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About The Loup City northwestern. (Loup City, Neb.) 189?-1917 | View Entire Issue (Feb. 9, 1911)
Lonp City Northwester!
J. W. M7KLOCH. PaMMkcr.
LOU^ CITY. I . • NEBRASKA
LINES Or LEAST RESISTANCE.
Has/ Mttit are trained along the
teu at Iract iwlittarc Thrtr careers
u» ntSTbrl to that tb- * may c t ri.a j
ICdu’. ojaUdn and dial twiMBu tU
•a.* lbe Ohio S.ai- Journal. They
fat all liar bkimt. fktb**. Idling. •
dot: .'< t tLay tract vUtoat malting
• atagle rlur) to (Man tb. a “We
vast i'jfea to bare a good tin«? bow.
'or after while be may not bare It "
la tie ftetk i nthy upon which many
tvarrata wst. It la great folly The i
boy U pat *o tb# Him* of le set I
reafatasee aad ands »III: ft ar if at»
MwiBli i a gatbera littL- ctrength of
miad tar character. There s* ao pl>4
big forward Ti-ere I* bo Btef In ad
rax#*# that d*--*-» i t leultr an efiort.
Tb# boy »!..„*(■ path a made **'K> Tb
Mrf ebay for t.ta la Nk<* the pa pi' la
*e!#«jf who atudtea ambrnetir With a
try. lb g « tna 1 *a-> \t. bit be died, j
at laat la as Infirmary. Juat n.:-.rk It
Jew*. <sfc rich and 1 tins j ar* • i that
low Uy. ra:t#d ;n res*- and cciniurt.
end wUS eiery ifriti... rtady at
band. prmid-d If ffw bounty. will .
sot aai'jsa to a bill ct bran* out in
tb# world, where t.eroraza la la de
mand and true tcrb la the lot of
The cntirr* rf lit Jtoatoa river la
See*It Aiattva L«> Wtt the cause of j
*!». as touch apr< >.UII >a atvl *• tn
*%* objerttww point of almost at many
rsploriag j artas (W n uro- of the \
:a Africa and that of if.. Missis
•f»pt he <h Halted States The u:ya
•try has t*-»« afirf so far as the tao
rtreaxa* last tustkartf are Muerart. |
>4 tie real origin of the Amazon is
nJfl to Atkt German scientists who
ba*e b**n looking up the matter de
:iar.- the aw* of tb* Arttas* a is to
>* f(.*ead on the si »pe of a mountain
a Pent and not it Labe Ijiuricocha.
a tie same russtiy. as has b en as- |
sorted Hut the lordly stream. the
greatest of is kind la the world.
Cows csic-ly os. BBcoac' r&t-d r< card
tig tie com* arsons of the et;lorers
Tie cut ter of a coasting vessel
vhkii ho made the . N *
K ghltd waters cnlu s a grttn state
seat Indicative of the rut st and do 1
• furtive lwr<- of recent stores in
that rtdattf M* says: “The shoala
half bristle with wrecks “ That :
• t >ie region lias an unhap;-y fame- as
• “manne graveyard." an-J of lati ap- :
pears to t>e litter fully up to an es
tab listed reputation. Incident ally the
pre-seat conditions suggest Low the
perils any be ralrimlnad. lor smaller
•raft at least through the ronstroc
t*on of the Cape Cod ship canal and
trnec l-i4b la -the Atlantic d«. per
a su re ay# sj>u-m.
A little trouble with the eustom
bouse made an Albany woman's
pearls ml her IIS"* ir.su.td of a
paltry $► • <rt. Hut somehow we don't
fhtek shell be bragging touch about
tie increase of price.
New York is boasting that it has a
pig that clews tobacco. Well, if
there Is only one pg in New York
that chews tobacco the city has a per
fect right to boast.
With the ad vttt of coll weather
will cr.tae t".- coasnng and skating
fatniitb-s. tv cry season has Its own
particular way of parting the foolish
and tie careless from their lives.
thistles* cow tails arc the latest re
*1 iSreir en: la sanitary dairies over
east I»l t It w< cdc-rftii how so many
people Lave survived all these years?
