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About The Loup City northwestern. (Loup City, Neb.) 189?-1917 | View Entire Issue (July 5, 1906)
DREYFUS CASE AGAIN.
REMAKABLE FRENCH MILITARY
TRIAL TO BE REOPENED.
Expected That the Third Hearing
Will Result in Clearing the Offi
cer of Charges of Selling
Facts urknown at the last military
trial of Capt. Albert Dreyfus have been
brought to the attention of the su
preme court of appeals of France and
caused that tribunal to reopen the
case which gained such world-wide
notoriety, and has dragged through
the military courts of France twice al
ready. And thus at last the truth re
garding the famous case may be made
public, and the name of the victim
of the most remarkable military con
spiracy in the annals of history
In the summer of 1894, when Gen.
Mercier was minister of war, a mem
ber of the French "Contre-Espionage”
was caught near the German frontier
and released by the minister's order.
Mercier thereby incurred the strong
opposition of the liberal press, and in
order to stop the further cries that he
was in the habit of freeing traitors
be seized upon the opportunity which
presented itself when a bordereau or
list enumerating articles that had
been transmitted to a foreign power
was intercepted and brought to him.
The character of the contents showed
that the writer was a treasonable
member of the French general staff.
Mercier called to his aid one Du
Paty de Clam and ordered him to find
the author of the bordereau among
the officers of the various bureaus.
The handwriting of an Alsatian Jew,
Capt. Dreyfus, resembled that in the
bordereau, and after a sensational
trial, in which prejudice and perjury
had almost complete sway, Dreyfus
was convicted and sentenced to death
—a sentence later changed to impris
onment on Devil’s Island for life.
All this occurred in December, 1894,
and January, 1895. In 1898-99 the su
preme court of appeals decided that
Capt. Dreyfus might be sent before
the Rennes court martial and tried
on the charge of having transmitted
to a foreign power certain documents
mentioned which overwhelming evi
dence had shown had been written by
another man, now known as the no
Again the Rennes court-martial
found Dreyfus guilty of high treason,
but “with extenuating circumstances,”
and later, in spite of many of Drey
fus’ defenders, who wanted to make
his case a national issue, this man,
who had already suffered untold men
tal and physical agonies, accepted the
government pardon offered.
And now after seven years of weary
waiting, the name of Capt. Dreyfus is
to be cleared. Certain new facts have
been presented to the supreme court
of appeal bearing on his case, as fol
(1) The ‘‘petit bleu” (city tube tele
gram) sent by Col. Panizzardi to Col.
von Schwarzkoppen about the trans
port of troops on the Eastern railway
in the event of mobilization was not
written in 1894, as was believed when
Dreyfus was tried at Rennes, but in
the year following, when he was at
Devil’s Island; (2) At Rennes Dreyfus
was thought to have communicated s
CAPT ALBERT DREYFUS.
note on the different artillery regi
ments to the German government, as
it was supposed to have disappeared
from the bureau where he was work
ing. Now this very note has been
since found at the war office. (3) The
fact that the initial "D” occurred in
another "petit bleu” exchanged be
tween the German and Italian military
attaches was regarded as proot
against Dreyfus. It has since been
ascertained that the original inittal
was scratched out and replaced by the
letter “D.” (4) It has also been found
that several documents in favor of
Dreyfus were not submitted to the
officers who tried him at. Rennes. (5)
Since 1899 a document has been dis
covered which shows that Dreyfus
never made an avowal of guilt. (6)
It is alleged that there is evidence of
one false witness at the Rennes trial.
The supreme court will therefore
officially proclaim ex-CapL Dreyfus to
be innocent, and will restore to him
his civil rights. It will remain for
an assize court to fix the damages.
FARMER S FRIENDS.
BIRDS WHICH AID IN DESTRUC
TION OF VERMIN.
Occasional Instances Where Owls or
Hawks Gain Appetite for Barn
Yard Fowls Should Not Con
demn the Species.
That there is individual variation in
c.nimals is becoming much more com
monly recognized than it used to be.
