (|iik‘lc relief and cure# wroral
ca-oe. Book of tcailtnonlaiN and lo HAV** treatment
MU*. DU. II. H. I.MIKVH UOXN, Hob K, AUaala, Ua.
•mr^fThompion’* Eft Water.
mAIIM Curs*,Com, lBe: all PrRsgUta.
-UUm (Ifll fail* tlbsfrtx.)
1 .»hto Omaha 5 05 p tu.; rrrlv* Bt
Louie 7 UO b. m.
VS lit Rl Mil Yoi CUING?
mvs» i pm a i ion mi w mm.
Truitt* Iwavp I nti>n Ht.«tlon (tally for
Kuivta City. Wulu. y. Hi, l.miU an) all
point* f ill or uf* M il/ It »/«o to
tj'fu* ff 'l many »>'ulhrin i>*>tBt* on
l*t ami Sr i !'ur«<fiiy of f ir* m <nlh
AH tnformailoa at City Hr hat OBL*
1115 faraam Hlr,«| (1‘aBton Hotol
HUB.> or arita
It MIRV f. MOOtt 5.
(Ttf I*»»*#t»*i»r an4 H k*l A*< ut,
Omaha N> b
* N.U.-OMAHA. No. , | iuoo
Purity of mind and conduct la th»
first glory of woman.
A permanent paying position for ladles
or gentlemen at or near home. It costs
you nothing to get de’ail*. If desirable
employment la wanted address at once
The Fort Dearborn I’ub. Co., Dearborn
Street, Chicago, 111,
The retlied list of the regular army
Includes 761 officers on half pay.
Yon Can Oet Allen's Font-Ease Frea.
Write- today to Allen S. Olmsted, Go
Roy, N. Y., for a free sample of Allen's
Foot-Ease, a powder. It cures sweating,
damp, swollen, aching feet. Makes new
or tight shoes easy. A certain cure for
Corns and Bunions. All druggists and
shoe stores sell it; 25c.
The newest dining tables havi two
adjustable tops.
Experience has established beyond all qnes.
tion the effectiveness of (iurflrld'Teti Syrup In
curlrg the Ills which resitltfront poor digestion:
It l« it PI ItE l-’ltL'IT LAXATIVE Hint acta
genllv on the liver and mil's coustlpalioo.
Equally good for Infants and Adult ,.
Joseph Jefferson has given $1,000 to
the Galveston relief fund.
8,00c,1.0 a* r*'* c**w land, to open to settlement,
Subscrllie lor I IIP. KIOWA Oil IKK, dev.,led p, In for
nistloii uhout thee. laud*. One year,, single
ropy. lOe, Subscriber, receive free lllualr-iled I- ok
oti Oklahoma Moreau's Manual (till page l-citlpin'
l u'di wlili fine < I'onsi no, ,i.,,i. Map . All
ale te, Adilreis lilt s i. Morgan, Ferry,0. T
Small colonics of bets yield more
profit In proportion than large colo
A m*w colony to •umlFh home# to thotiNand* of
poopif. to locate in Oktjboiti* Torrtuiry,li wow \m-lug
organl/.iMl by the fonndor*of the tii ■ riftmxdmijr, Mr.
I' li. 1* itZKoraid of JiidUnujioilc. Indian*, In becking
It. Inform*!! mi m*ni fn c nhowlng bow to gel good
lioizittM. (.io d farmer* wanted*
Japaneses doctors do not accept lea/
from poverty-stricken patients.
I'lkO's Cure Is the best medicine we ever used
for all affections of the throat and lungs VV«.
O EMrai.KV, Vanburen, Ind., Feb. Id, lstw.
Grover Cleveland has declined to
say which candidate for the presidency
he will vote for.
Mrs. Winslow's Mouthing Myrnp.
Fnr child run teething, soften, ibr gums, redures tir
flsiumaitun, al.ays pain, cuioa wind volte. t'-c s home
’J I., ; < . n i !,- i ii affinity between
a bad egg and a bad actor when they
both go broke.