Doctor Hark says a rotten egg 1?
lost as nutritious as a fresh one. He
should talk to the marines and the
A woman astronomer comes for
ward with the theory that heaven will
be really existence on some other
Planet Perhaps that is what ifars
has bees signalling to us all this
Wort on four Vnited States
dreadnoughts progresses at the rats
of about S per rent a month. in which
cmas they mar be completed before
oar ts d'-clared against us by any
A o iid quail sraa caught in the prin
cipal sbopptng strc* of Kar.&is City
tbe other day. Such things mill hap
pen occay tonally in ph-asant country
In as address at Wellesley recently
a professor said: ‘Most college girl*
are a vast lump of uttaasitniinted. in
dtgestibie st'Hlgu ess.” We have seen
some that didn t look it.
An eighty-year-old man la Massa
cbu**tta has developed whooping
couch. Here Is another contradiction
of the Oslenan theory.
Tbe torse la doing very well, thank
you. Ibis auto-flying age.
A Nebraska farmer who has tried
raising peanuts says tt doesn't pay
Perhaps there Is no great profit, eitb
tt it raising wheat it Virginia.
By -,.stny shoes shine an Italian
Immigrant has amassed flh.OO'j. And
» et they say that "all !• ■* ttAt
Thirteen hunters have been killed
to Pennsylvania this ***>*- S°*e 01
then, vere wt mistaken tor rabbit*.
BRIDE MO BABE
10 FLEE RUSSIA
Mrs. Lillian de Malinowski Tells
of Alleged Persecution by
Her Husband's Rich
RESCUED BY NEW YORKER SHE
MET ON STEAMSHIP.
Thrilling Adventures to Recover Her
Baby Son. Heir to Large Estate,
Recounted cn Her Safe Arrival in
the United State*—Still Fears That
tee Cay May Be Kidnaped by
Emissaries of His Father’s Family
from her wealthy Rus
sian husband by the
scheming of his fam
ily; kept by force from
tLe side of her baby
boy; risking her life
to regain him. and fin
ally escaping across
the Austrian border of
I'd tid hv the aid of an American
fr • • <J who had hurried to her from
Norway. Mrs Lillian Richter de Ma
1- ■ • , . I* back in New York after
' ‘ r. * years of distressful married
With hts rirlih mother is Leonard
George de Malinowski. eighteen
m •' eld and heir to a vast estate
r. a .r f-c :rt Gitimir. Russian Poland,
In Ithaca Is Edward <1. WyckofT, a
rr.- r. ber of the typewriter family and ]
ri« in his own right, wlio thinks mod- 1
« ’ly t :t with real satisfaction of the i
;..rt he had to play in the drama of :
Mrs. de Malinowski's life.
Four years ago Caesar de Malinow- !
ski i time to America from Russia. He .
is the son of Casimir de Malinow- ;
ski. a ri h Polish land owner, whose j
h \’'.’'lyrys z c." was one of the
o! t r.ad largest estates in all that
Tart of the empire. Caesar, then twen
•: nettOe United States
b*-c •. ise his father Insisted upion his
: .rr e.* to the daughter of the own
ita. ’-lf I must
IT »rry l want to marry the girl of my
choi le Malinowski said, and bade
t.s family farewell.
Wedded in New York.
A vers- few months in America
hr. ug t him both the desire to marry
end the eirl of his choice. She was
Lillian Richter, the seventeen-vear-ohl
** ht*-r if Mrs. Caroline Itichtcr of
Tea Neck. N. Five times he pro
po-ed to her an! finally, April 2S,
1 v they were married in St. Francis
Xavier 'hurh. New York.
