The Loup City northwestern. (Loup City, Neb.) 189?-1917, April 21, 1910, Image 6

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l*y tirtae cl its cnMna’ed
l*i.>xJ-panfviag, nervc-strca^;
l! : :uij^ stoaiac h-tooiaj;, appe
al :« ;«nr.; pretties, is the
o e Great Sprir.* Medicine.
** ***» *» » -m •» «
tea.. In*
1 U pi t» kaw m iu-tot cw ey
«Wr My iW. ki.i ji*r» ^a*u4
Ok kcM Is sty bsK fms :l* tst*
i* ihr (««. l«f«:toM>r*(nr.ckcy
j^rsnsMts vki.-t n*t me s
aai after I astM tits: I CM
►-<* f . t as? r*iae£ tfca- may. I w rat for
«!*»*■ year* to ik* toaqatal Bat tl*j
»*t* am Mr t» hriy b* ti«*. I bm4
»1 IV me&srts.'m Oat X mU ** bat
Wnat mn* a4 sanr I lad ss
V-S--JS-iraCo me aimx*
crvsj ci*l |aB Wk-s I dto«rd ay
fc« to ray fivati (toy m ovM c-:
t* dBy I CM ace laov
*hat to da I arms m sick ud haJ V
ri'it «• atnui tiui I r«aLiry lost
S'! tame
1 »(• of
Catican R'-r&ovij-n a cr- it isaay
Chantk M cmII Ml make tsr ay rt i.d
to* l sj ttorn. fee 1 kid already used so
m *ry Bofittom FksjtZr I dil dwR
!«• css fjm Cstirxra EcsoIm and I
l»1 )pj tkat I vas M«f as j*J* is«f as
«ks 1 toatioad tkat. Mi'rr bar CJ coed
tvs arts of CcUr-.-ra Soak. O-tirara
Ontsill asd Cstic-ara PEif. tbs ea
tJ'v tcfinr.aiVn ksd I *u
r M'l' li It cared. I sfeadM be osuy
i» «3ad tf >Mtli «t» niir disease
to aar Catlrara. Kra. IVrtki Sacks.
1C1 S#«Md Aw. New Tort N. T,
A« a. 1W
*Mra. B»-Ja Sacks ts ay aster-k
lav ad I fcuev vet: kr v ake ssSered
*«d vu cared ky CuUcara Eca»
dva affirr easy oCker trr a*-waits
It Jed Homs Sacks. SI E. fVk St
Heat Tertt X. T. et
IkamMkUeswf list V*wk, Kfs>
Society, etc.'
arrf'i Bad Utit'i
lie- Xe«f t*L®dias»£ Sortery l».r tba
J*r> a of TAnruKii is i trrna*
«■ » »tcamu and arc-stare t a z.p±,ga
*b» )«ar i* tkt kUsl Tie derJ
m» friaa Ike dx»c-asr ta Near?. >aadlaBd
t» » ty Urt*. Abeat «f ta ««rj
»•• of Cbe total pvi’-ttca dies of 1*,
a-d. abac Is «Dr»< n He last si*
tewra the *»i rate, rfei is f>
ternary mr d»erea.i»c eler*fe* re. has
lamw< ateat 5* per rear Tiii ta
dwe tsrcriy <• the astir* horror «i
leak or ta tke kK>».
A Sour, Leaf
A Katf Ixb:~M trUom -a the t-'b
era >tal»'s te-fis i# a taker shone
►sr>» bad tua crovitt ~*ssia3 by
by Agttj went heaaSBriy leaa'i mho.
< a*f» err, as»ty»4 a* ’la door <rf «s>
»’d twtfd aie-a tbe ladr ai L.a * r
*■*■11 d: "Who's there"” ar-d to
Tbe taker" * What do
»-*» traaa"" *Tb yoar bread*
We*, yma ambit oak* act a fan
•be a A. pat a tkrasfi tbe k ibtt*
fcer ticaest.
i — liotx*' Wty,
•*«» tikn «»• as «rt*f Iran
•r' ImCiC*
•'bo att rs4 «»t for sreat
*•4 they are 1* be |»t,«L
It la •>Sara a t
re fc»
to 4»
Many a
Has learned that to
Saves worry acd labor,
and please* each mem
ber of the famdy as few
other foods do.