Dyspepsia l* Die bane of the human intMt
1-rotect yourself ugivltiKt, Us ravages by the uno
of licviuuu a l't pr.lti ijutu.
"The honorable man ha3 nothing
about which he- quarrels.”
Hemttlfnl hslr la slwavs pleasing, and I-akees's
IIaih IIai.sam elves In producing It
Uiaokacoiixs, the best cure fur corns. 18cta.
Thomas Taylor, one of the oldest
and best known deputy marshals In
Oklahoma, was shot and killed by a
desperado named lie-loss, whom he had
arrested lu the Osage nation at Faw
nee, O. T. The murderer was recap
important to motnera.
P.Ijnlns carefully every bottle of C ASTORIA,
a aafe and rure remedy for lufaula and cblldreu,
and ecu that It
Urare the
Signature of
In Uao For Over 30 Years.
'ilia Kind You Have Always ftoiiglii
It Is tiBually a single woman who
has the most decided notions about
managing men.
Tlier* is more Putairh tn this scrilqn of the
country than ull oilier discuses put together,
and until the last few years was supposed to bn
Incurable. For a great many years doctors pro
nounced It a local disease, and prescribed local
remedied, and by constantly lulling to euro
with local treatment, pronounced It incurable.
Science bus proven catarrh to be a constitu
tional rilanaae. ami therefore requires consti
tutional treatrrn nt. llall s < ’utarrh Pure, man
ufactured ov K. J. Cheney A Co., Toledo, Ohio,
Is the only constitutional cure on the market.
It Is taken internally in doses from 10 drops to
a t(nspuonful. It acts directly upon the blood
and raucous surfaces of l lie system. They offer
tme hundred dollars for any case It failstocuro.
bend for circulars and testimonials. Address
F. J. < HI INKY A CO., Toledo, Ohio.
Sold by Druggists, 7">c.
Hall a Family l’llls are the best.
More than 80,000 Americana have
arrived in London this year.
There la a Class of People
Who are injured ly the use of coffee.
Recently there hits been placed In all
the grocery stored a nowproparatlon
called GRAIN-O, mnd.» of pure graiun,
that takes the place of coffee. The most
dellcato stomach receives it without
distress, and but few can tell It from
coffee. It does not cost over one-fourth
au much. Children may drink it with
great benefit. 15 cents and 25 cents
per package. Try It. Ask for GRAIN-O.
Denison, Jackson At Co., who own a
sawmill six miles smith of Mosln e,
Mich., will slock their mill with 3,
000,000 feet of logs next winter, In an
ticipation of an advance In the price
of lumber.
What Shall We
Have for Dessert?
This question arises In the family
every (lay. Let ua answer it to-day. Try
a delicious ami healthful de***ft, «Ts*
mMIrIvo minuts*. No boiling I bo
taking! tul l Foiling water and net to
fn>»l, TUvurs l.eitu n, Or.tnge, Rasp
berry ami Straw!- try. (let a j>.u.k.ige
st yottr grocers to-day, to tit.
When we boated, you and I,
Swaying willows klBsed the stream.
Was M? Yes, 'twas last July I
I.lltla t'.sudlet* flaked the sky.
Just to make It bluer beam.
When we boated, you and L
One# again the lilies shy
Hlow, Ah, did they fairer seem—
Was It? Yes, 'twas last July!
Far frera you the days dragged hy^—
Wintry hours without a gleam—
filnee we boated, you und I.
Ton were cruel then. Your eye
(Jayly mocked my hope supreme.
Was It? Yes, 'twas last Julyl
81 III T love you. Do you sigh?
Hweetheart, make It true my dream;
While we're boating, you and 1,
Say you love me—tbls July!
-Samuel Mlnturn Feck In Harper's Brzar.
A Farmer’s Dream of the Sea.
Author "The Red Milk Wagon," etc.
