The Loup City northwestern. (Loup City, Neb.) 189?-1917, January 19, 1911, Image 7

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T* - 'r* •«*--- - . . :- - t'.rr .:*t a
wmtrj ik _. J liicraUiy or ■ ••L
«»:*e by th* * ■, -.•agatcr o! fee towBs
mums, it, te:» of nihij-i. ju ti ay
SFP*-^ t** x*' * ~ ■ -* ami i* healthy
list *h*s4' 1* efeber a toad initnitrW
S' ' ■ * al »; ■ j»! a" • -a froc"
* ■•)*■*■ i... ...i
CC£.irihx'~ tJt nr V, f,.- *, CTOV'lh
taar i: ■-i read sly apjiartrr' Os ilw
stir ;(j:>n8. If cvltiesin o' imtionT
lehed s* hi:- t a"' r.rg re. i
t' . y. • l*r Cra-s it trraach.
ihr**.: •*»*• i-kii,- «• <i: * ini' are
i . ’ .. rib# of •• - not
r . * : - ■ * ra ,#t la rort bit* . ” .. r ion
The cia*ar a* sot always a. *:t. hut
*• ar* lliice acd a. .1;.*es.
Is K-rrt es#»w the growth and fee sta
tohl> ■ ' It-e unrtl ar* caused by
■ fer* arc trSsttif: la' ama* cases.
BnstxLar or:ng eau-rpr. ns have
• trjtg . i-ujurt by tin* ; r riraltaxa’
tb-mam - and. r« •*•**# TL< 'A'lnslpeg
Ft I*- a toe Ldrii .*cn Mul »•■
tos l.. r* .'t-rb'y sect corps o! cor
r*~ * t.a ■ ' * „ *bc —• t
t*~ are a. <c: ■•rains 'N* r-.'Wtls •
« t* or »! •-*• -—j •»'ha*
t*tr ■ w ir.'* *'Xi*tt>sce "JtirtEg flic
pass i» or *.l;r«** jtirt The parti'-.
- r? • ti :* 'iag r-:.a:. ; sad r
r.«* fiax* til' Ctr t'arirs hoarse. the
a*a i :■ 1 m"’ i*j, tar* b art! rig L+'Uae
r. # r.g .v
m Aur.■ by & huslrad or more dwell
tsg». by large lyeeto. by *pleeffi4
•■'or**. r.d a La’f dr-am un pitmen;
»»*r! ■ :. r-f.if lorgrt'lag ft two or
ths**- *: - * a,-: and the rx . Jest pi*b
if *• . ..ten - <.nc to
Hop sad tbUik at xlury ever heard of
. <t ear’.* ua> csv-g* fVrtaialy
t i i..1 r. Tt.»- * ar- fseti.. * 1.• ib as
related of * --rfCTS Cuidl Tl«.
tiMr. lilse-e rrc xiun' cttjvf* yes. cities
3* 'ruta - s x fifteen :m a-;.mi people
—tsl.*--. ti. it tit r«*n*- «S® li-er#
l« bar* prairie and the lose
**-* ti * - Tac * latiig*.*i is the Oa
lad-as !• at do".ng tiie past oiglT
iif 1*“# aff ■ «. * li#*-'•"“ti luarvekius,
i'.d ” bo idk tale to tiy that the
d*-r, rn.-st la ssmbt r and grt*wtb of
* i! kt. d rlUag- . till r
tB 'tfee post S«trii4e la* • ... ■-'
Him- : •' i :rt< r tf tin brtidirr of
i t< a ' :!■•' Agri'—alt-re Las been
it* l*s-». atfC i* it agfiru!tsr» of th*:
k.i>u *l.f tig The case a:th
• luMr sn *'i r'j<ht pi'.Miwfdvt farm.
.p-i i :•-• a spi--nd.u IMtg
agd I: rr« j'<: fit to the operator, is
so* S. • i* has «>» -Hinged tficusands
**» !i ■ hat r urt and also other
;n - *• • ft. tr- lied and exjen
~- i.tu.*ii _t Central
- ■ .-:••> a- *• ;t a* sc me of the
-i.l.rg- thc:r field of
oiMai'gi'k t. The climate u excellent.
sod jn*: •:..*■ .limat* that is desirable
'or tii« krai'i.y -Tftb of man and
tie j-r * j •* f the field. All varie
** -■ »f . * small' r and letter paying
armit * t < ».>- d. and g- naraSy with
••cry l* _r_t • r.f good h*.da. WPh
r i.r-:. rvis.on of rail*-ay
.i "a marten are c-ntain.