The crisp, dainty. flatly
bits are fully cooked —
ready to serve from the
package with cream or
pood mill.
Give the home-folks a
the Cottage Window
Usra Cctttrd '<t>>ed IwmsBi?
i«R< tint r' li so •• ip-i M w«tter
"nt t* s.-a wr'' pr-i lli« r «"l><T
ST*all»*<d Be-1» in »» effcltt to
rs’rh ’Hr *rvV- Vrtjjw 6-r nn'^r
ot» rvu'd i - no- s’.tBt I'Wint
ta her ma s ravrri
As <5» re®! ove» a”*' to -'oo'b bt»
rrr-fted t-irr ftp ca--rtt the «nrd
■fcalc* It *» Ter***.* ted ara’n and
•pic m-*b an ar-r-e*' ot toas-n*
Wr» CirThbert stood -aidd-aly erert
®'fct ^ 4 >t» hrpa «o ilrnsp* Cirln
•eved sio'f ard tb-e -eb fi-s detirlutn
bis vrrr roal mas ra- "rt to.- tt
She r ;s k;T or - "*oratod tor irnslea*
friends and rwlird that her task
«oald bo d-ttmtt; tt «« Aatrsst and
tkr rtf* proa la "on eras tratirrpd
broadcast She and Mr Cuthbert bad
Wcivd from the ls*e of U'i*b: at t>
Srst triaa:ka of their son's Illness
Tb» v »rrr *n -Kl»*sm»ft' thetr
wattrt estate ta Mottinrhsm
To f.r i soojo cap trbo road tri-M
the poser at ««*«* Mrs Cutbbert's
bard «as on be bell to e-dor the Ian
dan for her drive to the station *hrn
she s'opped An idea bad suddenly
presented itself
0!J« vbM drrlef do»c the l»w.
V’- Cuthhcrt had heard a womans
*o*ce nsautnw from a t*BT. wistaria
covered oo*ta*e that nestled Just oT
the road Poyood the fact that a Mrs
Wallace aatf h«-r daughter trot* Araer
V ocrapted "The Cottage” Mrs t\th
her!'* krr»w*C" mas limited Fee!
n* ’hat the voice that caste from the
cottage mould appeal to Gav:n she dll
»ot t«!'tv ta her purpose
Tea n mutes later, the .tear? pt* of
the co* taee sa u: c hack. admitting
her to the smeet-stnel'icg gardens
Who* a p-tt girt with two thick
braids of c:> jn hair sn>»erod the fal!
OS the brass knocker Mrs Cuthbert
seed a very beat *lful pseture framed
ta the tow doorway
*1 hope slit reductions are cne.eces
sary in so small a community.*' began
the elder woman »Uh a smile
”1 fcave ootae on a peculiar mission.**
she continued, “tut many things are
perm.^n-e shoe illness calls—1 au
"** Cuthtert Stood Suddenly Erect
r L* v> ut a V* ry great faror of you.
Mi« Wallace “
~1 tw*pe Mr Garin Is bo—“
“No—lie is bo worse. but—be calls
'or c e inressaniiy and I mas at a
*°** orihat to do when 1 remembered
fcairre beard a t' rtoas voire creeping
terougb these fcttSe casement win
iowa l!rw Cnthbert turned alt* a
-harming gesture to Indicate the win
dows. around sb.ti rose Luda were
A n-n ber gare returned to the girl
ebe mas startled by the change in ber
1 he eyes glowed with an intense Ore
the si-gfit figure was drawn and tense
»t:.e oer enure being expressed la
iettt emotion Hr, Cuthbert *=, no
’-*** la doubt as to the owner ol the
s«ce; ibis girl was music incarnate
Ste arose and Bent to the rirt
~W*U you come aid sing to my
«*T Kite asked.
