The Loup City northwestern. (Loup City, Neb.) 189?-1917, May 17, 1906, Image 7

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Kentucky Colonel Didn’t Apologize,
But He Came Very Hear
Doing It.
Many stories have been told of south
ern chivalry, but the palm apears to go
to a story told by a former governor of
Kentucky while visiting Philadelphia re
According to the narrator, a genuine
Kentucky colonel boarded a street car
which was very’ crowded, and somehow
he stepped on the foot of a very pretty
woman. Of course, the woman expected
the colonel to apologize, just os did
everybody else who heard her give a
mouselike squeal when the colonel s foot
feme down.
And she looked as though the expected
an apology, but the colonel, divining her
thought, doffed his hat and said: ‘‘No,
madam, I’m not going to apologize. When
the good I.ord was so gracious as to
make women so beautiful and charming
and with such wonderfully small feet
that a man has to tramp on them *o find
them, then I don’t think that an apol
The compliment was too graceful for
the woman to resist, and all that fol
lowed was a smiling acknowledgment ttf
the colonel’s gallant speech.
Complexion bad? Tongue coated? Liver
deranged? Take Garfield Tea.
Lots of us bow to the inevitable with
out a formal introduction.
W. L. Douclas
*35? & *3= SHOES'.™
W. L. Douglas >4.00 Cilt Edge Line
cannot be equalled at any price.
Cin find REWARD to anyone who can
V I UjUUU disprove this statement.
Ill could take you into my three large factories
at Brockton, Mass., and show you the infinite
care with which every palrof shoes ismade, you
would realize why W. L. Douglas $3.50 shoes
cost more to make, why they hold their shape,
fit better, wear longer, and are of greater
Intrinsic value than any other $3.50 shoe.
W.L Dougina Strong Mmdo Shooa for
Mon, $2.50, 52.00. Stays' School 5
OKuMMa,$2.$0, 92,91.75,91.50
CAUTION.—Insist upon having W.L.Doug
las shoos. Take no substitute. None genuine
without his name and price stamped on bottom.
Fast Color Eyelets used; they will not wear brassy.
Writ© tor Illustrated Catalog.
W. L. DOUGLAS, Brockton, ”"Tl
“The Wonder City”
Hidden away in the foothills of the
Northern Ozarks’ slopes, in the midst
of green forests, lies Eldorado Springs,
Mo., an ideal health and pleasure
resort. Since the discovery of its now
famous Springs, thousands have re
ceived benefits from the healing waters,
and have gone away eloquent testi
monials of their curative properties.
During the summer season, excursion
tickets will be sold to Eldorado Springs
Exceptionally Low Rates
To those seeking a quiet, ideal place in
which to spend a summer vacation at
a minimum expense. Eldorado Springs
offers many attractions.
Booklets and full particulars as
to train service, rates, etc., may be
had of any M., K. & T. Agent, or
by addressing
General Passenger and Ticket Agent
Blossom House, Kansas City, Mo.
[Means a pro
due five ca
pacity in dol
lars of over
$16 per acre.
This on land which has cost the farmer noth
ing but the price of tilling it, tells its own
The Canadian Government gives absolutely
free to every settler 160 acres of such land.
Lands adjoining can be purchased at from 16
to $10 per acre from railroad and other corpor
Already 175.000 farmers from the United
States have made their homes in Canada.
For pamphlet “Twentieth Century Canada'*
and all information apply to Supt. of Immigra
tion, Ottawa. Canada, or to following authorized
Canadian Government Agent—W. V Bennett,
801 New York Life Building, Omaha, Nebraska.
(Mention this paper)
f Yeast That Raises^
Every woman likes quick yeast S
that will make light, good tasting &
jjj bread. On Time Yeast is made
|p fresh every day and guaranteed to
ft your grocer to give you satisfaction &
or money refunded. sfli
I On Time I
I Yeast |
§is put up Ten Cakes in a package, instead of
seven, and sells at Five Cents. Two pack
« ages of On Time Yeast that will cost
jm you Ten Cents will weigh more than three JJ
jm packages of any other yeast that costs you JJ
ir Fifteen Cents. Why submit to be robbed out
of Five Cents? Use On Time Yeast K
jgjj and get the most good yeast for your money. **
8 Ask Your 6rocer for On Time Yeast
“JKSSJEI Thompson's Eye Water
Practically All People Live on the
Fruits of Day Labor—Bent Should
Not Cost More Than One-Fifth of
Annual Income—Mistaken Pride
as to External Appearances De
prives Some People of the Beal
Joy of Living—Only Millionaires
Can “Afford” to Dress as Poor as
Poverty—Buy Clothes at End of a
Season—Willful Waste the Crying
Sin of American Housekeeping.
