The Loup City northwestern. (Loup City, Neb.) 189?-1917, October 17, 1907, Image 7

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FHIed with Nuts They Make a Dainty
Deasert—Baked and Served with
Meat—Apple Croquettes
Something New.
Baked Apples.—A baked apple is
the meet easily digested of any way
of serving apples, but there are baked
apples and baked apples.
For variety’s sake, try peeling
them before baking. Peel and core
the apples carefully, fill the hollows
wjth sugar and any spice preferred,
lay in an enameled baking pan, pour
ing just enough water to cover the
bottom, then bake in a moderate
oven until tender and delicately
crisped on the srfrface. Sometimes a
bit of butter is placed on top of each
apple before putting in the Oven.
Meantime take the cores and peel
ings, cover with water and stew gent
ly for an hour. Strain, sweeten slight
ly, add a little nutmeg, cinnamon or
lemon, and pour over the apples, cool
in the pan in which the apples are
baked, then serve cold with cream.
Apples should never be baked in
tin. which darkens both apples and
Fillings for Baked Apples.—as a
variety is the spice of life, even in
baked apples, here are a few good
fillings that may be used from time to
:ime. Nuts are specially nice for
this. Any kind may be used, but pe
cans, black walnuts, hickory nuts or
buttcrnats are perhaps besi. For a
dozer large apples, a cup and a half
of the meats will be required. Chep
. fine and mix with sugar, allowing a
dessertspoonful for each apple. Fill
the cavities and bake in the usual way.
A half banana sprinkled with stgar
and lemon juice makes a good filling
for an apple. Figs and dates steamed,
chopped and rolled in sugar, chopped
nuts with strips of lemon or orange
peel, or honey and butter are all ap
propriate =.nd usually approved.
Baked Apples to Serve with Meat.—
Wash and core tart apples, then fill
with equal parts crumbs and mush
rooms. Season with catsup or fine
herbs as preferred. Put a bit of but
ter on top of each apple, add a little
water to the baking pan and bake un
til tender.
Fried Apples.—These are aiso excel
lent served with any form of pork.
Select large, firm apples rather tart
and wash without paring. Core, cut
in slices half an inch thick, then
brown in pork fat or butter, turning
with a pancake turner, so as not to
break. They should be tender but not
broken. If preferred a trifle sweet,
sprinkle sugar and cinnamon over the
uncooked side just before turning.
Fried Apples are especially nice with
fried pork or sausage.
Apple Croquettes.—Put over the fire
in a sancepan one cup stale bread
crumbs and a half cup milk. Cook.,
stirring constantly, until smooth, then
add one large apple chopped fine, and
a dozen almonds, ground, the yolks of
two eggs beaten with a tablespoonful
lemon juice and the grated yellow rind
of half a lemon. Cook until thickened,
then turn out on a platter to cool.
When quite cool form into croquettes;
roll in fine crumbs and fry in smok
ing hot fat.' Serve with caramel sauce,
maple sugar or powdere^ sugar.
Indian Relish.
Peel and chop one white cabbage
and six white onions and arrange in
layers In Btone Jar, covering each lay
er with salt Stand for 24 hours, then
rinse in cold water and drain in col
ander. Bring a pint of vinegar to the
boiling point, with one-half pound of
brown sugar, one-half teaspoon ot
alum, a heaping teaspoon each of
turmeric, mace, black pepper, allspice
and ground cinnamon and two tea
spoons each of celery and mustard
seed. Stir this spiced vinegar into
aabbage and onion mixture, set aside
over night. In the morning drain off
the vinegar, heat to boiling point
again and pour it over the pickle. Do
this again on the next day, then set
aside over night Now turn the vege
tables and vinegar into a kettle, boil
hard for five minutes. Then set aside
until cold and pack in jars.
Fried Com.
Cut the com carefully from six ears
of nice sweet com. Do not score, and
be careful not to cut any of the cob
with the com, but have each grain
separate. Put one tablespooaful of
butter in a frying pan; put in the-corn
and fry nutil a nice brown, stirring
often. Draw the pan away from the
hot fire, add half a cupful of hot cream
and salt and pepper to taste. Serve
at onoe in a hot dish. Nice for break
fast or lunch.
i Buying Window Curtains.