The .istlui appeal m the mother s
eye* west strai-ttt to the girl»
“I shall come «1th you n, soon ,
can m m* up my hair."
-U loot* «> pretty as H ls.~ coaxed
t-a»TB * mo„er. runmug a bind down
t»o silt, prams, and—It cant hare
been tip *er> icmg '
She n*a her say and ale. moments
uier Kuty Maaact. .a* sitting at lia
sta, piano • inch a as visible th round
the door.ay of hta private sitting
room Like the ripple ot a moodund
moot, lie prelude to an old negro
metody drilled into the room Her
vote* vaa Lot ordinary, m tact. It *as
very rare, possessing the quality o!
“»* that goes right to the heart and
ugntens the stidoaa of life. As she
sang, the patient became Interested,
then calm, and hnaliy the dull apathy
faded from his eyes and they closed
into tranquil *!eep A deep sigh ot re
i%*A escaped Sirs Cuthbert and she
too. »as soon lost In a nog-needed
rest A tear glistened on Her lashes
and Kilby Waiece. seeing it and the
sleeping man. knew that she bad son
cne ol the greatest triumphs ot her
Ale Sae played on. from one melody
Cartas «-,•« opened slowly; they
rested oa the profile of a girl wno
seemed to be all delft blue and gold;
aa aureola of sun rheme on her bead
and trailed down her back «bere It
ended in t*• silky tassels Gavin
raised hurseff on one arm and tried
to see it the eyes of this piciure
matched the gown. His concentrated
gare drew her attention and she
turned to meet his eyes.
"Tea. they are blue—a tat darker
than—Come here!" be called Then
when she stood beside him: “Are yon
—real?** With a whimsical smile he
stretched out h doubting hand
Ruby smiled “Oh. yea. very, very
real ”
“Tow know." be continued, bolding
fast to ter hand. “I Imagined that I
vu catering another world and that
yoa mere (Mere to welcome me with
your music, but—* his voice became
■after—"you nave brought me to life
>i> oar own wo*-ld H* raised her
r' nds to his -r> before letting them
Bo 'Where ts mother*""
His n'oih>'r had risen at sound of
nor name and droroed on her knees
h*s’^ the fed "Mv son "
l-ittle trot her—It Is good—to be
o «ek with you ' he staid
The girt went quietly cult
The following days saw Ruby at the
rollout's piano very often And It was
not ions before he was ushered back
to ihe glory and strength of life.
I-ate one afternoon when they had
fir’shed tea and the twilight shades
addtsl harmony to an already great
friendship, t!avln voiced a well ma
tured thought I'nder the lightness of
his words his voice rang with a steadi
ness of purpose
Miss Wallace. I am going t<* inflict
a heavy punishment cn your arts for
having wielded their powers owr me
when I mas too 111 to resist" Ho
looked up to meet an Interested glance
from bis mother and a startled one
front the girl “I shall send you to J
some terrible music master who will
make you breathe from your dia
phragm and place tones In your head
until you are completely his slave.
When that ts accomplished—you are
to come back and show the world of
art what a really great voice Is*"
The girl was silent: two large tears
fathered in her eyes When she spoke
her voice was low but the quality
spoke volumes "I can say nothing—
at present—you have made too much
possible—all at once. I have longed
tor what you have put before me and
now—I—I want only—to cry ”
'There them,” said Mrs. Oithhert.
rising ~lf you must cry—cry here on
my shoulder “
Tut I'm not going to." came a muf
fled voice. "I am too happy to cry.”
Not many twilights had come and
gone before Gavin and his mother were
again alone: each knew a great long
ing few the music of one voice. For tn
! the heart of the mother Ruby Wallace
bad a rough: a great love—and In the
Something told Gavin that It was
best not to tell the girl u»tC such time
as she herself beckoned him. Her let
ters from Germany were filled with
humorous, and sometimes tearful, ac
counts of her studies and always. in
termingling. were little phrases of love
and grat.iude for those who were
her benefactors.
