The Loup City northwestern. (Loup City, Neb.) 189?-1917, August 20, 1908, Image 6

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Dear Hunch: Ini not yet hep to
this Rag cf hiking across the geogra
phy from town to town, like a hop
toa<l in a cabbage-patch.
It may be interesting to some peo
ple, hut it. gets me peeved.
1 found you: letter waiting for tne
.So they’ve steered you up against
h new cure for your dyspepsia, eh?—
And a great idea, Hunch, believe
It certainly is lucky to drink butter
Iluttermilk is to the worn out sys
tem the same as a fat-oflice is to a
stoat politician.
As a thirst-splasher buttermilk is the
one best bet, but don't ever tell any
“The Tides of March.”
one in Milwaukee that I made such
a statement.
Drink it, Bunch, every time you can. j
because buttermilk comes down to us j
from the remotest ages with splendid
Every great man in history was a
buttermilk drinker, Bunch.
Every great man who is now spend
ing his time trying to get into his
tory is a buttermilk drinker. Bunch.
Read between the lines in your his
tory of ancient Rome, and you will
see how buttermilk would have saved
the life of Julius Caesar if he hadn't
had such a weakness for hard cider.
“Where are you going?" inquired
Oalathumpia, the wife of Julius
Caesar, as he fastened the gold safety
pin in his toga and reached for his |
“I am going down to Rudolph j
March’s cafe in the Forum,” an-'
swered Julius; “you don’t need to wait |
lunch for me, Callie.”
“But. Julius,” whispered Caiathum
pia; “why Jo you spend so much time
at March's cafe in the Forum? It
isn’t a good place for you to go, my j
dear. Besides, there is always a
hunch of loafers hanging around that
joint. Why den t you sit here at home
with me in the cool Stadium and drink j
buttermilk with your loving Calathum
“Buttermilk!” sneered Julius: “such |
a drink is only for mollycoddles and
pink fingers. It doesn't make rich
blood in the veins like the hard cider
I get at March’s. Avaunt and raus
“But please don't go to that cafe
this morning,” Calathumpia kept on
pleading. “Stay at home just this
once and spread some of this delicious
buttermilk over your thirst."
“No buttermilk this day for me,”
answered Julius. "I seek a vintage
‘‘The Next Time We Meet—”
more expensive, ami which tickles
more as it goes clown.”
“The tides of March.” whispered
his wife; ‘‘remember the tides of
“Would this be the first, tide I ever
got from March?” Julius whispered
“The tides of March, remember,"
was her only answer; and away went
Julias to the cafe in the Forum, giv
ing an imilation of Joe Weber
whistling “Girls! Girls!” from the Bur
lesque of “The Merry Widow,” which
was then running at the Amphitheater.
What happened in the Forum when
the loafers used Julius Caesar for a
pin-cushion everybody remembers.
And when Julius dropped on the
marble slab at the base of the bar he
gasped out: “Darn the luck! Why
didn’t 1 fail for the buttermilk which
stingeth not, neither does it help peo
ple to bite the dust?”
You won’t find these exact w-ords in
history, Bunch, because Julius gasped
them in Latin, and Latin hates to get.
itself translated.
Many other times In the ages
passed did buttermilk come to the
surface, so you may take it from me,
Bunch, that it is lucky to drink it.
Yes, Bunch, and I'll give you my
solemn word that buttermilk will re
move freckles.
Catch the freckle just before going
to bed and wrap the buttermilk
around it.
I was reading a book on the train
the other day which attempted to put
me wise to the reincarnation gag. It's
a far shout from buttermilk to rein
carnation, Bunch, but maybe you need
something like that last thing, after
so much buttermilk.
Reincarnation is a long, loose-look
ing word, and to a perfect stranger
it might sound suspicious, but its
bark is worse than its bite.
The idea of a man being somebody
else in :i previous existence, then
switching to another personality in
the present, is interesting to think
about, to say the least.
I've cooked up three or four studies
along these lines which may interest
you, Hunch'
Go to it, my boy!
The ghost of Julius Caesar looked
threateningly at Brutus, the Stabbist:
Brutus sneered.
“You,” he said, "to the mines!”
Not one of Caesar's muscles quiv
Brutus used a short, sharp laugh.
“You,” he said, “on your way!”
Caesar never batted an eyelash.
Brutus pointed to the rear.
“Go away back,” he said, “and use
your laziness!”
Caesar pulled his toga up over his
cold shoulder.
