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About The Loup City northwestern. (Loup City, Neb.) 189?-1917 | View Entire Issue (Oct. 7, 1909)
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-7%l— ^ZOUIf<JOJ£PH YANCIL,
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“Mad * Dan Maitland, on reaching his
New \ ork bachelor club, met an attrae
tive young woman at the door. Janitor
O Hagan assured him no one had been
within that day. Dan discovered a wom
an's finger prints in dust on his desk,
along with a letter from his attorney.
Maitland dined with Bannerman. his at
torney. Dan set out for Greenfields, to
get his family jewels. Maitland, on
reaching home, surprised lady in gray,
cracking the safe containing his gems
She. apparently, took him for a well
known crook. Daniel Anisty. Half-hvp
notized, Maitland opened his safe, took
therefrom the jewels, and gave them to
her. first forming a partnership in crime.
The real Dan Anisty, sought by police of
the world, appeared. Maitland overcame
him. He and the girl went to New' York
in her auto. He had the jewels. She
was to meet him that day. A “Mr.
Snaith” introduced himself as a detec
tive. To shield the girl in gray, Maitland,
about to show’ him the jewels, supposedly
lost, was felled by a blow' from “Snaith’s”
cane. The latter proved to be Anisty
himself and he secured the gems. Anisty.
who was Maitland’s double, masqueraded
as the latter. The criminal kept Mait
land’s engagement with the girl in gray.
He gave her the gems. The girl in gray
visited Maitland’s apartments during his
absence and returned gems. Maitland,
without cash, called up his home and
heard a woman’s voice expostulating.
Anisty, disguised as Maitland, tried to
wring from her the location of the gems.
A crash was heard at the front door.
Maitland overwhelmed the crook, allow
ing him to escape to shield the young
woman. The girl in gray made her es
cape. jumping into a cab. An instant
later, by working a ruse. Anisty was at
her side. He took her to Attorney Ban
nerman's office. There,' bv torture, he
tried in vain to wring from her the loca
tion of the gems. He left her a moment
and she ’phoned O'Hagan, only getting in
the words: “Tell Mr. Maitland under the
brass bowl,’’ the hiding place in the lat
ter’s rooms, when Anisty heard her
words. Bannerman also was revealed as
a crook. He and Anisty set out to secure
the gems and leave town. The girl was
still imprisoned. Maitland finding the girl
gone, searched his rooms and unearthed
the jewels under the brass bowl. He
struck Anisty’s trail in a big office build
Maitland, yielding the initiative to
the other's superior generalship, stood
sentinel, revolver in hand, until the
detective returned, overheated and
sweating, from his tour, to report
“nothin’ doin’,’’ with characteristic
brevity. He had the same report to
make on both the twentieth and twen
ty-first floors, where the same pro
cedure was observed; but as the latter
was reached unexpected and very wel
come reinforcements were gained by
the arrival of a third car, containing
three patrolmen and one roundsman.
Yet numbers created delay; Hickey
was seized and compelled to pant ex
planations. to his supreme disgust.
And, suddenly impatient beyond en
durance, Maitland left them and alone
spraDg up the stairs.
That this was simple foolhardiness
may be granted without dispute. But
it must be borne in mind that he was
very young and ardent, very greatly
perturbed on behalf of an actor in
the tragedy in whom the police, to
their then knowledge, had no interest
whatsoever. And if in the heat of
chase he had for an instant forgotten
her, nowr he remembered; and at once
the capture of Anisty was relegated
to the status of a matter of secondary
importance. The real matter at stake
was the safety of the girl whom
Anisty, by exercise of an infernal in
genuity that passed Maitland's com
prehension, had managed to spirit into
this place of death and darkness and
whispering halls. Where she might
be, in what degree of suffering and
danger—these were the considerations
that sent hm in search of her without
a thought of personal peril, but with a
sick heart and overwhelmed with a
stifling sense of anxiety.