A young fellow just out of college ,
met me one day and with a disgusted
expression inquired whether I anew
Mr. Blank, a poet whose verses were
household words. I replied that I had
that honor, adding that I appreciated
very much the privilege of Mr. Blank’s
friendship. “Yesterday,” said the lad,
with a gloomy look on his handsome
face, "I should have said the same
thing, but I am disillusionized. Blank
called at our house last evening and
with a laugh told my father that he
felt very happy. He had settled his
coal bill with the price of a poem.
Think of that! Think of bringing
poetry down to the level of coal bills
and furnaces!”
"Mr. Blank is most: fortunate," *1
said. “It is not every poet who can
defray the cost of living by poetic
dreams, nor is poetry often so remu
nerative that it can offset tons of
We parted, the young fellow and I,
unable to agree with one another, but
I fancy a few years later when he
shall have become a sober, plodding,
professional man, with a family to
support, he will understand the situa
tion better. By some honest means
coal and groceries must be paid for,
and the cost of living must be taken
into account whether people earn their
money by one form of day labor or an
other. From the president in the
White House to the Italian workman
digging a trench, we all live, if we are
decent and diligent, on the fruits of
our labor. A small contingent, not
to be envied, loaf about Europe and
America, existing in idleness on the
money hard-working fathers and grand
fathers earned. But we do not take
them into account, as they belong dis
tinctly to the unproductive class. Most
of us are producers, and as producers
are directly interested in the cost of
* • • * •
The proposition resolves itself into
several parts, the first of which is:
The Shelter of the Roof.
We cannot be exposed to the ele
ments. We must have a refuge from
winds, rain, cold, storm and sun.
Whether we live in a splendid brown
stone edifice or a tumble-down, un
painted cottage, or anywhere between
these extremes, we must equally have
protection from inclemency of the at
mosphere, and asylum from friends and
foes. The latter sentiment may need
explanation, because everyone com
prehends that enemies are better on
the outside of the sheltering walls,
while everybody who is not disposed to
hermit life has a welcome for his
friends. Yet there are days and nights
when a home values seclusion, and
does not even desire for the moment
the presence of friends. Four walls
and a roof are the shell of the home,
let it be very simple or very stately.
For this shelter we pay either in
rent, if we hire, or in taxes and the
cost of constant repairs, if we own the
estate. At the basis of family living
lies the cost of the shelter, and the
first duty of a householder is to rightly
adjust this item of expense in its rela
tion to other necessary items. The
house itself should not annually cost
for shelter more than a fifth of the an
nual income.
Often people pay an undue price for
shelter because they are determined to
live on a fashionable street, or in a
neighborhood where houses are held
at a fancy valuation. They deny them
selves a great part of the joy of liv
ing and are defrauded of comfort
through a mistaken pride as to the ex
ternl appearance and internal arrange
ments of that which is after all the
least important item in the bill. What
we demand of a house is that it shall
have excellent sanitary conditions and
perfect drainage, that it shall be
tight and compact, without a leaking
roof, or a damp cellar, and that there
shall be in it sufficient room to ac
commodate the family.
These are the essentials. Other mat
ters may take care of themeslves.
The Item of Clothing.
A man who goes daily to business
must be comfortably clothed for his
work, well shod and provided with
outer garments that enable him to ap
pear thoroughly respectable among his -
associates. A good deal of success
may depend on the appearance a man
makes when going to and from the
place of his work. A man whose
dress is obviously shabby and thread- <
bare is discounted unless being a mil
lionaire he can afford to look as poor
as poverty.
In ordinary circumstances the man
of the house must be well dressed, but
ready-made clothing of good quality
even in our extravagant country may
be purchased for cash at a fair price.
Granted that a good cut and good ma
terial are selected and adequate care
taken of the garments a man need not
be troubled overmuch about the cost
of his clothes. Wife and children are
well dressed or badly dressed, not ac
cording to the amount of money spent,
but according to the taste, skill and
economy of the mistress of the house.