Brutus laughed again, and it was
the saucy, triumphant laugh of the
man who dodges in front of a woman
and grabs a seat on the elevated rail
"The next time we meet you will
not do me as you did me at the base
of Pompey's statue,” said the ghost
of Caesar, speaking for the first time
since we began this study.
“We will not meet again because
I refuse to associate with you," said
Caesar smiled, but it was without
"Napoleon Stood Weeping.”
mirth, an d as cold as the notice of sus
pension cn tlie door of a bank.
"Yes, we will meet again,” said
“Where?” asked Brutus.
“in the far. far future.” said the
ghost of Caesar, shriekingly, "you will
be born into the world again by that
time, and in your new personality you
will be one of the Common People,
and you will burn gas.”
"And you?'.' inquired Brutus.
”1 will be the spirit which puts the
ginger in the gas-meter, and may
Heaven have mercy on your pocket
book," shrieked the ghost of Caesar.
Brutus took a fit, and used it for
many minutes, but the ghost kept on
shrieking in the Batin tongue.
Napoleon stood weeping and wailing
and gnashing his eyebrows on the
battle-field of Waterloo.
He was waiting for the moving
picture man to get bis photograph.
The victorious Wellington made his
appearance, laughing loudly in his
"Back, Nap! Back to the Boulevard
des Dago!” commanded Wellington.
Napoleon put his chin on his wish
bone and spoke no word.
"You,” said Wellington: “you to the
Champs Elisa! This is my victory,
and you must leave the battle-field—
it is time to close up for the night.”
"We will meet again, milord,” an
swered Napoleon. "Avec beau temps
isi bong swat!”
“What does that mean?” asked Wel
“It means that the next time we
meet I will do the swatting,” an
swered Napole n. bitterly.
“And when will that be?” inquired
Wellington, laughing loudly.
"In the far, far future,” replied
the Little Corporal. "You will then
be one of the Common People.”
“And what will you be?” Wellington
“You will live in Brooklyn,” Na
1 oieon went on, like a man in a
dream; “and I will be the spirit of
progress, which will meet you at the
Brooklyn Bridge at eventide and kick
you in the sla's until your appetite
is unfit for publication. Bon soir mes
onfants du spit7.buben!”
Then the Little Corporal called a
cab and left Wellington alone on the
battle field.
Don’t mind me, Bunch; there's no
more harm in me than there is in a
rattlesnake. Yours as indicated,
J. H.
'.Copyright, 130k by O W. Dillingham Co.)
Buttermilk and Fame.
Perhaps some scientist will explain
what there is in churned milk which
makes inert wax great. Think of a
Scotchman like Andrew Carnegie tell
ing what benefits may be derived from
this mild intoxicant, praising it far
above the best Scotch ever distilled.
President Horseveit has boomed a
roadside house in the National Rock
Creek reservation in Washington on
account of the excellent brand of but
termilk which may be imbibed on its
shady veranda. The house sells more
exhilara ing drinks, but through its
buttermilk it is famous. The presi
dent and hi3 friends drop in there at
least once a day for a drink and some
times several times when the air is
torrid. Gen. Miles drinks buttermilk
and so does Admiral Dewey. Vice
President Fairbanks has said in the
presence, of veritable witnesses that
earth contains nothing finer in the
way of food and drink than a slice of
custard pie and a glass of cold, fresh
buttermilk. The cocktail man is lone
some these days, and he sneaks off
by himself to indulge. Buttermilk has
the place of honcr for those who wish
to be counted among the truly great.
By Julia Bottomley
All the windows are abloom with
I apparel for the two hot months. Win
dows and window gazers are alike
decked out in cool, seductive and com
fortable midsummer toggery. Begin
ning with hats. Panamas hold the par
amount place for outiug. They are
simply trimmed with big drooping
hows of pongee silk, drapes of chiffon,
ehoux of Dresden and Persian ribbons,
or with simple woven silk scarves. A
variety of shapes is shown, all soft
and allowing the brim to turn down
protectingly over the eyes.
New and Extreme Shapes.
Chips are next in evidence. Na
turally we find among them a greater
variety in sizes and shapes—crowns
bigger, brims wider, than in the ele
gant but conventional Panama. Rib
bons, roses and field flowers—Dresden
patterns in ribbon and flowered cre
tonne are noted on some—others ven
ture as far as net and flower combina
tions. A pretty example shows a
cone-shaped crown swathed with ring
dot net, and this studded with pale
yellow sunflowers. Even with this
combination the model is a rakish
shape and suggests vacation time,
tramps over the hills and across the
fields. These hats are moderate and
convenient in size anil very light on
the head. Some pretty and striking
models are trimmed with ribbon with
white ruching stretched along one
edge. Narrow knife plaited mull is
also used in this way.