(Copyright, 1900, Dally Hlory I*ub. Co.)
It was a few months after tho open
ing tif the Oklahoma strip. A merci
less, scorching south wind swept the
broad prairies of Western Kansas.
Weary pilgrims, discouraged in vain
efforts to hold barren claims
against lawlessness and murder,
were forced to halt their white
winged prairie schooners; for the
hot sand, like molten lava, was too
much alike for the bony, drooping
horses and tho numerous unkempt
children whose brown faces protruded
In the gaps of white canvass, tlreen
things were no where to be seen. All
v<g<tatlon had long since put on a
mourning of dead brown. Fields of
almost black corn whispered helpless
ly In the wind and shook and rustled
far into the night as though conspiring
against the Injustices of n iture.
The little town of Kiowa, which was
something of a railroad center, seemed
the only thing alive for miles around.
As night came on uncertain lights be
gan to flicker from first one and then
another of the dust-sick houses. In
one of these, a small frame house neur
the railroad tracks, lived old Sol liur
tan and his daughter "Llze.”
Although the heat was oppressive,
Eliza had closed the doors ami win
dows to shut out a whirlwind of sand;
from time to time while about her
tusk site glanced at the shaggy figure
near the window.
It was Sol’s accustomed seat; he
would draw his rickety old urm-chalr
to the closed window night after night,
staring out silently at the lights along
the track. Sometimes for variety he
would produce a tattered note-book In
which he made many figures. The
girl had no need to ask questions. She
knew the poor ridiculous little tragedy
of his dreams, his one great, over
"It's the sea, Lize. It’s the sea.”
whelming desire; the same which as a
hoy had caused him to lean idly on the
vlow in the Kansas corn fields and
^ok suit over the undulating prairie,
murmuring to his jaded horses: "It
jeB’ looks like the sea.’’ All through
his life he gad said, "Next year, if
times grows better, I’ll go to the sea.”
Even after he owned a small farm of
his own and hot winds, or drouth, or
grasshoppers continued season after
season to wither and blast his straight
rows of corn, hope still kindled his
ryes and he only said, "If crops is good
next year, I'll see the sea.’’
He had married early, as Is custom
ary in small communities, but his wife
hud died after a year on the desolate
farm, leaving a little daughter. Then,
after continued failures on the plan*,
he had low* u on a mortgage and had
moved int* the town where he could
"pick up sCauethtng doing odd Jobs."
As an unusually strong blast of wind
dashed a fusillade of tine sand agulnst
the w-Indow^iMne, he glauced up and
met his daughters steady, but sym
pathetic glance.
T'v* gut it aluto.t figured out Else
— I could go on the freight to New
York for |50 We could raise about
a hundred on the house. couldn't we?
and you could have the reel to live
on till i got back You see I ni gettltt
old. Llt«, and If I don't go pretty
soon"- here his voice quavered putt
fully and he abided His knotty bands
helplessly I I don't go preit) goon
I II ti<ver >» the great ocean" lie
looked about ike dimly lighted r<» m
and continu'd "lit to grand, It v
•ay MtKWg of while foam—and i
green, like thing* a gtowtu' "
The gitl went over to hint and lifted
one of hts hands teolhlngiy with
motherly isuteraesa "Well U.e to
watt awhile, l«ad, * she aald Wail till
Hie and Jun la married sad maybe ibea
we van raise the money lattyr "
Jim woa the toll. I*men who spent
of Me life la the high switch
lower a hi Wi>«h» frvut the bams lie
I * present <■* Mi thvt w as hvrwta iw
Lire. “And now,” she was saying,
"you must be going over to the trarka
or you'll fnlaa tli» train to Wichita
and you'll not get back tomorrow
"If I get that Job In Wichita. Llze, I
can save enough money In a year to go
to the coast.”
“Yes," she sighed wearily, "Yes,
Dari, you might.”