One evening, after three years had
passed. Gavin stepped into the draw
ing room looking so handsome in his
, evening clothes that even his mother
stopped to caress him before putting
i the question uppermost in her mind
Gavin thought her wonderfully lovely,
radiant with some inner excitement.
"Have you any engagement to-niglt.
■ dear?" she asked
“None: anything special?"
“Would you mind taking me to the
opera to-night ?"
“The opera! I thought you—mother!
What is it?—you are hiding—!“ Then
suddenly: “1 know! She is—"
“Yes. boy—Ruby Is singing Juliet.
1 She s» nt tue word today with this.”
Mrs Cuthbert drew a scarf from her
neck, disclosing an exquisite necklace.
It represented a few bars of music: *
the lines were fine golden strands held
together by the bars of tiny dia
monds; each note was a matchless
"It Is beautiful!" Garin turned
a*ar bis bead quickly—the girl seemed
suddenly very near and a great glad
ness ihr.iled bun.
"My boy.” said his mother, tenderly,
j “you need not bide It from me—I bare
. always known.”
He turned and caught her In his
i arms.
Garin sat far back in the box. He
seemed to be chained down waiting
tor the entrance of Juliet—only the
sight of her could release him.
HU bean pare a great bound for she
was there and his whole being went
out to meet her. Every note, every
gesture was like a long drawn’ breath
from a garden of flowers to the man
who waited
She was the same Ruby whose rotce |
bad coaxed him back to life. Now she
stood leaning over the balcony with a
moon casting its light on her head and
trailed down her back—and yes_it
ended tn two golden tassels. Garin's
hands clenched on the relvet of the
box railing when the Romeo of the
opera clasped Juliet in what looked
like an unnecessarily close embrace,
i but that memory ranished when!
alter* ard. Juliet sat beside him In
; the carriage so close that the soft
down of her cloak was warm against
j bis arm
He slipped that arm under the coat
and drew her to him. "1 bare waited
three years—dear." he said.
She did not speak, but somehow
there in the darkDess of the carriage,
he knew that he need wait no longer.
Oh, to Be a Woman!
"'You women," exclaimed the dis
gusted brother, "simply hare a glori
ous time doing nothing! My word, I
envy you your idleness!”
■'Idleness?" shrieked his pretty sls
1 ter.
“Tes. idleness! Oh. why—why—
why wasn't I born a woman?”
"Oh, yes; you'd like to be a wora
’ an!" retorted the pretty sister/ “Just
i try for a day! Fasten a blanket and
j a counterpane round your legs; buckle
a strap round your waist so tight you
cant draw a full breath or eat a
hearty meal; have your hair all loose
and fluffy so that It keeps tickling
your ears and getting into your eyes;
wear high-heeled shoes, and gloves a
site too small for you; cover your face
with a veil full of spots that make
you squint; fix a huge hat on with
pins, so that every time the wind
blows it pulls your hair out by the
roots; and then, without any pockets,
and with short sleeves, and openwork
stockings, go for a walk on a winter's
day, and enjoy yourself. Oh. yes, my
word, y*u would like It!**
A man that has had his fill U as
tans Modes
THE pi»n at the left. designed for |
the French races. is of saimon
colored lussah silk
The skirt is made with a deep
vokr, to which the plaited lower par*,
or flounce, is attached with a piping
of black silk
The corsage is trimmed with hands
of the material ornamented with but
tons of the same and edged with the
black silk, leaving a square opening
The short sleeves are trimmed to
Flowers of different kinds and colors
are seen together.
Foulard is coming in for something
of its old-time popularity.
Linings must be as soft as they
can be made, and as clinging.
Black and black and white both
promise to be fashionable veiling
Marquisettes, linen, homespuns, all
now appear in checks, both gun-club
and shenherd.
An odd fancy of the moment is the
use on dressy toilettes of belts of
varnished leather.
The soft serges and cashmeres are
used to build traveling costumes for
the warm spring days.
Nets are again much liked for trans
parent undersleeves and guimps pur
poses In the summer frocks.