President Roosevelt has called em
phatic notice to this tendency to indi
vidual variation of habit among the
wild things—the big game—that he has
taken most interest in shooting. It is
a variation which seems to be inde
pendent of circumstances, and to be de
THE OWL NO EVIL DOER.
termined by the character of the indi
vidual. A little reflection will show
that it is far more reasonable to think
(hat there would be some such varia
tion than that there would not. We all
recognize a difference of disposition in
men and in women; we recognize a
difference in character in our dogs,
horses and other domestic animals.
There is reason to think that in the
natural state these differences would
be apt to be greater rather than less;
yet the writers of books on natural his
tory and on sport, and those who have
received in simple faith what they
have written, have been very prone to
an over-hasty generalization, to argue
from a single instance, or from too
few instances, as to the general habits
of a species, and on this inadequate
evidence to convict or to condemn, as
the case may be, the whole class.
This is a risk that is specially apt to
happen with the animals that have re
cently, and with some difficulty, been
rescued from the black list. The time
has gone by, in the more enlightened
places, when every hawk and every owl
are shot down. That which used to be
the rare exception has become the rule,
and owl and hawk are spared. It Is
excellently well that it should be so.
Not only are these two birds beautiful
and harmless, but both species, gen
erally speaking, are actively useful, do
ing much good to the farmer by eating
insects and small rodents, and some
little good to the game-preserver by
the destruction of immature rats. But
though this is the rule of these species,
and their general habit, there are in
dividual exceptions which are very apt
to lead to a mischievous misjudgment
if it be not clearly understood that
such cases are the exceptional ones.
Now and then an owl, forsaking the
usual harmless and valuable habits of
its kind, will sometimes form a per
sonal habit, all its own. of visiting not
only coops, but also dovecotes, and
preying on any unprotected young
thing which it may find not sufficiently
far grown to protect itself. It is per
haps difficult to say whether a bird
ever breaks a habit so formed, or
whether the habit endures for a sea
son only; but it seems more likely that
such a habit, once formed, would be
come permanent. We may perhaps
even say that there is a reasonable risk
of its being transmitted, by example
and by the taste for a delicacy once
acquired, to the young of a bird thus
individually differing from the type of
its kind. There is virtually no doubt
of the truth of the fact that these birds
do learn to prey in this way on the
young of other birds. The writer is
not able to speak of his personal ex
perience to its truth, but has been in
formed of its truth by those who have
first-hand experience of it, and whose
testimony is not to be doubted.
The great trouble is that the person
who falls in with an exceptional case
of the kind can hardly, by the most
artful persuasion, be convinced that it
is really exceptional, and not the com
mon habit of the species. Perhaps the
best way to convince him would be to
insist upon his making a note of the
contents of the crop of every bird of
the verminous kind which he kills. If
this were done all over the country,
we should very quickly have a great
addition to our knowledge, and we
should find local _ variations of habit
probably much more important than
SURGEON MAKES NEW HEAD,
Cuts Part of Man’s Brain Away and
Patches Up Fractured
Paris.—Dr. Beaussenat of Neuilly
las performed a remarkable operation,
with results that seem almost mirac
ulous. A motor car ran into a cyclist,
who was pitched to a distance of 100
feet. The unfortunate man was found
literally planted headforemost in the
sarth. His head had penetrated sev
eral inches into the ground and was
'’rightfully crushed. The bones of the
skull were broken into bits and the
cerebral matter had escaped in sev
The man was not dead, but seemed
done for. However, he was put under
surgical care at once and an appar
ently impossible operation was at
tempted. The brain was forced back
into the skull, except the wounded por
tions, which were cut away, and the
multiple fractures of the bone were
set. Now ihe man is perfectly well,
physically and mentally.
The doctor says that the patient's
brain has apparently not in the least
suffered from the strange vicissitudes
through which it passed or from the
loss ot the portions which were cut
away. At first, after his recovery, the
man had a few lapses of memory, and
for a time couid not remember his
name. Now his mental powers have
become entirely normal again. Pre
sumably, the diminished brain has
adapted itself to altered circumstances
by a redistribution of labor arnoug the
cells. Anyhow, the cyclist has had
sufficient mental grasp to bring a vig
orous action for damages against the
Motes and Beams.
Knicker—People who live in glass
Bocker—Seldom have a mirror In
| them.—N. Y. Sun.
(Copyright, by Joseph B. Bowles.)
Sitting over their coffee in the even
ing, the various members of the coach
ing party were detailing impressions
from the day’s trip.
