The Loup City northwestern. (Loup City, Neb.) 189?-1917, January 20, 1910, Image 2

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    Loup City Northwestern
J. W. BURLEIGH. Publisher.
How would you like to be the mail
Those eggs from China must be of
near-storage variety.
Still this is the kind of winter we
are all supposed to like.
The monorail train is the only rival
the flying machine has.
Ear tabs may feel heavenly, but
they look like the dickens.
The Furnace to the Man of the
House—You may begin firing when
ever you are ready.
Age cannot stale the infinite variety
of embezzlement. An 87-year-old em
bezzler has been discovered at Rock
ford. 111.
in New Jersey a chrysanthemum
bas been picked 16 inches in diame
ter. Pretty fair for a little runt like
Strawberries at one dollar a quart
are on sale in Texas. The Texas
shortcake must mean all the name
Those anxious to escape the moving
pictures can find refuge in the Coli
seum at Rome. You’re not allowed
to see um there.
That was indeed a grave offense for
which a Chinese viceroy has b:en de- |
posed—misconducting the funeral of
the dowager empress.
A Lake Erie freighter with a cargo
of flaxseed, has foundered. Many a
Buffalonian with a boil on his neck
will await relief in vain.
A Yale alumnus offers $100,000 for
an adequate remedy for tuberculosis.
While appreciating his generosity it
would be cheap at the price.
The gold production of this coun
try just about equals the candy output.
“Unlike almost everything else, candy
is never subject to overproduction.
Here is a problem pleasanter to
work on than the "twice zero” enig
ma: How long does It take a cake of
butter to melt between two hot buck
wheat cakes?
Doubtless many a married man will |
clip out and take home a Chicago
judge s ruling that a wife has no real j
right to warm her cold feet on her
husband’s back.
A woman in Milwaukee was operat
ed on to remove a sponge left in her
body by a careless surgeon. The first
operation was evidently one of an ab
sorbing nature.
According to the Charleston News
and Courier a man is at his best at 33.
Undoubtedly he is, only some men are
33 at 21, others not until they are 60,
and some men never are 33.
i Government scientists are planning
to rob the unripe persimmon of its
astringent qualities. Doubtless they
will next try to make a palatable
breakfast food out of wild oats.
A divorce play which had created a
sensation in Paris was a flat failure
in New York. It was too much like
putting on a play with the cooking of
an ordinary meal as the main theme.
The new administration in Turkey
has decided that Mussulman women
must not appear unveiled in the
streets of Constantinople. Evidently
things over there have begun to slip
backward again.
A big batch of members of the
Black Hand is said to be planning to
leave Europe for America. Some of
them have been expelled from coun
tries where they have been carrying
on operations and are represented to
be seeking a more promising field
here. But our authorities have been
duly warned, the immigration officials
are keeping a sharp lookout and
should the Black Handers arrive they
■will get anything but the glad hand.
Those melancholy days have come,
in some respects the saddest of the
year, when the English tailor reaches
out yearningly to make the American
man. There are already plates in the
papers of the threatened British
styles. Condescendingly we are told
that Americans are really, though
gradually, learning how to dress. An
approach to the feminine wasp waist
is suggested in the London design as
a step further in the right way.
Tae world is full of men who would
help others, in a charitable or reli
gious way, but do not know Low to go
abou. it. They are willing to give their
money if they knew the actual need,
or to lend a hand if the object of their
care would be really benefited. In
lieu of a definite call to duty, in which
one may have absolute conudence,
there Is a suggestion to be made,
wnicb is, that a manly, upright hope
iu . righteous life is itself a powerful
promoter of good in a community.
Although it is v/ell known that oysters
are planted, it seems funny that it is
the department of agriculture that is
to inspect all the oyster beds and the
stations from which the bivalves are
shipped. The yearly output of oysters
on the Atlantic coast is valued at
nearly $20,000,000. A very great part
of the trade being interstate, the traf
fic becomes subject to federal regula
tion and inspection. We may expect
to see the oyster swell with pride and
become more cleanly than ever in his
person and surroundings as a special
ward of Uncle Sam.
