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About The Loup City northwestern. (Loup City, Neb.) 189?-1917 | View Entire Issue (March 9, 1911)
Cociianl Sufferer From Chron
ic Catarrh Relieved by
Mr* X n.
1 was s coo- |
wet wtiiu 1
ttm-. rtri-X 1
ewtsirt. I .
* Sr^ere :ai»
«TT aat bur»
t* la tbe toy j
cf sty toi. !
T'st* ra ai
BjOT. X PUS
Ibt << =: aria
y « e to ratio®.
Ktc -*r *r*
ka jrai — -X
** ‘ a Kra. J. H. Bsjr.gnA
1— - ; . . »-r*urt eoagh *-J fr--uei5t
*.**— j cf V.— -'u* c f r ra tri.ch it
•r- wi I eoaid j -t rec vV«r. Sir tcjxeia
*:» » it— .rae a£«- ei. causing ul-rxt.ing
•rta- of t -- -rtiii— 1 tffc-d mr.ur
rwaedue*. art. -jj gave *!y ustjonsj
TT-i.rf or 3.0 r- . f at all I at law tried
l*wai. ar.S fc i **-•» Cmyr I »_* re
Brrd cif tire 1 ice! desasmg»*«»t. After
twine fine beetles I eras ea'twSy cured.
J » -t . - re — -need the use cf
I'tr— _u. cui a. ■■■—•-> gr^-ciod.”
Hare a tit *fco itwf a? a big
c t... j .» t.. unahltg a i.ttle o&e.
Ie | . - ■ p. *33 eegtreewted.
e : * . ...» *. *>■ i6 r;i ■:
ee»-. fivTiv i. iim ...ad t» ». IA get
Tie test of »feet be* yt»m are ei j
eat-d i* < _r. }oj do * ... * jam ought
»t*: > .git »t* ’ • jam east to
a.- !• or t».f ii< .* r* r,«-a er
• .« T*e*V'« -Vaii-aro* f-~ f^Ve
• ' > e ’ x **- r SI • rrm* i.» o
•1 - :• It D
Ji» - - 4 - . St-?- . .\ S.
wr*t Was Me?
Vji Hc'le LuaLatid U a jiara
* • !»* > Wbj didn't goo nia-ry
ax a v .x
□!»OST CARDS FREE
t.O-» MO*- ‘ 1.1 *! « * f . V >T
• k « j-TVtx co'.. f. aoi
> H e- C ard Oul . 711
J. • . x I ait: ioc t*i
mo a nr* (arw sum
V-t K. fc'i’i.- » Marta. I*»« l»-en
<f * *-■■■ «-■ i-4 *:> far t« ».-• d *rf
•ns rincbaa 'Car imnnnng noon, after
/ ’ x *-.d i a : tan lu ■ on** rued if
111 t**..«* «•-: »irry t 1 go in*.® a
d:2- rent room "*
*1 »a« Jobs :fc- t *.«r. smack:: r
b*» -at t-■» a* be »•-*.* out. Had
t* •■—*tab x# angtA.bg Katie?"
4a - f t..*" SKMttTcht*
*TB Aaf ««• t- d ma'am"" naked
lfce pr» t* wfcMixg gdsl
Mo- cltf L.s i*
"»«. turd )»■ smacking
C.-nc lax am'" I'cmber* !%»*:• *txat
A wesnae's Letter.
CPem*-*. It t» ge*e-afl» adm.tied
• ft'- *• :» *L*t lien
Id V - ■ -! !'*• i * Li' el r-4 I'Ve red
(Ke rtskaon Cor tkda mi* Mufti g T xc
* ■ c jiO *» taeuxilg X* I»f *L»- one * r
eta'.lid triad m** a •toiaCi fetter.
TV*' i* abeafrt a tet4*-d meaeixg.
Uiiut *i.*a* - ..** of a W-ti-r *«*t as
•A* rtaj log t a g .•? ■ e «« a as*l>. in a
• *.* *i-*’ -» A?. - it . m-' on**, and
art. an. ege up effect And. af‘*r all.
fe*r bead* lees a *'ulp parnaml
k’ <■, <*2 *b* ton? VVI tAe*. silo lid
a » id .at a 1* -*r errs» to itavri L* i
i»a- ta> j!*' to the person ac
Sf» 'i*d. J - *' .. lr tir letter* of K4S'
boo t gr • *. a|»«i »rtt*-*, *1 send gox
tis* , sonde if rafar,' because be
»• .* do* xd go* L»e inroad* Of
A Doctor's » «n rcod.