She followed him to the door as he
was leaving and Impulsively threw her
arms about his neck. “I'll go up to
the tower with Jim and watch for you
as you pull In tomorrow night,” she
told him. "He standtn' on thu plat
form and I’ll wave to you.
"I'd like to see things myself,” she
sight d. "But perhaps It's Just as well.
I might come back brazen-faced, like
Sally Merritt after she’d been to Chi
cago." She recalled the words of her
school teacher a year before, when she
bad unfolded a simple minded plan to
go to a great city and earn her living.
"Give up that Idea and get married,
rhllil," tiie woman liad said. "It would
be awful for you to learn the world,
to know Its deceits and hardnesses and
its everlasting selfishness. How much
better If you knew only one of Its
humbler sons who will give you his
love and keep the light alive always In
your eyes; one whose soul has not
been frozen by tlio world's atmos
Llze had not entirely understood, but
she bud gone home with less of rcst
lessn* i s, to mend the clothes and wash
the dishes, and to pruy to her very
human God.
The intense h< at of the next day
succeeded in coaxing reluctant rain
clouds from the West. Towards even
ing they drew nearer, very black, and
the little town of Kiowa was rejoi
cing. With rain some of the crops
might, yet he saved. A neighbor had
dropped In to nsk Llze If she thought
It was “really goln' to rain.” It was
almost lime for her father's train to
he passing the switch station und the
girl chafed under her caller’s garrul
“Mag Brown has gone clear daft, out
on her farm," the woman persisted
conversationally—"thinks the wind la
sayln' things. 1 was out there yestldy
and she was a fright, with her hair
all stuck full of sand, and all the doors
und windows wide open. You could
'a writ your name on the carpet—why,
mercy me, It Is a rainin' now!”
“And I'd better hurry np to Jim's
before It gets any worse, ’ sakl Eliza
curtly, leaving her visitor talking to
The rain was pouring In torren's now
and blinding Hashes of light were fol
lowed by ominous thunder. Once, al
most blinded and quite deaf with a
wild echoing peal, Eliza half turned
back, murmuring audibly, “It has
struck somewheres." But stumbllug
on, she reached the foot of the
tower as the wind lulled In a sud
den, curious calm. A great quiet
spread over the drenched earth and as
Eliza climbed the stairs she heard the
rumbling of an approaching train.
"Sounds like It whs coming from both
ways,” the girl reflected.
She bounded up the last steps call
ing the switchman gaily by name, and
then she stood very still. The man
had fallen forward across the tele
graph instrument, as though asleep;
one hand was outstretched toward the
nearest lever; his body was quite rigid.
Eliza understood; it was an electrical
shock. But why was his arm out
stretched as though In the art of
throwing the switch? No signal had
been given, for the white light, mean
ing a clear track, gleamed luridly be
low. The sound of a train from the
west answered her. The Oklahoma
Special bearing hundreds of discour
aged “squatters” and speculators from
the Territory, was making straight for
the headlight of a freight. It was too
late to signal now. She must ditch one
of the great fire-spitting monsters and
no time must be lost. Jim had taught
her as much as he himself knew re
garding the use of the switch levers.
A rush of thought swept through the
girl’s brain, luying before her mental
vision a great moral question. The
freight bearing her father and the
small crew stood arrayed against the
teeming passenger with its hundreds
of human lives.
"Oh, God,” she cried out to her hu
man God, ‘ give me strength to ditch
the freight and suve the most lives.”
Then closing lier eyes with a foolish
Instinct that she might thus shut out
the sound of the colliding trains, she
grasped the lever with two strong
brown hands. Btanding thus she was
staring out over the trucks with unsee
ing eyes when the switchman opened
his to consciousness.
Mingled cries of dumb, despairing
brutes and wouutied men were being
borne up from below together with the
•.likening smell of burning wood. The
girl's prayer for strength to sarrllUu
her father had been answered.
“The signal, quick, the signal!” was
him: she was still clutching the Iron
Elisa turned her sombre eyes upon
him! she was still clutching the Iron
"The whole heart of things is dead,
Jim." she whispered.