It is rather amusing to compare notes
on this subject. Mrs. A. will dress four
children very comfortably on the same .
sum that Mrs. B. spends on two, but |
the first Is a good manager, and the
second has little foresight and man
agement. Both would be gainers if
they understood that cash customers
always save more than those who keep (
running accounts in the shops, and if 1
they likewise understood that there are i
times and seasons when a housewife f
may secure real bargains. By this I do i
not mean that women should shop mere- I
ly on bargain days, so-called, but that t
those who buy at the end of a season
when goods are marked down often fur
nish their entire wardrobe for at least
half it would have cost had they bought
when the season opened.
• • • • •
The Cost of Food.
Those who have made an exhaustive
study of the cost of food assure us that
this item ranges about the same in the
different markets of the country, al
though in some places one supply may
cost more and another less than in a
place hundreds of miles away. Those
who have gardens of their own, or who
are able to buy directly from the farm j
af a neighbor, with no intervening mid
dle-man and no ascending scale of
profit from producer to consumer, may
live more cheaply than their friends who
possess no such advantage.
In the country, for instance, the only
money actually expended may be laid
>ut for meat when the butcher makes
his weekly round with his cart. Other
articles of food are raised on the farm,
and the thrifty housewife has the
chance to barter her eggs and butter in
the nearest town for other things that
she needs. Country dwellers should
live much better, all things considered,
than their city cousins. The latter, how
ever, need not go beyond their means if
they purchase with discretion and suf
fer no waste in the household. In a
great city a visit to the market, here
or there, is a revelation of the com
merce of the globe. Fruits, vegetables,
dairy products, meat, everything in
splendid variety shows how interde
pendent we are, and how swiftly trains
ply and steamers race across the sea,
that the world may be fed. Buyers
have only to choose from an abundant
and attractive bill of fare.
The crying sin of American house
keeping is willful waste. The amount
of good food that is daily thrown away
by people of limited means is positive
ly shocking. One housekeeper in ten
takes proper care of left-overs from the
table, and suffers nothing to be lost
through forgetfulness, or cast by a
thriftless maid into the garbage pail.
The average maid despises small econ
omies, but this is no reason why she
should not be taught to practice them.
The cost of living in a thousand homes
might annually be diminished by a
tenth without a single person in the
household incurring the slightest self
In a thousand homes, too, more
careful buying and more careful sav
ing would result in a gratifying sum
in the bank at the end of each twelve
month. If the cost of living is higher
than it once was, we must remem
ber that the wage-rate is also higher
and that the country is not in the
least impoverished, but, on the con
trary, exceedingly well-to-do. We
may share its prosperity if as individ
uals we look out for waste.
(Copyright, 1906, by Joseph B. Bowles.)
Athletic Triumph Achieved by Col
lege Men Who Trained on
Hen Fruit.
Far more than a mere athlethic tri
umph was Cambridge's victory recent
ly. It was the demonstration of a
;reat scientific principle that bids fair
Lo subvert the gustatory traditions of
i nation. Other crews have won on
form or fortune; it remained for the
Light Blue crew of 1906 to owe their
laurels to the common farm yard egg,
says the New York Times.
On eggs they were trained—raw
eggs, poached eggs, eggs boiled soft
ind eggs as hard as rocks, scrambled
eggs, fried eggs, eggs beaten up in
milk, and eggs turned into omelets.
Every resource of the culinary artist
was called into requisition, and in the
strength of those eggs they rowed Ox
ford to a standstill.
When first people heard that every
cantab polished off four eggs for break
fast they laughed; when they were
told that five dozen eggs were con
sumed by the crew each day they
sneered; but one or two sensational
performances in practice made them
sit up and take notice.
Then the historians of the turf de
clared that to eggs Birmingham owed
in 1830 his victory in the St. Leger
)ver Priam, the Derby winner, and the
scientists came forward with uncanny
calculations of how much albumen,
proteids, and other things that people
cat without knowing it an egg con
:aifis. The London restaurants began
:o feel the change. No one would take
his breakfast, his luncheon, or his
iinner without an egg, and egg flips,
eggnogg and every other drink with
in egg to its name became the rage.
The country was scoured in all di
•ections for eggs. From Brittany,
Denmark, and other countries came
eggs in countless thousands. But still
he demand is increasing, and with the
victory of Cambridge it Is confidently
expected that "The Boiled Egg of Old
England" is come to stay.