TEer* ar* no !_•.»• *.< t *«f mea ca
•art ".as ‘.t» Aartira. »U »Ut they
ti - tb. > u > t~»u i error ta*y aro
u.a. > apt to tau tuust ud staaly
•d:—hk® id tW lor:.
A <i»> is :<.:r Is tUt of a practi
floiir <*■» of tie #aud old art. jol. m bo
fc*** a T-u. Hi* p^ala. tatanWMd
tan* tteem Bo d revert# up:
"1 fc*d ala ay* bad as In lease preja
4lr* »l i I cat mam a as ucaar
ru »! i* tad u&reaooBablr. a*a.t*t ail
b - Ely ad««rda*4 fonda H*bc». t
nc read a Bso cd tie maay ads' of
Crajo-Nsts. uar tcotad lb* food tin
laar a Titter
“»’bli. la Cbrlatf for ay
beallb M< *Sftti&# ay - cn.e#t*t aoe.
• bo Laa four od tb*- rifideat. healths
eat Bttb boy* I rt«r ita, l ate ay
fcrti C»i of Grape V.ta food for sep
pe*- a.tb BJ BrJe frmndaoBS
“I became **e**c.B#ly fcad of It
mod. ha** ***** a park*#* of It *T*ry
«*•* dtoco and ft&d h a detidoB*. re
fresh!*# aid a’-etr&er.tna food >11
Itf bo lli eC*e>* atiotrf eauata# so
ertictatleoa «»1tb afcirb 1 a** for
mer!* aort trwliec >. bo ***** of
(■Ha*** Batter*. bot dhtnu of »txm
erb Is aay »*y
“There la bo orber food that agree*
• tb me as a*;', or *••* t* !i#bt’y or
ptMuaatly upoo ay otemarh as thi*
“I sa r*roe#er end more S'*!**
•tor* I tec** the see ctf Gratr Sou
that I bar* ieet for 1* year*, and
am a* w*n troubled *ltb cause*
Bad f dnvHdaa * Xaste *!**-• ty
y »* - f*o far ..- Cr ek V rt
/Leeb la pkxa for tbe famous Uttle
hoik “TV* Ro*d to V*Dr21t"
“There'* a Ibeiaor “
lerterf • mem
•• *»•**. TV*
tall mt Sum
BDiiwn used to spin the
* *ur r* nin-d to raise.
For work and holidays.
T - - '.ir w ; —is dusty new,
N r *Jf as st -at. ! ww n.
- - : vs st- i-id hrv*ohes now
W . r.«ke ’em t>y ma hine.
f> ■•n 'he liquid diet must be strict
v m;.ir.ta:ne<i in food for the inva
lid \ v riety of liquid foods are
• • ■ - to know how to prepare to
a*.. d monotony.
(’ ’•n the person who objects to
:• n. til take aibutnenized milk, or
by riving it a little sparkle with
t; na s water, it will be taken
9 i h enjoymt nt.
barley water and rice water are
•twen to retl-Kt - ..x itive condi
tion i a • y water hating ihe pref
Toast wattr is v- ry beneficial in
•• - a. . .. :.r. 1 .. »a'( - may
fen 1» ?■'-.lined when other foods
t..- I- resitted in the stomach.
Clam water and cocoa are also
• d ;■ :r.< u.-t- a secretion of moth
(•a- -a! manr is often given to
d» - - It is 'he old-fashioned
c - k : r a hot summer day. as it
may t- drank wi»h safety where Ice
vir-er w, j’.d be injurious.
.1.- - of fruits dilui-d with
or h c wu’er are often used in
ne-s f. r a fever patient. The di
'* ti ; .:c« - ate most beneficial, as they
:.r* !it:r and mildly stimulating.
They nr- valuable, aiso. for the salts
. t d a .Js they contain. lemons are
!*-.:• r. >t commonly used, as they
j'f always in the market.
beef essence is given when a con
«• used ft rm of food is necessary. To
-•-...ire if Wipe a half pound of
nd --*ak cut three-fourths of an
ti 'bi r. and plat it in a heated
Vo-.br broil three minutes over a
. ar fire, turning every ton seconds
"o prevent the escape of the juices.