Billows of fluffy materials and cob
webby laces enhance nearly every
lingerie frock now being shown.
All Sorts of Ornamentation Proper
According to the Styles of
the Season.
A new touch In embroidered belt
ing is the use of jet beads and colored
or crystal bugles in connection with
an embroidery design.
A spray of pink white roses worked
on white moire belting had as a cen
ter for each flower a jet cabuchon.
A daisy design worked in white on
pale blue belting had yellow bugles for
the center and the stems were made
of green bugle beads
The close French knot used to cover
stamping, as in coral embroidery, is
a quick and popular way to embroider
belts. Such a treatment may have
satin stitch center with bead stems,
or a mock jewel is used for the cen
ter. the stems outlined or worked in
narrow over and over stitch.
Such belting will not wash, but It
may be cleaned with cornme&l and
gasoline mixed to a thick paste.
Ousting Sets.
The? are charming, coquettish little
The set comprises mob cap. sleeve
protectors and an apron.
The other handkerchief is used for
the cuffs and for a pocket on the
The whole set is made of three
men's handkerchiefs, white, with a
fancy border in color.
The apron is made of another hand
Parisian Authority Is Responsible for
News That Will Be Gladly
In Mum. Cartier's atelier tn the Rue
de la Prlx there are evolved wonder
ful ideas in millinery, ideas for which
enormous sums are paid by women,
or their husbands, from all parts of
the world.
The practical American will greet
with joy the news that this great ar
biter of our millinery destiny sounds
the note of simplicity of lines, which
can be copied at home.
The small hat is the one most
favored by Mme. Carlier. One round
toque of Nattier blue velvet has a tiny
bordering of black. A square bow is
the only ornament, but placed at the
front with its loops spreading out on
each side.
One of a large number of motor
hats Is of gathered silk Around the
quaint brim la velvet-bordered ribbon
that U gathered and placed io l
double Quilliag to form sheila. Over
correspond and the yoke and under
sleeves are of black tucked tulle and
s kit* lace.
The casino sown at the right is of
black nousseline chiffon and black
lace. It is composed of tucked bands
of the chiffon and bands of lace, and
ornamented with Jet buttons and
straps of cord or soutache.
The yoke and sleeve ruffles are of
white lace, the girdle Is of blue silk.
kerchief held diagonally and gathered
tn at the waist toward the top. the
extra point above being used as a bib.
One handkerchief gathered up fot
the cap. by stitching around it in a
large circle which almost touches the
sides and leaves the four points, and
drawing the thread up until the cap
takes shape, and a most bewitching
shape it is.
The little dress Is in soft cloth, and
made up in rather a novel sailor style;
the skirt is gathered in at the waist
and turned up with a deep hem at the
The loose blouse is prettily trimmed
round the opening at top by material
tabs of ditTerent sixes: a ribbon ts
taken under the tabs and tied la a :
sailor's knot tn front.
Materials required: 4 yards 46 j
inches wide. 1** yards ribbon.
From a Handkerchief.
A very pretty collar and cuff set tc
be worn on a blouse may be made
from a handkerchief. The one side
of the handkerchief should be cut
about an inch and a half from the
edge and used for Ibe turnover, while
the two corners which remain are
used for the pointed cuffs. The hand
somer the handkerchief the more ef
fective the set. The hem-stitched
kerchief is more effective for the pur
pose than the scalloped.
the whole a veil is arranged, caught
at each side by a jeweled clasp.
Simplicity Marks Table Decorations.
In decorating your dining-room
table aim to make it appropriate and
harmonious. Do not let it inter
rupt conversation. Overdeeoration Is
shoddy and heavy. A jumble of colors
or mixture of flowers is inartistic and
bad style. Decorations too high or toe
massive are too imposing.
Aim for simplicity and elegance.
Do not feel you must buy out a hot
house and fruit stand in order to have
a handsome dinner table. Wonderful
effects can be had with a few flowers
and foliage.
Do not turn your table into a jew
eler's shop.
Sponging Silk.