Ft r a long time t: e young hus
V r fami’y refu-ed to recogMzeTiis
marriage, but finally the father came
to see his new daughter for himself,
and in July. H*0S. they sailed together
for Europe and “Mlynysczce.” On the
steamer with them was Mr. WyckoSf
and his family bound for a two years’
visit to the continent, and in the
course of the journey Mrs. de Malin
owski hern me so intimate with them
that when the time for good-bys came
she ki od Mr. Wyckoff and called
him “Dad ”
i ..:i* iail tr.e wvckoffs visited
“Mlynysezce.” and we re cordially wel
’ Tire family. They
ci’e’it a week on the estate and then
tried again on their travels. A year
and a half later, leaving his family in
London. Mr Wyckoff went to Iceland.
Intending to <ome home by way of
Siitrbergen and Norway. He had
r.ot much more than got on his way
before this telegram came to his ad
dress in London:
• Please come to rescue. Homeless,
childless, penniless. LILLIAN.”
Alarmed by this word. Mr. Wyckoff
replied with a request for more infor
n ition. This answer came without
“Please wire money. Beg Dad to
Alter much search these messages
were relayed to Mr. Wyckoff at a vil
lage on the coast of Norway, and at
once he started for Russia. He had
made reservations on the Virginian,
sailing from Liverpool on Aug. 19. just
a month away, and his passports
V uld expire Aug. 5. That left him
but two weeks In which to get to Giti
mir and make what arrangements
might be necessary for Mrs. de Malin
ouHe wasted no time, however,
in worrying over the shortness of his
Reaching Gitimir. Mr. Wyckoff only
succeeded in finding Mrs. de Mallii
ow kl at the home of her physician
-fter a friendly German had come to
i his aid as an interpreter. He was
shadowed everywhere he went, and
when he fir..lly found the little moth
er his passport had but three days to
Mrs. do Malinowski was almost s
wreck, physically as well as nervous
ly. Her own passport was good over
a limited territory only, but Mr.
Wyckoff. by the cunning use of soft
words and persuasive roubles, got
her and the baby safely to Warsaw.
The next night the little party was
on its way to Kalisz, on the Austrian
At every station gendarmes went
through the train, plainly in search of
Mrs. de Malinowski, but Mr. Wyck
off had run short neither of flattery
nor money, and each new danger was
passed until Kalisz was reached.
There a delay of three hours came
and a company of soldiers. This time
there was no disguise of the fact that
Mrs. de Malinowski was being sought,
but even in this crisis the Ithacan did
and said things so suavely that the
soldiers peeped into the compart
ment whete the mother and the baby
seemed to be asleep, turned to Mr.
Wyckoff with a salute and allowed the
train to cross the border ten minutes
later. The troubles of the Americans
Bride’s Story of Persecution.
“My sorrow began Immediately aft
er the baby was born,” Mrs. de Malin
owski told' a reporter for The World
the other day. “My mother-in-law and
my sisters-in-law turned openly
against me. and before Leonard was
a month old he had been taken from
me. and even Caesar had taken apart
ments in another wing of the manor i
and refused to see me.
"The most absurd reasons were giv- :
en for all this. Mme. de Malinowski 1
accused me once of taking some linen |
while she was away, as though I
could make any use for it, supposing j
I had wanted it, in a house where we i
ail lived together. There was nothing
too trivial to bo used against me, and
finally, after all my jewelry and most
of my clothing had been taken away
from me. I was taken by servants to
Gitimir and ordered never to return.
“I took refuge with a priest I had
got to know, and began to plan to get
Leonard. I really didn't care for any
thing else, but I did want my baby.
The first time I tried to get him 1 lay
hidden behind a clump of bushes for
two hours and a half waiting for a
nurse who had promised to bring him
to me. She got so near to me I could
see her eyes, when some other serv
ants caught up with her and took her
back to the house.
l nat night orders were given to
shoot any one found on the place
without permission, but the following
midnight I tried again, another serv
ant having promised to bring Leon
ard to me at a specified point on the
banks of the Volynia.
The Volynia is very wide and swift
there, but It has shallow places where
reeds and grasses grow to the sur
face. Although the priest tried to dis
suade me, I hired two men to row me
across the river. Half way across the
boat began to leak- I grew frightened
and the boat capsized. Fortunately it
was one of the shallows, and although
I went into water up to my shoulders
the priest, who had been following in
another boat, dragged me quickly in
beside him and took me back to his
Disguised as Servant.