<*,' n a hot plate and cut in haif
• • fc gash the pieces several
•: •- tr. - .* * side, then squeeze
wi'h a fr:.:' press to get all the juice,
r d • .rn info a cup set in hot water.
>- .- ti with suit Fse care that the
do not g. ' too ho: or they will
Five Gcod Recpes.
Egg ReitsK—Iti a ski,let try out two
of saJt pork cut in cubes: in
if 1 • r. a cut: .1 <i bread cut in
• 1 * s Add an e ; :a! amount of cold
; ■ - cjt in 'in. ar.d when brown
. : t *o -eg- slightly beaten. Heat
»■ >»ly. stirring until :tm • eg la cooked.
This makes a esc* breakfast or sup
Po*-*-css—TL:s dish is much like
tie * .■! 1 aahuor.ed scrapple. Cse a
pi*-c*- A. pot roast uncooked, about
* •• • • jv ■ >. Grind it fine through the
t. - ' ;:•*". add nog. nr*s of wat* r
and tv cups ot corn meal stirred in,
tr is*-., n with t-a't and pepper. Cook
1> tv ho ,rs P*>ur out into a
• g tin •-* c -il and use cut in slice*
tiEii fri-d brown, for breakfast.
Egg Dainty.—To half a cup of water
*d<: the thinly-pared rinds of an or
• :a. . lemon Vllowr them to re
t .ut lor half an hour Squeeze the
. ‘ on orange and lemon into a
I i' wj i cid water, add to
• t. *-: *t-.;ul of gelatine and stir
-1 r *h tire i.-il quite hot. but not
■Eg Remove from fire and cool,
t:.* r .da wei: en igp Pour into
at. u and tarn out when set.
Concord Cream.—This is one of the
: :.-*r»i ■ - of '!• sserts. as it is.
ac • rr.i.b , of a most charming
r M \ a jint oi cream, a cup and
' of grip* juu e a half of a cup
. * a: >1 lemon Juice to taste.
bring* out the color
of f!-• grajie as well as th<- flavor,
pr. ■ nd s* rve in tali glasses gai
Eir*«. w.’h awoetened whipped
tea: .rd ch ; ped pistachio nuts.
Egg*. Waldorf Style.—Arrange
: cried *gr r. buttered toast and
.rroutid wrh »,r:,wn mushroom sauce
.. a l-rolled m .shroom cap on
AT *!■»« yau am] you will
know' what you are worth.
■ : would mend one. all would be
A Standard Bread.
A» all over our country. In county
and state faint, and in contests of
ail kind* 'he women and girls are
bringing the work of their hands In
•ewitg and cookery to be judged,
»< ne«d to have a larger vision and
a better idea of standards. The Tast
majority of women cook as their
mothers did before them and often
that knowledge U very limited as
the exhibits at the fairs will attest
Take bread for example. The most
< omn.ua article of food made in our
Teaching a Lesson.
As the car swung sharply around
'rote Shaker street not a man arose
to offer hu seat to tve handsomely
gowned metnun who was clinging des
■ermiel? to one of the straps Where
upon Mrs Kyckers. who wa= sitting
next to her husband, exclaimed, in
dignuttly. “1 think it is just shameful
for all you men to stay seated and
make that poor woman stand!”
Mr. K y< kers was not impressed
“Do you know mho that woman is?"
homes; hardly two women will agree
as to a good loaf, so our contests are
doing great work in getting the wom
en to see a loaf of bread which in the
judgment of the judge aprroaches the
ideal. It is most important that the
judge should be a qualified one. as
otherwise she rosy have a wrong
One judges bread in much the same
way that grains and corn or stocks
The shapely brown loaf, weighing
a pound, has a dome-shaped, well
rounded top and a rich brown crust
showing that it has been well baked.
The flavor should be good, the odor
sweet and nutty, with never an odor
of yeast and texture even. The
pores in bread should never be larger
than a grain of wheat.
Very little yeast should be used.
The kind is immaterial as “starter;”
home-made yeast, dry or compressed,
all make excellent tread when well
mixed. This ar.d the kneading is the
secre* of fine-grained bread.