V* hen buying window curtains al
ways allow sufficient for a deep hem
both top and bottom, one wide enough
to take the lath. On the top hem sew
a strip of tape, through which to put
the Dalis or clips which secure the
blind to the roller. When soiled at the
bottom blinds made in this way can
easily be turned upside down and need
to go to the cleaner's not nearly so
often as if made in the ordinary way.
Saving the Boiler.
When the boiler is dried and ready
to put away after the week s wash, set
it on the stove, and while hot rub it all
over the inside and around the seams
with laundry soap. It prevents rusting,
and the boiler will keep new and last
very much longer. All the soap is not
lost either, as it is dissolved In the wa
ter for the next week’s wash —
Harper's Bazar.
Laundry Convenience.
For taking the rust and starch from
irons take a flat piece of board about
ten inches square and tack on it a
square of emery cloth. Take a com
mon piece of ironing wax and rub well
all over the emery cloth and run your
Iron over 1L This wilj take all the
■torch off and give a beautiful luster
to toe iron.
One cup grated cheese; add one
cup flour, half of a small cup butter
and a quarter teaspoonful salt; knead
all together until of the right consist
•oey to roll without crumbling; bake.
Unftble to Do Even Housework Be
cause of Kidney Troubles.
Mrs. Margaret Emmerich, oi’ Clin
ton St., Napoleon, O.. shys: “For
fifteen years 1 was a great sufferer
Iron kidney trou
bles. My back pained
me terribly. Every
tarn or move caused
sharp, shooting
pains. My eyesight
was poor, dark spots
appeared before me,,
and I had dizzy
spells. For ten years I could not do
housework, and for two years did not
get out of the house. The Kidney se
cretions were irregular, and doctors
were not helping me. Doan’s Kidney
Pills brought me quick relief, and
finally cured me. They saved my, life.”
Sold by all dealers. 50 cents a box.
Foster-Millburn Co.. Buffalo, N. Y.
One Western Idea That Is Popular
with Eastern Maidens.
She was a .Japanese college’' student,
little and thin, but very graceful in
her Paris gown.
“The kiss.” she said, blushing faint
ly, “was unknown in Japan 50 years
ago. Now. amcng the aristocracy, it
is becoming quite renowned.
“Yet it comes as a, great .shock at
first. It is so different, you know,
from anything in a Japanese girl's ex
perience. I have known maidens who
fainted at a first kiss that was per
haps too warmly tendered. Yet. these
very maids became afterward ardent
advocates of the new western em
“Frankly. I like the kiss myself. Its
stimulus, and the feeling, as ol' red
satin, when month torches mouth
with a warm, soft chock—yes, frank
ly. I like the ki$;;. and T find it ex
tremely difficult tb- i.* ft a eager
young man so innocent and so delight
lightful an embrace.
Surely Time for Hubby to Do a Live
ly Sidestep.
Mrs. Wilson's husband was often
obliged to go to New York on busi
ness. and frequently did not reach his
home until the arrival of the midnight
train. Mrs. Wilson had been in the
habit of sleeping peacefully at these
i times without fear, but a number of
burglaries in the neighborhood during
one of her husband's trips to New
York had disturbed her calm.
On the night of his return Mr. Wil
son was stealing carefully up the
front stairs, as was his wont on such
occasions, so that, his wife would not
be wakened, when he heard her voice,
high and strained:
“I don't know whether you are my
husband or a burglar." came :he ex
cited tones, “but 1 am going to be on
the safe side and shoot, so if you are
Henry you’d better get out of the
way.”—Youth's Companion.
Willing Hands.
There Is a gocd story going the
rounds in Pittsburg of a young man.
formerly a stock-liroker, who dropped
many thousands in speculation during
the early spring.
One night* shortly after going to
bed, the Pittsburger was awakened by
strange signs. At his first motion to
jump up he was greeted by a hoarse
voice. “If you stir, you’re a dead
man!" it said. “I’m looking for nos
“In that case.” pleasantly answered
the erstwhile speculator, “kindly al
low me to arise and strike a light. I
shall deem it a favor to be permitted
to assist in the search."—Harper's
Mr. Malaprop Just: Home from Rome.