By common consent the others
paused when Madam la Baronne de
Vaux began to speak. The dainty
Frenchwoman was a favorite with all,
and she was usually sure of listeners
to whatever she chose to say.
“Ah, that little village” she cried,
gaily. “That little village all of wood,
with its wooden church! But in
France it had been all of brick and
stone. Yet it was like—oh, so very
like!—a tiny place quite near our
dhateau. And it was there that some
thing happened once, something droll,
Madam la Baronne paused e.nd
smiled, and the sweetness in her face
deepened, and the drollness flashed in
her black eyes.
“Tell us, please tell us, madam,” the
"Surely,’’ the baroness replied.
‘There was a dear old boy lived in
the village, and, too, a dear old lady.
He was an old bacnelor, and she was
an old maid. Once, years and years
and years ago, she and ne had been
sweethearts. Somehow they could not,
or would not, marry. He went away
for years, while she remained in the
village always. Then at last he came
back, and they were good friends.
They were too old to marry, or so they
thought. But every evening he called
on her, and they sat and chatted on
the veranda when the season was
right, and at other times they sat in
two great chairs before the little fire
ir the little parlor of her cottage.
“One winter’s night, when the air was
most biting and their old blood chilled
by the frost of it,’ they sat cozily in
the parlor, as always, and the old gen
tleman, I suppose, was very busy to
heap the tiny fire high and to keep the
blaze brisk, so that they sat snugly in
their huge chairs and basked in the
warm glow, and chatted lazily and
drowsily of the past days, when love
was hot in their young hearts.”
Madam la Baronne broke off and
ran her merry eyes over the group
Have none of you read the tale?”
she questioned. "No? Well, there is
little more. Indeed, I have only to
finish now In the morning, when the
bonne entered the parlor to dust it and
put things straight, she found the dear
old gentleman and the dear old lady
in their great chairs before the dying
fire in the tiny grate, and they were—
The baroness smiled, and laughter
ran in the circle around her.
"They were married as quickly as
the law would allow. Otherwise there
must have been a whisper of scandal.
And, oh, I am sure that they lived
happy ever after; yes, even as happy
The group chattered merrily over
the narrative and thanked the raeon
teuse with enthusiasm.
"And now let us have some music,”
the baroness suggested, and turned to
a patriotic American. “Of course,
that means you, Mr. Blennen.”
Blennen's dark, thin face lighted
with a pleasant smile, as he nodded
an assent to the general demand, but
before he rose from his chair his eyes
wandered toward a woman at a little
distance from him and there they rest
ec with a suggestion of expectation in
their gaze. Almost instantly tne
woman turned to meet his look, and
she spoke eagerly:
"Oh, please, Mr. Blennen.”
At the words a glow of pleasure
shone from the musician’s face, and he
hastened toward the piano.
The early summer night of the Hud
son valley was soft, languorous, silent,
save for the restful droning of the in
sects. Through the open windows of
the great drawing-room came the lux
urious mingle., perfumes of many blos
soms. It was a night and a company
tor music. For Blennen, though
the inheritor of a princely fortune,
was a master of music.
When he had finished, and the crowd
it enthusiasts at last allowed him to
break from their compliments, he went
to her. ,
She made place beside her, and
gashed a glance of fond pride upon
It was wonderful, wonderful” she
tried, softly. “Your genius, Vance, is
so true—so splendidly true! Ah, when
1 listened to you, my soul went float
ing in a magic land of harmony. I_”
She broke oif abruptly. Then, with
hardly a second's pause, she continued,
“I should never mind my insomnia,
If 1 could lie and .hear you playing.”
“Poor child! you don’t show any sign
if it. You are as fresh and dainty, as
lovely and superb :.s ever—more beau
tiful in my eyes, Grace.”
The woman blushed and dropped her
<aze in confusion at the passion in
ais voice. Her silence emboldened
I'm, and he continued in an eager
"Tell me, Grace, is not my happiness
coming to me soon—soon?”
But the woman raised her hand ap
pealingly, whilst she avoided the long
"Don’t, Vance. No, no, not yet. I am
The emotion in her voice checked
.him from another plea, and the an
guish of despair griped his heart.