The large puffed crown of net di
vides honors with the plain crown of
lace. Full plaited brims, or brims
lined with ruffles of net edged with j
lace, make up the flufflness about the
face. A twist of ribbon about the
crown, plain or figured, with delicious 1
blurred flowers on a light ground, is ,
made into a full rosette bow at one 1
side. A single rose and bud lie upon j
tiie brim. Sometimes a wreath of
small flowers and foliage and a twist
of black velvet ribbon surrounds the
crow u.
One of the prettiest models looks
like gray lace, but is really made of
white point d’esprit plaitings with
black laid over the white. A big aig
rette in white, with black velvet rib
bon, finish this model.
The Craze for Cretonne.
A craze for cretonne in flowered pat
terns appears to have seized upon up
per tendom. Between these cretonnes
and Dresdens in silks and ribbons
everything is flowery. Collars, cuffs,
belts, bags, parasols and shoes in cre
tonne, besides the frivolous little coats
and parasols of the same material,
furnish us a festival of roses. Flow
ered silks are also used, so like the
cretonne that the eye is deceived.
Some small shapes are covered with
figured silk laid on plain. Large plain
silk-covered frames are bordered with
Dresden, in borders an inch and a half
wide. The same ideas will reappear
in velvet lor fall —Illustrated Milliner.
American Women Are Slow to Adopt
the “Knicker."
In spite of the pre-eminence of di
rectoire modes the petticoat still re
tains it's hold in the affections of
American women.
The lingerie petticoat is, in fact,
more a thing of beauty now than be
fore its prestige was threatened by
the “knicker.”
It is developed in batiste and sheer
linen and is nearly always finished
with a Spanish flounce of lace or era
This flounce is generally attached
by ribbons and the petticoat ribbon
has now become an item in woman's
Of late lingerie makers have in
cluded dimity in the list of petticoat
materials and use it just as they do
mulls and sheer muslins.
Dotted swiss is still regarded as one
of the daintiest of materials for the
petticoat flounce. And the fanciful
bordered effects in this goods are
reconciling many women to the fad
for colored lingerie.
The quality of the ribbons is not re
stricted and the width Is constantly
becoming more pronounced.
Lined with mack, and Trimmed with
Plaited Muslin, Edged with Lace.
A Nursery Toy Bag.
A strong, washable bag is an excel
lent addition to the nursery in which
to store balls, marbles and such like
small odds and ends of the toy cup
Half a yard of good stout gray or
blue linen about, a yard wide will
j make a good bag. A draw string must
| be placed about four inches from the
j lop, and one of the sides should he
I left open half way down to allow the
| ‘oys to be easily slipped Into it.
If hung by a draw tape on a nail or
peg inside the nursery toy cupboard
it will be found a useful and welcome
addition, and one which will help to
keep the shelves neat and tidy.
Electricity Leads All.
Electricity excels all other methods
of transmission for convenience, says
the Scientific American. An electric
cable may be strung where required,
and machinery may be arranged in
any position without reference to line
shafting. There are instances, how
ever, where rope drive will save both
in first cost and in cost of operation,
particularly when the process of man
ufacturing calls for a number of paral
lel shafts with machines in one place.
Popular Headgear Is Seen in Many
Different Styles.
The turban, so much in vogue this
season, is a round hat with a close
fitting brim that turns perfectly
straight upward to a height of from
two to four inches. The brim meets
the crown exactly or within a finger
space. The turban is flat across the
top. the width of the top being from
eight to ten inches.
The toreador, or Spanish turban,
is an exception. The turned-up brim
comes only to about two inches of
the crown, which is oblong in shape |
from front to bach."
The toque is a jaunty, small hat of
many shapes. It may be round like
the turban if it have a height of brim
rising above the crown on the left
side. The back of a toque dips and
clings to the head. The front varies
in width in different models. It may
have a close rolling brim, with a
height of seven inches on the left
side, receding on the right side to two
inches. In this case the crown, sep
arated three inches from the brim,
slopes toward the right edge in uni
son with the brim effect.
Some new toque models have
pointed or round effects in front with
dents in the sides or the back of the
Toques are seen in the Napoleon
hat shapes. There is a great variety
in the form of the crown.