A regular Mr. Malaprop recently
came home from his first visit to Eu
rope. He grew enthusiastic about
“It was fine," he declared, "to go
into them churcLes over there and
see the old tombs—cigarrophagusses,
they call ’em. And then the Six
teen chapel is great, and as for the
Vaccination, where the pope lives,
But his stock of compliments give
out wfien he got to the subject of
“I always refused them pennies,”
he said, "because, you see. I didn’t
want to set a bad prestige!”
What’s in a Name?
“Old Amy, you know, who is famous
for being arrested, has been sent to
jail again. Bnt as she weighs nearly
300 pounds and is a good fighter, it
took nearly ail the reserve force to get
her in the wagon.”
“Then the magistrate who seiit her
to jail ought to be arrested, too.”
“Why sor
“Didn’t he commit big Amy-?”—Bal
timore American.
To Stop Flow of Blood.
To stop the flow of blood bind the
wound with cobwebs and brown sugar
pressed on like lint, or with fine dust
of tea. When the blood ceases to flow
apply laudanum.
He is great who confers the most
benefits. He is base—and that is the
one base thing in the universe—to re
ceive favors and render none.—Emer
“Boo Hoo”
Shouts the
Spanked Baby
The “Colic" of “Collier s” treated by a Doctor of
Look for the “Boo Hoo” article in this paper. ;
“There’s a Reason**
Alike, Yet in Many Ways Fundament
ally Different.
Wit and humor are such elemental
fundamental things that it has always
been found difficult to analyze them,
says a writer in The Atlantic. Upon
some points, however, those who have
I essayed this puzzling task agree, for
| they all hold that wit Is an intel
lectual, humor an emotional, quality;
that wit is a perception of resem
blance, and humor a perception of
contrast, of discrepancy, of Incongru
ity. The incongruity is that which
arises between the ideal and the fact,
between theory and practice, between
promise and performance; and per
; haps it might be added that it is al
ways or almost always a moral in
[ eongruity. In the case both of wit
j and humor there is also a pleasurable
; surprise, a gentle shock, which ac
companies our perception of the Jjith
, erto unsuspected resemblance or In
congruity. A New England farmer
i was once describing in the pres
ence of a very humane person the
great asp and debility of a horse that
he formerly owned and used. "You
ought to have killed him,” interrupt
ed the humane person indignantly.
"Well,” drawled the farmer "we did
i —almost.”
i _
In Torments with Terrible Sores on
Face and Body—Tore at Flesh
—Cured by Cuticura.
“My little son, when about a year
and a half old began to have sores
: come out on his face. They began to
j come on his arms, then on other parts
i of his body, and then one came on his
! chest, worse than the others. At the
end of about a year and a half of suf
fering he grew so bad I had to tie his
hands in cloths at night to keep him
from scratching the sores and tearing
the flesh. He got to be a mere skele
ton and was hardly able to walk. 1
sent to the drug store and got a cake
of Cuticura Soap and a box of Cuticura
Ointment, and at the end of about two
months the sores were all well. He
has never had any sores of any kind
since, and only for the Cuticura Rem
edies my precious child would have
dmd from these terrible sores. I used
only one cake of Soap and about three
boxes of Ointment. Mrs. Egbert Shel
don. R. F. D. No. 1, Woodyille, Conn..
' April 22, 1905.”
Bible Names for Colts.
A hostler from the Blue Grass has
just found employment in one of the
stables of a NTew York man. His
darky dialect is so quaint and his
stories of “Ole Kaintuck" so unique
do member of the household misses
an opportunity to speak to him and
have him say a word.
His employer said to him a few
; days ago: “1 suppose your mas
ter down south had a good many
t horses?”
i "Dat we did. sah. dat we did! And
, my oie master had 'em all name
Bible names. I^aith, Hope and Char
ity, Bustle. Srays and Crinolirm. was
all one Spring's colts!"
Not a Hit as an Improviser.
“Did you ever hear anybody impro
vise?" he asked.