«'! *:*-s* pr realised. Tfc
1“ —t. i, - •* ri. rh • been
■arr ,*.n »® a pet.-; aganda 'if i*~i uring
•aflBars 'for tb* vacant buds. Irmra
Hierattre d- *rr:*'t!ve of *!nee avail*
■.'t-' s • and on request
>t> : : • st.adiat gm-mtneat
-ref < -•-* * •:. I- forwarded free.
Ji*t Stopping.
At': > dr- - < . yr 10
c.Jit ■ *!* ; -'cf it: a large
»*.'■ r *■ - - *i::*d ■ »<’; cst. and
■ '* - «tanp * : •' ••* The
*•" mis...: r ... it -ixAiHI nap expert.antly.
I-., .-tan.i*
T: ■ ci**rfc ■;*•■!. ely answered. "Yes "
"I t ..c to **•*- viCic. j»l*®se,"
eras * • >nal request
1 ■ - ■:....rediy handed cat a
i-T*- ft c; 'he tviK - a: variety.
* •:< ;•• at:* w< a .an amfiBy ex
>s .ned i < t tii g lo one near the ctn
‘ I will take this one.
ideas* —Everylrndyia,
A P* — e of HI Health.
A Ian. ‘u* pi.".ah on being asked
•ecettiy wt .t .fc tb* chief cause of 11!
d "Thinking and talk
ing at* JI :t all the time This sense
... !*-••♦ - • : in which sc many
• r .♦ a- rati- ti : the nerv
*--.» :«•«- .a :'.r* .* certainly wearing
be* cut When they art not worry
.ng a :• » h* tier they slee; "oo much
» tie* the; ar.* fidgeting over
the an ..»• of food they tub or the
-;uar .'y •* • x<- .-■ nec«-i ;.ury for
heal t la cat they never give
<b*»u*Hci a mntnent's peace"
I’npefe-; to Wotrve-e
r.niB.:. c*r ..i? every bottle ol
"AST. A.»sai« aadsare remedy lor
mizz.i.- lxA children. and see that it
Bran :br
&gnz'- re c£
Is Css For Ov- r 90 Tears.
TL*. slat Toe iiave AJanys Eaiifiht.
On* Way t» Look at It.
Jixl -- i*> y< i know. I was re
aacd tt - t;iE before I found a
giti »to koCl bare m< ?
Kub— I -er Just like a ; acer.f
: ec r:B» * >• •-11 shakes before fakta."
* Sv >~pnae.
"Tta pTing to give m? wife a real
.trjne this Christmas"
That mm TVtat are you going te
grve ter*''
Tbe Dooty -
Seod 2c kinr l e Sve oi^nn : < ui
-cry ted twia fceihaaarc. Croud Lark.
Drawer and li <cu> IVtat Cards. brau;:fa>
"liars and kxedmst dramas. Ar*. Tta; Card
Cteb. 123 JiiLaan St. Topeka, Kr
Mr*. B—Is f> a Mary of tbe vine
.lad ear*age?
Mr* Y —So. a Martha of Che rub
aer-piaaf Sat—Harpers linear.
FamousGeorgian as aProphet
acrrtcr Z*' . Harvey Hill Predict
ed T'ut His Attack on Mahore
Would Be His Last
V.'S'h *fcf jib]. exception of Alex
under H. s .; hens vice-president o;
th- ..inlet.* racy no other statesman of
11 'h wh: . mered congress during
•h- r>-- t.str. .it era so greatly in
■ res: -d ben . • tubers of congress and
■•'isi'ers to tht capitol as did old Ben
- “ •: Harv y Hill of Georgia. First
- a ref - -.-..ata and then as a sen
i. r. he was . ajiei tally consf icuous be
caus- he v. as the member of the state of Georgia in JSCl who
: ■ ipot - d seces
i-.n of that state. After Georgia se
• n-d howt-v.r. Mr. Hill gave his
artiest ettj.pi rt the cause anti be
• t: . a men 'ier of the confederate sen
w aere he me: George G. Vest cf
Missouri, who -err tf as a confederate
n it tor before he became a Failed
Slat* - senate r from Missouri. Vete
ran m mbe:> of congress of the seven
: and early ehthtie* who reniomber
• • - tin C Calhoun thought they de
'.-J a strong physical resemblance
be ween Senator i.iii and Calhoun, at
least :n th- contour of the features.