Blennen, alone in his room that
night, reviewed the situation. He was
confronted by the vital fact that he
ioved Mrs. Morse with all his soul,
but that the happy issue of this love
was of the utmost uncertainty. For
fate made him the scapegoat of an
other man’s sins.
Mr. Morse had been a suave villain,
of exceptional personal charm when he
so willed, a hypbcrite, a debauchee, a
brute. He had tmated his wife with
exquisite courtesy ip the presence of
others! but, alone with her, he had
outraged her every instinct, had beat
en and bruised her flesh and scourged
her soul. His death had come as a
blessed release from the tortures her
pride had forced her to endure, but it
had left her with a morbid dread of
marriage, a conviction that all. men
were cowardly and cruel, that as her
husband had been, so any other might
To-night, as Blennen reviewed the
words she had spoken to him, he felt
! a swift indignation that she must still
suffer physically, as her insomnia
testified she did.
"No wonder she broods, if she can’t
sleep nights,” he muttered angrily.
"What chance can I have?”
After a long silence, he spoke again,
and now very tenderly:
“If I could only play to her, for her
rest the night through!”
He went to the window and stood
looking out at the glory of the river
and the night. The spirit of the scene
crept to his ear and whispered her
name, and the memory of her and the
desire of her filled his soul.
One day the whole party sailed up
the river, and made a mountaineering
expedition into the Catskills. They did
not return until nightfall; and they
were hungry and weary. After din
ner the company was listless and
drowsy; very early, one after another,
they began to straggle off to bed.
Blennen came to Mrs. Morse.
“I’m not the least bit sleepy,” he
said to her, so low that no one could
overhear. "And I'm not tired. Of
course, you're not sleepy yet; and,
even if you were, I suppose you
wouldn't dare to risk a night’s sleep
lessness by going to bed so early. So
come into the library with me, and I’ll
piay you Chopin for a while. Will
“It will rest me and soothe me,” she
said. "I am so glad you thought of
The great drawing-room was almost
deserted as the two passed out into
I II1! iTTTfTTi—■ III IHIII IIB
SHE WAS FAST ASLEEP.
the hall, and on to the library, which
stood somewhat apart in a wing. This
room was sacred to the master of ths
house; guests rarely intruded unless
by particular invitation. When he hac
established her comfortably, Blenner
turned away without r word and seat
ed himself at the piano.
A few dying notes, then silence. The
shaded light of the electric bulb still
shone softly, but tne moonlight had
long danced from the waves. In its
stead, the mist over the river was
purpling warm with the summer dawn
Blennen moved soft.y to the window
and stood looking down on the woman
She gave no heed to his presence. The
dark lashes swept her cheek, hei
breath rhythmed gently, she was
nestled luxuriously amid the cushions
—the was fast asleep!
Suddenly, she opened her eyes and
stared into his face with the bewilder
ment of a drowsy child.
“Why, good heavens, there must be
a fire,” she exclaimed. “See how ligh*
Blennen looked obediently.
“So it is,” he agreed.
“It isn’t light," she cried, “not day
light! It can’t be!”
“I rather suspect it is, though,”’
Blennen said, quietly.
“And do you mean to say that I’ve
been right here In this chair since
eleven o’clock last night? Sound
asleep for hours?” she asked, with
amazement that was almost awe.
“I’m afraid you have been,” Blennen
' But the widow was far from indig
nation at this moment.
“Bless me,” she exclaimed, raptur
ously, “it’s a miracle! I—asleep for
hours! I can’t believe it. You are a
Blennen seized his opportunity,
“Marry me, and I’ll play you to sleep
any night you wish.’”
Instantly, the woman of the world
awoke to her knowledge of conven
tions. Her eyes dilated a little, and for
a minute there was silence. Then she
turned to him with a face that was
“Yes, I will marry you now. Some
how, the fear has passed:’
"Aye, her nerves are the* better for
just these few hours of real sleep.”
Blennen thought; but he had the wis
dom not to speak aloud.
“But suca a scandal!” the widow
whispered as she drew her lips from
“Pooh! no one can know! And if
"And if they do—they will laugh!”
“Yes, they -vill laugh, as they did at
EARNING HIS MONEY.
Man—So your sister keeps you in
Man—What do you do for it?
Boy—Oh, I have to yawn when some
one comes she don’t want to see
Trolley for China.
