The Loup City northwestern. (Loup City, Neb.) 189?-1917, October 12, 1905, Image 7

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    Every housekeeper should know
that if they will buy Defiance Cold
Water Starch for laundry use they
will save not only time, because it
never sticks to the iron, but because
each package contains 16 oz.—one full
pound—while all other Cold Water
Starches are put up in ^i-pound pack
ages, and the price is the same, 10
cents. Then again because Defiance
Starch is free from all injurious chem
icals. If your grocer tries to sell you
a 12-oz. package it is because he has
a stock on hand which he wishes to
dispose of before he puts in Defiance.
He knows that Defiance Starch has
printed on every package in large let
ters and figures “16 ozs.” Demand De
fiance and save much time and money
and the annoyance of the iron stick
ing. Defiance never sticks.
We have never yet seen a pretty
girl with a swell figure who didn't
try to find out if she was being rub
bered at.
What's in McClure’s.
The October McClure's is devoted pe
culiarly to American life and activities.
Not a story in it, nor a special article,
but concerns the real and immediate
things that move this country at large
Pastor Charles Wagner, the French
clergyman-author of “The Simple Life."
writes of bis visit at the White
House, and with simple directness tells
of the children and the household life
of the president as he saw them. He
writes an interesting and important es
timate of President Roosevelt as a man.
“What Kansas Did to Standard Oil"
concludes Miss Tarbell’s story of the oil
war In Kansas, and tells excitingly of
how the Kansans rushed in and won.
“Pioneer Transportation in America"
is the truthful romance of traffic, an
absorbingly interesting story full of
curious information. In this first pa
per Charles F. Lummis. foremost au
thority on the subject, carries traffic
through America's heroic age up to the
beginnings of the great days on the
Every time a man cheats the devil
he knows in his heart that sooner or
later the devil will get even.
In America, eating is becoming
more of a fine art as well as a
pastime and accomplishment every
day. Americans are learning how to
eat. They have passed the stage of
civilization where anything and every
• thing will go and are becoming par
ticular eaters.
| Nothing bun the white heart of the
wheat berry (Pillsbury's Vitos) is
NOW good enough for those who have
tried this cereal breakfast food. It is
the most economical and it is actually
’ the “Meat of the Wheat"—Sterilized—
nothing added—nothing taken away;
pure white in color, it serves an ap
petizing breakfast dish, made in the
greatest mills, of the best wheat, and
by the oldest miller. PILLSBURY.
This is your guarantee.
Put up only in two-pound, airtight
Look for the words, “Meat of the
: Wheat.”
A package will make you twelve
i pounds of Substantial family food and
can be purchased at your grocers.
Price 15c. Rock Mountain territory
Ask him to-day.
j He will gladly fill your order be
cause he knows he sells you satisfac
Some people would worry them
selves to death if they didn't have
j trouble to think about.
Important to Mothors.
Examine carefully every bottle of CASTORT V,
a aafe and eare remedy for infants and children,
and see that it
Bears the
Signature of
In Use For Over 30 Years.
The Kind YuC Have Always Bought.
Most peop\c* are satisfied with what
they have. It's what they haven't that
causes their dissatisfaction.
If you allow your wife to have the
last word the row will soon end.
Send a Postal for
“ Book ol Present^^^^^^^^^ylMk
^0 Protect
g The Health
^^0 of your families by insisting on ||w
^^0 Pure Food. When it comes to ■ff
Baking Powder, it means a saving | Mf ■".!
^B of health and money if you use the I IB ^ ^ ^^B
^B standard article of purity and effi- ft, ^.Sr^L J
M ciency—the wonderful foOUNCK^ m
f 1/ A BAKINC ■
An absolutely pure baking powder f ''xD AS
■ scientifically combined. 25 ounces |'jAo?Mv',“5•*‘?*V<d
for 25 cents. Your grocer refunds K^Ufi^FjC,3
your money if you are not sat- mm
^^^^isfied. Don’t accept a substi- ^*£E32£' Mm
^^B tute! They are impure and a men- _
ace to health. Ask for K C, 0S00
the standard of quality.