A Cornell university professor has
mathematically ascertained that the
average lifetime is lengthened one
year each century. This does not add
much to the length of a man’s life
who lives less than a century.
A singular incident occurred in New
York city the other day, when a po
liceman captured a suprosed burglar
an. sent a bullet through his own fin
ger, the ball then entering the body of
bis captive. That suggests the old
story of the gun that could shoot
around a corner.
F EVERY one would be only
half as good as he expects
his neighbor to be, what a
heaven this world would become.
“In everything you do, aim to excel;
For what is worth doing, is worth doing
Some Sunday Night Supper Dishes.
After a heavy, late dinner on Sun
day, one does not care for anything
but a light supper as a rule. Milk
toast makes a nice supper dish, with
tea, cake and preserves a sufficiently
satisfying meal may be made.
For those who like a more substan
tial supper the rarebits are still favor
ites. The tomato rarebit is a little
out of the ordinary, and very nice.
Put two tablespoonfuls of butter in
a saucepan. When melted add two ta
blespoonfuls of flour. Pour on gradu
ally, three-fourths of a cup of thin
cream, and as soon as the mixture is
thickened add three-fourths of a cup
of tomatoes, strained and mixed with
one-eighth of a teaspoon of soda. Add
two eggs, slightly beaten, two cupfuls
of finely cut cheese, salt, mustard and
cayenne to taste. Serve on graham
A tomato cream soup Is always a
good dish to serve for supper. An
oyster stew goes without saying, for
almost any occasion.
Sandwiches of many kinds, appro
priate, may be served with a cream
Winter Desserts.
In winter it is easier to digest heav
ier foods and the complex desserts
find favqr. Rich puddings with sauces
are never easy of digestion, but in
winter they are the least harmful, as
we need more hearty foods to supply
heat to the body. As eggs are always
an item to be reckoned with during
the cold months recipes which call for
few or none are in demand. A very
nice pudding that has not even one
egg is the
Oyster Rarebit.
Clean, parboil and drain one cupful
of oysters, reserving the liquor. Melt
two tablespoonfuls of butter, add half
a pound of soft, mild cheese, cut in
small pieces, one-fourth of a teaspoon
ful of salt, a few grains of cayenne
and two eggs, slightly beaten. As
soon as the mixture is smooth, add
the oysters with the tough muscle dis
TUDY simplicity in the number
of the dishes and variety
in the character of the
“When anything goes wrong and you
can't help it—sing"
Measure one cupful of flour; add a
half teaspoonful of salt and one cup
of milk, gradually. Add an egg yolk
well beaten. Beat two minutes, then
cut and fold in the stiffly beaten white
of the egg. Turn into hissing, hot,
greased gem irons. Bake 30 minutes
in a hot oven.
The Gift Hamper.
The small grape baskets may be
tastefully lined and trimmed with
timely greens, then filled with any
thing that the friend in mind may
especially like. One dainty box or
basket might contain a few small
tumblers of choice jelly properly la
beled. The girl who is away from
home will appreciate more than any
thing else the home cooking. Daiaty
cakes, cookies, small mince pies a
little home made candy, some nuts
and fruit; not forgetting the little
greeting that bears the giver’s
For the invalid, the gift ham
per is especially delightful. It should
be made as dainty and attractive as
possible that it may be a delight tc
the eye.
These little hampers may be given
by the friend who cannot afford much
of money value, but will be appreciat
ed perhaps more than a. costly gift.
Here are some cakes that will be
very nice to put in the gift hamper:
Chess Cakes.
Put four ounces of melted butter In
a mixing bowl, add the grated rind
of two oranges, four ounces of pow
dered sugar, half a cup of currants,
the yolk of an egg well beaten, twc
tablespoonfuls of grated cocoanut and
half a dozen crumbed macaroons. Mix
the ingredients until thoroughly blend
ed and pour into small patty pans
that have been lined with puff ps.ste.