Hand In hind they descended to the
scene of the wreck Home townsmen
had already carried Old Hot in a d»lng
condition to his home,
"He was clean mad when we found
him ” one of the men explained to Jim,
* and was draggin* his poor broken
body to a pout of w tier the rain had
in4 c And all the time he k- pi *o>
l. tit the sea, lass, lit the SH.'"
As Susan* |Oil|«Sa|.
1 he sea hedgehog, ur globe Osh, ran
inhale his lowly with air. In thta stale
it looks tike a balloon covered with
spike, and la safe from any enemy,
III humor l* nothing more than eg
Inward feeling of our own want at
merit n dtieslie'a ilon with mireelveo
Trouble Caused by One Letter.
The omission or insertion of a single
letter has often upset a Jury’s verdict,
and even a whole statute. iKmsesaion
of valuable real estate In Ohio depends
upon a single letter "s.” The Cincin
nati court of common pleas ruled
against Joseph Irwin, the claimant,
and sustained Peter Christmas, who
has been a tenant for seven years past.
The circuit court upset that Judgment
several weeks ago because the Jury’s
report read, "Ou tho Issues." whereas
there was but one Issue involved. Last
week the circuit court reopened the
caso on proof that the form of verdict
was printed and hence the objectiona
ble which had caused all the trou
ble was not made by the Jury.
V. A. Miller A|>|M>lute.l (Irnrrsl I'ltMau
|«r Aof tli« ltltf Nyntmii.
F. A. Miller, a brother of lloswell
P. Miller, chairman of the board of di
rectors of the Chicago, Milwaukee &
Bt. Paul Railroad company, has been
appointed general passenger agent of
that Bystem (effective Oct. 16, 11)00) to
succeed George 11. Heafford, recently
resigned. The appointment of Mr.
Miller to the head of the Bt. Paul pas
senger department was not unexpected,
as he has been for several years tho
principal assistant general passenger
agent of tho company, making his
headquarters In the Marquette build
ing. There will be no assistant ap
pointed to succeed Mr. Miller. The
two other assistants, Messrs. Marsh
and Merrill, will continue in their old
General Passenger Agent Miller is
widely known In the railway world,
and is one of the most popular of pas
senger officials. He began his railroad
career in 1874, and hts good nature,
character and ability have steadily ad
vanced him In the service of the Bt.
Paul system since 1883, when he en
tered the company’s employ ns a clerk
In tho passenger department, of which
he now becomes tho head. Mr. MJller
was born at Harford, Pa.
Borne girls are mighty snippy with
a little good looks.
Ilrut for tli« llnwdfl>
No matter what alls you, headache
to a cancer, you will never get well
until your bowels are put right.
CASCARETS help nature, cure you
without a gripe or pain, produce easy
natural movements, cost you just 10
cents to start getting your health back.
CASCARETS Candy Cathartic, the
genuine, put up in metal boxes, every
tablet has C. C. C. stamped ou it. Lie
ware of imitations.
I'flng Our Discarded Invcntluns.
A business man Is thus quoted in the
New Orleans Time*-Democrat: "I was
in Manchester, England, last year, and
went, by invitation, through a big
ments. In one department 1 was a llt
nients. nl one department 1 was a lit
tle surprised to see a lot of workmen
engaged on plows of a well known
American pattern. 'Isn’t that the same
as Mr. Bo-and-Bo’s plow?’ 1 asked my
guide, who was a member of the firm.
‘Well, y»s, substantially the same,' he
said, looking a little confused, 'but you
see there are no English patents, and
wo haven't any Intention of putting It
on the American market.’ ‘Well, I
should say not!’ I exclaimed, ‘and you
couldn't sell any of them If you did.
That model was discarded months ago,
an an improved form has altogether
taken Its place.’ Tho ease is simply
one out of dozens.”