The most successful hunters shoot Winchester I
“ New Rival ” Factory Loaded Shotgun B
Shells, blue in color, because they can kill [1
more game with them. Try them and you ■
will find that they are sure fire, give good B
pattern and penetration and are satisfactory B
in every way. Order Factory Loaded “ New B
Rival ” Shells. Don’t accept any substitute. I
Dainty, Crisp, Dressy
are a delight to the refined woman every
where. In order to get this result see that
the material is good, that it is cut in the
latest fashion and use
in the laundry. All three things are import
ant, but the last is absolutely necessary.
No matter how fine the material or how
daintily made, bad starch and poor laundry
work will spoil the effect and ruin the
clothes. DEFIANCE STARCH is pure,
will not ret the clothes nor cause them to
crack. It sells at 10c a sixteen ounce pack
age even where. Other starches, much in
ferior, sell at 10c for twelve ounce pack
age. Insist on getting DEFIANCE
STARCH and be sure of results.
Doflance SUarelhi
Omaha, fSehraska.
3 t *eil Antl-Orlpine to a dealer who wont Coarunx-e
nO»0E38ALF0iHCW»£JfI It- <-all for roar MO>£Y BACK IP IT DOST CCRE.
1fa JF. W.memer,M.0.,*l&zi±luiUixi.Springfield, Jfo.
— , __■„ ^ JA A I CO FOR FARMERS- Baytbeehea*
■3iiiK|*iMt"A»LipLA?la1P JuALtO bxr,- cF'ck&rTK
|3 GUSIS WK£R£ kJ. USE FAILS.Pj '-• taro “»• ******* ^
HBeat Coast ejrcpL Taste* (Jad Cse H ■ -
to thne. joig lit Jra^tm_gf
Ej« fAtw
Found Source of the Nighty Zambesi
- *-— -—.——
African River Traced Back to
Spring from Which Wells Few
Drops of Water that Grow to
Gigantic Stream.
Major A. St. H. Gibbons followed
the mighty Zambesi river from its
mouth to its very source and found
the spring from which welled the
first few drops of water. He writes:
“As we progressed the undulations
became steeper and higher, the sur
face being covered for the most part
with small deciduous trees fifteen
feet to twenty feet high. Here and
there the slopes are covered with high
bracken. Seven or eight miles
brought us to a smail pool, which the
guides asserted to be the 'beginning
of the Yambeshe.’ To make certain
that this was the true source. I traced
the stream back along the eastern
bank until it entered another stream
S00 yards farther down. Here it be
came obvious that the Malunda were
fraudulently attempting to shorten the
journey, as this stream is quite sub
sidiary to the one it enters. Then,
following the course of the latter for
rather more than a couple of miles
and crossing three or four small trib
utary streams on the way. I at length
found myself standing over the first
drops of water which go to make up
the mighty river of which I had seen
so much.”
Continuing. Major Gibbons says:
“The river has its origin in a deep
depression at the base of steep, wood*
ed undulations rising very abruptly
for the first thirty feat, and then with
decreasing steepness for another
twenty. The water oozes from black,
spongy Nig. ar.d quickly collects Into
a definite stream of clear, cool water.
Tall trees, thickly Interwoven with
an entanglement of winelike creepers
and undergrowth, spring from this
basin and inclose the bed for the first
few hundred yards of its course. Such
is the character of the Zambesi source
and such is the character of the
sources of nearly all. If not all, the
streams having their origin in the dis
trict. though the basin from which
the main stream of the Zambesi
springs is steeper, narrow er and deep
er than any other of the many I vis
"As I lay that night beneath the
bivouac of branches the boys had put
together for me it was perhaps nat
ural that my mind should linger on
the many and varied scenes I had wit
nessed between the boggy springs
below me and the mighty river with
its four-mile wide bed up which we
steamed fifteen months before. The
expedition was then a large one; 500
porters barely sufficed to move our
equipment overland. I was now
worming my way over what was prob
ably the most remote region of the
continent and in very reduced circum
stances—four boys and five donkeys.”