Hake 15 minutes in a quick oven.
Jack Horner Plum Cakes.
Take a cupful of molasses, a cup
ful of strong strained coffee, half a
teaspoon each of allspice, cloves,
mace, ginger, nutmeg and cinnamon,
a cupful of lard or beef drippings and
a cup of brown sugar. Mix these in
gredients to a thick cream and when
very light stir in a cupful of sour milk
in which is dissolved a teaspoonful of
soda, and add flour enough to form a
cake batter. Lastly, add half a cup
of chopped almonds, a handful of seed
less’ raisins, two tablespoonfuls each
of citron and currants. * Bake in cup
cake pans and when cold ice, decorat
ing the top of each with a small cher
ry and strips of citron, to simulate
Oculist to T’-eat Dog.
A bulldog belonging to Mr. K. T.
Creighton of New York is to be taken
to Paris to undergo an operation by
an eminent oculist. Mr. Creighton
and his wife will travel with the dog,
and elaborate precautions will be
taken for its comfort during the voy
Truly the Age of Steel.
For every man, woman and child in
this country there is a manufactured
each week more than twelve pounds
of finished iron and steel products.
DANIEL WILLARD, the recently elected president of the Baltimore &
Ohio Railroad Company, has just assumed the duties of that office,
and the company is receiving congratulations on having secured the
services of one of the most successful railway men in America. Mr.
Willard was born at North Hartland, Vt., January 28, 1861, and at
the age of 18 began railroad work as a track laborer on the Central Ver
mont road. He became a fireman and then locomotive engineer, and in
1881 he entered the employ of the Minneapolis. St. Paul & Sault Ste
Marie railway. In 15 years he passed successively through the grades
of brakeman, conductor, roundhouse foreman, engineer, trainmaster, as
sistant superintendent and superintendent of division. For two years
he was assistant general manager of the Baltimore & Ohio, and then
successively assistant to president, third vice-president and first vice
president and general manager of the Erie. On January 1, 1904,
James J. Hill secured the services of Mr. Willard, making him second
vice-president of the Chicago, Burlington & Quincy. In this office he
has been the chief operating officer of the Burlington in charge of
operation ano maintenance, and during his connection with that road
the Burlington spent over $60,000,000 in betterments to property. In
all his work as an executive officer Mr. Willard has had two paramount
aims—to promote safgty in travel, and to see that the railroad deals
; fairly with the public. It has been his policy at all times to have
the railroad company treat each community that it serves the same as
a public spirited citizen of that community would do. He makes the
j railroad a local enterprise in every town through which its lines pass,
and this policy has done much to change the sometimes hostile attitude
j of the general public towards the railways.
Woman Accompanies Husband in
North Woods.
Interesting Account of Winters Spent
in Adirondacks in Search of Health
Passes Hours with Woodsmen
in Conversation.
Boston.—"For four winters my hus
band and I have been spending two
weeks in the Adirondacks,” a young
woman told the reporter. "Oh, yes. it
is vastly different from going there
in the summer, but we both very much
prefer it.
"Our first trip was for my husband’s
health, but now we go for the fun of.
it. We take a guide, of course, just
such a one as you get in the summer,
only you have to pay him half a dollar
more a day. This extra expense is off
set by the price of supplies. Every
thing eatable is cheaper and much eas
ier to get than in th« summer.
"We go for the sake of snowshoeing.
and my husband does a little still hunt
ing. Often we simply follow the game
to watch it and never try to kill.
Those are the days I have my way.
Other days my husband has his way,
and wre both have our wmy eating.
“On my feet I wear three pairs of
all-wool stockings and over them a
pair of rubber arctics. My costume
consists of a pair of flannel knicker
bockers, not too full, a short woolen
shirt reaching only to the tops of my
shoes, a woolen skirt and a knee
length coat topped by a soft felt hat,
a size smaller than that worn by my
husband. My pack basket contains
a duplicate of every article I wear,
with the exception of my hat, shoes,
skirt and coat.