h* rv over hanging eyebrows and
the »ufl!y brushed hair.
at: ‘ubtec'y the greatest rpeech
• y- na'or II!!! del.vered during his
'■ t.ctestic nal carrer. which began in
■ . and ends d seven years later, was
•hi ? in which he vigorously attacked
s t.a'- r William Mahone of Virginia
r his unexp-cted al.lance with the
Re; ' an» a move that brought
• '.to a tie. instead of 'he slight Den
ratt ma. rity which had been an
S< i t r Hill sc In the front row. on
- e alsl.. f th- Democratic side. Sen
a’ ' Mahone h<-.d been alloted a Feat
"L" r.-i of the row upon the Repub
ncan side. Ther-fore it was possible
t r Hill to face Senator Ma
li >t-- he - ‘ changing his 6eat or
*1 stepjrg from his desk to the
uisle. and thrt ugh the delivery of his
uetlgation of the befrilled man
• th- Old IfomluioB. the Georgian
:.dv_i;t re o: this position to drive
..on of
Mat ne f .. curst* In the senate.
Seaat. r Hill began with a voice
!.„• n- ve- se-tried more powerful to
the pack-d galleries and the body of
th s• rate. It was of vast volume, a
deep, revi rlerant bass. Yet, not long
after h had started upon Ills strictly
parliamentary tongue lashing of the
man who was hated and despised of
the Democrats, he occasionally baited,
as though trying to catch his breath.
i Thee, at times, his voice became sud
denly husky. Again, what seemed to
! me to be an expression cf pain passed
: over his features, and towards the end
I of the spe ch he paused frequently,
often that he might swallow a drink
j of water, which he took as though his
I mouth were parched.
Perhaps half an hour after the sena
tor had finished speaking it fell to my
'ot to meet him in a horse car goir.g
down Pennsylvania avenue. 1 ven
tured to s:.y that 1 had had the pleas
ure of listening to -'very w ord of his
speech, and was sure fo-.' it would at
tract widespread attention. As I spoke
I noticed that he held his mouth open
, in a peculiar way.
“I thank you for what you have
said,” the senator replied. "But I am
fearful that it is my last sjieech in
the senate.”
"I thought you were occasiona’ly in
some physical distress.” I said, as the
1 senator paused.
"Y'ou were correct,” he said ' Some
portions of the speech were delivered
w hile I was in great pain, and nearly
all of it was delivered under mnch
physical inconvenience. There is some
thing the matter with my throat. It
becomes peculiarly dry. with a parch
ing dryness, when 1 am compelled to
talk long. I am going to Philadelphia
to consult a specialist in a day or
That he did. and the surgeons dis
cover; d that ru excrescence had grown
upon the trr.gue. It was removed al
most immediately. Hut in a little while
the malignant growth reappeared, and
then r v ,.s thai the senator knew he
was doomed. He wtnt to his home
ar.d died soon afr< r from the effects of
this trouble, somewhat similar to the
disease which caused the death of
General Grant. He had. indeed,
spoken prophetically when he said
that he w :s apprehensive that the
speech in which he attacked Senator
Mshone would he Lis last in the fed
eral senate.
(Copyright. IPI->. by It J. RdwarJs. Al!
Rights Reserved.)
Almcst Landed.
She had talked far ten minutes with
out a break.
“Put what were yon going to say.
Regulus. when 1 interrupted you?"
she asked.
“Bellrtrix.” said the young man.
looking at his watch and grabbing his
hat. “I was going to ask you to marry
me. but I shall have to put that off
until the next time. I have less than
three minutes to catch the last train.
Good night!”