Ways of Stags in Scottish Highlands
- *-—-——
” Soiling Pools '* Well Known to
the Monarchs of the Glens—
Fight to the Death Among
“There are certain spots known to
and recognized by the deer in most
forests called ‘soiling pools,’ ” says an
English writer. “They are usually
peaty pools to which the stags resort,
often at night, to wallow and have a
good time generally. Here I have oc
casionally seen them rolling on their
backs, though more often black bub
bles bursting sluggishly on the sur
face of the water have told me that I
have come just in time to miss their
late occupants. I was spying a distant
hillside one day last September when
some bright object flashing in the sun
caught my eye. and looking through
the glass I saw it was a stag. He
wa* standing shaking himself by the
edge of one of these pools, the water
flying off him in all directions. It was
the sun flashing on this which had at
tracted my attention. The pools ar«
much us£“d in the fall of the year, be
ginning approximately on Sept. 20,
known in Gaelic as ‘the day of the
roaring,’ though, of course, the exact
date varies very much according to
the season. I have heard stags roar
as early as Sept. 10, though this is
rather unusual. It is more of a bel
low than a roar, and is quite awe-in
spiring at close quarters, more es
Foolish Worry Over the Little Things
Small Sting®. Not the Great
Trouble® of Life. Are the
Event® Over Which We Make
Ourselves Miserable.
“She was always nagging, always
nagging about little things.” This
is the only excuse that Fred Boyer of
Berea, Ohio, can give for murdering
his wife.
It’s a poor excuse. A man hasn't
the right to kill his wife because she
nags or for any other reason.
But there is a life of misery paint
ed in that ore sentence, "Always nag
ging about little things.”
We meet the big things in life with
smiling faces and brave hearts.
We let the little things fret and
w’orry us until we make ourselves mis
erable, make every one at home mis
erable, and too often make our neigh
bors uneasy and unhappy.
A big misfortune never feazes us.
A pitcher of milk upset on a clean
tablecloth and—poof! we are ofT like
a flash of powder..
Willie falls down stairs, breaks his
wrist. Mother sends for the doctor,
helps to patch the little fellow up,
and nurses him tenderly until he is
well. The same Willie fires a stone
through a six by eight window glass
and he is “jawed” until he wishes he
had never been born.
Mistake Made by Many Business Men
- *
Imagine Themselves of Much
More Importarce Than They
Really Are—Time Wasted in
Constant Rush.
Annie Payson Call, writing in the
American Illustrated Magazine, under
the caption “Every Day Living,”
points out very clearly how a great
many people, business men especially,
work themselves into the, idea that
they are fearfully busy and rushed,
when, as a matter of fact they would
accomplish a lot more if they took
things leisurely. She says:
The average business man in this
country seems always to have an at
mosphere of “rush” about him; even
when he is sitting down you feel that
he wants to take out his watch, if he
does not actually do so; many men
have apparently lost the art of taking
a real vacation. I remember an anec- 1
dote of a prominent man whose fam- |
ily begged him to go off for a rest be
cause of his extreme fatigue, who as
serted over and over the impossibility
of leaving his business, especially at
Memory’s Thoughts of Baby’s Tiny Shoe
- x---.
“How Dear the Flood of Memory !
Is. That Rolls the Scroll Away.
and Carries Heart and Soul
Again Back to that Happy Day”
Only a baby's Uny shoe.
Teat's crumpled, worn and old,
. S in the bureau draw «
More precious far than gold:
Knotted string with frazzled ends
Tells of servke done
When baby toddled on the floo .
And chased the teams of sun.
Little scars are show ins
Across the wrinkled toe
W-er- batv tried he- ftrat new tooth.
Xu tue days oX 4-0. ,
Long:. Jong ago in day* of j *re
Wbe 1 baby's ehubbr feet
Just £1 this old and faded shoe
pecially if the roarer is himself hid
•’The end of the season is always
the most exciting time, for stalkers.
Stags then are all on the move, and
great fights take place. I have never
had the luck to witness a real big
pitched battle between ‘wo champions.
I doubt whether they often fight to
the death, but the number of stags
with broken and damaged horns which
are met with after the autumn season
is over show that pretty severe con
tests do occur. Stags always maneu
ver, when fighting, to get their oppo
nent down hill. They have tremen
dous power in their hind quarters, and
in this position can use it to the best
advantage. Deer do not fight only
with their horns, as both sexes will
rise erect on their hind legs and strike
savagely with the fore feet, the sharp
edges of the latter making a very
nasty wound.