Chinese in British Columbia have
organized a $2,000,000 company to con
struct an electric tiolley system in
China from Canton to San Wu, a dis
tance of 60 miles. It will be the first
strictly Chinese project of the kind
and the charter from the Chinese gov
ernment forbids other than Chinese
from holding stock.
TORTURED WITH GRAVEL.
Since Using Doan’s Kidney Fills,
Not a Stone Has Formed.
Cap?. S. L. Crute, Adjt. Watts Camp,
U. C. V., Roanoke, Va., says: “I suf
fered a lone, lone
time with my back,
and felt draggy
and listless and
all the time. I lost
from my usual
weight, 225, to 170.
ft Urinary passages
j» were too frequent
r and I had to get
up often at night.
I had headaches
and dizzy spells
also, but my worst
Bunermg was irom renal couc. Alter
I began using Doan’s Kidney Pills I
passed a gravel stone as big as a bean.
Since then I have never had an attack
of gravel, and have picked up to my
former health and weight. I am a well
man. and give Doan’s Kidney Pills
credit for it.”
Sold by all dealers. ’>0 cents a box.
Foster-Milburn Co., Buffalo, N. Y.
A woman’s idea ot a stingy man is
one who never pays her compliments.
The com; et'.tive system may cause a
great deal of waste, but it develops
many fine human qualities.
Lewis' Single Binder cigar—richest, most
satisfying smoke on the market. Your
dealer or Lewis’ Factory, Peoria, 111.
Boarding House Keeper—Will you
have soup to-night?
Lodger—No, thanks. I’m off the
water wagon.—Smart Set.
Important to Mothors.
Examine carefully every bottle of CASTORIA,
a safe and sure remedy for infanta and children,
and see that it
la Uae For Over 30 Years.
The Kind You Have Always Bought.
Up to Her.
"I hear you are contemplating mat
rimony, old man,” said Green. ‘‘How
"It’s a fact,” replied Brown, “but
the outcome of my contemplation de
pends on the widow’s might.”
"How’s that?" queried Green.
“She might decide to marry ms,
And then on the other hand she might
not,” answered Brown.—Chicago Daily
TRADE AND TRAFFIC.
The trade of Chili is almost entire
ly in the hands of Europeans.
France imported $300,000 worth of
apples from Canada last summer and
In 1904 Denmark sent to England
over 85,000 tons of butter, valued at
It Is thtimated that 1,000,000 tons of
Bteel rails for 1907 delivery are under
negotiation, and that fully half that
tonnage has already been placed.
It is said that the hides of American
live cattle sent to England to be killed
and eaten are by prearrangement all
sent back across the Atlantic, there to
be tanned, and, mayhap, reshipped to
England as leather or in boots and
Shipments of anthracite coal during
May amounted to 3,254,320 tons, against
6,005,158 tons in May last year. For
the year, to date, the shipments aggre
gate 19,709,783 tons, contrasted with
24,872,954 tons in the corresponding
period last year.
Mrs. Bellamy Storer, whose hus
band recently retired from his posi
tion as ambassador to Austria, is the
originator of the famous Rookwood
John W. Foster, formerly secretary
of state, has been designated by the
Chinese government as its representa
tive at the approaching Hague con
Prof. Rinaldo Lothrop Perkins, one
of the most scholarly men of Boston,
at the age of 80 lives a simple life
in a small attic room surrounded by
Rev. J. R. Mouer, of Monessen, Pa.,
has seven sons, all of them clergy
men, in five different denominations.
They have one sister, who is married
to a minister.
John Redmond, leader of the Irish
parliamentary party, makes a prac
tice of being within the precincts of
the house of commons from the mo
ment the speaker takes the chair un
til the proceedings terminate at night.
Thomas Nelson Page, who recently
returned from abroad, says he visited
the pope, the king of Italy, and the
king of Portugal; saw two incipient
revolutions and learned that Euro
peans generally look upon Americans
as a nation of grafters.
Cured a 20 Years’ Trouble Without
A wise Indiana physician cured 20
years’ stomach disease without any
medicine as his patient tells:
“I had stomach trouble for 20 years,
tried allopathic medicines, patent
medicines and all the simple remedies
suggested by my friends, but grew
worse all the time.