"My husband’s outfit besides the
clothes he wears consists of three
pairs of woolen socks, one suit of
woolen underwear and a heavy sweat
er. We have each two pairs of double
blankets sewed up at the sides to
make a sleeping bag.
“Around the campfires at night we
often hear the woodsmen discuss many
things with our guide. One of their
favorite topics is the best kind of
snowshoe. According to our guide, no
snowshoe is worth putting on your
feet unless the strings are of caribou
hide, while the woodsmen almost in
evitably take the position that raw
hide makes a much more durable web
bing. My own snowshoes are of cari
bou and my husband's are of rawhide.
As both have listed well, I can recom
mend either or both. The rawhide has
one advantage, it is much easier to
get and cheaper than the caribou.
"Instead of a coat my husband now
wears a closely woven woolen shirt
over his clothes. He borrowed the idea
from an old woodsman, who explained
that when tramping through the woods
during or after a snowstorm the fall
ing snow, if the shirt is tucked in, will
settle about the waist, melt and satu
rate the shirt. Leaving the shirt hang
ing loose, after the manner of a China
man, it sheds snow like a duck's back
sheds water.
"This same woodsman convinced us
that sweaters were not good things to
wear on a woods trail. The loosely
woven wool holds the snow that falls
on it, the snow melts and quickly
freezes, making it both uncomfort
able and unhealthful.
"The best camps for winter are
those built by woodsmen for their own
use. Now that we make a trip each
winter, we have made a business to
hunt out these camps and visit some
of them every trip. Most of them are
made of logs, have low roofs and tiny
windows. In the summer they look
cold and damp, but in the winter,
after a long day’s tramp, they are the
pictures of cheery comfort once the
fire is going in the little sheet iron
When Girls Should Marry.
Hamilton, O.—Twenty-five promi
nent Hamilton women were asked to
send statements to the Life Problem
club of the Hamilton Y. M. C. A. of
their opinions on questions connected
with the marriage of girls. The sum
mary of their opinions was as fol
That unselfishness is the most de
sirable single quality in a husband.
That it is undesirable for girls to
marry outside their own social
That the best time for a girl to
marry is between 25 and 30 years.
Napoleon’s Hair on Sale
Unique Collection of Personal Be
longings of Historic Persons
Left by Philadelphian.
Philadelphia.—Much to the surprise
of Philadelphians who believed that
the greater portion of the late Dr.
Thomas W. Evans' great collection of
curios was in Paris, it has been
learned that It is in a local safe de
j posit vault, and. further, that the
| bulk will be sold in the near future
at public auction to provide the bal
j ance of the funds coming to the city
j of Philadelphia to build the Evans’
Museum and Dental institute at For
I tieth and Spruce streets.
After ten years of litigation the fa
mous will case was settled in New
York, and there has been much spec
ulation a3 to how the real estate and
collection of curios would be dis
posed of.
Early next month the trustees of
the estate, all of whom are Philadel
phians, will meet and decide exactly
how the terms of Dr. Evans’ will shall
be carried out. There are many prob
lems to face, and It Is thought that
it will be some time before work can
actually be started on the museum.
A hasty inventory of the personal
effects which has been made covers
40 typewritten sheets and contains
lists of valuables, relics and letters,
gifts from kings, queens, emperors,
generals and other notable figures of
the world in his time.
Of all the curios in the collection,
perhaps the most interesting is a gold
bos, containing a lock of hair
clipped from the head of Napoleon I.,
and presented to the dentist by Na
poleon III. The box also contains
other mementoes of the first Napoleon,
such as buttons from his uniforms,
rings worn at various times by him,
buckles from his shoes and cockades
worn in his hats.
One can worship as piously in a
chapel as in a cathedral.
Infidel’s Epitaph May Cause
Removal from Cemetery
Inscription on Shaft of Eccentric and
Wealthy Pennsylvanian Called
Sacrilegious and Causes Offi
cials Much Worry.