I’read should be kneaded until it
feels springy and elastic under the
hands: usually it takes atom twenty
There is a right way to knead bread,
and if it is r ot well kneaded the re
suits will show it.
To knead bread use the palms of
the bands without a great deal of
: force. After each pressure turn the
' dough with the left hand a quarter
way round. In this way the yeast
plant and gases given off are evenly
A loaf should raise until it is double
its bulk, and a pound loaf should
bake from forty-five to fifty-five min
Care of Milk. Cream and Butter.
There are two things absolutely es
semia! in the care of milk products,
and they are both so important that
it is hard to know which should come
lirst—cleanliness and coolness.
Milk that is cleanly milked into
'terilized pails and quickly cooled and
kept from ihe contamination of germs
! in the air will keep sweet for a long
One of our enterprising dairymen
sent a bottle of milk to Paris at the
time of the exposition. It made the
| j irn*y over and back, a trip of 2S
days, and was stil! sweet. There was
no preservative used, and the only
precaution was to have the dishes and
j bottle perfectly sterile, cooling the
imik at once and keeping it all the
time at a low temperature. This
seems a good while to keep milk
weet, but it shows what cleanliness
uad a low temperature can do with
The best method for keeping rniik
is to keep it from the air. as many
, bacteria ge* into milk from the air.
The bacteria in warm rniik are in
'he idea! medium for growth and re
production. A variety of bacteria re
produce by division, and a generation
of bacteria may grow in 20 minutes.
As thousands of bacteria can play hide
and seek through a needle's eye. ore
can appreciate the number contained
in a drop of milk. They cannot grow
and multiply if the milk is kept cool.
In making butter one of the most
i common mis'akes is the keeping of
the cream too long: such butter lacks
the good Savor which is the most de
sirable qualify in butter
Another mistake often made by
! butter makers is over-working of but
ter. After churning and the butter is
in li mps the size of kernels of corn,
drain off the butter milk and wash the
butter in good cold water to remove
the butter milk before it becomes
packed in a lump. It will need more
washing in the butter bowl, but work
it as little as possible. Overworked
butter has no grain and is salvey in
appearance. Cut into the butter with
a knife and break off a piece. If it
breaks off iike broken steel it is of
Beans at Thefr Best.
No two cooks quite agree on the
methods of making beans do their
best, and when after petting and coax
ing and nursing the savory mess—
well oiled and mellowed with bacon
boiled into the heart of it—the proud
cook will ask. after dishing out a
quart or two for trial, "Well, how do
you like my beans?” as if by no pos
sibility could they be like any other
beans cooked in the same way, but
must needs possess some special virtue
of which he alone is master, writes
John Muir in the Atlantic. Molasses,
sugar, or pepper may be used to give
desired flavors; or the first water may
be poured off and a spoonful or two of
ashes or soda added to dissolve or
soften the skins more fully, according
to various tastes and notions. But,
like casks of wine, no two potfuls are
exactly alike to every palate. Some
are supposed to be spoiled by the
moon, by some unlucky day, the beans
having been grown on soil not suit
able, or the whole year may be to
• blame as not favorable for beans, etc.
"No," his wife retorted, “I don't
know who she is; and it doesn't make
any difference who she is; she's a
I woman, and ought to be treated with
Mr. Kyckers spoke patiently, “My
! dear," he said, “she is the wife of the
trolley company's president.”
“She is not what you would call a
real bridge whist fiend.”
"No; not a real bridge whist fiend
; She stops for meals.”
ANGORA GOATS VALUABLE
AS PASTURE SCAVENGERS
One Animal to Acre Will Keep Briers. Weeds and Bashes
Completely Subdued on Land That Is Inclined
to Grow Up In Wood.
Angora Goat and Dees.
My experience with the Angora
goat for the past five years has
; roved that one goat to the acre will
keep the briars, weeds and bushes com
pletely subdued in land that is in
clined to grow up in blackberry briars
and hickory, oak. red bud. dogwood,
sumac and similar growths, writes Ru
fus Lester of Wayne county W. Va.,
in the Orange Judd Farmer. At the
same time, the land will yield as much
pasture for horses, cattle, hogs or
sheep as it would if the goats were not
on it. All kinds of stock seem to do
well in the same pasture with the
For the goat to be of best service
the underbrush should be cut out or
fire should run through the woods, so
as to kill the small timber. The large
timber should he girdled so as to kill
it. and the gcats will then keep the
sprouts down until the roots of the
timber die out and blue grass will sod
the land. This will require about
The Angora goat is not afraid 01
dogs and can protect itself well against
their attacks. They are fond of but
ting each other in play, but I never
saw one attempt to fight other stock.