“A rather curious fact with regard
to the fights between rod deer, illus
trating the toughness and elasticity
of their skins, was told to me by a
Dorsetshire agent. There was a big
park full of red deer on the estate, and
a large number of stags had been
killed owing to fights. On skinning
the dead ones ho found that, though
in many cases the lungs and flesh
were pierced through and though, the
skins themselves were comparatively
K ---
Wo down the big things. The lit
tle things down us.
If the mortgage must be given hus
band and wife discuss the subject
with grace and forbearance until an
agreement is reached.
That same husband and wife quar
rel until the dust rises over the proper
place to hang a certain picture.
Kach thinks the thing is too little
for the other to hold out about.
Neither happens to think that the
thing is too little to quarrel about.
All through life it is the little things
that make the trouble.
All through life we climb the big
roygh places and fret and sweat be
cause we stub our toes upon the little
lumps of clay.
All through life we fuss over little
things that don't make a whit's worth
of difference one way or the other,
that can't be helped by fretting, that
can not be remedied by nagging.
“She was always nagging about lit
tle things."
Many another husband could bring
the same charge against his wife.
It’s a pity. It spoils a woman’s hap
piness and wrecks her husband’s life.
It eats the peace out of a home as a
nasty worm eats the heart out of a
rose.—Cynthia Grey in Chicago Jour
that time of year, because there was
one customer in the habit of buying
very largely whom he felt that no one
else in the office could possibly satis
fy. Finally this man became so ill
that he was obliged to be absent from
his office. Shortly after his recovery
he met his old customer in the street
and went up to him with diffuse apol
ogies for not having been ready to at
tend to his purchase. The customer,
having finished his business some
days before to his entire satisfaction,
looked a little surprised and said:
“Oh! Weren’t you there, Mr. Smith?
I did not know it. I am sorry yon
have been ill.”
The strain of self-importance is
greater than we know. Indeed It is
often self-importance, and only that,
which is the true cause of nervous
prostration. The great strain of un
necessary and selfish responsibility is
an octopus which, if it gets hold of a
man and begins to drain him, cannot
often be cast off without great suffer
O. wasn't h aby sweet!
How d« ar the flood of memory Is,
That r«>ils the scroll away
And carries heart and soul again
Park to that happy day.
Happy fr> lot e and hop*
i hat baby's tiny feet
Would walk m go'*! and pleasant ways
Adown Life's busy street.
A^ain the little face. upturned
Peers through taints of years;
Again the baby voice Is heard
fe<-k through the val»- of te’rs;
Again the chubby dimpled hands
Reach out to catch your own,
When in your power to protect
Iretlirtt Jajth is sbowr
O. at a Stir-it of thoughts
Of days when life was new.
Flows in upon the soul, because
Of baby's tiny shoe.
—A. U. Mayfield In Denver Neva
Tiny Eteohant is Dined.
"Jumbo Junior.” a ttnv elephant
that is now the pet of London, was
'dined'* by "some fair Americans” at
i restaurant and afterwords "enter
tained the company with favorite airs
on the mouth organ.”
Lewis’ "Single Binder” straight V cigar.
Price to dealers fob 00 per M. They coat
some more than ether brands, but no more
than a good .V- cigar should cost. Lewis'
Factory. Peoria, IlL
Mike Sullivan.
There are eight men in the vicinity
of Solomon who are named Mike
Sullivan. To distinguish tuem they
are kmtwn as Mike Pete. Mike Bat,
Smoky Bat. Prairie Mike. Mike Pan.
Corner Mike. Wild Mike, Big Mike.
Little Mike.—Kansas City Journal.
b payments. J MCLHAI.L. Sioux City, la.
Industries of Milan.
The province of Milan is one of the
Important industrial centers of Italy,
It contains 300 silk mills, giving cm* !
ployment to 40,000 workmen: 200
cotton mills, with 25.000 workmen,
and twenty woolen nulls, with 3.000
Ask Your Dealer for Allen’s Foot-Etse
A powder. It rest? the feet. Cures Swollen,
Sore, Hot. Callous. Aching, Sweating Feet
aud Ingrowing Nails. At all Druggists and
Shoe stores. 25 cents. Accept no substitute.
Simple mailed FKEK. Address, Aiieu o
Olmsted, LeUoy. N. Y.
To Keep Hands in Condition.