More active than the paunch-bur
dened detective, he had sprinted down
and back through the hallway of the
twenty-second floor, without discover
ing anything, ere the police contingent
had reached an agreement and the
There remained two more noors, two
final flights. A little hopelessly he
swung up the first. And as he did so
the blackness above him was riven by
a tongue of fire, and a bullet, singing
past his head, flattened itself with a
vicious spat against the marble dado
of the walls. Instinctively he pulled
up, finger closing upon the trigger of
his revolver; flash and report fol
lowed the motion, and a panel of
ribbed glass in a door overhead was
splintered and fell in clashing frag
ments, all but drowning the sound of
feet in flight upon the upper staircase.
A clamor of caution, warning, en
couragement, and advice broke out
from the police below. But Maitland
hardly heard. Already he was again
in pursuit, taking the steps two at a
leap. With a hand upon the newel
post he swung round on the twenty
third floor, and hurled himself toward
the foot of the last flight. A crash
like a rifle-shot rang out above, and
for a second he fancied that Anisty
had fired again and with a heavier
weapon. But immediately he realized
that the noise had been only the slam
ming of the door at the head of the
stairs—the door whose glazed panel
loomed above him, shedding a diffused
light to guide his footsteps, its opales
cent surface lettered with the name of
HENRY M. BANNERMAN,
Attorney & Counselor-at-Law,
the door or the office whose threshold
he had so often crossed to meet a
friend and adviser, ft was with a
shock that he comprehended this, a
thrill of wonder. He had all but for
gotten that Bannerman owned an of
fice in the building, in the rush, the
urge of this wild adventure. Strange
that Anisty should have chosen it for
the scene of his last stand—strange,
and strangely fatal for the criminal!
For Maitland knew that from this
eyrie there was no means of escape,
other than by the stairs.
Well and good! Then they had the
The thought was flashing in his
mind, illumining the darkness of his
despair with the hope that he would
be able to force a word as to the girl s
whereabouts from the burglar ere the
police arrived; Maitland’s foot was
on the upper step, when a scream of
mortal terror—her voice!—broke front
within. Half maddened, he threw him
self bodily against the door, twisting
the knob with frantic fingers that
slipped upon its immovable polished
Xhe bolt had been shot, he was
barred out. and, with only the width of
a man's hand between them, the girl
was in deathly peril and terror.
A sob that was at the same time an
oath rose to his lips. Baffled, helpless,
he fell back, tears of rage starting to
his eyes, her accents ringing in his
cars as terribly pitiful as the cry of a
lost and wandering soul.
"God!" he mumbled incoherently,
and in desperation sent the pistol-butt
crashing against the glass. It was
tough, stubborn; the first blow scarce
ly flawed it. As he redoubled his ef
forts to shatter it, Hickey’s hand shot
over his shoulder to aid him. . . .
And with startling abruptness the
barrier seemed to dissolve before their
eyes, the glass falling inward with
a shrill clatter.
Quaintly, with the effect of a pic
ture cast by a cinematograph in a
darkened auditorium, there leaped
upon Maitland’s field of vision the pic
ture of Anisty standing at bay, face
drawn and tense, lips curled back,
eyes lurid with defiance and despair.
He stood, poised upon the balls of
his feet, like a cAt ready to spring,
in the doorway between the inner and
outer offices. He raised his hand with
an indescribably swift and vicious
gesture, and a flame seemed to blaze
out from his finger-tips.
At the same instant Hickey's weapon
spat by Maitland’s cheek; the young
man felt the hot furnace breath of it.