The New Overblouse.
There is a modern garment which
is neither a coat nor a cape and is
called an overblouse, it is worn over
a lingerie waist or a muslin frock.
One of the prettiest is built surplice
style, is made of Valenciennes lace
with bands of old blue filet net. These
are almost covered with a design of
silk floss the same shade darned in.
Popular Sleeves.
A popular yet simple sleeve for
evening dresses is cut straight and
even, with the material looped up
nearly to the shoulder on the outei
Peignoirs Usually Elaborate.
So light is the line between summer
tea-gowns and lingerie peignoirs that to
the uninitiated it seems almost non
existent. The chief difference is that
the negligee, so called, lias not even
an apology for a collar, and that the
tea-gown, although frequently cut V
or square in front, is carefully trimmed
and so treated that the hack of the
neck is not exposed. Peignoirs never
have coat effects and their sleeves are
flowing nondescript affairs, whereas i
those of a tea-gown are always t»f a
distinct type, such as the puff, the
angel or the classic.
Pretty Neck Ruffs.
Among the prettiest neck ruffs Is
the white ostrich feather bow, tied
witli soft white ribbon in a bow under
the left ear.
White tulle is an excellent substi
tute that is exceedingly becoming to
girlish faces, but a fluffy hat should be
the only kind worn with these soft
flimsy accessories. Many women
seem to forget this, and don one of the
pretty ruffs without a thought as to
the rest of the toilet, consequently one
sees maDy inharmonious effects.
Early and Persistent Efforts Will Succeed in Giving Relief,
Considerable anxiety is always evi
denced by stock owners, especially
dairymen, concerning the sudden an
nual appearance upon their cattle of
enormous numbers of a small blackish
fly which irritates the animals so
much with its bite and disturbs them
so constantly that they fall off rapidly
both in flesh and yield of milk. This
horn fly is a European pest which was
first brought to the notice of the Uni
ted States division of entomology in
September, 1877. and was probably
imported with cattle from Europe,
where it has been known since 1830.
Frof. .1, I!. Smith of New Jersey
worked out its life history and pub
lished an account of his work in bul
letin t!2 of the New Jersey agricultural
experiment station, in 1890.
One of our illustrations shows this
pest much enlarged in all its different
stages of egg, maggot, pupa-case and
How the Horn Fly Collects on Horn of
the Animal.
perfect insect. Our other illustration
shows the peculiar habit this insect
has of resting in large numbers on the
base of the horns, which has given rise
to its peculiar name. Iloth of these
figures are after those used by the
entomologist of United States in an
article in insect life. Vol. II., page 93
103. in annual reports for 1SS9 and
The appearance of this fly into Can
ada was tirst noticed near Oshawa.
Ont., in 1903. In all cases since then,
when the fly has become general all
over America, farmers have come to
be thoroughly aroused and to appreci
ate the losses they suffer by neglect
ing this pest. Exaggerated statements
of losses and injuries to the animals
which are quite impossible, have re
ceived free anil extensive circulation.
Cows have been said to have been
actually killed by the flies which
some allege lay their eggs either on
the horns into which the maggots bur
row and then penetrate the brain, or
in holes which they eat through the
hide, lay eggs therein, which hatch
out in large numbers and proceed with
their boring operations until the vital
parts of the cow are touched and death
ensues. None of these statements are
founded on fact.
The eggs, in the first place, are laid
on the bodies of the animals by their
rubbing themselves against trees and
other objects or by licking bitten
places where the irritation cannot be
allayed by rubbing, as inside the
thighs and around the udder.
Successive broods follow each other
rapidly throughout the summer. Two
weeks is about the time required from
the laying of the egg to the appearance
of the fly. and there is usually time in
the summer months for as many as
eight generations or broods. Thi3
rapidity of development accounts for
the flies appearing in such large num
bers. The appearance of this insect
has been a great curse to cattle own
ers; so much so that the tormented
animals fall off in condition very much
and the yield of milk is reduced in
some instances from one-third to one
half. There are. however, several sim
ple remedies which will, if attended to.
greatly reduce the loss, to say nothing
of the hundreds of advertised reme
dies which are being sold at very mod
erate prices.
All accounts agree that the fly in
creases much more rapidly early in
the season than later in the year. This
shows the advantage of being prepared
before the pest appears with the nec
essary materials and beginning prompt
work so as to destroy as many as pos
sible before breeding commences.
Preventive—To quote from the
I'nited States entomologists, Messrs.