Yankee’s Secret Berlin Visii
How Frederick W. Ho!!s Brought
About the Adoption cf an Amer
ican Plan by The Hague
The secretary and counsel of the
American delegation to the first peace
conference at The Hague, called in
lSbb at the instance of the czar, was
the late George Frederick William
Holls. who, for many years prior to
his death, enjoyed a large German
American law practice in New York
city. Mr. Holls was especially quali
fied to act as the delegation's secre
tary and counsel, partly through his
ability as a lawyer and his familiarity
with international law. partly by rea
son of the very cordial relations he
had established at the German court
the year before, and partly because
Accounts Grant Didn’t Audit
Refused to Look at Those Kept by
Son During World-Circling Trip,
S.nce All Bills Were
The only one of the Grant children
‘did n. • accompany the general
and Mrs. Gran: on any part of their
tan. - "our around the world, which
henan when hey set sail from Phila
delj.h.,1 in 1577. following the close of
the a ii< ral's second term as presi
1-nt va. th- ir second son, 1*. S.
Grant. Jr Years lattr, when this son
had ;>• i ~e a w.. known resident of
I ailed his attention to the
fact, and asked why he did not take
the trip.
"I have always regretted that 1 was
r r' ; nit to mat- ‘he jour:, y," was the
reply, "hut tht re w. ~e one or two good
r*:.s ‘hr : perat-f! to keep me at
home I had !•■•:: recently graduated
"tom iiarTn-d nd *h- Columbia Law
school and had jus: begun th* practice
of law I: aid lo: seem expedient that
I sh. J hr- ak in upon my life's work
thus early by taking pan in a world
tear the j-rhaps would occupy the
b*-v.-r ; art of three years. Further
more. it was necessary tba* some one
should be in the Fnited States who
••..Id • 'k af: • father's business af
fairs. and because there was a very
t J p«-s - r- ..son w hy I should re
main at h< n.e. 1 was given the task
‘ managing father's business matters
for him while he was absent from
the country.
"Well, afftr father had started I de
nied to keep a very careful, system
atic and detailed record of accounts
relating to such of his business as I
might be cal **<i upon to transact As 1
beheld these accounts grow from
month to tn< nth. I rt fleeted with some
pride that upon father’s return I
should b* able to lay before him ac
•empanied by *h ‘ necessary vouchers,
a complete and full statement of all
collections and expenditures made by
me in his behalf. And. I must con
>m, as the lime for his return drew
near I began to look for a compliment
on the manner in which I uad attend
ed to his business and on the accurate
and complete story of his business af
fairs that the accounts would tell to
I him.
‘Of course, son:-' time afte- fa
ther's return we were too much oc
cupied with greetings, with receiving
friends and congratulations, and with
listening to the various stories that
father had to tell of his experiences, to
get down to the business tha* lay be
'ween him and me. But finally, there
came a day when I placed before
father my account books, vouchers and
other documents essential to perfect
accounting, and said to him:
•' ‘Father. I hare tried to keep rery
careful and accurate accounts of your
business affairs since you have been
(away, and I think 1 hare done pretty
well. I hare here a general statement
| of receipts and disbursements, a de
i tailed statement, and a comply tt set of
vouchers. I am sure that you will find
I the accounts all right, and 1 would like
I to have you look them over.’
" Well, my son. father asked, ‘did
you receive enough money to pay all
my hills promptly?’
“ 'Oh. yes, the receipts were abund
" Well, you have paid all the bills"'
“ Yes. every one.
“ Was there anything left over?
‘Yes. quite a little sum.'
•‘ 'Then take your accounts away and
lock them up: 1 don’t care to see them
So long as all the biilr were paid, and
so long as the balance remains in my
favor, what do 1 care about accounts'
That’s all 1 want to kDow.’
“And do you know." concluded Mr.
Grant. “I could never get father to look
at those accounts 1 had kept so pains
takingly against the day of his return
But I think he was not a little proud
of the wav In which 1 was able to hand
a general report to him by word of
mouth ”
(Copyright. I'd". by F.. .1 Kd wards. At!
Rights Reserved.)
he spoke German as though it were
his native tongue.