Bose Pink Hat Trimmed with Folds
of Taffeta and a Wing in
Shaded Pink.
High-crowned, narrow-brimmed sall
)rs will be especially favored in the
nillinery world for spring and sum
ner wear. Our model gives a fair idea
if the style. In this case the hat is
ose-plnk straw, the crown encircled
rlth folds of taffeta and a wing In
haded pink fastened to left side with
hinestone buckle, Loops of soft taf
eta ribbon rest on the hair at back
inder brim.
Monday—My, but I’m lucky! Got
another job to-day. And I think I’ll
like it better than the one I had last
week. It’s in a doctor’s office, and
looks to me like a snap. When I was
out walking yesterday afternoon I
met Marne Curtis and told her that
I had given up my position in the
millinery establishment, that I didn’t
like the work. The fellow that was
with her said his doctor wanted a
young lady to look after the office and
that I might try for the position. I
told him I had another place in mind,
but I would go around and inquire.
I wasn't going to let Mame Curtis
think I was dead anxious. I hustled
down there this morning and waited
three-quarters of an hour before "his
nibs” showed up. I had been study
ing up a string of gaff as to my being
just the right sort, but he never gave
me a chance to say my little spiel,
but told me to take ofT my hat and
get busy. He didn’t say it just that
way, but that’s what he meant It
was all so sudden that I didn’t even
ask him what my salary would be,
but meekly obeyed and asked him
what to do. He seems to be awfully
absent-minded and didn’t know how
to tell me to go at things—so I just
■started in on my own hook. Every
thing was in such a mess that I rolled
up my sleeves and worked like a
Turk. I’m too done up to-night to
tell about my new job.
Tuesday—I’ve got a rise! The old
codger came to this morning and told
me that he would give ms four dol
lars a week. That isn't half bad.
Maybe I can cop out enough of this
week’s wages to get a new hat. My
fur-trimmed turban is certainly called
in. I feel like I ought to be wear
ing a bunch of holly instead of spring
violets. The old man certainly treats
me out of sight. There’s no ringing
in or ringing out business here. I
stayed ten minutes over my time
this noon and he didn’t know the dif->
ference. I don’t have to come down
to the office until 8:30, and leave at
a, so tne hours are a cinch. I have
Jots of spare time and can read or em
broider when there's nothing else to
do. I’m reading a dandy novel now
and I could have choked one patient
who came in this morning. She had
a little girl with her and the doctor
made me amuse the kid while he
treated the mother. I was just in the
most exciting part of the story and
I could have seen them both in tho
bottom of the lake.
I met that old Miss Lewis in the
restaurant to-day and I cut her dead.
I wonder if her getting rid of me has
helped ker any with Clark? I’d like
to see him again. Not that I care
about it, but I’d just like to make
her jealous.
Wednesday—Gee, but I got called
down to-day! The old duffer just
wiped up the earth with me. He told
me that I had been loafing instead of
washing up his instruments; that he
hadn’t had a real clean thing to use
since I came. He surely did throw
it into me. And here I’ve been think
ing he was such a meek, mild old
fogy! I was so surprised that I
couldn’t think of a word to say and
stood there and took it all like a
goose. Since then I've thought of a
dozen sarcastic remarks that I might
.have made and yet been respectful. I
won’t stand for too much, though, and
if he gets on his high horse again
I’ll quit. I scoured his old instru
ments of torture to-day till they just
reeked with carbolic acid and other
nasty-smelling stuff. I did want to
finish my story to-day, but I couldn't,
find time.
Thursday—Talk about your IvcV
Who should I meet on State street to
day but Mr. Clark! I had just com"
from lunch and was looking in i q
window at the new hats when some
body touched me on the shoulder.
When I turned around I nearly faint
ed I was so glad to see him, and I
stuttered and sputtered like an idiot.
He acted awfully nice and we walked
up and down the street, and then he
'came back to the office with me. Hq
gave me his card and asked me if ho
might call next Sunday. I told him
I had a date with Walter Harris in
the afternoon and he could come in
the evening. You bet I won’t ask
Walter to stay to supper this week.
His name is Charlie—Charlie Clark.