"No,” said she. and he sat down to
the piano and improvised for about an
hour and a half. At the end of that
time he turned around, his face full
of expression, and said to her:
i "What do yon think of it?”
"Lovely!" she exclaimed. "Beauti
ful! I never heard anything like it!”
But this is what she said to the hall
boy when he was gone:
| “If that long, lank lunatic who im
| provises asks for me again, you tell
; him I am out.”
A Young Composer.
Rachel, aged 12, wrote an compo
: sition on wild flowers in which she
praised the arbntus. the liverwort,
; the spring beauty, the blood root, and
; all of the other blossoms of dell and
: dale. But she wrote on both sides
! of her sheet of paper, and when she
' asked her father, who was an editor,
to publish her article, he called her
! attention to that fact.
•You’ve written on both sides of
1 your paper,” said he.
'Well” was the reply, “and don't
I you print on both sides of yoursT’
Cats as Plague Preventive.
An Italian correspondent of the
North China Daily News writes: “The
newspapers have latterly been full of
all sorts of suggestions for the stamp
ing out of plague. For instance, never
kill rats; if you do the fatal rat flea
may be driven to feed on you. Also,
compel each householder to k^p
cats. In fact, let the cult of the cat
j as it prevailed in ancient Egypt be re
; vived in India. Plenty of cats, no
Wagner as a Curative Agent.
Vernon Dee has told somewhere the
• story of the marvelous effects of Wag
: ner on a headache. One does, after a
j time, succumb to what is a kind of
| hypnotism; the sound seems almost to
; clear the' air, or at least to lull one
! into a kind of dream in which only the
I sense of hearing exists.
j Lightning in Town and Country.
Lightning is most destructive in
j level, open country. Cities, with their
j numerous projections and wires, are
i comparatively exempt.
Buy the Ingredients from Any Drug
gist in Your Town and Shske
Them In a Bottle to
Mix This.
A well-known authority on Rheu
matism gives the readers Of a large
New York dally paper the following
valuable, yet simple and harmless
prescription, which any one can easily I
prepare at home:
Fluid Extract Dandelion, one-half
ounce; compound Kargon, one ounce;
Compound Syrup Sarsaparilla, three
Mix by shaking well In a bottle, and
take a teaspoonful after each meal
and at bedtime.
He states that the Ingredients can
be obtained from any good prescrip
tion pharmacy at small cost, and, be
ing a vegetable extraction, are harm
less to take.
This pleasant mixture, if taken reg
ularly for a few days. Is said to over
come almost any case of Rheumatism.
The pain and swelling, if any, dimin
ishes with each dose, until permanent
results are obtained, and without in
juring the stomach. While there are
many so-called Rheumatism remedies,
patent medicines, etc., some of which
do give relief, few really give perma
nent results, and the above will, no
doubt, be greatly appreciated by many
sufferers here at this time.
Inquiry at the drug stores of even
the small towns elicits the information
that these drugs are harmless and can
be bought separately, or the druggists
will mix the prescription if asked to.
Russian Girls Risk Life for the Cause
of, Liberty.
"When the university opened Iasi
autumn 1 started to work again
among the soldiers.” said the young
woman. "As you know, the revolu
tionists are at present working very
hard to win over the army, and one
of the means is to talk freedom di
rectly to the soldiers. For this girls
have been found to be more effective
than men; the young peasant soldiers
are more willing to listen to girls,
and are far readier to protect them
from arrest. So all over Russia hun
dreds and hundreds of girls are now
nightly meeting with groups of sol
diers, in working men's homes and in
barracks. To go into barracks and
talk revolution to the soldiers, hard
ly anything is so dangerous—for the
girl caught is tried by court-martial
and in a day or two is executed.—
From Leroy Scott's Interview with a
Russian Woman, in Everybody's.
Man Whose Memory Was Bad.
For more than an hour a witness
for the defense had dodged questions.
His faulty memory was particularly
exasperating for the counsel for the
plaintiff, who was seeking to recall
to the witness' recollection an event
of four of five years previous. Event
ually the man remembered “some
thing about it''
"Ah,continued the lawyer for the
plaintiff, "what dd yon think of it
at the time?"
