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About The Loup City northwestern. (Loup City, Neb.) 189?-1917 | View Entire Issue (June 1, 1911)
The Loep City Northwester!
I V Bt'KLEiCH. Publisher
LOUP CITY. - • NEBRASKA
VALUE OF IMAGINATION.
KUitraJlr cat br oort Inter
■UM t» Ibr person at vivid imagima
in tbic is as# who Uvea only for
1 - imiUN things shorn him and
• bo Ion ta 4r«a u bis bsry wills
xeenuoa reality bears heavily upon
Usl » r to oaf Husk that * ven the
Bsc of affairs weald Sad the lodul
put* of a lew day dreams detrimental
a bis isterests. while ta tbasa who
«4 cat) epos the serious side uf Ufa
ew dreams of what perhaps stay remit
a peas would art as a took epos tired
servos, says the ('hariestoo News sad
jswbr. Oar dreams are often com
grVsa ta as. and sometimes we find
swrstiww aerlac uaronseioasly with
hem la a world far removed from oar
wal habitation. hot oae whose prom
a*w seem easy of fv.ftlin • tt sod
■ base delights compensate for some
jf the hardships we may. perhaps, be
tpoa ta hear dtuiw our making
The world which is owr idea
1f happiness with all its wOlder of
and all its measure of
world in which we
mrarwlty play as important part—who
las net seer its shining sands and
ait/ turnouts, and flowering paths
secaoeiag telling u how good It is
a live and defying os to resist Its
tppewling call? We cannot all gain
*ta shores and discover long hidden
•orreu. hot. at least, we can tarn its
J*t*us*s ta oar advantage and nake
Kf day dreams oases, as it were, in
-he desert spots of life
James H Collies, writing of “The or
krjy German mind " notes that a pea
“ration age the ch:«< exports of Ger
S*CJ were philosophy poetry, music
tad emigrants, while today she ships
-sachteery. chemicals. textiW and
•eher manofactared products. and the
sen thowght of her competition
‘cares America and has brought Eng
and ta the verge of hysteria. How
saa this come about? Too could
sot aH Germany. and Penasyt
cants ta boat. In the state of Texas
Tet there are upward of 7d.Md.dhV Ger
last With scant natural resources
-he Teuton had ta thlak hard and
sake the heat of H Juan as in schol
arty and scientific research, his agrl
cultural and industrial labors have
man Intense, methodical plodding
■borough He has taught the world
how ta farm. He is supreme in the
actsxentc use of chemicals.
It Is rs'hrr ccanfonabi* to bear that
-to* Qfxtit at experts :a the Lake Su
parler refloe Is decfeedly adverse to
!h» rfc» that the oeppUeo o< Ires ore
•t the peeoeet rate at i»cr*-a*ed use
arm last eaJy a short tlnae Tbo** la
aklsr with the recxai pitit oat Ml
Seas at teas t* the Cascade rat** be
■*d— ■Thosia pretod op la the Ne*
tTiise. bkyrai* aad other raxucea to
As wee* oard at the latter Possibly
a strict aaaty sls at the i ropbecy of
tom Ute for ocr ore supply would
ItorVse that It refers aely to the e*
Matk* at the Mesaho deposits Krea
thea they are predicated oo the mala
teaaar* at a rate at tarrease la tala
Apart fro® the cor
that calcalatloo the fact
kaooa *Hat there are rast d*
at o-e tet practically ua
took lets the eye* of The oriental
h«k into orW that arc opaque
«* Otdhflttl discernment A dt>tk
aa4 a ties light hints as appalling
Calf at ses-tmect Bat socoevhere
the screen ahh ahleh the pa
°tat ("Usamaa holts hi* dignity o!
•oh- *de there beau a heart as read;
•a that at the story at suffering of
hta o»» people a* that at thettnsget
n» to* prone to call him devil The
~hea£U* Chinae* ia perhaps not K
poe* i«»r as bis reputation
A aoo expert says that make* must
he protected For obnooa reasons,
thaoe aho disagree atth him *111 be
afraid to do aajrthieg bet give an
*t»h to subject thecas* lies to aenoaa
The old—rt swat ia See Tork diet
the other day at the age at one hun
dred and seventeen She did not ad
TToaea aivays are and roast it ioa
any ought w he tengher than men.’
■ays Fret Tyler at Amherst college
SBC. an tans ought to tear* it to hit
eke to bring up the kltrbea coal.
Tyler At aay rale
•a are led to be lien
a the vicinity o
Btettah apMTow. S- m-bodj
te»« fond that ti nu th»
Co K, birdie
A Brictea srtetor mmA* a fll*ht at
|4 ai>* l-T klo three
ten. vh*c* hi a reoo'd for four per
.-alao for tamllr
»* fo*l eef* is maktte U»r pretllc
(lea that the 1*11 hourefl y vU! »how
m mnr*i pmrtrltrar artlrtty m the
ont< to mj
oat upon the
>uu fan the sweet scent by;
K. • ause you cannot have the stars.
You art!! not see the slcy.
FIRELESS COOKER RECIPES.