The burglar reeled as though from
a tremendous blow. His inflamed fea
tures were suddenly whitened, and his
right arm dropped limply from the
shoulder, revolver falling from fingers
Hickey covered him. "Surrender!”
he roared. And fired again. For
Anisty had gone to his knees, reach
ing for the revolver with his unin
The detective's second bullet winged
through the doorway, over Anisty's
head, and bit through the outer win
dow. As Anisty, with a tremendous
strain upon his failing powers, strug
gled to his feet, Maitland, catching the
murderous gleam in the man’s eye,
pulled trigger. The burglar’s answer
ing shot expended itself as harmlessly
as Maitland's. Both went wide of their
And of a sudden Hickey had drawn
the bolt, and the body of police be
hind forced Maitland pell-mell into the
room. As he recovered he saw Hickey
hurling himself at the criminal’s throat
—one second too late. True to his
pledge never to be taken alive, Anisty
had sent his last bullet crashing
through his own skull.
A cry of horror and consternation
forced itself from Maitland's throat.
The police halted, each where he
stood, transfixed. Anisty drew him
self up, with a trace of pride in his
pose; smiled horribly; put a hand
mechanically to his lips . . .
Hickey caught him as he fell, but
Maitland, unheeding, leaped over the
body that had in life resembled him
so fatally, and entered Bannerman's
The gray girl lay at length in a
corner of the room, shielded from ob
servation by one of the desks. Her
eyes were closed, her cheeks wore the
hue of death; the fair young head was
pillowed on one white and rounded
forearm, in an attitude of natural rest,
and the burnished hair, its heavy coils
slipping from their fastenings, tum
bled over her head and shoulders in
shimmering glory, like a splash of liv
I With a low and bitter cry the young
men dropped to his knees by her side.
In the outer office the police were as
sembled in excited conclave, blind to
all save the momentous fact of
Anisty’s last, supremely consistent act.
For the time Maitland was utterly
alone with his great and aching lone
After a little while timidly he
touched her hand. It lay upturned,
white slender fingers like exotic petals
curling in upon the rosy hollow of her
palm. And it was soft and warm.
He lifted it tenderly in both his
own, and so held it for a space, brood
ing, marveling at its perfection. And
inevitably he bent and touched it with
his lips, as if their ardent contact
would warm it to sentience. . . .
The fingers tightened upon his own,
slowly, surely; and in the blinding joy
of that moment he was made con
scious of the ineffable sweetness of
opening, wondering eyes.
‘ Hm, hrumm!” Thus Hickey, the
inopportunely ubiquitous, lumbering
hastily in from the other office and
checking, in an extreme of embarrass
ment, in the middle of the floor.
Maitland glanced over his shoulder,
and, subduing a desire to flay the
man alive, released the girl's hand.
“I say, Hickey,” he observed, care
fully suppressing every vestige of
emotion, “will you lend me a hand
here? Bring a chair, please, and a
glass of water.”
The detective stumbled over his
feet and brought the chair at the risk
of his neck. Then he went away and
returned with the water. In the
meantime the girl, silently enough for
all that her eyes were speaking, with
Maitland's assistance arose and seated
“You will have to stay here a few
minutes,” he told her, “until—er—”
“I understand," she told him in a
“Dearest,” He Said Gently, “Please Don’t Run Away from Me Again.”
Hickey awkwardly handed her the
glass. She sipped mechanically.
“I have a cab below,” continued
Maitland. "And I'll try to arrange it
so that we can get out of the build
ing without having to force a way
through the crowd.”
She thanked him with a glance.
“There’s th’ freight elevator,” sug
gested Hickey, helpfully.
“Thank you ... Is there any
thing I can do for you, anything you
wish?" continued Maitland to the girl,
standing between her and the detec
She lifted her face to his and shook
her head, very gently. “No,” she
breathed through trembling lips. “You
—you’ve been—” But there was a
sob in her throat, and she hung her
“Not a word,” ordered Maitland.
“Sit here for a few minutes, if you
can, drink the water and—ah—fix up
your hat, you know,” (damn Hickey!
Why the devil did the fellow insist on
hanging round so!) “and I will go and
‘ Th-thank you," whispered the small
Maitland hesitated a moment, then
turned upon Hickey in sudden exas
peration. His manner was enough;
even the obtuse detective could not
ignore it. Maitland had no need to
‘I’m sorry, sir,” he said, standing
his ground manfully but with a trace
more of respect in his manner than
had theretofore characterized it, “but
there's uh gentleman—uh—your fren’
Bannerman’s outside 'nd wrants tuh
speak tuh yeh.”