“When I first arrived at The Hague." ,
Mr. Hollis said to me shortly after he
returned therefrom. "I was a little
diffident about taking any active part
in the conference. Andrew D. White
one of my associates, was universally
known sb~oad because he had served
as ambassador to Germany, and also
because of his identification with,Cor
nell university. He was well acquaint
ed with the kaiser. My other associ
ate. Seth Ix>w. was also a man of in
ternational reputation. So. you see. 1
my first inclination was to keer in
the background as much as possible.
“But in the course of the delibera
tions of the conference a matter that
I deemed roost vital to American in
terests came up for discussion—I am
under pledge not to reveal its na
ture—and almost before 1 realized it
I had lost my shyness and was in the
thick of the deliberations For sever
al days we Americans pressed for the
adoption of our point of view, only to
discover eventually that the German
representatives, the French and at
least one of the British delegates were
opposed to it. And when we sought
for ’he ron.l reason of the opposition
we discovered that it was based upon
a statement made privately by one of
the German representatives that the
feature would not be favorably re
garded by the German emperor, or,
at least, by those who were high in
his official family.
"I for one did not believe that to
be true. I made up my mind that I
would verify or disprove the state
ment of the German delegate, and to
that end I was able to secure a delay
of a day or two in the final discussion
without saying anything to anyone of
my purpose. Then, quietly. 1 slip;»ej
out of The Hague by a night train,
and the following day was in close
touch with the emperor of Germany
himself. A little inquiry satisfied me
thn- the kaiser and his official family
had been misrepresented, as I had
suspected. But it was going to be a
delicate matter to make a report of
that kind at The Hague. The German
delegate who had either deliberately
or innocently misrepresented his im
perial master might feel offended, and
he certainly would not be disposed to
feel very kindly toward me.
■"However, I was authorized fartful
ly to report that the feature which we
Americans wore especially desirous of
seeing adopted would not be regarded
with disapproval by the emperor or
his official family. That announcement
1 made in due course, and as tactfully
and politely as I knew bow- You can
imagine the surprise that was caused
by what 1 had to say. I was asked
how I knew. "I took the night train
to Berlin and sj>ent a few hours there
since I last saw you.' I replied.
'That reply was sufficient. We
\mericans had our way; and what we
regarded as one of the most important
matters brought befo&> The Hague
p-ace conference was in that way
made certain of final adoption."
(Copyright. ISM. by E. J. Edwards. All
Rights Reserved.)
Truly Honorable Degree.
Quoting a congratulatory telegram
sent u. a ritiicc of that city who ha»
been -onspiijous in conimunal and
charitable work, the Denver Outlook
says. "Your heart has ever beaten In
sympathy with the suffering Your
hand ever K en c-pen in response
to up;*'al lor succor and relief, a true
switiier in the service of humanity;
in appreciation of your life's work,
the high school of humanity confers
upon y. u. on this occasion, the high
est degree, the ancient and honorable
degree of Ph D.. 'Doer of Phiian
throphy.' "
Odd Gifts to School.
A 2o:us bed and several prayer
stones from India have been given to
Mount Holyoke by Miss Jessie R.
Carletoc in memory of her mother, Ce
lestia Bradford, class of '54. Another
gift to the college recently was a pic
ture of the place where Mary Lyon
was teaching when she conceived the
idea of Mount Holyoke.
Tin is the most valuable metal at
present extorted trum China.
' there shone that wmen neiuin w
A Man of Self-Denial
He had great schemes within his
head; he patented a folding hod.
but though he praised it loud and
long ho never tried to Bleep in it;
An airship wonderful he planned, of
nice proportions, graceful, grand,
but he was rather timorous when
he was ashed therein to flit.
With much ado he brought to view a
fuel that .was wholly new, but In
the furnace of his house he went
on burning chunks of coal;
He had a novel instrument for hiring
fish, but when intent on gathering
in the finny tribe he stuck to the
old bait and pole.
He had a preparation rare that he de
clared would quick grow hair, but
never tried it on himself although
his head could boast no thatch;
He had devices to illume the black
ness of the darkest room, but when
he wanted light himself he used an
ordinary match.
; At last he studied out the ways by
1HUO • «mm <|WI——■
which one could prolong one's days,
but w hether he should follow them
he was not ready to decide;
He wavered. I regret to state, until it
was by far too late, and he, alas. I
grieve to say. was only thirty when
he died!