Trenton, N. J.—Agitation is on in
the little town of Morrisville, Pa.,
across the Delaware river from the
old Morrisville cemetery, the head
stone over the grave of Samuel Mc
Cracken, because of an epitaph which
townfolk say is sacrilegious.
It is a stone tablet, erected in the
midst of the graves of revolutionary
and civil war heroes, prominent
clergymen, and citizens, and bears
this inscription:
"In memory of Samuel McCracken,
who died April 13. 18G2.
"If leading politicians and priests
All go to heaven then I am bound
To stop at some other station."
Officers of the cemetery association
are at sea as to what to do, as thby
say they are legally bound to permit
the headstone to remain. In order to
get around the contract made by
McCracken with the cemetery asso
ciation. it has been suggested that all
of the bodies be exhumed and re
moved to a new plot of ground, leav
ing the McCracken plot the only one
in the cemetery. Relatives of Mc
Cracken assert that thi3 would not
be legal.
McCracken, who, many years ago,
owned half the town and entertained
lavishly, posed as an old-time coun
try gentleman, and was considered a
jolly good fellow' by all who knew
him. He was lenient with his ten
ants, generous to their children, and
sympathetic with them In their dis
tress. His home was filled with guests
almost continually, as the host loved
In his boyhood he took a dislike to
religion, and in his manhood was an
Infidel. He despised politics and poli
ticians. “No decent gentleman is a
politician." was his contention. His
hatred for the clergy In general was
intense. He also believed that when
a man became mortally ill he should
not wait for death.
His wife was a Christian woman—
attended religious services regularly
and her charities were extensive.
From the day his wife died Mc
Cracken's health began to fail. He
prepared for death, and aonfided to
friends he was soon to leave, never to
return, but even then he was jovial
and spoke merrily of his coming de
lie made secret arrangements v :tn
an undertaker for his burial H> or
dered that his body he placed in a
canoe-shaped casket, built ol light
wood and canvas. This repository
was completed before his d • ith. fie
bought a large interest in the ceme
tery and matte a contract that what
ever headstone should be placed over
his resting place should never be re
moved, no matter what inscription it
On April 16, 1862. he committed sul
cide by cutting his throat, and was
buried, according to his instructions,
in a grave adjoining that of his wife.
After his headstone was erected,
church workers became indignant, not
only because of the epitaph itself, but
because It should be placed over Mrs.
McCracken's grave, and both head
stones are side by side in the most
conspicuous part of the graveyard.
This is the inscription over the
grave of Mrs. McCracken:
"In memory of Phoebe, wife of Sam
uel McCracken, who died March 30,
1860 She died a firm believer in
Christ, her Saviour.”
Winged Species Becoming Alarmingly
Fewer in France as Man Com
petes with Them.
Paris.—Birds of all kinds are becom
ing scarcer in France, say the orni
thologists. According to no less an
authority than Comte Clary, president
of the St. Hubert club, the danger of
extinction of the winged species is in
creased by the use of aeroplanes.
"All who were present during the
aviation contests at Rheims," said
Comte Clary, “will recall that the be- '
havior of the frightened birds as the
aeroplane j rose was a picturesque fea
ture in the early part of the week. In
some cases they seemed to be par
alyzed with fear, while in others they
scudded away with loud cries. By
the end oi the week few birds were to
be seen on the field. The same has
been true in other parts of France
where aviation meetings have been
The proprietor of a large estate in
the south of France says that he has
noticed the greatest alarm among
birds, and especially among wild
ducks, on the appearance of a steer
able balloon over their heads. It is
feared by ornithologists and sports
men that the advent of flying ma
chines will cause a decrease in the
number ot game birds.
Brown Animal in Alaska Grows as
Tall as Horse and Is Feared
by Indian Hunters.