“Tell him to—”
“Excuse me. He says he’s gottuh
see yeh. If yeh don’t come out, he'll
Papa Had the Same Opinion
And Bobby Got a Large Round Dollar'
Instead of the Slipper.
Bobby is a little shiiver who can
not always be depended upon to spare
the family blush when there are vis
During a recent church convention
in Bobby’s city his mother entertained
one of the elders, a delegate whose
very name inspired awe in the fold.
You know what happened to Bobby.
He was scrubbed within an inch of
h:s life, curled, dressed all in snowy
white, even to his shoes and stock
ings, and between the rubbings and
dressings the entire manual of eti
quette was read to him.
The elder came, talking as he en
tered the house, saying a long, long
grace at dinner, talking the air as the
patient family sat with him on the
porch afterward; then came family
Use Autos for Tiger Hunting
_ ^ _
Supplanting the Elephant and Howdah
with Princes of India.
No preparations have now to be
made when the news of a tiger roam
ing in a jungle is brought. Petrol,
and not a howdah, is the thing to be
cared for. A few minutes’ drive
brings the hunter and the tiger face
to face with each other.
News came in the other day of a
tiger roaming on the banks of the
Sindh near Uchar, a tillage some 14
miles from Datia City. The mahara
jah accordingly motored out to the
tillage with his staff on the thirteenth.
That day was devoted simply to ob
serving the movements of the tiger.
A goat was tied up and was duly slain,
by the tiger, who, making for the
liver bed and placing his prey on the
sand close to the water, entered the
cool pool and bathed and gamboled for
some time. Having thoroughly en
joyed himself, he came out, and after
feasting in the clear moonlight took
his way back to the jungle.
Next day the maharajah sat up for
come after yeh. I thought yeh ’d
“That's kindly thought of,” Mait
land relented. “I'll be there in a min
ute,” he added, meaningly.
Hickey took an impassive face to
the doorway, where, whether or not
with design, he stood precisely upon
the threshold, filling it with his burly
shoulders. Maitland bent again over
the girl, and took her hand.
“Dearest,” he said, gently, “please
don’t run away from me again.”
Her eyes were brimming, and he
read his answer in them. Quickly—it
was no time to harry her emotions
further; but so much he had felt he
must say—he brushed her hand with
his lips and joined Hickey. Thrust
ing the detective gently into the outer
room,' with a not unfriendly hand
upon his shoulder, Maitland closed the
“Now, see here,” he said quietly and
firmly, “you must help me arrange to
get this lady away without her becom
ing identified with the case. Hickey,
I’m in a position to say a good word
for you in the right place; she had
positively nothing to do with Anisty,”
(this, so far as he could tell, was as
black a lie as he had ever manufac
tured under the lash of necessity),
“and—there’s a wad in it for the boys
who help me out.”
“Well. . . .” The detective shift
ed from one foot to the other, eying
him intently. “I guess we can fix it—
freight elevator ’nd side entrance.
Yeh have the cab waitin’, ’nd—”
“I’ll go with the lady, you under
stand, and assume all responsibility.
You can come round at your con
venience and arrange the details with
me, at my rooms, since you will be so
(TO BE CONTINUED.)
Bobby knelt meekly with the rest,
but his mouth was taking on the
shape of a yawn and in his big blue
eyes a danger signal shone. The elder
was most eloquent in prayer. He be
gan with the universe at large and
came gradually down, down, down to
whatever special item he feared Om
nipotence might slight. The clock
ticked on and on till suddenly—Bobby
jumped to his feet.
“Now, see heah,’ he said. “I’ve had
just about enough of this, and I ain’t
goin’ to stand for any more of it
After Bobby was in bed and all
lights were out, Bobby’s papa slipped
into the room.