It requires some kind of fence to
keep the goat in which he cannot
stand on the top of or climb up. The
best fence for Angora goats is the
woven wire fence. This fence need
not be over 40 or 42 inches high. The
fence must be close to the ground, so
they cannot crawl under. When their
hair is long enough to protect them
goats will often crawl through a
barbed wire fence, if the wires are not
very close or the posts close together j
'fith the wires well stretched. Goats
will not jump over any fence, thev i
want to climb up. and then they will
jump down, or they will jump up on j
top of the fence and then down: but i
they never jump over a fence like a
mule or steer.
Shoald be Placed in Ground While
Dormant In Well Brained Soil
With Hole Lersc Enough
to Spread Roots.
By PROF. JOHX W. 1.1.OTD. Illinois
1. When to plant fruit trees: While
they are dormant: while the ground is
in a workable condition; late in the
fad after growth has stopped, or
■ arly in the spring before it has be
2. Where? In well-drained soil.
3. How? Dig an ample hole; spread
the roots out in their natural position
and pack tine earth around them. It is
handy to separate the clods from the
tine soil in digging.
There is always a balance between
•he roots and branches of a tree, sc if
nacy roots have been cut off in dig
ging the tree from the nursery, a cor
responding amount of the top must
■one off. If trees are planted in the
all some precaution should be made
gainst their being heaved out of the
round by alternate freezing :.nd thaw
:::g. This can be dene by spreading
thick layer of straw or manure
iround the tree.
There are four essential points in
ae care of fruit frees. They are: l.
Tillage. 2. Fertilization. 3. Pruning.
Protection from enemies.
Tillage is just as necessary in tree
•lising as in corn raising, and for the
nine reasons: To avoid the competi
on of other plants, to conserve mois
ure and to render plaJt food avail
Intelligent pruning is also very nec
essary to raising fruit. Each bud on
a tree is capable of giving rise to a
branch, and if every branch is allowed
to grow the tree will become too
dense. We must thin out the branches
in the tree tops or we will have little
fruit. It takes moisture to develop an
apple and sunlight to color it: so the
foliage must not be too thick. Pruning
Is also employed to make the tree as
sume the desired shape. It should
also distribute the large branches equi
distantlv, as nearly as possible. It is
always best to grow a good strong
branch on the southwest side of the
tree, where the hot suns and strong
winds come from.
In pruning, we should cut the limb
in such a way that it will heal quickly.
To do this the limb should always be
cut as close to the body as possible,
and parallel with it. A saw should be
used, and the wound must be coated
over with white paint or something
similar, to prevent weathering and in
fection from bacteria or fungus
growths. Another important thing is
to keep trimming off the ends of the
| limbs on young trees.
There are three kinds of enemies j
: that trees must be protected from,
i fir?* of these includes rabbits. !
! twice, etc. A tall piece of heavy paper
| 'ipd around the base of the young tree, j
: or .. piece of wire screening will set
| tie this matter. The second class of j
°nemies contains the insects, of which ]
the scale insects are the most danger- I
Dus. The scale insect can be controlled
by spraying with a lime-sulphur wash
and the chewing insects by sprayinr
with paris green. The third class of
enemies consists of fungus diseases.
These can be controlled by spraying j
with Bordeaux mixture, which is com
posed as follows: Four pounds copper
sulphate, four pounds lime. 50 pounds
Best Lubricant for Machinery.
Where the pressure is heavy the
lubricant should be thick in order to
resist being squeezed out under the
load. For light pressures oil should
be used. Thus for a wagon heavy
grease is best, while for a cream sep
arator of high speed a thin oil is
necessary in order that its viscosity '
wili not add to the friction. Solid
substances in a finely divided state,
such as graphite, are often used ef
fectively to reduce friction. This is
regarded as a good practice in hand
ling the bearings of a windmill, which
can only be looked after occasionally.
Orchard and Garden Neglected.