“Really," said the witness, speak
ing before the lawyer for the defense
had time to interpose objection, "it
was so long ago I can't recall exactly
Vhat 1 thought of it."
"Well," shouted the cross-examin
er, excitedly, "if you can’t recall, tell
us what you think now you thought
then." ___
A Break in the Ceremony.
Little Tom was two years old and
talking before his proud parents took
him to be christened . Though limit
ed, his vocabulary included one or
two choice words picked up from his
father. Of course, he looked like if
perfect little cherub cn the eventful
day, with his wide blue eyes and shin
ing curls and mother had got him up
in great shape for the ceremony. At
the most Impressive point Tom turn
ed to his father and exclaimed in ag
gravated tones: “Why, damn it, he
wet my head!”
___________ _ •
Reason This Out.
An English quarryman was charged
with assaulting one of his mates, and
when the case was carried into court,
an eyewitness of the occurrence gave
some curious evidence.
“He tuk a pick an’ he tuk a pick,”
the witness began, “an’ be hit him
wid his pick, an’ he hit him wid ^is
pick; an’ if he’d hit him wid his as
hard as he hit him wid his. he’d have
near killed him, and not him him.”
’TTlth a smooth irou «c.d Defiance
Starch, you can launder your shirt
waist just as well at home as the
steam laundry can; it will have the
proper stiffness and finish, there will
he less wear and tear of the goods,
and it will be a positive pleasure to
use a Starch that does not stick to the
Most Unhealthy Work.
According to a German physician.
Dr. Horn, miners age so rapidly be
cause of their unhygienic surround
ings that they present all the aspects
of senile decay at the age of 50, be
yond which few are able to ply their
Problems Concerning Wealth.
It’s easy to understand why so few
of us have money. Those who know
how to make It don’t know how to
keep it, and those who can keep it
can’t get it, and that’s the only reason
why they can’t keep it.
That an article may be good as well
as pheap, and give entire satisfaction,
is proven by the extraordinary Bale of
Defiance Starch, each package con
taining one-third more Starch than
can be bad of any other brand for the
same money.
Italians Go to Sooth America.
Italians to the number of 130,000
emigrated last year to South Ameri
can ports, as against 237,000 who
came to the United States. *
Country Fair the Place to See It at
Its Best.
If you would see a horse strap
ped, booted, braced and geared to
the limit, you must seek such a
track as you see at the old-time
country fair. Here comes an awk
ward flea-bitten gray which never
went under 2:50 in his life. He is
hobbled and checked and goggled, and
hitched up sidewise, lengthwise and
crosswise until there is more har
ness than horse. Ton wonder bow
his driver ever got him into this rig
ging, and how he will get him out
again without cutting him free with
a jackknife. A farmer with a
gray beard and twinkling eye ob
serves to his neighbor: ^
“Last time John Martin had that
plug out on the road I told him he
had the old cripple overloaded with
fust-aids-to-the-injursd. Them ^straps
that was cal'lated to hoist up his
knees must ha’ pulled too tight and
the critter was yanked clean oil the
ground. What John was gettin'
ready for was a race for flyin’ ma
chines. uot a hoss trot"—From “The
Country Fair,” by David Lansing, in
Didn't Need Cyclopedias.
The canvasser for a cyclopedia
came to the home of a colonel, whose
record he had carefully studied be
fore his visit. The colonel was es
pecially proud of some of his sons,
so the canvasser began with:
“Those are very fine boys of yours,
“They are,” replied the colonel.
“I reckon you are ready to buy any
thing those boys want?”
“I am so,” said the father of the
fine boys.
“Well, then, let me sell you this
cyclopedia. There’s nothing will do
your sons so much good.”
But. the colonel looked at him
aghast. “Why, them lads of mine
don’t need any cyclopedia. They ride
Laundry work at home would be
much more satisfactory if the right
Starch were used. In order to get the
desired stiffness, it is usually neces
sary to use so much starch that the
beauty and fineness of the fabric is
hidden behind a paste of varying
thickness, which not only destroys the
appearance, but also affects the wear
ing quality of the goods. This trou
ble can be entirely overcome by using
Defiance Starch, as it can be applied
much mere thinly because of its great
er strength than other makes.