“Here, sonnie,” he said, “hold out
your hand. Here is a big, round, sil
ver dollar for papa's little boy, but
don’t tell any one I gave it to you.”
the tiger. The beast returned to his
feed, and had just caught the goat
by the right ear when the maharajah
fired, hitting the tiger in the head, the
first bullet proving fatal. The tiger
rolled over on the ground, with the
goat held fast in his jaws.
Early in the morning the maharajah
returned in his motor car with the
dead tiger placed in the rear seat, the
goat still hanging :in the tiger's mouth.
So fast was the grip that the goat did
not fall down, though the motor was
run at full speed. It was a very
strange sight to see the slayer and the
slain driving and driven together and
the goat hanging in the jaws of the
dead tiger.—Calcutta Statesman.
The Lacks of Analogy.
“Papa, what do they call a man who
plays a pipe?”
“And a man who plays a drum?"
“And a man who plays a fife?"
“Then is a man who plays a lute
CHEAP LANDS OFFERED BY THE
STATE OF COLORADO.
Land for 50c an acre is offered by
the State of Colorado in the Little
Srz'r.-: R'vcr Valley, Routt County, Col
| orado, under the Carey Land Act. The
perpetual water right to irrigate the
land is sold under State authority for
$35. under annual assessments ex
tending over ten years.
This is pronounced one of the most
fertile Valleys in Colorado and crops
of all grains, grass, roots and hardier
varieties of fruit are now being raised
The land now under cultivation un
der this canal system pays an aver
age profit of $20.00 per acre.
Both the Moffat Road and the Union
Pacific are building into the district
and spending large amount* of money
in developing the country.
The Routt County Colonization Com
pany, 1724 Welton Street, Denver, Col
orado, is sole agent for the sale of the
land and water. There will be no
drawing for this land: those desiring
to selett may make application and
Ee-lect in the order in which they apply.
Old Lady—Is there any danger?
Boatman—Well, mum, it don't mat
] ter much—the boat’s insured.
Feeding Farm Hands.
Every farmer's wife knows what tre
mendous appetites farm hands usually
have; but while they eat well they
work well, toe.
Here's a good suggestion about feed
ing farm hands. Give them plenty
of Quaker Oats. A big dish of
Quaker Oats porridge with sugar and
cream or milk is the greatest break
fast in the world for a man who needs
vigor and strength for a long day’s
work. The man that eats Quaker Oats
plentifully and often is the man who
does good wTork without excessive fa
tigue. There is a sustaining quality
in Quaker Oats not found in other
foods, and for economy it is at the
head of the list. Besides the regular
size packages Quaker Oats is packed
in large size family packages, with
and without china. 5
A Work of Supererogation.
Henry dislikes being bathed and
argues with his mother over every
square inch of his four-year-old anat
One night, when his patience was
especially tried by what he consid
ered wholly unnecessary work, he
“Oh, mamma, couldn’t you skip my
stomach? Nobody ever sees my stom
Beware of Ointments for Catarrh
that Contain Mercury,
cs mercury will surely destroy the sense of smell
r.nd completely derange the whole system when
entering it through the mucous surfaces. Such
articles should never be used except on prescrip
tions from reputable physicians, as the damage they
will do is ten fold to the good you can possibly de
rive from them. Hull's Catarrh Cure, manufactured
by F. J. Cheney Co., Toledo, O.. contains no mer
cury. and is taken Internally, acting directly upon
the blood and mucous surfaces of the system. In
buying Hall’s Catarrh Cure t>e sure you get tbe
genuine. It is taken internally and made In Toledo^
Ohio, by F. J. Cheney & Co. Testimonials tree.
Sold by Druggists. Price. 75c. per bottle,
lake Hall's Family Pills for constipation.
Weary Walker—What! Don't look
like a sailor? Why, I’ve beejk follow
ing the sea for 30 years. w
Farmer Hayerop—Well, you keep
following it for 30 years more and per
haps you'll catch up with it.—Life.