—Nathan M. Levy in New York Sun.
Two Soldiers.
Lack of petty jealousy is one of the
distinguishing marks of the great. To
be entirely frank in the appreciation
cf a rival is better than to win a bat
tie. Lee and Jackson, the two great
generals of the south during the Civil
war. were absolutely free from even a
trace of rivalry. Theodore A. Dodge
quotes a remark from each in his arti
cle on Chancellorsville.
"He is the only man I would follow
blindfolded,” said Jackson.
^ hen Gen. Lee heard of Jackson's
wound, he exclaimed:
"He has lost his left arm. but I have
lost my right!"—Youth’s Companion
Wonderful Highland Dialect Respon
sible for Wrong Impression
Given Divine.
Andrew Carnegie, at a dinner in
New York, talked about the Scotch
"It's a hard lingo to understand." lie
said. "It often causes awkward mis
"Once an American divine spent
Christmas in a Highland inn. On
Christmas morning he gave the maid
a Up of a sovereign, and he said, look
ing earnestly at her—for she was a
pretty maid—
" 'Do you know. Kathleen, your ate a
very good-looking lassie?'
"Of course Kathiten was pleased,
hut, being modest, she L. ashed like a
rose and answered:
"'Ah. na; Ah na! But my kissin.
sir. is beautiful!’
"The divine frowned.
“ ‘Leave the room, you wicked
young baggage!" he said sternly.
“He didn't knew, you see. that mod
est Kathleen had been simply praising
in her Highland dialect, the superior
charms of her cousin Janet of Pee
Ffcitcmena — How Poe-etical the
woods are in autumn!
Jack—Yes; even the leaves are
The Shadcvv of Science.
Ii is hard to believe that a shadow
is probably the origin of all astrono
mical. geometrical and geographical
science. The first man who fixed his
staff perpendicularly in the ground
and measured its shadow was the
earliest computer of time, and the
Arch of today who-plants his spear in
the sand and marks where the shadow
falls is his direct descendant. It is
from tbe shadow of a gnomon that
the early Egyptians told the length
of the year. It is from the shadow of
a gnomon that the inhabitants of Up
per Egypt still measure the hours of
work tor a water wheel. In this case
the gnomon is a lburra stalk support
ed cn forked uprights and points north
and south. East and west are pegs
in the ground, evenly marking the
space of earth between sunrise and
sunset. In a land of constant sun
shine a shadow was the primitive
chronometer. It w-as also the prim
itive foot rule.
A Lesson for Diplomats.
Elihu Root, at the luncheon in
Providence preceding the dedication
of the John Hay Memorial library at
Brown university, said of John Hay;
"His diplomacy was gracious, and
it was prudent as well. I remember,
in an argument about a certain inter
national complication. hew vew
warmly and aptly he once insisted on
"It u-£s tbe Christmas season, and
he said that we might learn a lessor
from a little girl who was naughty i:i
.he early part of December.
" 'Dear me,' her mother said, 'if
you’re going to be naughty I'm very
mucb afraid Santa Ciaut won't bring
yen any presents.'
"The liitle girl frowned.
" Well.' she whispered, you needn't
say it so near the chimney!"’
Needed Assistance.
A poor old cast-down hobo started
to knock the paint off of a back door
the other morning, and when he tear
fully told the lady who appeared that
be had a sick wife ai home and a
dozen hungry kids, she gave him a
couple of home-made biscuits. Daintily (
the hobo handled them, and once
more he glanced up wistfully.
“What's the matter." indignantly
demanded the hocsewife, "aren't you
satisfied with the biscuits?"
‘ Yes. dear lady." replied the tramp
fu! one, "but I thought perhaps you
would be so kind as to loan me a uut
crackee for a few minutes."
Cat’s Tigerish Nature.
A shocking affair in which a domes
tic cat displayed tigerish qualities oc
curred at Ayr recently. A woman
named Mr. John Scott had occasion
to go a message and left a child, six
weeks old. in the house. On her re
turn she was horrified to discover that
the cat had eaten the small finger
of the child's left hand, and had com
menced on the next finger.
Getting His.
"Had a most enjoyable time at the
dentist's today."
"Eh! Enjoyable?"