Hub the hands with dry salt after
having had them in water for a length
ot time; afterward rinse them and
wipe dry. If thii; is done daily after
the housework is finished it will keep
the hands smooth, clean and white.
Insist on Getting It.
Some grocers say they don't keep
Defiance Starch. This is because they
have a stock on hand of other brands
containing only 12 o*. in a package,
which they won't bo able to soli first,
because Defiance contains IS o*. for
the same money
Do you want 1*? ox instead of 12 oz
for same money? Then buy Defiance
Starch. Requires no cooking.
The real Nemesis calls itself by the
lame of "What I-Might Have Done."
Why It Is the Best
Is because made by an entirely differ- !
ent process. Defiance Starch is un
like any other, better and one-third
more for 10 cents
..- -- ----
Don’t be ashamed if you are poor
Poverty is no disgrace.
Defiance Starch
should be in every household, none so
good, besides l 07, more for 1<> cents
than any other brand of cold water
Don't bo selfish. Don't live for your
lelf alone.
... .. ...—..—
r ~
ilfffR ^
•3i?&*3™ SHOES’*?*
W. L. Douglas $4.00 Cit. Edge Line
cannot be equalled at any price.
tin non *£»wiit*»'rw»»be»
*IU|UUU diaprsvt thf»Itumil.
W. L. Oougla* 93.SO aboea have by their e»
^lleat atyle, eaay fitting, and aoperior wranng
pi ai it lea, achieved the largeet rale of any f.I.fO
Mtoe in tba world. They are luat aa good mm
thoaa that coat you 99.00 to 97.00 - the only
fitterence la the price. II I could lake you Into
aty factory at Brockton. .Mae*., the laryeat in
the world under one roof making mm'a lire
fboee. and ahow you the care with which every
pair of Doug lay «hoe» W made, you would rceli/e
why W. L. Dou laa fj.go aboea are the beet
♦hoea produced In the world.
III could ahow you the difference between the
rtioee mode In my factory and thoae of other
nakea. you would understand why Dour lei
93-80 aboea coat more to make, why they ho?d
their ahape. fit better, wear longer, and ere <■'
greater intrinelc value than any other 9J-SO
♦hoe on the market to-day.
W.L. Owmfaa Strang Mm dm Shoo* for
$9.50. 52.00. Boy o’ School A
Broom Shomm. $2.5O, $2. $
CAUTIOH.-'™**- opon having V.Lfk)' z
aa aboe*. Take no antotlttife, jCoue genuine
ait bout bU name and price damped on bottom.
WAXTKO. A ftboedeaW in every town where
*"• 1* fJoogia* fibre** are wot aoid. ' Puli line of
♦ample* *ent free for inspection op*»o lygnot. j
fmd Color £gefrf* uterf; t*«g mill not m-ntr or* *<g
Writ# for IHo«tr«t<*4 Catalog of Fall fttyla*
W. L. DOKiLAA, Iirockto., Maw
ChterMrtfMfe brighter urt latter eaten than a«yri
aai IMM) without mwo mbt! Writotortettert!
Their Hard Struggle Made Easier—Interesting State*
ments by a Young Lady in Boston
and One in Nashville, Tenn.
AH women work: some in their
homos, some in church, and some in
the whirl of society. And in stores,
mills and shops tens of thousands are
on the never-ceasing treadmill, earuiug
their daily bread.
All are subject to the same physical
laws: all suffer alike from the same
physical disturbance, and thenatureof
their duties, in many cases, quickly
drifts them into the horrors of all
kinds of female complaints, ovarian
troubles, ulceration, falling and dis-1
placements of the womb, leuoorrb«va,
or perhaps irregularity or suppression
of "monthly periods." causing back
ache. nervousness, irritability and
Women who stand on their feet all
day are more susceptible to these
troubles than others.
They especially require an invigorat
ing. sustaining medio me which will
strengthen the female organism and
enable them to boar easily the fatigues
of the day. to sleep well at night, ami
to rise refreshed and cheerful.
How distressing to see a woman
struggling to earn a livelihood or per
form her household duties when her
back and head are aching, she is so
tired she can hardly drag about or
stand tip. and every movement causes
pain, the origin of which is due to
some derangement of the female or
gan is tr,.