The 800-foot bridge over the Yellow
river at Lanchowfu, in the province of
Kansu, is nearing completion. All ma
terials had to be conveyed nearly
1,000 miles in Chinese carts.
DON'T NEGLECT THAT COUGH!
It certainly racks your system and may run into
something serious. Allen's Lung Balsam will cheek
it quickly and permanently. For sale at all druggists.
The man who is not trying to make
the world better is easting his vote to
make it worse.
Lewis’ Single Binder made of extra qual
ity tobacco, costs more than other 5c
cigars. Tell the dealer you want them.
Gossip has a thousand tongues—and
they all work overtime.
Mrs. Winslow's Soothing Syrup.
For children teething, softens the gums, reduces to
fl&mmatioa, allays pain, cures wind colic. 25c a bottle.
Some men never do anything on
time except quit work.
Constipation causes and seriously aggravates
many diseases. It is thoroughly cured by I)r.
Pierce’s Pellets. Tiny sugar-coated granules.
Many a true word has been spoken
regardless of grammar.
Afraid of Giosh
Many people are afraid of ghosts,
are afraid of germs. Yet the ghost is
the germ is a fact. If the germ could I
to a size equal to its terrors it would i
terrible than any fire-breathing drag
can’t be avoided. They ore in the air
the water we drink.
The germ can only prosper when tl
of the system gives it free scope to <
seif and develop. When there is a c
vital force, languor, restlessness, a sa
• hollow eye, when the appetite is pi
sleep is broken, it is time to guard c
fortify the body against all germs by tl
en Medical Discovery. It increases tl
system of clogging impurities, enriche
ach and organs of digestion and nutriti
that the germ finds no weak or tainti
“Golden Medical Discovery” conta
habit-forming drugs. AH its ingredie
wrapper. It is not a secret nostrun
composition and with a record of 40
substitute—there is nothing "just as g<
Would Find Use for It.
After a day and a night spent In an
swering telephone calls from people
who wanted the latest news from
Peary and Dr. Cook, the secretary of
one of the arctic clubs had retired
for a well-earned rest, when the per
sistent ’phone bell rang again. A voice
at the other end said:
“Do you wrant the ambulance sent
“What ambulance?” roared the irate
“Why, the one you sent for.”
“I sent for no ambulance.”
The secretary gasped, then he
screamed into the ’phone:
“Send it as soon as possible, and
you come over, too, and I’ll send you
back in it!”
Sheer white goods, in fact, any fine
wash goods when new, owe much of
their attractiveness to the way they
are laundered, this being done in a
manner to enhance their textile beau
ty. Home laundering would be equal
ly satisfactory if proper attention was
given to starching, the first essential
being good Starch, which has sufiicient
strength to stiffen, without thickening
the goods. Try Defiance Starch and
you will be pleasantly surprised at the
improved appearance of your work.
Repartee in the Bright Family.
“The newspapers are making a
great stir about men’s disinclination
to marry,” remarked Mrs. Bright.
“The Bible says there are no mar
riages in heaven,” commented Mr. B.
“And what has that to do with us?”
“Perhaps they are figuring on hav
ing a little heaven on earth.”
Mr. Perkly—Oh, If you could only
learn to cook as my first wife did!
Mrs. Perkly—If you were as smart
as my dear first husband was you’d
be rich enough to hire the best cook
in the land.
No matter how long your neck may be
or how sore your throat, Hamlins Wizard
Oil will cure it surely and quickly. it
drives out all soreness and inflammation.
When a woman has occasion to loaf,
she calls it either shopping, visiting or
PERRY DAVIS' PAINKILLER
has been used in many families for 3 generations.
It is relied upon for colds, neuralgia, sciatica,
strains, burns, or bruises. 25c, 35c, 50c a bottle.
The dog in the manger is the one
that does the most growling.
Lewis’ Single Hinder straight 5c—Many
smokers prefer them to 10c cigars.
Many a man’s honesty has saved
him from becoming a politician.