“Finally a doctor who is the most
prominent physician in this part of
the state told me medicine would do
me no good, only irritating my stom
ach and making it worse—that I must
look to diet and quit drinking coffee.
“I cried out in alarm, ‘Quit drink
ing coffee!’ why, ‘What will I drink?’
“ ‘Try Postum,’ said the doctor, ‘I
drink it and you will like it when it
is made according to directions, with
cream, for it is delicious and has none
of the bad effects coffee has.’
“Well, that was two years ago, and
I am still (Milking Postum. My stom
ach is right again and I know doctor
hit the nail on the head when he de
cided coffee was the cause of all my
trouble. I only wish I had quit it
years ago and drank Postum in its
place.” Name given by Postum Co.,
Battle Creek, Mich.
Never too late to mend. Ten days
trial of Postum in place of coffee
works wonders. There’s a reason.
Look in pkgs. for the famous lit
tle book, "The Road to Wellville.”
NEW HOMES IN
Shoshone Reservation to Be Opened to
Settlement — Chicago & North
Western R’y Announces Round
Trip Excursion Rates from
All Points July 12 to 29.
Less than one fare for the round
trip to Shoshoni, Wyoming, the res
The only all rail route to the res
Dates of registration July 16th to
31st at Shoshoni and Lander. Reached
only by this line.
Write for pamphlets, telling how to
take up one of these attractive home
Information, maps and pamphlets
free on request to S. F. Miller, A. G.
F. & P. A„ Omaha, Neb.
TWICE TOLD TALES.
In an English court, recently, a
man was fined £2 for contempt of
court. He offered a £ note in pay
ment, but was told by the clerk that
he had no change. "Oh, keep the
change," was the reply; “I’ll take it
out in contempt.”
A Frenchwoman was complaining
to her husband that he was too much
of a bookworm, that he retired too
often to his study, leaving her to
spend many evenings alone. "I
wish,” she ended, plaintively, “that
I were a book. Then I might always
have your company.” “In that case,
my dear,” the Frenchman answered,
“I’d wish you were an almanac.
Then I could change you once a
BRIGHT BITS BY THE WITS.
Will & Must hold a mortgage on
The busybody butts in without any
ifs or buts.
Charity begins at home, but If it
is the real brand it soon outgrows ita
It is hard to work much confidence
in a man who wears a ring on his
A man’s knowledge cannot be
judged by the fool things he says
when in love.
The golden calf will always be wor
shiped, though it wear the tail of a
monkey or the ears of an ass.
The Cruteit Boarding College in the World
NOTRE DAME, INDIANA
We guarantee tiro joints: Our students
study and our students behave themselves |
18 Buildings 75 Profeuors 800 Students
I Courses in Ancient and Moaern Language?. Eng
lish, History.and Economics.Chemijitry, Biology,
Pharmacy. Civil. Electrical, nnd Mechanical Engi
neering, Aivhiteeture, Law, Shortoand, Book-keep
SPECIAL DEPARTMENT FOR BOYS
TERMS: Board. Tuition, and Laundry, $460.
if Send leu cents to the Registrar for Catalogue
GRAND ISLAND ROUTE.
Account Annual Meeting. Benevolent and
Protective Order of Elks, at Denver, the 8t.
Joseph & Grand Island Railway will sell on July
10-16, inclusive, round-trip tickets to Denver,
Colorado Springs and Pueblo at exceedingly
low rates. Tickets good to ret urn until Augusta).
For further information call on nearest agent
S. M. ADSIT, G. P. A., St. Joseph, Mo.
Neuralgia and Anaemia are Cured by
Dr. Williama’ Pink Pills.
For nearly a generation the people of
this country have known Dr. Williams’
Pink Pills, during which time proof of
thousands of cures by this remedy has
been published and confirmed and not
one person has been harmed in the slight
est degree by their use. The pills con
tain no opiate, narcotic or stimulant,
nor any drug which could injure the
most delicate constitution.
‘‘For over a year,” says Miss Charlotte
Van Salisbury, of Cnstleton, H.Y., "I
suffered from neuralgia and palpitation
of the heart. My skin was pale and sal
low and I was troubled with dizziness,
fainting spells and fits of indigestion. I
was very nervous and would start at the
slightest sound. At times a great weak
ness would come over me and on one oc
casion my limbs gave way under me and
I fell to the sidewalk.