Seattle, Wash.—Joseph King. United
States game warden for Alaska, who
has just returned from the north, says
that the law for the protection of wild
animals Is obeyed with the exception
that the provision which provides a
closed season for the great brown bear
Is utterly ignored, and for good rea
This savage beast, the largest bear
In the world and the only one which
does not flee fjrom man, attains the
height of a horse. In the summer
months men are afraid to turn out
their horses and never venture from
their cabins without rifles.
•‘In every native village in the Alas
kan peninsula the aborigines show
3cars,” says Dr. King, “which have
resulted from conflicts with the brown
bears, and. although the Indians are
equipped with high-power repeating
rifles, many have sacrificed their lives
in battles with these animals.”
Mrs. Betsey Baxter a Type of Visitor
Many of Us Have Been Called
on to Entertain.
“La, now. Miss Doolittle, don’t you
go to a mite o’ trouble on my acount,”
said Mrs. Fietsy Laxter when she ar
rived unexpectedly for dinner at the
home of Mrs. Dorcas Doolittle. “You
know that I'm a person for whom you
can just lay down an extra plate an’
set before me anything you happen to
have in the house. If you just fry a
chicken same as you would for your
own folks, an1 make up a pan o’ your
tea biscuits that no one can beat, an’
open a glass o' your red currant jelly,
an' have a dish o’ your quince pre
serves, an' some o’ that pound cake
you most alius have in your cake jar—
you do that, an’ have some pipin’ hot
apple fritters, with hot maple syrup
to go with ’em, an’ some o’ your good
coffee an' any vegetables you happen
to have in the house. I like sweet po
tatoes the way you bake ’em mightily,
but, la, just have anything else you
happen to have. I’m one that expects
an' is willin' to eat what's set before
me, an' no questions asked nor fault
found when 1 go visitin'. So don't
you put yourself out a mite for me.
If you have what I've mentioned an’
anything ehe you want to have 1 11 be
satisfied. I ain't one that cares very
much about what I eat. anyhow. As
the sayin- is, ‘any old thing’ will do
for me.”—Puck.
May be Obtained in One Night.
For preserving the hands as well
as for preventing redness, roughness,
and chapping, and imparting that vel
vety softness and whiteness much de
sired by women Cuticura Soap, assist
ed by Cuticura Ointment, is believed
to be superior to all other skin soaps.
For those who work in corrosive
liquids, or at occupations which tend
to injure the hands, it is invaluable.
Treatment.—Bathe and soak the
hands on retiring in a strong, hot,
creamy lather of Cuticura Soap. Dry
and anoint freely with Cuticura Oint
ment, and in severe cases spread the
Cuticura Ointment on thin pieces of
old linen or cotton. Wear during the
night old, loose gloves, or a light ban
dage of old cotton or linen to protect
the clothing from stain. For red,
rough, and chapped hands, dry, fis
sured, itching, feverish palms, and
shapeless nails with painful finger
ends, this treatment is most effective.
Cuticura Remedies are sold through
out the world, Potter Drug & Chem.
Corp., sole proprietors, Boston, Mass.
Doctor—If the medicine is too bit- !
ter you might take it with a glass pf
beer, but you should take it regularly,
every two hours.
Patience—Only every two hours?
‘‘Shame on you! You came home
last night actually tipsy.”
"So I did, my dear. I just couldn't
resist the pleasure of seeing two of i
you at once.”
Pettit's Eye Salve for Over 100 Years
has been used for congested and inflamed
eyes, removes film or scum over the eyes, i
All druggistsor Howard Bros., Buffalo, N. Y. j
The old proverbs depend largely on
the point of view. For instance, you j
can’t convince a mouse that a black
cat brings good luck.
Ft certainly racks your system and may run Into
someth nc serious. Aliev's Luna Hu I sum will check
it quickly and permanently. For sale at all druggists.
Nothing that was worthy in the past
departs—no truth or goodness realized
by man ever dies, or can die.—Carlyle.
Lewis’ Single Binder gives the smoker what
he wants, a rich, mellow-tastiug cigar.
Men deserve respect only as they
give it.