"Yes. When I went in another den
tist was filling my dentist's teeth ”
Pettit’s Eye Salve For Over 100 Years
has been used for congested and ir<?sm"d
eves, removes film or scum ever the eves.
All druggists or Howard Bnc,Bufilo.X.Y.
1 am of the opinion that the most
Honorable calling is to serve the pub
lic. and to be useful to many—Mon
Mrs. Winslow's Soothing Syrup.
mrchiiarwi te^ttuna. aoftecs tin*irumv. rvgucestn
muuuiauoru- ‘ay»pain cures jru*4euiic. ootua.
You can't help liking the man who
gets knocked out and then comes
Smokers find Lewi*’ Single Binder Sc
.-igar better quality than most 10c cigars.
An unplanned duty done is better
than a planned duty undone.—Baker
Syr? r*”
If you frid am sub
stance in your bak
ing injurious
from bak
• *
Mora! That Writer Has Drawn Is
Net Without Some Poirts of
lifiss Venus is a lovely girl: no{
one time has she muttered, against
l:er pale, illumined life not one wo~d
has she uttered. Just think, she’s
been without her arms for many dusty
ages, and yet she never drops the
brine cr rants in hopeless rages. She
has 'o stand a bunch of guff from Art
bugs down to draymen, and yet she
never once comes back and grills the
heathen layman. When some low-,
brow of brutal mien starts merrily to
panning and says ter face is worse
than wood and that her hair needs
canning or that he has a waitress
friend who jerks a coffee jigger could
give her many, many leagues and beat
tier out on figger, she never even
looks at him. that rank untutored sin- i
ner, but holds her to&gue and pedes
tal: O, Venus is a winner. She’s on
the job both day and night, she hears
man knock or flatter and women not
of classic meld get madder than a
hatter. She suffers long and quietly
with calm and placid manner, in cold
tto mits to reach a quilt, in heat, no
hands fan her. She is a lessen in
herself—a fruit for daily picking. Jus*
spare the world your trouble tales and
scratch the useless kicking.—G. S, in
Chicago Tribune.
Children’s Food.
Certain little suggestions are always
to be followed w hen planning the diet
of the little ones. To keep healthy
little stomachs in the nursery never
serve hot stewed fruit to the children.
Plenty of stewed fruit and baked ap
ples they should eat. but they must
invariably be cooked the day before
and dished up cold. The nursery po
tatoes should always be baked or
boiled in their jackets. Stewed and
fried potatoes or potatoes boiled with
out their skins supply starch, with a
loss of all the wholesome potash salts
that the skin gives out during the
process of cooking into the white part
of the vegetable.
* The Inevitable.
"Tou don’t resent that successful
candidate’s proud and haughty man
"Nope." rejoined Fanner Corntossel.
"The fact that he’s in politics is all the
guarantee 1 want that sooner or later
he'll meet wi;b some kind of a terrible
;y cent' lui ir»i ttiive months* sub
■cnytlon u« our great farm nai«*r and
ai.i null jo® prepaid our nuidaonie 1911
Beaut; Oalentar. 1 br - Tort, lit ixigraphM
ir. w*r ir-TV’Nius, Writ* immediately.
NvL’rasL- rurxu Joum.*., Otiutha. Neb.
Clerk—This is an eight-day clock.
Yiurphy—G'wan! It's a loi; ther's
only sivin days in the wake!—Puck.
T:ie tjansrr from slight ctr* cr wounds
i* ai ■ - ■ l poifi Dkag. The i
ate aj!plie..t!i*n •*: Hamlins Wizard Oil
makes blood ixiisoring impossible.
Knicker—Consistency is a jewel
Rocker—Pity nobody smuggles it
That s l.A.YATIVK Hite' .> tfl’lNlXt
its* signalers I t: w 11. li i Wonu
iiw wiim utola iauasliar. ax
He is a dangerous man w ho spends
much time drawing fine lines between
shrewdness and sin.
The Farmer’s Ssa’s
fires! Opportunity
w*!t for the old farrc to lien*:;:;
your lr.i.- r .*.nf ii' :11. w :.
prepare* for Tour 1 mo*
jjrusperi:▼ and letu p* d
where you
irom the armndant crop* of
Wheat. Oa ts and Barley,
es well at cattle raising are
car sing a steady advance ir.
frlce. Government returns sh tw
bat the number of settlen
In Western Canada from
the 1’. 8. wbf Hit i»er ci ni
larger !u lblO than the
prc\ ious year.