Most farms have some fruit trees on '
them, and on most farms there is some
pretense at garden-making: but in the I
great majority of cases both the or- '
chard and garden have been regarded
as small affairs and given little atten
Too Many Roosters.
Most farmers keep too many roost
ers in proportion to the hens. This is
a prime cause of infertility in eggs.
An over-fertilized egg is often yolk- I
less, and is always infertile. One cock
to ten to fifteen hens is sufficient for
Peaches on Grape Vines.
It is reported that near Greensburg,
Ind.. a large grape vine in some man
ner became inoculated with a seeding
or shoot from a peach tree and last
season grew a half dozen well-formed
Diet has an important effect upon
the fertility of eggs.
UNSUSPECTED WATER DANGERS
The diagrams show the possibility of wells and springs being polluted
by material conducted through tubular water passages in clay soils or even
through limestone rocks.
Grass Lands in Grain.
Humus making crops are such
grasses as timothy, clover, blue grass,
broom grass and alfalfa. It has been
found grass land plowed is under bet
ter conditions of moisture and freei
from weeds than land that has grown
FRENCH BEAN COFFEE.
1 CENT A POUND
It will grow in your own garden.
Ripening here in Wisconsin in 90
days. Splendid health coffee and cost
ing to grow about one cent a pound.
A great rarity; a healthful drink.
Send us today 15 cents in stamps
End we will mall you package above
coffee seed with full directions and i
our mammoth seed and plant cata
log free. Cr send us SI cents and we
add 10 packages elegant Cower and
unsurpassable vegetable seeds, suffi
cient to grow bushels of vegetables
and flowers. Or make your remittance
40 cents and we add to all of atove 10
packages of wonderful farm seed spe
cialties and novelties. John A. Salzer
Seed Co.. 1S2 S. Sth St., La Crosse. Wis.
- Some women are good to look at.
but bad to be tied to.
Will purify your blood, clear
your complexion, restore your
appetite, relieve your tired feel
ing, build you up. Be sure to
take it this spring.
Get it ii ti^ual llqnid form or chocolated
tablets called ^irsaubs. 100 Doses $J.
A COUNTRY SCHOOL FOR GIRLS
in New York City. Best features of coun
try and city life. Out-of-door sports on
s. hool park of 35 acres near the Hudson
River. Academic Course Primary Class to
Graduation. lApper class for Advanced
Special Students. Music ana An. Writo
for catalogue and terms
• a lacs«lbs IH-t. limtit itcnt. «r 2j3r< St.IsLH V
■- - .. .. ...
»V; | ALCOHOL-3 PER CENT
Megetabie Preparation fcr As -
*"£ the Stomachs and Bowels of
Ti. r;."uLOjiiJL mi.11
v|\*— - — ♦* — =ZZ
^ Opium,Morphine nor Mineral
ai Not Narcotic
>• so?* DrumEimarat
()• | S**J '
JfxS***sa • \
| p££-. I
A* flu • |
:S W - I
L C yy ^^yrrf-i 9r /
,S*.t A perfect Remedy for Constipa
x? tion, Sour Stomach Diarrhoea
•■iI Worms.Convulsions Feverish
s'l ness and Loss OF SLEEP
J51, ; fac Simile Signature of
' ' ' '
O Tke Centaur Company.
^ ‘ NEW YORK.
N^Guaranteed under the Foodai
_ Exact Copy of Wrspper.
The Kind You Have
Vmi ecarawa MaM>r. new tori oitt.
F” DISTEMPER Eg&tZ
, i Sure cure and positive preventive, no matter bow horses at any stage are Infected
1^ ;« or "exposed." Liquid.g. van on the tongue -. arts on the Blood and Gland*- expels the
if poisonous germs from tLe body. Cares Distemper In Dogs and Sheep and Cholera la
Poultry. Laftrest selling 11 restock remedy. Cures La Grippe among human beings
and’saline kidney remedy. 50c and •; a bntt'e. and *10 a dosen. Cut thisou\
Keep It. vhow to your druggist. vho will get It for you. Free Booklet, "Distempec
Causes and Cures. * Special Agents wanted.
SPOHN MEDICAL CO •• ftacteriolosista 60SHEN, IND., U. S. A.
A Terrible End.
“He met with a hard death.”