An ideal way of cooking ham is to
let it come to a boil in the kettle, then
put it into the cooker and let it stand
si* hours. If yours is a home-made
cooker you may have to take it out
and reheat once during the time. Then
remove from the water, cut off the
rind, stick a few dozen cloves in it.
and hake an hour in a moderate oven.
If a cup of sweet cider is added to the
water Juat before putting into the
cooker It will add greatly to the
Chicken Soup-—Save the water in
which the chicken has been stewed.
The ne*t day crack the bones of the
fowl, add any of the bits of meat left,
a slice of onion and four tablespoon
t ul» of sago. Hring to the boiling point
and place In the cooker three or four
hours. Strain and reheat, adding a
well beaten egg and the seasoning just
There is no manner of cooking cere
al so perfectly as in a fireless cooker.
Ae a rule the directions on the pack- i
age of cereal gives too short a time
for cooking The tireless cooker
cooks every grain, rendering them
soft and digestible. In cooking grains
and cereals it Is better to set the dish
Into ano'her. boub'e boiler fashion,
havig the heat in the water In the
two dishes This hastens the cooking
Old-Fashioned Oatmeal.—Take one
cup of oatmeal and three and a half '
cups of water Drop the oatmeal Into
the boiling salted water and boil for !
ten minutes, then put into the cooker ,
for four or five hours, or this may be !
put to cook at night and reheated for
breakfast. One has always to hear in
mir.d that there Is no evaporation in
the cooker, so less water is needed to
cook any food.
Hire is a cereal that is beautifully
cooked in a cooker. H at a quart of
milk to the boiling point, add a cup of
rice. salt, cinnamon and sugar to
taste and boll for ten minutes, then
place In the cooker for three hours.
Every grain will be distinct and thor
U'illT supper. a ginxl night's j
'•** »nd a Aw morning have ,
<.■!•• r; r.^u»- a hero of the same man who. |
.: .*-*-. m. a restless night and a
r-». morning would have proved a cow
ard- Ix,r\) Chesterfield.
USES FOR SOUR CREAM.
Sour cream may lake the place of
sweet cream in many cases, in making '
rr.iad dressings, using less of vinegar
and lemon juice in the salad.
Graham Gems.—Two tablespoonfuls
of sour cream is added to one table
spoonfu! of sugar; add one cup of
sweet milk, one cupful of sour milk,
oci' cupful of white flour, sifted with
one Teaspoonful of soda, sal! and ba
ng powder. Add a well-beaten egg.
Bake in hot gem pans.
Cream Biscuits.—Take one quart of
flour with one teaspoonful each of
■uda. salt and baking powder sifted
several times; thea add two large ta
blespoonfuls of thick sour cream and
milk enough to roll out very soft Mix
lightly and hike in a hot oven.
Horseradish Sauce.—This sauce is
usually made using the sweet cream,
but the sour cream, a half cup beaten
with a little salt and sugar, added to
half a cup of freshly grated horserad
ish makes a sauce equally as good.
Hermita.—Take a cupful of thick
sour cream, two cupfuls of brown
sugar, one cupful af chopped raisins,
two-thirds of a cup of butter, two
beaten eggs, one teaspoonful each of
soda, cinnamon, cloves and nutmeg.
Add Cour enough to make as stiff as
can be stirred then drop by teaspoon
fuls on a well-buttered pan. Bake in
a medium oven.
Carrot Pie,—This is not a common
recipe, but one that is highly satisfac
tory. Take a cup of sour cream, one
cup of sugar, a cup of grated carrot,
the yolks of two eggs. salt, cinnamon
and nntmeg to taste Bake in one
crust and cover with a meringue,
using the whites of the eggs and four
tablespoonfuls of powdered sugar.
unaetS*), life. than a arand procession
•»»d a marble mausoleum after a love
*«•'. a»-iC*h life.
The ifci-ga I would not. those I do.
OONTS FOR THE HOUSEKEEPER.
Don't use a pood broom to scrub
«itb when a poor one will do as well.
Don’t open half a dozen cans of
fruit and leave parts of each to spoil.
Don’t forget to pick up the clothes
pins that have fallen to the ground.
Don’t leave corks and stoppers out
Don’t forget to wipe the boiler be
fore hanging It away, or put any uten
Millions for Talk.
The annual report of the Bell tele
phone system. which haa just been
issued. and come supplementary infor
mation. reveals the fact that there are
now something over eight million tel
ephones in use in the United States.
The strictly Bell telephones are 4.030,
C68. and with connections with other
companies—some of them partially or
even wholly owned by the Bell—the
total connected service is 5.882.719.
The Bell has 11.642.212 miles of wire
in use. The total revenue collected in
sils away without thoroughly drying
Don't leave the table linen with its
stains to go into the tubs.
Don't throw away paper bags and
wrapping paper; they are often very
Don’t use silver knives and spoons
in the kitchen.
Don’t let soap lie In dish water or
the scrub pail to waste.
Don't use dish towels for pot hold
ers or napkins for dishtowels.
Don't cut more bread or cake than
is necessary, to dry and be wasted.