Many farmers have paid
for their land out of the
pr'K'eecis of one crop.
Free Iloniestead^ of 180
acre# and pre-err irtlous of
1 OO acres at So.OO an acre.
Fine climate* gr>od school*
excoJl* nt railway facilities,
low freight rates; wood, wa
ter and lumber easily ob
For pamphlet “har.t Best Wk "
pttrtlcniart* as to snit&bio location
and low tattlers' rate, app:y to
8np*t of lmm;«rmti'»n. Ottfiwn.
Can., or tc Canadian. Gov't Agent.
Bee Building Omaha. Neb
(Use address nearest you. ' 7
- — ---W.. vrawr. -.
is not a “food”—it is a medicine, and the
only medicine in the world for cows only.
Made for the cow and, as its n ame indicates,
a cow errre. Barrenness, retained afterbirth
abortion, scours.cakedudder,and all Similar
affection® positively and quickly cured. No
one who keeps cows, whether many or few.
can afford to be without *'Kow Kuro.*
It is made especially to keep cows healthy.
Our book “What to Do When Your Cows
A^re Sick*'.sent free Ask your local dealer for
’'Kow-Kure, "or send to thcmanufacturerp.
Dei*y Association Co-* Lyndonvllf®. Vt.
them in the world. CASCARETS the
biggest seller—why? Because it’s the best
medicine for the liver and bowels, it s
what they will do for you—not what
we say they will do—that makes
CASCARETS famous. Millions use
CASCARETS and it is all the medicine
that they ever need to take. 9<x
CASCARETS nc a box for a rreek’s
treatment, al! druggists. Biggest seller
in the world. Million boxes a month.
Ask to see the Leather Covered
Pocket Edition
OaSM 1&U beautifies the hi*T- f
Promotes a luxuriant growth. I
Never Fails to Bestcrc Qrsyl
Harr to Its Youthful Color. |
Cure* ecalp d.sense* ft hair fslu.-uu a
fc.and at limy as I
w b*mi only -j.- stamp and reeem*| figl"
5 v*rv finest Gold Embossed Cards! I Ibu
FREE, to introduce post card offer.
Capital Card Co., Dept. 79, Topeka, Kan.
W. N. U., OMAHA. NO. 3-1911.
Woman’s Ills
Many women suffer needlessly from girlhood to woman
hood and from motherhood to old age—with bacKacbe,
dizziness or headache. She becomes broken-down, sleep
less, nervous, irritable end feels tired from morning to
night. When pains and aches rack the womanly system at
frequent intervals, ask your neighbor dost
Dr. Pierce’s Faiorite Prescription
Tftfs Prescription has, for over 90 years, been c
cLrini delicate, weak, pain-wracked women,
by the hundreds of thousands .and this too in
t|r privacy of their homes without their hav*
its to submit to indelicate uuestionluSs and
offensively repnSnant examinations.
Sick women are invited to consult in confidence by letter free. Address
World’s Disjr-nsarv Medical Ass’n. R.V. Pierce. M. D.. Pres’t, Buffalo, N. Y.
Dr. Pierce's Great Family Doctor Book, The People's Common Sense
Medical Adviser, newly revised up-to-date edition—1C00 pages, answers in
Plain Ensiisk hosts of delicate questions which every'woman, single or married,
ought to know about. Sent free to any address on receipt of 31 one-cent
stamps to cover cost of wrapping and mailing only, in French cloth binding.
Models 42, 43 and 44 hive a unit power plant, containing clutch and transm--ion in
one case. This prevents dost and dirt from getting in. Everything about an Imperial
car is high class. They are built in eight models 30. 35 and 43 horse power, puces
$1350 to $2,000. Poe ; buy an automobile without first getting cur free catalog and
looking over the Imperial cars.
Alara/tc^arcrf by
Jackson, Hictagan
SJSr the Imperial “44*' xHfe
Price *1600
Distributor* far
lWestern tou'a. \eb
V raska and Wyoming
t/ «c SMITH
Council Bluffs. Iowa