“How was that?”
“Suffocated by his own hot air in
a telephone booth.”
_ TTLEA CFRED IX * TO 14 DAT?
l amr iru.tfr'ft will refund money If PaZO 0!?IT
VENl to cure any ca»e of Itching. Blijid.
o.eecilag or Pre trudin* Piles m 6 to 14 day:*. Mki.
Modesty is to merit as shades to
figures in a picture; giving it strength
and beauty.— Bruyere.
A cup of Garfield Tea before retiring
will insure that all-important measure, the
daily cleaning of the system.
Common sense in an uncommon de
gree is what the world calls wisdom.
Rrs. Winslow's Soothing Syrup for Children
teething. soft**ns the reduces inflamma
tion. allays pain, cures wiud colic. 25c a bottle.
People seldom improve when they
have no model but themselves to copy
Lewis Single Binder cigar is never
doped—only tobacco in its natural state.
The reward of a thing well done is
to haTe done it.—Emerson.
Garfield Tea has brought good health to
thousands! Lneuualed for constipation.
Give a girl a present, and she will
not worry about the future.
22°/o IN 6 MONTHS
Our clients who acted on our advice
in the purchase of only three estab
lished dividend - paying stocks made
92.1% on their investment between
August 3, 1910 and February 14, ign.
Or at the rate of 184.2% annually.
We have prepared a handsome "booklet
telling bow this was done, explaining the
operation of trading in the stock market,
and showing how enormous profits can be
made with a minimum of risk. THIS
BOOKLET IS FREE FOR THE ASKING.
WRITE FOR IT TODAY
CHARLES A. STOKEHAM & CO.
56 Broad Street New York City
(Rheumatism and Gout)
i_ PROMPTLY BELIEVED BY |
ISAFE& EFF ECTI VE 5 0 &$ 1.1
1 DRUGGISTS. I
5 Fine POST CARDS CDCC
Send only 2c stamp and meivej (111
5 v*ry finest Gold Embossed Cards! Sinaia
FREE, to introduce post card offer.
Capital Card Co.. Dept. 19, Topeka* ir*m
W. N. U-, OMAHA, NO. 10-1911.
Remedies are Needed
Were we perfect, which we are not, medicines would ^
not often be needed. But since our systems have be
come weakened, impaired and broken down through —
indiscretions which have gone on from the early ages,
through countless generations, 'remedies art needed to
aid Nature in correcting our inherited and otherwise
acquired weaknesses. To reach the seat of stomach -
weakness and consequent digestive troubles, there is
nothing so good as Dr. Pierce’s Golden Medical Discov
7» " wunjvuuu, uinaca rrom nauve medic
ml root*—sold for over forty years with great satisfaction to all users. For
WeakStom«;h, Biliousness, Liver Complaint, Pain in the Stomach after raring,
Heartburn, Bad Breath, Belching of food, Chronic Diarrhea and other Intestinal
Derangements, the ‘Discovery” is a time-proven and most efficient remedy.
Y°q can’t afford to acoapt a secret nostrum as a substitute for this noo-slco
nouc, medicine or mots courosmoN, not even though the urgent dealer may
thereby make a little bigger profit.
. Dr. Pieroe’s Pleasant Pellets regalete and invigorate stomach, liver and
bowels. Sugar-ooated, tiny granules, easy to take aa candy.__
L. DOUGLAS /
_ •2'?*3»3-.*°&*4ShoesI'!!»SB (
W. L. Douglas shoes cost more to make than ordinary shoes. PS
because higher grade leathers are used and selected with'greater W
®*re* These are the reasons why W. L. Douglas shoes are guar- i
anteed to hold their shape, look and fit better and wear longer I . j
than any other shoes you can buy. LSjj
Th* genome have W. L Douglas name and the retail
k0**?™* which guarantees full value A
Inr V"SP^ T00 "ttb tb* imntw W.L.Domr!&s sbo€» write _
«a•— m* SSnarssissrMsssBSSHS ~SS.V2IXS.00
« „ ^—:
£®*r Denrer. One mile from R.R. Station.
Full Water Right*-—Good House. Barn.
Corral*, ail fenced. Liberal Terms. o. W.
BONBLA*D Cft, Sth Floor, lat National
Bank Rid*., Denver. Colo. Send for nor
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