“I suppose,” remarked the coy widow,
“that you are an advocate of early
“Oh. yes, I am.” replied the scanty
haired bachelor.
‘ Then,” continued the c. w., “why
is it you are still a bachelor?”
“That's quite another matter.” an
swered the Bachelor. “The only mar
riages I believe in are early ones, be
cause there is some excuse for youth
ful follies.”—Chicago News.
Deafness Cannot Be Cured
by local applications, a* iliey cannot reach the dt*
ea*c 1 portion of the ear. There 1* only one way to
care deafness.and that id by constitutional remedies.
Deafness is caused by aa Inflamed condition of the
mucous lining of the Eustachian Tube. When this
tube is Inflamed you have a rumbling sound or im
perfect hearing, and when it Is entirely closed. Deaf
ness is the result, and unless the Inflammation can b?
tsfcen out and this tube restored to Its normal condi
tion. hearing will be destroyed forever; nine rases
out of ten are caused by Catarrh, which Is nothing
but an inflamed condition of the mucous surfaces.
We will give One Hundred Dollars for any case of
Deafness (caused by catarrh* that cannot be cured
by Hall's Catarrh Cure. Bend for circulars, free.
F. J. CHENEY 6 CO., Toledo, O.
Sold by Druggists. 73c.
Take Hill's Family Fills for constipation.
Well Qualified.
‘ So you want the position of ad
vance agent for our circus?" inter
rogated the manager. “Well, we need
a man who can rtir up some life
everywhere he goes.” "That’s me.
boss,” hastened the applicant. "Had
any experience in stirring up life?”
“You bet! I rsci to drive a street
sweeper and stirred up millions of
germs every dar ”
Starch, like everything else, is be
ing constantly improved, the patent
Starches pat on the market 25 years
ago are very different and inferior to
those of the present day. In the lat
est discovery—Defiance Starch—all in
jurious chemicals are omitted, while
the addition of''another ingredient, in
vented by us, gives to the Starch a
strength and smoothness never ap
proached by other brands.
3ush Over Buried Treasure.
There is a tradition in Germany
that it was customary in the Middle
Ages to put an elderberry plant over
buried treasure. A farmer at Oels
dorf while plowing close to such a
bush unearthed a vessel containing
2,300 silver coins of the eleventh cen
Important to Mothers.
Examine carefully every bottle of CASTOHIA,
a safe and sore remedy for infanta and children,
and see tbat-it
la Dm For Over 30 Tears.
The Kind Tou Save Always
Police of World’s Cities.
Berlin's patrolmen are one to 340,
Liverpool's are one to 449, London’s
one to 496, and Philadelphia has one
patrolman for every 511 citizens. On
Manhattan island there is but one
policeman to every 643 inhabitants.
By following the directions, which
are plainly printed on each package of
Defiance Starch, Men's Collars and
Cuffs can be made just as stiff as de
sired, with either gloss or domestic
finish. Try it. 16 oz. for 10c, sold by
all good grocers.
Peculiar Ornament.
An African queen, the second wife
of King Lobengnla, wears for a head
dress on Btate occasions a carved and
decorated bust of her husband’s first
wife. _
lewis' Single Binder straight 5c cigar
made of rich, mellow tobacco. Year deal
er or Lewis’ Factory, Peoria, 111.
Wherever we meet misery we owe
Fictitious Impression.
"I cannot help thinking of the won
derful thought displayed in your
daughter's commencement essay last
June.” "Yes,” answered Mr. Cumrox,
"Judging from that essay, you would
think she was as much interested in
1 ‘The Subservience of Individual Am
bition to Eternal Destiny,' as she is
in ice cream soda. But she isn't.”
Hides, Pelts and Wool.
To' get full value, ship to the old reliable
N. W. Hide & Fur Co., Minneapolis, Minn.
There is a place and means for
every man alive.—Shakespeare.
Lewis’ Single Binder straight 3c. Many
smokers prefer them to lOe cigars. Your
dealer or Lewis’ Factory, Peoria, 111.