Miss F. Orserof 14 Warrenton Street.
fteiston. tells women how to avoid such
suffering; she writes.
IVar Mr*. Ptnkham t —
“ I suffered misery for *«*v**r*l r*av* with
trrwgular itmutnutinn. Mv l>nek ached; f
bad Insuring down pain*, and fr*pi*at h«%d
» 'he*; t coal l not *le»'i» and could hardly
drag around I consulted two physician*
without relief, and as a l i t report. I tried
LydiaK Pinkhatn’*Y*gi»tal*iet'otnpoun'l,atvl
to mv surprise, everv ,*■ h*» and pain l«ft ms
l game.I ten pounds and am iu perfect health *
Miss Pearl Ackers of 1127 North ''tun*
mer Street. Nashville, l'enn., writes
lw>ar Mrs. Ptnkham -
" l suffered wifji painful peri *1*, *"f»rs
backache, bearing-down pains. pain* a-r e*
the abdomen; was verv nervous and tnota
ble. and mv trouble grew wi»r*»> every month,
Mv phrsietnn failed to help me and f
deei led to try Lvdtn F. Finkham* Vegetable
t’ompound. I soon found it was doing me
good. AH mv jiain* an 1 a''h»»s liWaup «r*dt
and L no longer fear my monthly periods"
Lvdia E Plnkhnm's Vegetable Com*
tpound la the unfailing cure for all these
troubles. It strengthens the proper
muscle*, and displacement with ail its
horrors will no more crush you.
Hack ache, diasitieas, fainting, hear*
‘ing down pains, disordered stomach,
moodiness dislike of friends and society
-all symptoms of the one cause —wifi1
Ire quickly dispelled, and it will make
you strong and well.
You can tell the story of your suf
ferings to a woman, and receive help-'
fill advice free of cost. Address Mre.*
Pinkham, Lynn. Mass. j
Lvdia E. Pinkharo's Vegetable Comprjnd Sacci?.ds Where Others rad/
Until Mull’s Grape Tonic Was Brought
to America, the Following
Was Incurable.
90,000 people (lit* yearly from the results
of Constipation ami Stomach Troubles ami
their attending ills. Niue in every ten
have it. Many don't know it, and a g<«xl
many who do know it neglect it until it.
Is t<x> late. Some get so bad they think
it is incurable, ami then they reseat to the
physic or pill habit, where the real trouble
)logins. You and 1 know that Pills and
Physic make us worse, we become a slave
to Ihem. and dually they lose their power
and paralysis of the intestines occurs, and
then slow death. *
Now Constipation and Stomach Troubla
a>« just aa curable as any other disnassi
ws oavs proved this fully by curing ovsr
10.000 ths last two yssrs. Many of these
wsrs ths most chrome, ssrloos, compli.
coted kind in which ell other remedies snd
doctors had failed snd hops dispairsd of,
but our trsatmsnt cured them quickly and
to stay cured,
Mr. Thompson, of peorta, who bad suf
fer«*d nil his life and hud given up hope,
was cured by *-4 bottles Hr 1)111, of St.
I>>uis, w hose health Iih<1 been broken
down, claims that several bottles cured
him, that it !s a spleudld medicine for
Stomach and Bowels, nn<l the le-st general
tonic lie ever saw Hr Hedrick, of Kansas
City, who bad constipation so bsidly that
he verged U|*»n nervous collapse, says to
bis great surprise after trying everything
else waa cured by Mull's Grape Tonle, he
says it is the best thing for Stomach ami
Bowels and kindred ills, that has come to
his attention in Ids professional career.
Mrs. Alcoba, of Chicago, who was a con
firmed invalid for years, after taking a
thorough course or Mull’s Grape Tonic
says she was able to leave her bed after
the third bottle, ami Is now enjoying good
health. Sbo had tried everything that
rarno to her notice. Mr, Crow, of St.
Lou s. bad dyspepsia, liver and bowel trou
ble for H5 years, which he contracted dur
ing the Civil War. He said he never could
get anything that even afforded him relief,
but that a short treatment of Mull’s Grape
Tonic completely cured hhn. He recom
mended it to old soldiers so many of whom
suffer with the same complaint. Mr
McCurdy, of Troy, Ohio, was one of the
greatest sufferers that ever came to our
attention. There apparently wasn’t an
organ of his body free from disease: Idver
Trouble, Stomach and Kidney Trouble,
terrible piles that kept him in agouy.