A\egefable Preparation for As
similating the Food and Regula
ting the Stomachs and Bowels of
Promotes Digestion,Cheerful
ness and Rest Contains neither
Opium,Morphine nor Mineral
Not N'arc otic
p«.-pt tfoidDrs.iwamfJf/sjt
fKimphtn Sid •
4lx Senna *
JlotheUt Salts •>
A*I J* Sid *
ftpprrmint •
Si Cortot at* Seda •
Hor/n Seed -
Clarified Sugar
Wmkrgrten Flavor.
A perfect Remedy for Constipa
tion , Sour Stomach,Diarrhoea
Worms .Convulsions .Feverish
ness and LOSS OF SLEEP
Facsimile Signature of
The Centaur Com pant,
At6 months old
35 Doses
For Infants and Children*
The Kind You Have
Always Bought
Bears tho
Guaranteed under the Foodan^j
Exact Copy of Wrapper.
Following an illustrious Example.
“My dear,’’ announced Mr. Ad. Here
wad, “I propose to donate you $45, to
be applied to the purchase of one of
those new, topsy-turvy, wicker-basket
She looked up at him, very much
alarmed at the sudden outbreak of
"On condition you raise an equal
amount out of the ten cents a week
pin money regularly allowed you," fin
ished Mr. Ilerewad magnanimously.—
All Tired Out.
Do you feel dull, occasionally—out of
sorts? Headaches and Dizziness? The
fault is either with your stomach or your
liver. The safe, sure and easy way to get
rid of either trouble is to take NATURE’S
REMEDY. Take an NR Tablet to night—
it will sweeten the stomach and regulate
the liver, kidneys and bowels. Easy-sure
to act. Get a 'Sic Box. The A. H. Lewis
Medicine Co., St. Louis, Mo.
An Anti-Suffragist Argument.
Mother—Johnny, if you don't behave
I shall spank you.
Johnny—Er—don’t you think It
would be more womanly to use indl
rect influence?
A Question of Time.
"How much does it cost to get mar
ried?” asked the eager youth.
“That depends entirely on how long
you live.” replied the sad-looking man.
T)id you ever have a good, old fash
ioned boy’s stomach ache? Of course
you have. A little dose of Hamlins Wiz
ard Oil will chase away a colicky pain
in the stomach like magic.
The Stuff That Kills.
Mrs. Benkam—Isn't my dress a
Benhain—Poetry will be the death
of me.
There are imitations, don’t he fooled
There is no substitute! Tell the dealer you
want Lewis’ tfingle Binder cigar.
What a glorious country this would
be to live in if turkeys were as easily
raised as cats!
That is I.AXATlt K BltOVU > yLIMM . I. k fi.i
the signature of K. W. (ilMVt. Used tho World*
over to Cure a Cold in One Day. 25c.
One way to acquire a reputation fot
amiability is to agree with every sim
pleton you meet.
has no substitute. No other r« tm tly i < so effectiT#
for rheumatism, lumbago, stillness, neuralgia ot
cold of any sort. Put up in 25c, ;5c and 5Cc bottles
Most of a man s friends are of the
long-distance variety.
Vanishes Forever
Prompt Relief--Permanent Cure
(ail. Purely veget
•ble—act aurely
but gently c
the liver.
Stop after
cure indi
gestion— improve the complexion — bnghteo
the eyes. Small Pill, Small Dote, Small Price
GENUINE must bear signature :
Bronchial Troches
An immediate relief for Hoarseness, Cou.hs, Sore
I nroat, Bronchial and Asthmatic Troubles. An
article of superior meric, absolutely free from any
harmful ingredient.
Price, 25 cents, 50 cent* and $J,00 per box.
Sample mailed on request.
_^0HNJ^BR0WN & SON, Boston. Mass
Cleanses ami beautifies the halt.
Promotes a luxuriant fjrowth.
Never Fails to Bestore Gray
Hair to its Youthful Color.
Cures scalp diseases Si hair faluuft.
yic.and fl.dQat Pruett*