Those ills which fate determines,
man must bear.—Theocritus.
He is a wise man who doesn’t let
his business interfere with bis pleas
ure at all times.•
h <
Are both symptoms of organic de
rangement, and nature's warning to
women of a trouble which will soon
er or later declare itself.
How often do we hear women say,
“It seems as though my back would
break.” Yet they continue to drag
along and suffer with aches in the
small of the back, pain low down in
the side, dragging sensations, nerv
ousness and no ambition.
They do not realize that the back
is the main-spring of woman's organ
ism and quickly indicates by aching
a diseased condition oi loe lemunne organs <~rr Kn.ueys, ana mat acne? m
and pains will continue u~}til the cause is removed.
Lydia E. Pinkham’s Vegetable Compound 1
made from native roots ant! herbs has been for many years the most H
successful remedy in such cases. Xo other medicine lias such a record St
of cares of feminine ills.
Miss LenaXagel, of 117 Morgan St.., Buffalo, X. Y., writes:— “I was ■
completely worn out and on the verge of nervous prostration. My bad H
ached all the time. I had dreadful periods of pain, was subject to fits g!
of crying and extreme nervousness, and was always weak and tired. Ej
Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable Compound completely cured me.”
Lydia E. Pinkham’s Vegetable Compound cures Female Complaints, JR
such as Backache. Falling and Displacements, and all Organic Diseases. M
Dissolves and expels Tumors at an early stage. It strengthens and w
tones the Stomach. Cures Headache and Indigestion and invigorates ft
the whole feminine system.
Mrs. Pinkham’s Standing Invitation to Women g
Women suffering from any form of female weakness are invited to tfi
write Mrs Pinkham, Lynn, Mass. Her advice is free.
.. n mu \mu\u.. iini—dr
$3.00 & $3.50 SHOES thI^Jorld
C9S C To any one who Sitn prove- W. L.
>Dougin* doe* not make « sell
/more Men’e $3 A S3.SO abacs
near ■» nknaa (than any other manufacturer.
THE REASON W. L. Douglas shoes are worn by more people
In all walks of life than any other make, is because of tbdr
excellent style, ea«v-fitting, and superior wearing qualities.
The selection of the leathers and other materials for each part
of the shoe, and every detail of the making is looked after by
the most ooinpleteorganization of .*mperinten<lents. foremen amt
skilled shoemakers, who receive the highest wages paid in ilie
shoe industry, and whose workmanship cannot Imp excelled,
,9 If I could t ike yonder * my large factories at Brockton,Mass.,
and show you how carefully W. L. Douglas sines are made. yoo%
would thed understand why they hola their shape, fit better,
wear longer and are of greater value than any other make.
wjf SGgKf atM S5.czO Gin td&c Sht es cannot be eetuarfeit at any price*
CAUTIOIV ! The genuine have W.X. Dougins name and price stamped on bottom. Take
No Substitute. Ask your dealer for W.X. Douglas shoes. If he cannot supply you. send
direct to factory. Shoes sent everywhere by yrrail. Catalog free. WXDoosLa, Brockton. Mass
’ ■ IS
/ ll
Positively cured by
-[ They also relieve Dls
|^^PI C tress from Dyspepsia. Ic
I m n m* ew digestion and Too Hearty
| yff P K Eating. A perfect rem
nil | (t edy for Dizziness, Nan
r ILLOi sea, Dror.siness, Bad
Taste in the Month, Coat
ed Tong-ie. Pain in the
They regulate the Bowels. Purely Vegetable.
Genuine Must Bear
Fac-Simile Signature
* Every Washburn Sells Another
at the lowest Chicago price and on the
most liberal terms of monthly payments.
This is the piano that is known as “America’s
, Home Piano . because it has the true singing
| tone and ugvarantnd for life by LfanfcHeaiy.
I JSioJ!I* *** world * lamest music house. The
j Washburn catalog explains everything.
ei.IL,'.1?, toT 0 piano, mail Otis adver
tisement today with your mime and address and
Kceim catalog and name of local piano dealer,
and sa pieces of beautiful new piano music.
New and Liberal Homestead
Regulations in