Bowel* would nM act for days, heart action
hid. emaciated. rim down and completely
discouraged. He resorted to every known
moan*, doctor*, reinedle«, halli*. etc . all to
no avail. He says: "Boon after I started
Mull's Grape Tonic mv bowels began to act
regularly, the pain left me, and my general
health buiit up rapiilly. I heartily reoom
mend it ns an absolute euro to which 1 an*
a living witness.”
These are only a few of the very wont
cases of the thousands cured by Mull’*
Grapo Tonic.
We o*n cure you, no ms Her Now bed off
end to prove II we will seed you without
cost e bottle of Mull'e Orepe TOnlc end In
structions how to use it. The digestive
organs are strangely sub|SCt to the cura
tive power ot Mull's Grape Tonic.
There Is no scheme about this, but •
fair, seiners chance for you to tost this
Rrand treatment for youreolf, In your own
omo without cost.
If you have Rheumatism, Stomach,
Bowel, Kidney, I,ting and Heart Trouble,
Indigestion. Dyspepsia, eold, fever, dlar
Horn, loss of sloop and strength, run down,
I*n«’s, appendicit is, fistula, bad bhssl, dl*
/incss, bud complexion, etc., remember
they are the result <>f Constipation and
Mull * Grape Tonic, will core you. It is a
splendid Tonic lust us I>r Dill states.
Everybody should use it. Typhoid fever
and appendicitis are unknown in famlUe*
where Mull's Grape Tonic is used. You
need such a Tonic, begin to-day.
Ikm’t wait but send now for this free
offer and got well. G<»»1 for ailing chil
dren and nursing mothers.
Send this coupon with your name and
address tool y«»ur druggist’* name for »
free bottle of Mull siirnpe Tonic. Huouacb
Tonlo Kiel l onstlpatiod < ur«v
Mull’s Grape Tonic Co., 148 Third Ave.<
Nock Island, III.
(Hit Full AMni and »>i<« Plainly
The bottle contains nearly wires
times the rag- sine. At drug spares.
, *
The genuine has a date and number
stamped on the label—take no other from
your druggist.
to our handsome new building, the most complete end runs! modern retell
building in the west. A visit to Omaha is not crtmp!et«, without you spend
e portion of your time looking through this fine new building, whi^h i#
••ompleiely Ailed with all the latest Ideas iri Furniture, ltu*». Carpels snd
Draperies. ^
Orchard &
*OW VI 414, 4Id, 414 4. IdTIt %T„ OMAHA.
troubled with ill* peculiar to
tn»ir Nl, M9 * dOBCM t* *««.
cetstBl. TAvioagBlv kills rrrms,
»tvp» AUcMrfei, Mai* i&3aamsti(/a a*4 Ixa! ,
i Is fa fwwlar V/tm to be itt jmrm
enter, and b Ur mart (In s »t«, l-»*<a: .ai
aad WMwanks! than Ikjo I *;inseplxa lot ail
V'* sale at dre/jp***,'/»«*at* a U/a.
Trial B«* and «t tMt/wdlom Pna.
W. N. U. Omaha. No. 40—1905.
To many point# in fllfnoi**, Indiana,
Oh<«. k4>n«»< k>. WoKtorw I'oonaylvan*
i», N*-w York and Wmi Virginia, at
OUKATt Y liKlim i/ H ATKif
Thr W A BAKU iw-- «.,|»4 road t>#4.
rork an*, ro w **ril»m*>nt. Ra
cUnina < air ear* i»KAT» KflfcK »
For rau** »M»f* and ail information
rail at Wstba-h t'ltjr Olfl**'. i«k/l Far*
AADl ML Ot n«i'0»*«
IMKIIV *5. dOOHr.*.
o. A. V. V . Wap. It, ft., Omaha, N#b
When Answering Advertisement*
Kindly Mention Thl* Paper.
lief #««. On* Hk erne**?* eafcw* aN Stor*. 1h*f 4** in b****r th»» am on**? *r* Tm zan «■*
wmc M< i« (*•«*. mommom omuoco:?uml£rii% mSiolU