"Even then I had not failed to see
that lights were moving through the
Manor house, and I made up my mind
that they were getting ready to
take the baby away, as I had heard
they meant to. I was so sure that 1
went to the station at Kodyna, where
! Mme. De Malinowski would have to
take the train wherever she was
bound. The station master hid me In
the upper part of the building, and
from a balcony I soon saw Mme. De
Malinowski arrive with five servants
and the baby.
“I was dressed as a peasant, and
when my mother-in-law got into her
compartment I was put into one ad
joining. She had the train searched
to make sure I wasn't aboard, but my '
disguise saved me, and we started for
Berdescbev. The conductor proved to
be my salvation. Sixteen years before,
when he was a porter, he told me,
Mme. De Malinowski had given him
25 kopeks—five cents in our money—■
for handling 25 trunks, and he had
never forgiven her!
“He telegraphed ahead to Berde
schev, and when the train arrived the
police were waiting. I told them that
a rich woman was trying to kidnap
my baby, and when they had satisfied
themselves that I was the baby’s
mother, and when they discovered
Mme. De Malinowski in the next com
partment with the baby, they took
him from her and gave him to me. It
was by first victory.
“I hurried back to Gitimir and paid
beard for a week, which left me only
enough money to send the telegrams
to London. But within a very short
time Mr. Wyckoff bad come to me
and it was all over. When we
reached Charing Cross and I saw Mrs.
Wyckoff waiting there for me I came
nearer to fainting for joy than I ever
shall again, I know."
Protected Her Arrival.
Mrs. De Malinowski and her small j
son sailed for New York on the Adri
atic August 10, 1910. Mr. Wyckoff. be
ing compelled to wait for the Virgin
ian, cabled to his brother^Clarence F.
Wyckoff, to meet Mrs. De Malinowski,
but since the came of the young moth
er did not appear on the passenger
list Mr. Wyckoff had great difficulty
in finding her. He sought the aid of
Collector William Loeb, Jr., and met
no less than ten steamers due on the ;
same day as the Adriatic, or the next, ;
Mr. Loeb, however, had seen to it that
no obstacles should stand in Mrs. De
Malinowski’s way, and although Mr.
Wyckoff did not meet her at the pier
he did find her just as she was start
ing for her mother's home.
*‘I have no doubt," Mrs. De Malin
owski said yesterday, “that the at
tempts to get Leonard away from me
will continue. My husband's family
does not care about me, but they do
want him, and they are as rich as I
am poor. The upkeep of Mlynyszce
alone costs them between $100,000
and $150,000 a year, and I have co
reason to think that they will agree
either to let Caesar come back to me
or to let Leonard stay with me in
Mr. WyckoO received a letter not
long ago from De Malinowski in which
he begged his American friends not
to form an opinion of the case until
his side had been heard. He did not
say. however, what that side was.
Child Welfare Exhibit.
The New York child welfare exhibit.
which is scheduled to open on Janu
ary IS, will be most comprehensive
and will consist of moving pictures,
documents and anything that will help ;
to make the subject clearer to those
interested. Among the speakers will
be Miss Jane Addams of Hull house,
Miss Florence Kelley of the Consum
ers' league. Miss Lillian Wald, founder
of the Henry settlement and initiator
of the idea of a children's bureau, and
a number of men workers and sym
pathizers. The exhibit is financed by
philanthropists and is headed by the
Russell Sage foundation with $6,000.
Twenty men have contributed $1,000
Didn't Want It
“Will this suit wear well?" Mr. De
Lighter asked the clothing merchant
"Wear well?*’ repeated the dealer,
"why, sir, it Will wear so well that
at the end of a year no one will be
able to tell it from a new suit"
“Then I don’t want it” observed
Mr. DeLighter. as he cast his eye on
something cheaper, "I'm going to Eu
rope* for a twelve-months' stay, and
when I return I don't want to have
anything in my possession that I’ll
have to pay duty on."