Riley and Howard:
“Almost any greasy substance will
keep the flies away for several days. A
number of experiments were tried in
the field, with the result that train-oil
alone and tfain-oil with a little sul
phur or cat holic acid added, will keep
the flies away for from five to six
days, while with a small proportion
of carbolic acid it will have a healing
effect upon sores which may have
fotmed. Common axle-grease will an
swer nearly as well, and the substance
has been successful and extensively
used by a large stock-dealer in Vir
ginia. Tallow has also been used to
good advantage. The practice of
smearing the horhs with pine or coal
tar simply repels them from these
parts. Train oil or fish oil seems to
be more lasting in its effects than any
other of the substances used."
A cheap and efficacious remedy, sug
gested by Hoard's Dairyman, and
which in the long run will be found
to be the best, is kerosene emulsion.
The emulsion consists simply of a mix
ture of soap suds with twice the
quantity of ordinary coal oil, made as
Kerosene (coal oil), two quarts;
rain water, one quart; soap, two
Boil the soap in the water till all is
dissolved; then while boiling hot, turn
A Cut Showing the Metamorphosis ok the Horn Fly. a—Egg. b—Larva
the Feeding Stage, c—Pupa or Cocoon Stage, d—Adult.
singly mi the freshly dropped dung of
cattle, chiefly during the warm hours
of the day. They are one-twentieth of
an inch in length, brown in color and
are not easily seen when laid. The
young maggots hatch from the eggs
in less than 24 hours and at once bur
row a short distance beneath the sur
face of the dung. Here they remain
until full grown, feeding on the liquid
portions of the manure. This is their
only food, and all stories about their
boring into the horns, etc., are untrue.
When the maggots are full-grown,
which takes about a week, they are
three-eighths of an inch in length,
shaped as shown in b. and are a dirty
white color. They descend a short dis
tance into the ground to pupate, and
the dark brown pupa-eases are one
eighth of an inch in length. During
the hot weather of summer the pupal
state lasts only four or five days, but
the last blood passes the winter in
this condition a short distance beneath
the surface of the ground, and the flies
emerge in the spring. The perfect in- |
sect (d) male, is shaped much like the
common cattle fly iStomoxys calci
trams), or the house fly; but it is
smaller, being only one sixteenth of an
inch in length, or about one-third the
size of these insects. The head con
sists almost entirely of the dark-red
silvery edged eyes, blit bears on its
lower surface the black dagger-shaped
tongue which is the cause of so much
torture to cattle.
The flies form a more or less com
plete ring around the horn, extending
sometimes from two to four inches
from the base of the horn toward the
tip as shown.
The clustering on the horns seems
to he peculiar to this species. The
horn fly does not bite horses and other
animals, but seems to confine its at
tack on cattle. No injury results from
this habit of clustering around the
horn. The flies merely resort to the
horn as u resting place from which
they cannot easily be dislodged by the
animal. They also congregate on t’he
neck and on the base of the tail.
Some animals are more susceptible
to the tortures of this pest than
otters, according to their temperament
and texture of their skins. While
feeding, the flies work their way down
through the hairs so as to reach the
skin of their victim, but they quickly
take flight at the slightest disturbance.
The bites seem to produce great irri
tation and sores are frequently formed
it into the kerosene and churn it con
stantly and forcibly with a syringe or
force pump for five minutes, when it
will be of a smooth, creamy nature.
As it cools it thickens into a jelly
like mass. This gives the stock emul
sion which must be diluted before us
ing with nine times its measure, that
is 27 quarts, of water. It will be found
to mix more easily if done at once, be
fore it cools. This makes 30 quarts
of the mixture ready for use. This
may be applied to the animals by
means of a sponge, or, what is certain
ly more convenient, a force pump and
spray nozzle. One application often
lasts two or three days. Where a
small number of cattle only are kept,
the hand sprayer answers well
By Prof. J. T. Folsom.
The first injury from the clover
leaf weevil is seen the latter part*of
March in the form of little round
holes in the clover leaves. On the
ground under the rubbish you will :
find little green grubs curled head to |
tail; at night they crawl to the plant
and do the damage. In June these
grubs turn to beetles and do more
damage by stripping the leaves. This
insect constantly threatens the plant
but rarely does serious damage. In
moist weather a fungous disease ;
sweeps it off like magic. If the grubs j
are present in alarming numbers in
the spring, cut the clover early, or pas
ture it a little, or clip it back in May
or early June.