Now It Is that foot ball comes roll
log along and surgeons take new hope,
Arm Too t'llni Allen'i rnnl-Eutf
It Is the only cure tor Swollen,
Smarting, Burning, Sweating Feet,
Corns nnd Bunions. Ask for Allen's
Foot-Ease, a powder to be shaken Into
the shoes. At all Druggists and Shoe
Stores, 25e. Sample sent FREE. Ad
dress Allen S. Olmsted. LeKoy, N. Y.
This year the successful theatrical
manager can thank his his lucky stars
Tuke Lxxativb IIiuihu Qriwms Tarn.its. All
druirulsta refund Hi*1 money If It fails to curs,
h VV. Grove's signature Is on tho boa 20a.
Tim Hub's Tribute to Means.
Boston Is prs,posing the erection of %
monument to Captain Olnty, of Dan
bury, Conn., the man who is supposed
to have invented" baked beans. Tbs
curious part oi It Is that Captain Olnty
never was In Boston In his life.
Each package of PUTNAM FADE
LESS DYES colors either Silk, Wool
or Cotton perfectly.
Tain of Two titles.
Tho cities of Detroit and Milwaukee
have traveled together with singular
closeness for many years. Back In
1850 Detroit had a population of 21,
019'Und Milwaukee 20,061, and In 1800
they stood 45,010 for Detroit and 45,
240 for Milwaukee. During the next
decode Detroit gained materially over
the Wisconsin town, having some 8,
000 more people, hut the lutter recov
ered nearly" all the lost ground be
tween 1870 1880, and In 1880 showed
204,480 against 205,876 for Detroit.
Now they stand at 285,754 for Detroit
and 285,315 for Milwaukee.
My Dear Mr. Editor:
The Passenger Department of the
Missouri, Kansas & Texas Railway
begs leave to present to you under sep
arate cover, by mall, a little souvpnlr,
gotten up to remind our friends that
our fast train, the "Kaly Flypr," Is
still a Ilyin’ between St. Ixmla and the
Gulf of Mexico. Best up-to-date equip
ment, and short hours to and from tba
cities of St. Ixiuls, Kansas City, Han
nibal, Sedalla, Ft. Scott, Nevada, Par
sons, Denison, Dallas, Ft. Worth,
Waco, Houston, Galveston and San
Should our friend, tho Editor, feel
disposed to make mention of the sou
venir In hU paper, (a unique pen
knife), ho will please say that the cost
of the souvenir prevents Its general
free distribution. Wo shall, however,
send a souvenir to nny of your readers
on receipt of twenty-five cents, being
less than Its cost. Very truly, James
Barker, 0. P. & T. A., St. Louis, Mo.
No woman is really ever so angells
as she looks in her wedding gown.
Frederick J. Pearson, E.E., M.E.
Conn tiling Electnc«l an J Meclutfucal Engineer,
Expert In the Designing and
Supervision of Installation of
Electric Eight and Power Plants
and mater Works Systems.
Highest inference*.
12 Years Experience,
Charges Moderate.
Bend postal fur booklet, ‘‘Reasons why joa
should phi ploy a Consulting Knginser.”
P- O. Ban 333. OMAHA. NEB.
Wheat O
as a foundation. Nature’s own
food. Pure appetising, satis
fying. Healthful for young and
old. Made in Iowa of choicest
Iowa wheat.
Not made by the Trust.
Save coupons in each pack
age of Whcat-0 and get the
famous Capitol Cook Book
2 lb. package costs 15c. Two packages for a quarter.
Your Grocer Sells It.
A Clean
well luundrrcd I* a thin#
i f lirAutv. but jnw rfiiikut
ilu laundry work w ith
inferior nt«riiwA
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a* tii*1 In aI ►I* Ain Unwin* „
’l ry a k«K% All(fr**» •»
Aril it At lUWi
‘:t \ Revu'«ts no Cooking
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LUMdeK *.
hvmfhH Union Lbrnier Co. Tri-T