IN SAYING THE LAST WORD
Whirrs and Romances of Testators
Have Often Made Queer Show
ing in Wills.
Simple as is the operation of mak
ing wills, there frequently occur the
perpetuation of whims of testators
and also an element of romance.
For example, a certain church in
Gloucestershire lost money because
officials of the church did not attend
a member’s funeral. Not one of them
apparently thought it worth while to
' be present. A few hours later the will
was read and it was found that the
member had left a codicil bequeath
ing the sum of $500 to the chapel in
question for every deacon who at
tended the funeral. There were nine
Among the romantic wills was that
of an Austrian merchant Becheimer,
who though the owner of a fortune,
lived a double life, going to business
daily and returning to a small tene
ment where his expenses did not
I amount to more than $4.50 a week.
and where he was looked upon as a
When he died he was worth nearly 1
half a million dollars, the whole of
which, save for a few legacies to char- 1
itles and to his humble friends in the '
tenement house, was left to the daugh
ter of a restaurant keeper.
Another will was that of a German
professor of Berlin. He disliked a rol- :
atlve, but left him all his property
upon condition that he should wear
white linen clothes throughout the
A brief and sarcastic will was that
of a Bristol tradesman who left his
wife 25 cents to buy walnuts with, as
“being the only things she really
cares for, and which she many times
wasted much time in cracking in
stead of darning my stockings."
A Canadian will, that of a certain
Dr. Dunlop, has been quoted often. To
one brother the doctor left his books
so that he might learn to read and ac
quire common sense; to another broth
er he left his big silver watch, that he
might know the hour to get up. To
( his brother-in-law he left his best
I pipe, “in gratitude that he married my
sister Maggie, whom no man of taste
would ever have taken;” and to the
eldest son of a friend he left a silver
tankard, lest, if he left it to the friend
himself—who was a teetotaler—the
latter might melt it down to cast
temperance medals. To one of his
sisters he left a silver drinking cup
“for reasons best known to herself;"
to another the family Bible, so that
she might become a better Christian;
and to his eldest sister a five-acre
field to console her for being married
to a man that she had to henpeck.
“Maybe you can get everything In
New York If you know where to
look,” said the far westerner to the
New York Sun recently, "but when I
want cactus candy I have to send to
Arizona for it What is it? Oh, just
the clean white heart of the cactus
pear cut in cubes, preserved and dried.
Tbe taste is to me delicious, but there
are folks who can’t abide it I find it
strongly reminiscent of the water
melon and ‘citron' my grandmother
used to make with a funny alien after
taste that heightens the Savor.'’
After a service of 41 years In the
navy. Rear Admiral Edward B. Barry,
late commander-in-chief of the Pa
cific fleet, has been retired upon his
own request, his action being based
upon the demand of the officers of his
flagship, and West Virginia, that h<
cither resign or stand court martia'
on charges of grossly imnlbral con
duct- He refused to resign- and sene
a telegram to Washington asking thal
he be retired—a request which a|
once was granted. The scandal hai
created a sensation in naval circles
and outside them, for Barry’s long
service had made him one of the best
known officers in the country.
When the grave ofTense, of which
Barry is accused and which in effect
is substantiated by his act of retire
ment, was discovered the officers op
his flagship at first determined to
send him a loaded revolver, with a re
quest to use it Upon further consid
eration they decided on allowing him
the alternative of resigning or of standing a court martial ana arew up lor
mal charges to be forwarded to the navy department at Washington. These
charges Harry suppressed and then applied to Washington for retirement.
Subsequently the officers of the flagship took a solemn oath that for the
honor of the navy the full story of the admiral’s offense would not be revealed.
Its nature, however. Is known to every member of the crew on the West Vir
ginia and doubtless to the entire crew of the Pacific fleet now in California
Barry was born in New York in 1849 and in 1869 graduated from the Na
val Academy as a midshipman. He had been continually in service since.