New town of TWO BUTTES, Colorado, will be
opened October 22, 1909. Priority of selection
determined by drawing. Town surrounded by
23.500 acres of irrigated Carey Act and State
lands, besides vast area of finest grazing lancl
in Colorado. Ground floor opportunity for
every kind retail mercantile business. Full
information on application. THE TWO BUTTES
IRRIGATION & RESERVOIR CO.. Lamar, Colorado
a fancy and
>or and the
gainst the germ. You can
e use of Dr. Pierce’s Gold
ie vital power, cleanses the
i the blood, puts the stom
an in working condition, so
■d spot in which to breed,
ins no alcohol, whisky or
its printed on its outside
bat a medicine op known
years of cures. Accept no
•od.” Ask your neighbors.
Cm be handled very easily. The sick are eared, and all others l;i
same stable, no matter how “exposed "kept from having the din
tease. by using SPOHN’B LIQU lDDISTEMFER CURE. Give oik
•the tongue, or in feed. Acts on the blood and expels germs of
all forms of distemper. Best remedy ever known for mams in foal.
One bottle guaranteed to cure one case. 60c an** 11 a bottle; 16 anil
HO dozen of druggists and harness dealers, or sent express paid by
manufacturers. Cut shows how to poultice throats. Our fres
Booklet gives everything. Local agents wanted. Largest selling
horse remedy in existence—twelve years.
LIVE STOCK AND
IN GREAT VARIETY
FORj SALE oAT THE
LOWEST PRICES BY
WESTERN NEWSPAPER UNION .
554 W. Adams St., Chicago *i
Km i I ■— ■iwwl
IIIIITCIITC WAt sonE.Coleman,"Wash
rl! I I JEington.D.C. Book-free. High
H ft ■ kit I tf est references. Best results.
firrilHPr CTARPlt easiest to work with and
J ULilllluL omnun starches clothes nicest.
*POHN MEDICAL COxCheabuasdBMtariolfttatt, Coshenf Ind., U. S. A> w. N. U., OMAHA, NO. 41-1909.
PUTNAM FADELESS DYES
°///w^You can *•
ere the cause of many cases
of Pneumonia and Con
sumption. No matter how
slight your Cough or Cold
may be, cure it before it has
a chance to do any harm.
is the oldest and best known
medicine in the world for reliev
ing and curing Coughs, Colds,
Bronchitis, Pleurisy, Croup,
Whooping-Cough, and diseases
of this class. Your druggist
will supply you. In three size
bottles, $1.00, 50c. and 25c.
Dr. D. Jayne’s Tonic Ver
mifuge is an excellent tonic for
both adults and children. It is
also a safe worm medicine.
fiTTIIZZIjrri PositIvely cured by
r—m They also relieve Die
,■;$! ■ ITTLE tress from Dyspepsia, In
III |L|n digestion and Too Hearty
I V r H Eating. A perfect rem
Bill e<*y for ^jzzin«8®* Nan*
rl LL||> sea, Drowsiness, Bad
^^^BB Taste in the Mouth, Coat*
:M ed Tongue, Pain in the
_I Side, TORPID LIVER.
They regulate the Bowels. Purely Vegetables
SMALL PILL. SMALL DOSE. SMALL PRICE.
Fadted'cI Genuine Must Bear
jjAKltno Fac-Simile Signature
■M REFUSE SUBSTITUTES.
mwthi .IU»WI mm.* ■ —ww
THERE IS NO
; on the market, none more care- !
fully manufactured. They are
I just the kind to put on the sides
\ as well as the roof. Good any
V where you use them. Refuse the
■ ‘'just as good’’ and insist on
having this brand.
Millions of people have CAS
CARETS do Health work for
them. If you have never tried
this great health maker—(Jet a 10c
box—and you will never use any
other bowel medicine. 9U
CASCARETS IOC a box for a week’*
treatment, all druggist*. Bipgest seller
in the world. Million boxes a month.
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