“ Of course I was treated by our local
physicians and also consulted a noted
doctor at Albany, but nothing they gave
me seemed to benefit me. One'day I
read in a newspaper about Dr. Williams’
Pink Pills for Pale People and I imme
diately gave them a trial. I soon felt
much better and my color had begun to
return. I continued using the pills and
by the time I had taken eight boxes I
was entirely cured.
“ My sister, Sarah Van Salisbury, suf
fered terribly from anaemia. She was
pale and thin and we feared that she
would become a victim of consumption.
She tried Dr.Williams’ Pink Pills for
Pale People and in a short time she be
gan to gain in strength and weight.
She is now strong and well and we lxith
heartily recommend Dr. Williams’ Pink
Pills to all who are in ill health.”
Dr. Williams’ Pink Pills are sold by all
druggists or sent, postpaid, on receipt
of price, 50 cents per box, six boxes for
$2.50, by the Dr. Williams Medicine Oo.,
Schenectady, N.Y. Descriptive pam
phlets free on request.
^Yeast That Raises*!
j^j Every woman Mkes quick yeast jjj
ip that will make light, good tasting
W bread. On Time Yeast is made iS
fresh every day and guaranteed to jg
ip your grocer to give you satisfaction ^
W1 or money refunded. *
I On Time I
I Yeast I
5k is put up Ten Cakes in a package, instead of
55 seven, and sells at Five Gents. Two pack- X
gk ages of On Time Yeast that will cost
you Ten Cents will weigh more than three sj
55 packages of any other yeast that costs you
ink Fifteen Cents. Why submit to be robbed out
25 of Five Gents? Use On Time Yeast Jjf
and get the most good yeast for your money.
r. Ask Your 6rocer for On Time Yeast $
all inflamed, ulcerated and cataiThal con
ditions of the mucous membrane such as
nasal catarrh, uterine catarrh caused
by feminine ills, sore throat, sore
mouth or inflamed eyes by simply
dosing the stomach.
But you surely can cure these stubborn
affections by local treatment with
Paxtine Toilet Antiseptic
which destroys the disease germs,checks
discharges, stops pain, and heals the
inflammation and soreness.
Paxtine represents the most successful
local treatment for feminine ills ever
produced. Thousands of woitren testify
to this fact. 50 cents at druggists.
Send for Free Trial Box
THE R. PAXTON CO.. Boston. Mm*
Men to work in saw mills and shingle mills in
the state of Washington. HIGH WAGES I
Steady employment. No snow or cold weather,
mills run every mouth in the year. Cheap living.
For full particulars address Pacific Coast Lum
ber Manufacturers Association. Seattle, or on ar
rival call on Crawford & Pratt. 110 Main Street.
PIT & PTTLESS SCALES. For Steel
and Wood Frames, $25 and up. Write
us before you buy. We save you
money. Also Pumps and W’ind
Mills. BECKMAN BROS.. Det Moines, lost.
A euarsnteed cure Tor Heaves. rough*.
Distemper. Indigestion Wind Troubles
Dealer* 50 cents. Mail fiO cent*.
_ Prussian Rrmicpt Co.. St. Paut.. Mivv
l|||||TPII Wheat, 60 bushels per acre.
SEIM If K (’atalo.rnc and samples kkke.
K" 111 I ■!! Balter SeeSl o. Box W.k LaCroate. Wife
W. N. U„ OMAHA, NO. 27, 1906.
ALLENS FOOTsEASE ^ fin
• w 1 W ■ bnwh r\ Trial Package,
A Certain Cura for Tired, Hot, Aching Feet. V\Xxa~vjib'^-H.—Addree*, Alien
DO NOT ACCEPT A SUBSTITUTE. on .reiy box. h^iTl£*.’
Shirt Bosoms, Collars
those laundered with other
starches and give the wear
er much better satisfaction. I
If you want your husband. -
brother or son to look |
dressy, to feel comfortable
and to be thoroughly happy f
STARCH in the |
laundry. It is sold by all
good grocers at 10c a pack- |
age—16 ounces. Inferior
starches sell at the same
price per package but con- ‘
tain only 12 ounces. Note
the difference. Ask your
grocer tor ufiriANUi STARCH. M
Insist on getting it and yon will never 1
use any other brand. K
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