That sounds pretty nice to me. I’ve
simply got to have my hat before
.Sunday. We might go out walking
and I want to look as well as the next
one. Oh, won’t Mame Curtis be wild
whf 1 she knows I’ve got a new fel
low: But I’m not going to introduce
him to her in a hurry. She’s so
jstingy with her beaux. The old man
,wa- in a good humor again to-day and
was very agreeable. We had an emer
gency case and he let me help him.
He said I showed a great deal of
nerve. I’ve heard I had that before,
but I don’t believe he meant it in
the way Miss Lewis did. Wouldn’t
I like to sail past her next Sunday
when I’m with Mr. Clark! I know
she’d turn green with envy.
Saturday—Fired again! And I
don’t know now how it all came about,
except that I’m looking for another
Job. The old man got on his ear
again this morning because I broke
one of his glass graduates and he de
clared I had bent and nicked a few
of his most valuable instruments, so
he told me to skidoo.
What I feel worst about is that he
didn’t give me notice in time to go
out and buy my hat and I’m sorry
not to have it for to-morrow. But if
I don’t hurry up with a job I’ll not
have one at all. I hope' luck will be
with me next week, as it has been
the last two. Just now, though, I’m
thinking more of to-morrow night and
Charlie Clark’s visit than I am of jobs
or spring clothes.—Chicago Chronicle.
“Third Incomprehensible.”
Robert Barrett Browning, painter
and son of the famous father of the
same name, has been chosen president
of the Browning settlement in Lon
don. When he was born Lord Gran
ville is credited with having re
marked: “A third incomprehensible
has come into the world!”
Experiments with a “tele-phono
graphic typewriter” are being made.
It is hoped that this instrument will
make it possible to cause a spoken
message to record itself in typewrit
ing at the other end of the line.
How the “O” Came to Be Left Out in
the Modernized Spelling
of “Phenix.”
Ther were talking about spelling reform
and the idiosyncrasies of English
genera 1, relates Success "Magazine.
"There’s that very word ‘phonetic.’ said
one of the men; “that’s a sample of Eng
lish spelling. The reformers call their
system the ‘phonetic system,’ and yet
they have to spell ‘phonetic’ with a ‘pho’
in order to let people know what they
mean. The very word that means‘spelled
as pronounced' is as far from it as pos
sible.” r
"Now, now!” drawled his friend, “you’re
too hard on the good old English speller.
You ought to be proud of ‘phonetic.’
Why, that word is so trimmed down,
and sawed off, and cut short, that I
wouldn’t know it was English if I met it
alone on a blank page. You ought to
thank the language for the word. It is a
beautiful word. That ‘pho’ might have
been spelled like ‘dough’ and the ‘net’
like ‘ette’ in ‘rosette,’ and the ‘ie’ hke
the ‘liq’ in ‘liquor.’ That would he a
good old-style English word—phough
netteiq. But it is coming! Phonetic spell
ing is coming! Look at that word
phenix.' It is spelled ‘phenix’ everywhere
now. and I remember it alwavs u*ed to
be ‘phoenix.’ The ‘o’ has gone. That
“Nothing!” said the objector. “What
does it show? That the phenix is a bird.
Isn’t the phenix a bird? Yes! Well,
that round thing you say was an ’o' was
an e88- That’s all. ’Twas just an ejjg,
and the phenix laid the egg. That’s all.”
flow s i ui9 r
We offer One Hundred Dollars Reward for lay
ease of Catarrh that cannot be cored by Han't
Catarrh Cure.
F. J. CHENEY & CO., Toledo, 0.
We, the undersigned, have known F. J. Cheney
for the last 15 years, and believe blin perfectly hon
orable. In all business transactions and financially
able to' carry out any obligations made by his firm.
Walding. Kinxan & Mabvis,
Wholesale Druggists, Toledo, 0.
Hall's Catarrh Cure Is taken Internally, acting
directly upon the blood and mucous surfaces of the
system. Testimonials sent free. Price 75 cents per
bottle. Sold by all Druggists.
Take Hall's Family Plus for constipation.
One on the Doctors.
The Boston Herald tells a story of t
physician of Salem, Mass., who, talking to
a group of friend^, said: “I wanted to be
a soldier, but my parents persuaded me
to study medicine.”
“Oh, well,” rejoined one of the party,
"such is life. Many a man with wholesale
aspirations has to content himself wi* k a
retail business.”
Each to His Taste.