Feeding Kaffir Corn.—It is a mis
take to pay more for cracked kaffir i
corn, thinking it will make all the I
better feed for chickens for being
cracked, because it will not.
Bounty on Crows.—A bounty on
crows is a fine thing in a community
where poultry is a chief industry, and
no county should hesitate to give it.
Poultry on Hot Days.—Scorching
hot days cause the poultry to suffer
a great deal unless well provided with
shade and fresh blinking water.
Beggar Satisfied with Evidence of
Poverty in Sight.
Two old Hebrew beggars were trav
eling together through the residence
section of Pittsburg not long ago. in
guest of contributions toward tlieir
joint capital.
Presently they passed a handsome
residence, from which sweet sounds
of music issued. It was Ike's turn and
hopefully he ascended the steps lo ilie
front door, eagerly watched by .lake,
who expected quite a handsome addi
tion to their funds.
His consternation was great conse
quently when hr* belr*!d ike returning
crestfallen and empty-handed.
Anxiously running to meet him, tie
said: “Veil, Jkey, how did you mu,..*
out with the good people?”
“Ach, Jakey," replied Ike, there
was no use asking in there, because
they are very poor people themselves.
Just think—two lovely ladies playing
on one piano!"—Judge's Library
AM the Time—Covered with Tortur
ing Eczema—Doctor Said Sores
Would Last for Years—Per
fect Cure by Cuticura.
“My baby niece was suffering from
that terrible torture, eczema. It was
all over her body but the worst was
on her face and hands. She cried and
scratched all the* time and could not
sleep night or day from the scratch
ing. 1 had her under the doctor's
care for a year and a half and he
seemed to do her no good. I took her
to the best doctor in the city and he
said that she would have the sores
until she was six years old ltut if I
had depended on the doctor nr baby
would have lost her minu and died
front the want of aid. But I u d
Cuticura Soap and Cuticura-Ointment
and she was cured in three months.
Alice L. Dowell. 4769 Easton Ave , St.
Louis. Mo., May 2 and 20, 1907. ’
The Methodist Times, a British
weekly, divides its profits every year
between certain charities. This year
the aged ministers’ and ministers'
widows’ fund got $2,200.
Smokers appreciate the quaitU* value 1
Lewis’ Single Binder cigar. Your dealer
or Lewis’ Factory, Peoria, 111.
Goodness thinks no ill where no 111
Is Pe-ru-na Useful
for Catarrh?
Should a list of the ingredients of Pe
runa be submitted to any medical ex
pert, of whatever school or nationality,
he would be obliged to admit without
reserve that the medicinal herbs com
posing Peruna are of two hinds. First,
standard and well-tried catarrh reme
dies. Second, well-known and gener
ally acknowledged toni3 remedies.
That in one or the other of these uses
they have stood the terd of many years’
experience by physicians of different
schools. There can be no dispute about
tills, whatever. Pernnais composed of
some of the most efficacious and uni
versally used herbal remedies for ca
tarrhal diseases, and forsuchconditions
of the human sys.em as require a tonic.
Kach one of the principal ingredients
of Peruna has a reputation of its own
in the cure of some phase of catarrli or
as a touic medicine.
The fact is, chronic catarrh is a dis
ease which is very prevalent. Many
thousand people know they have
chroniccatarrb. They have visited doc
tors over and over again, and been b M
that their case is one of chronic catarrh.
It may be of the nose, throat, lungs,
stomach or some other internal organ.
There is no doubt as to the nature of
the disease. The only trouble is the
remedy. This doctor has tried to cure
them. That doctor has tried to pre
scribe for them.
No other household remedy so uni
versally advertised carries upon the
label the principal active constituents,
showing that Peruna invites the full
inspection of the critics.
Dried Beef
Unlike the ordinary dried
beef—that sold in bulk—
Libby’s Peerless Dried Beef
comes in a sealed glass jar
in which it is packed the
moment it is sliced into those
delicious thin wafers.
None of the rich natural
flavor or goodness escapes
or dries out. It reaches you
fresh and with all the nutri
ment retained.
! Libby’s Peerless Dried
Beef is only one of a Great
number of high-grade, ready
t to serve, pure food products
I that are prepared in Libby's
Greal While Kilchen.
Just try a package of any
of these, such as Ox Tongue,
Vienna Sausage, Pickles,
Olives, etc., and see how
delightfully dif
lerent they are
from others
you have eaten.
Libby, McNeillS
Libby, Chicago