His place as commander of the Pacific fleet has been filled by Rear Admiral
STARTED AT $4.50 A WEEK
James A. Farrell, the new president
of the United States Steel Corpora
tion, who will receive $100,000 a year,
was a laborer at 16 years of age, earn
ing $4.50 a week, or $234 a year. He
reached his high station by hard and
Born in New Haven in 1S63, Mr.
Farrell is of athlete build, over 6ix
feet tall and weighing 220 pounds. He
is married and lives in Brooklyn. His
family consists of two girls and three
boys. When Mr. Farrell was asked
for a short sketch of his career, he
“Well, I quit school to go to work
when I was 16 years old, because my
father, who had several sailing ves
sels plying between New York and
Liverpool, was getting too far along
in years to carry on his business. I
began work in a steel wire mill at
New Haven and remained there nine
years, doing manual labor.
“Seeing a bigger field in Pittsburg,
I 'went there when I was 25 years old and got work in the mills of the Pitts
burg Wire company as a laborer. Later I was made superintendent and man
ager and worked in that capacity for six years.
‘‘Next I became general superintendent of the Oliver Steel Wire company,
of Pittsburg, and worked in that city and in Beaver Falls for a long time.
Finally in 1903 I was asked to come to New York and organize the United
States Steel Product Export company."
INVENTS MULTIPLE 'PHONE
Maj. George O. Squires, of the Unit
ed States army, has just given an im
portant Invention to the world. The
patents issued to him cover a system
of multiples telephony and telegraphy.
These patents have been dedicated to
the public, and anybody is free to
make use of them without paying a
cent of royalty. They cover devices
which can be applied to telephone ap
paratus now in use, and as many as
ten simultaneous conversations may
be carried on over one wire without
interferring with each other.
The major is 45 years old, a Mich
higan man and a graduate from West
Point 24 years ago, and is unmarried.
He believes his invention will soon be
in general use and that its adoption
will reduce the cost of operating tele
phone exchanges and make telephone
The invention is regarded as especi
ally valuable for long-distance use, as
it gives a clear and easily audible
tone. It will probably get its first practical test for commercial purposes over
Maj. Squires la regarded as one of the ablest men in the army along
scientific lines, and Is an electrical expert- He is considered the peer of al
most all the scientific commercial men, and he has already Invented many
LONGS FOR THE FOOTLIGHTS
Among the scores of American girls
who are gaining fame as disciples of
the '•unusual" In some form or other
may be mentioned Miss Jane Haskell,
daughter of ex-Gov. Charles Haskell,
of Oklahoma. Naturally, one would
think that this pretty western girl had
all that was necessary to make hei
life an ideally happy one. Youth, so
cial position, the pleasures of a re
fined home, horses to ride and the
most healthful invigorating air in all
the world to breathe—surely sh6
should count herself among the favor
ites of fortune. But she doesn't.
Rather, she pines. What for? The
stage! Once somebody told this
brown-eyed little Jane that she had
talent and never since has she been
quite happy, quite contented. After
much argument and teasing and a few
tears she persuaded her parents to
let her study “dramatic art” ana
that's what she's doing now.
Recently she made her debut as an
amateur actres—and those who witnessed the event say that no veteran of
the boards ever outdid the governor’s daughter when it came to an evidence
of earnest purpose to win out. Jane says she will succeed if work counts for
Miss Haskell |s decidedly independent of thought. She isn't a suffragette
however, and to prove how ardent an "anti” she is she recently challenged
Dr Ruth A Gay, member of the Oklahoma State Female Suffragette associa
tion. to settle the suffragette question with boxing gloves.
Taking an Advantage
Patience—And was I missed at the
sewing circle today T
Patrice—Indeed, you were.
“And did any of the women take ad
,Tentage of my absence to say any
“Oh, yes; two of them talked nearly
the whole afternoon!"—Yonkers
The Supreme Test.
“Do that couple near you really love
“Do they? I have absolute proot of
“What Is ltr
"He smokes the cigars she buys
“And she wears the hats he selects.”