Crushed silk may be smoothed- out
and restored to something like its orig
inal freshness by being sponged with
gumarabic water. Sponge on the
right side of the silk and when almoet
dry iron it on the reverse side. Do
not use i really hot Iron or you will
make the silk stiff.
Much Demand* on lt» Oi*pn»«tl«n •**
Cara Whan Not In Actual
When not tn ns* « tahleeloth shot lit
>♦ kept tn folded creases »wl when
brought out to t>o spread should ho
tald on the table and unfolded Its on
tire length. the width being doubted
with the center crease shut): the cen
ter of the table
Then the batf breadth that l» fold
ed should be turned back and tk*
cloth wttl bans wn
Careless servants often leather up a
doth "anyhow," without taking the
trouble to fold tt up again tn its own
creases, and thus fresh ones are
A tahlectoth wilt keep fresh looking
as Ions again if it Is always Added up
tn Its own folds and put away until
the next meal.
The French have a way of making
even an Inferior quality of table liren
look well without the aid of starch
When the napkins are washed and
ready to be Ironed they are dipped
into boiling water and partially wrung
out between cloths.
They are then rarldly Ironed with
as hot a flatiron as possible without
burning them
Best Way to Prepare Wattles—Keep
ing Cakes and Cookie*—When
Cooking R-ce.
'VsSIrs are Wttch Uyhter tf wade
with cream and the hatter kept
rather thin To eat with them trv
chicken sraTy or cinnamon and sttpsr
mixed, or lumps of maple sujtar melt
ed down and served hot.
A woman who always has delicious
*ittle cakes and cookies on hand keeps
a cut lemon or ©ranjte in the Jar with
thorn to pice a "far away" and de
liphtfn* flavor
One cook always puts a eery little
lemon Juice in the water in which sho
boils the rice She claims that it
keeps the rice white and the prains
whole and separate. It may be worth
If there are not peaches enough left
from an opened can to yo aronr.d mix
them with oranpe pulp ar.d a IRtle
sMced banana and the family will dad
theta improved.
Peanut Butter.
This ts not expensive to hue. bat H
still cheaper when made at home. Pea
nuts are an excellent substitute for
meat, containing as they do SO per
cent, of albumen and JO per cent of
fat. In the German army the sol
diers are served regularly with bread
and porridge made largely from the
peanut. Peanuts are recommended
now as a remedy for indigestion,
whether eaten raw or made into a
soup, sandwich or salad. FV>r the pea
nut butter, run the shelled and
blsnched nuts through the meat grind
er. using the finest knives. Add salt
to flavor and rub into a creamy paste
As the nut is naturally oily, no other
oil is needed, though some houses ves
prefer to add a little cream or olive oil
to the well ground nuts. A spoonful
of this peanut butter, added to pota
to or celery cream soup, imparts a de
lightful flavor.
Creamed Cod in Potato Case.
Boil and mash six good-si*ed pota
toes, add one egg. a gill of milk, salt
and pepper to taste and beat until
light. Pick and scald a pound of salt
cod. drain and scald again. Xow press
fish until dry. Put a large tablespoon-1
ful of butter in a frying pan and add
two tablespoonfuls of flour. Mix and
add a pint of milk. Stir till it thick
ens and add pepper to taste. Grease
a pudding mold and line bottom and
sides with the potato. Add the cod to
the cream and fill the center. Cover
the top with potato and bake a nice
Vegetarian Beet Dish.
Wash two beets and boil for one
hour or till tender. Remove the skin
and cut them in thin slices. Peel a
medium sired onion, cut it in very
thin slices and divide the slices into
Melt one heaping tablespeonful of
butter, fry the onion in it till cooked,
add salt, pepper and paprika to taste,
a few drops of vinegar, also the slices
of beets.
Allow the latter to become hot Put
a border of hot mashed potatoes on |
a hot platter and serve the beets In ,
the center. Serve very hot.
Imitation Planked Fish.