“Did you see where the chaplain gen
eral of that aristocratic patriotic society
prayed for all those who have not the
same ancestry as themselves?”
"Well, that’s a matter of taste. Maybe
some people have their own reasons for
accepting the Darwinian theory, but Adam
and Eve are good enough for me.”—Balti
more American.
One Kind of Investigation.
"Y ou are taking a great deal of inter
est in this investigation.”
"Yes,” answered the statesman. “I
have to give it close personal at*ention.
I want to make sure it doesn’t develop
anything I don’t care to have known.”—
Washington Star.
No one is himself when his nerve cen
ters are exhausted, whether from exces
sive use or from lack of proper food. The
quality of one's thought, ambition, en
ergy, aims and ideals, is largely a matter
ol health.—Success Magazine.
Lewis’ Single Hinder straight 5c cigar.
Made of extra quality tobacco. Your deal
er or Lewis’ Factory, Peoria, 111.
It is all riwht to be in the purh, but
you do not want to acknowledge teat you
have a pull.
Mrs. Winslow’s Soothing Syrup.
For children Teething, softens the gums, reduces In
flammation, allays pain, cures wind colic. 25c a bottle.
Be patient; card houses are built in an
hour—cathedrals take centuries.
Garfield Tea overcomes constipation, sick
headache, liver and kidney diseases.
Genius is seldom bothered with book
Don’t Poison Baby.
F'ORTY YEARS AGO almost every mother thought her child must havo *
PAREGORIC or laudanum to make it sleep. These drugs will produce
. sleep, and A FEW DROPS TOO MANY will produce the SLEEP FROM WHICH
THERE IS NO WAKING. Many are the children who have been killed or '
whose health has been ruined for life by paregoric, laudanum and morphine, each
of which is a narcotic product of opium. Druggists are prohibited from selling
either of the narcotics named to children at all, or to anybody without labelling
them poison. The definition of narcotic” IS! “A medicine which relieves pain
and produces sleep, but which in poisonous doses produces stupor, coma, convul
sions and death. ” The taste and smell of medicines containing opium are disguised,
and sold under the names of “Drops,” “Cordials,” “Soothing Syrups,” etc. Yon
should not permit any medicine to be given to your children without you or
your physician know of what it i3 composed. CASTORIA DOES NOT CON
TAIN NARCOTICS, if it bears the signature of Chas. H. Fletcher.
AYcgelable Prc^parationforAs- «
similating the Food andRegula- W
ting the Stomachs andBowels of X
Promotes Digestion,CheerfuI~ |S
ness and Rest.Contains neither I
Siium,Morphine nor Mineral. 'M
ot Narcotic.
BK^earOdBrSMUEUmsm H
Park'd Seed- v ' %
dtx-Smna * 1 :
Bcd^tU Salts- I
dkdmSaad * I LSj
feat- ) f
A perfect Remedy forConslipa- to
Hon. Sour Stomach.Diarrhoea life
Worms .Convulsions .Feverish- pH
ness and Loss of Sleep. EH
facsimile Signature of [ I;
_y EWYO R K.
Letters from Prominent Physicians
addressed to Chas. H. Fletcher.
Dr. J. W. Dinsdale, of Chicago, 111., says: "I use your Castorla and
advise its use in all families where there are children.”
Dr. Alexander E. Mintie, of Cleveland, Ohio, says: "I have frequently
prescribed your Castoria and have found it a reliable and pleasant rem
edy for children.”
Dr. J. S. Alexander, of Omaha, Neb., says: "A medicine so valuable and
beneficial for children as your Castoria is, deserves the highest praise. I
had It in use everywhere."
Dr. J. A. McClellan, of Buffalo^ N. Y., says: “I have frequently prescribed
your Castoria for children and always got good results. In fact 1 use
Castoria for my own children.”
Dr. J. W. Allen, of St. Louis, Ma, says: "I heartily endorse your Cas
toria. I have frequently prescribed it in my medical practice, and have
always found It to do all that is claimed for it”
Dr. C. H. Glidden, of St Paul, Minn., says: "My experience as a prac
titioner with your Castoria has been highly satisfactory, and I consider it
an excellent remedy for the young.”
Dr. It D. Benner, of Philadelphia, Pa., says: “I have used your Cas
toria as a purgative in the cases of children for years past with the most
happy effect, and fully endorse it as a safe remedy."