FRENCH BEAN COFFEE,
A HEALTHFUL DRINK
The healthiest ever; you can grow
it in your own garden on a small
patch 10 by 10, producing 50 pounds or
more. Ripens in Wisconsin 90 days.
Used in great quantities in France,
Germany and all over Europe. Send
15 cents in stamps and we will mail
you a package giving full culture di
rections as also our mammoth seed
catalog free, or send SI cents and get
in addition to above 10,000 kernels
unsupassable vegetable and flower
seeds—enough for bushel^ of vege
tables and flowers. John A. Salzer
Seed Co., 182 S. Sth St., La Crosse, Wis.
An old Pennsylvania German living
in the mountains had a hard three
hours' dusty walk to accomplish one
morning and he rose very early to
make his start. He had gone but a
little way when he was overtaken by
an automobile, which was probably
the first that had passed along that
way. The driver picked up the old
man and they were at his destination
in about 20 minutes.
“Danks so much awfully mit de
ride. If I had known myself to be
her already two hours in front of de
clock yet I vud be at home fast asleep
already to start unless I knew you
vud not have picked me up since.”
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 sufficient
strength to stiffen, without thickening
the goods. Try Defiance Starch and
you will be pleasantly surprised at the
improved appearance of your work.
"What you need,” said the kindly
friend, “is a change of air. You should
leave the city a bit—forget cares and
worries. Travel! Breathe the pure
ozone of the prairies. Go out to Mon
tana and shoot mountain goats!”
The listless one bristled.
“Montana!" he snorted. “Why, I
know a mountain goat in Newark!”—
New York Times.
Important to Rlothers
Examine carefully every bottle oI
CASTORIA. a safe and sure remedy for
infants and children, and see that it
i Signature of
1 In Use For Over 30 Years.
The Kind You Have Always Bought.
The Glamour of the Show.
“When Dustin Stax was a boy he
1 would work like a slave carrying wa
ter to the elephant,’’
"Yes. And now he works just as
hard carrying diamond necklaces to
BEAUTIFUL POST CARDS FREE.
Send 2c stamp for five samples of our
very best Gold Embossed. Good Luck,
Flower and Motto Post Cards; beautiful
colors and loveliest designs. Art Post Card
Club, 731 Jackson St.. Topeka, Kan.
“Does your husband go in for golf?”
| asks the caller.
“No,” she answers. “He goes out
' fo^ it.
Stiff neck! Doesn't amount to much,
but mighty disagreeable. You will bo sur
prised to see how quickly Hamlins Wizard
Oil will drive that stiffness out. One
night, that’s all.
On the Stage.
“We’ve got to get somebody to play
this light part.”
“Why not the electrician?”—Balti
Dr. Pierce’s Pleasant Pellets cure consti
pation. Constipation is the cause of many
diseases. Cure the cause and you cure
the disease. Easy to take.
Progress in the human racd de
pends less on getting ahead than on
nr.es cired in « to 14 days
rourflnisrffist will retucd money If PAZO OINT
MENT fail* to care act ca*© of Itching. lilind.
Bleeding or Protrcdlna Piles in 6 to 14 days. Soc.
It Is easier to borrow from a new
friend than it is to pay back what
you owe an old one.
Many who u«od to smoke 10c cigars now
buy Lewis’ Single Binder straight 5c.
There is a lot of difference between
making good and making others good.
The Secret of Health
is well known to users of
Bitters. They know from
experience that it not only
makes health but preserves
it as well. Surely, then
the Bitters is the medicine
you need to restore vour
appetite, tone the stomach,
correct bilious spells and
make life a pleasure. It is
also excellnet in cases of
Colds and Grippe.
M VE«s'ml', *“* ,or ,rr*
MYERS*DILLON DRUG CO.. Omaha, Nab.
to wll territorial rights for and .„kuTT
Nebraska. pivtpv'.cd by c S patoiitahLMlK*Ute ?’
technical no» bul
PrtcwantJ lem. modem£ l towtory
to T. U. C N,b IOr 1“Iora*
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