A fair Imitation of planked fish may
be made on a platteT. Put the baked
or broiled fish in the center of the
dish and rim it with seasoned hot
mashed potatoes dropped around by
the tablespoonful in egg shaped por
ticns. alternating with wedges of
lemon and sprigs of parsley. A broiled !
steak on a platter may also imitate j
the chefs elaborate plank work. Rim ,
the platter with hot seasoned mashed '
potatoes, slices of beets, little white
boiled onions and fried mushrooms.
Finnan Haddie Fish Cakes.
A new step and time saver for the
busy housewife is the flaked finnan
haddie that now comes ready to use
for fish cakes, creaming or chowder
The fish is less smoky than when it
comes whole. For the cakes mis the
finnan haddie parboiled with an equal
quantity of mashed potatoes, season
with melted butter, salt and pepper,
add a beaten egg and mold into cakes.
Then fry.
To Make Celery Criap
Cut white, tender stalks into two
inch lengths and score the pieces
lengthwise about half an inch from
each end until both ends are fringed. ;
Drop them into a pan of ice water
In which a slice of lemon is soaking
and let stand for an hour before serv
ing. __
Stewed Celery.
Use the left-over celery for the nest ,
day's luncheon by stewing it tender. ,
mixing it with a white sauce and turn
ing it over toast. The water In which
the celery boils should be mixed
with cream for the sauce. Or the wa
ter -may be used to dip the toast in
before the sauce ts turned over It
Sardine Sandwich.
An easily made sandwich is com
posed of finely chopped sanllnea cor
ered with salad learn and molsteatd
with the box oil
Nebraska Directory
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KWt* Dtm KO« CO.. OMAHA, MI Ml.
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1517 t«?is St., OtUU. KL
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GOODS «t »U SiwU.
Enthusiastic Pastor—Ah! no. a*y
Sear young lady; it is not Up serr
lee that is pleasing to hearen.
The Pear Young Lady (coyly'—
Well I took in $'0. at a dollar a kiss,
it the church (air.
When the kidneys are sick, the
Whole body Is weakened. Aches and
pains and urinary il)a
come. and I ho re is
danger of diabetes and
fatal Bright's disease.
Ivan's Kidney Pills
cure sick kidneys and
impart strength to
the whole system
Mrs. M. A. Jenkins,
Quanah. Texas, says:
“I was so badly run
down that the doctors
told tne there was no
hope. I was so low
my relatives were
called in to see me before I died. Dif
ferent parts of my body were badly
swollen and I was told l had dropsy.
Doan's Kidney Pills saved my life, and
made it worth living."
Remember the name—Doan's. For
sale by ail dealers. 50 eents a box.
Foster-Milburn Co.. Buffalo, N. Y.
Love at First Sight.
Friend—So yours was a case of
love at first sight?
Mrs. Getthere—Yes. Indeed. I fell
desperately in love with my dear hus
band the moment I set eyes upon him.
1 remember it as distinctly as if it
were yesterday. I was walking with
papa on the beach at l-ong Beach,
when suddenly papa stopped, and.
pointing him out. said: •'There, my
dear, is a man worth ten millions."—
New York Weekly.
Rheumatism Is Curable
NATURKS KtiMKL'Y (NR tablets) wtn
cure Kt>".-ra»nsra and do u quickly It so
thoroughly elMBMo and regulates the
kidneys, liver and digestive system that
Its cures seem almost magical. Results
guaranteed. Take one to-night. you'll
feel better In the mom in* Get a 2S<
Pot. All T'ruegists. The A. It. latwia
Medicine Co.. St. laMita. Mo.
For Settlement.
-That fellow stems to take hint self
eery seriously."
"Yes; he thinks his personal squab
bles are weighty enough to be re
ferred to The Hague.-*
Anything in a Name?
-Say. pa?"
-What is itr
-Can a rear admiral go to the
front r—Judge.
Pettit's Eye Salve for J5c
itSetw tired, overworked eyes, itotw rr«
aches, congested, iniianaed or sore eyes. At
druggists or Howani Bros, Buffalo, N. Y.
Grass widows are as ww mows bay
to tool Deo.