Dr. J. A. Boarman, of Kansas City, Mo., says: "Your Castoria is a splen
did remedy for children, known the world over. I use It in my practice
and have no hesitancy In recommending it for the complaints of infants
and children.”
Dr. J. J. Mackey, of Brooklyn, N. Y., says: “I consider your Castoria an
excellent preparation for children, being composed of reliable medicines
and pleasant to the taste. A good remedy for all disturbances of the
digestive organs.”
Bean the Signature of _
isf! . ■,«
The Kind You Have Always Bought
In Use Fop Over 30 Years.
Not So Stingy.
She—Did you ever near the eagle
scream? ,
He—No. I never hang on to a dollar
that tight.—Detroit Free Press.
A powder. It cures painful, smart
ing, nervous feet and ingrowing nails.
It’s the greatest comfort discovery of
the age. Makes new shoes easy. A
certain cure for sweating feet. Sold
by all druggists, 25c. Trial package,
FREE. Address A. S. Olmsted, Le
Roy, N. Y. |
The man who fails to vote has no good
ground for complaining about corruDtion
in the administration.
You always Get full value in Lewis’ Sin
gle Binder straight 5c cigar. Four dealer
or Lewis’ Factory, Peoria, 111.
The moment a man perceives tint he
has been fleeced then he begins to feel
sheepish, showing how strongly is the law
of association of ideas.—Puck.
Write Garfield Tea Co., Brooklvn, N. Y
for package Garfield Tea., the herb cure!
Always be sure you are right, and yon
will make lots of enemies.
But Found a Cure After Fifteen Years
of Suffering.
A. H. Stotts, messenger at the State
Capitol, Columbus, O., says:
* < T'-.V. iZ __
I had kidney trou
bles, and though I
doctored faithfully, |
could not find a
cure. I had heavy ■
backaches, dizzy
headaches and terri
ble urinary disor
ders. One day I
collapsed, fell in
sensiuie on me Slue
walk, and then
wasted away in bed for ten weeks.
After being given up, I began using
Doan’s Kidney Pills. In a couple of
months I regained my old health,
and now weigh 188 pounds. Twelve
boxes did it, and I have been well
two years.”
Sold by all dealers. 50 cents a box.
Foster-Milburn Co., Buffalo, N. Y.
1 cause women some of
their most excruciating
ly painful hours. Mrs.
Lula Berry, of Farming
ton, Ark., writes: "I
suffered with terrible
cramps every month,
and would sometimes
lose consciousness for 4
to 9 hours. On a friend's
advice I took
j§ and as a result am now 1
■ relieved of all my pains, ■
I and am doing all my I
H housework.” No mat- ■
J ter what symptoms your P
| female trouble may ■
B cause, the most reliable, I
I scientific remedy for ■
h them, is Cardui. Try it. I
I At all Druggists caM
mtst fully protect an Invention. Booklet and
Desk Calendar FREE. Highest references.
Communications confidential. Ktuabllshed 1861.
luuon, Fenwick ft Lawrtnce. Washington, D. U
In great variety for sale at the lowest price* by
A. S .kKLLOOti XKWSPAPKIt CO., ?S W. Adas. SU . Chicago
W. N. U., OMAHA, NO. 20, 1906.
Many of the so-called breakfa^* t‘>ods are improperly prepared—contain so
large a quantity of sweetening sub$n .ice that they become too carbonaceous and
heating to have a well balanced focxL^.lue, if not dangerous to life and health.
is prepared under the supervision of a physician and chemist with years of
experience in the making of pure food products. It is composed of wheat,
celery and salt—not a trace of any other substance. So cleanly and carefully
prepared that no human hand touches it from its first process of manufacture
until it reaches the consumer. In daily use it has a tonic as also a mild laxative
Palatable-Nutritious—Easy of Digestion and Ready to Eat
Can be served hot. Put In a hot oven for a few minutes; or cook In boiling milk to a mush.
10c a package. I My Signature iOj C/tl ^/7 Ctv) ^
6rowre I ~ce/
Dr. Pri-e, the famous food expert, the creator of Dr. Price’s Cream Baking Powder, Delicious
Flavoring Extracts, Ice Cream Sugar and Jelly Desserts, has never been compelled,
noth withstanding strenuous Food laws, to change any of his products. They have always
conformed to their requirements. Thia is an absolute guarantee of their quality