Roll and keep all crumbs. Those of
cake may be used in steamed brown ;
Don’t use good sheets on the ironing
Don’t leave the broom standing on |
the broom end; hang them or stand
Don's burn the heater with all the
draughts carrying the heat up the j
Don't leave a little gasoline or oil in
the can each time it goes to be filled.
It Is the little leaks which sink a
Uses for Sand Paper.
When the pans and tins become
rough, use a little sandpaper to
Sometimes the handle of a broom !
is rough; a few strokes of sandpaper
will remedy the difficulty.
Use sandpaper to scrape a burned
kettle and save fingers and utensil.
Sandpaper is a good polisher for
Keep a piece near the gas stove tc
strike- matches on.
HE has beauty enough to mak«
many a man think so. ana
complaisance enough not to contradict
him who shall tell her so.
In trouble, to be troubled is to have youi
FOR THE FIRST PICNIC.
Why not be the first to entertain at
* picnic and relieve yourself from
some of those social debts that have
been hanging over you? The picnic
Is an ideal way of pleasing one's
friends. It may be a porch party, a
iawn fete, a garden party or just a
picnic, according to the environment,
means and desire of the hostess.
The entertainment may be deter
mined by the taste of the people in
A delightful morning or afternoon
may be spent by asking the guests tc
bring their fancy work or sewing,
while one of the number reads aloud.
The reading may be followed by dis
cusslon. For those who like contests
those treating of flowers, birds oi :
fruits are appropriate.
For refreshments, the punch bow ;
may dispense refreshment during the j
afternoon. and later sandwiches :
salads, cakes, ices and coffees are .
Sponge Cake.—Try this deliciout i
cake, to serve with ice cream anc
crushed strawberries: To seven eggs
take half a pound of flour and three
quarters of a pound of sugar, the juice
and rind of a lemon. Pour over the
sugar a half cup of boiling water and
let it boil. Beat the whites and the
yolks together, beating the whole until
it is thick and light. Stir in the flout
lightly, add a dash of salt and the
lemon last of all. Bake in a slow
oven. If properly made this cake wll!
be wonderfully light and delicate.
Pimiento Cheese.—The cream cheese
which we buy in the markets put up
in jars Is so well liked for sandwich
fillings, and may be prepared at home
Take rich cheese grated, and add an
equal quantity of cream cheese: mois
ten with the liquor which comes ovet
the canned red peppers, season with
salt and cayenne and then add as
much of the chopped red pepper as
one’s taste demands.
This cheese is very pretty made Intc
individual balls, decorated with a slice
of stuffed olives.
Says Exercise Is Harmful.
“Office workers should not take ex
ercise after their day's work," said
Dr. E. A. Walker of Boston, who is at
the Arlington. “The root reason is
that though headwork is not exercise
in the sense that it develops the body,
it most decidedly is exercise in that it
induces fag and physical lassitude.
So It 1b almost pathetic for a man to
expect any good to come from taking
more exercise when the exercise in
volved in the day’s work has already
tired him out.
“One takes It that young people
have had sufficient outdoor exercise
reasonably to develop their frames be
fore beginning office work. So when
once they have strxted in the office
in earnest, it is much better for them
to realise at once that their days of
hard physical strain are over and that
henceforth they must confine these ef
forts to week ends and holidays.
“The body and system easily attune
themselves to circumstances, even to
over-civilized and consequently rath
er unnatural circumstances, and in
door headworkers will soon find that
a good state of health can be main
tained with little or no exercise.”—
1910 by the Bell for telphone service
was I1C5.C00.000, an increase of nearly
flC.000,000 over the preceding year.
This Indicates that our annual nation
al talk bill is now running almost $1.
000,000 for each working day of the
“My nerves are unstrung.”
“What’s the trouble?”
“I just now saw a moving picture
which showed all the horrors of a bar
gala counter rush.”
OL.LAND and Switzerland
are the two most favored
resorts of the American
tourist in Europe, for
Dutch shoes and snow
peaked mountains never fail to inter
est the bromide Americans.
And why not be broipodic? The
greatest bromides of all are the peo- I
pie who are afraid of being a bro
mide and scream with emphasis: “I ;
did not kiss St. i
Peter's toe!” “I
did not bring
home a piece of
lava from Ve
suvius!" “I did
not take a snap
shot of a Dutch
windmill!” “I did
not climb Mount
Blanc in Alpine
A bromide al
ways wins out in
the end, for he is
Maurishuis. allowed 80 many .
pleasant and use
M pleasures a sulphide is debarred ,
The Hague is by far the most inter- j
esting and up to date city in Holland.
It seems almost like a cosmopolitan
center. Many languages are spoken
and the people are very gay- The ■
people of The Hague try their best to
imitate the French, both in dress ]
and customs, even speaking French
in their home circles.
In the streetts everything is hustle 1
and bustle, and they are crowded with
Haguers, wagons and milk carts.
We stopped at the Central hotel, and
in all Europe I never saw such a
place. If you ever get dopie and sad
and need excitement, go to the Cen
tral hotel at The Hague. It is a little
hotel with a semi
circle beer gar
den In front,,
which you have
to pass through
to get into ’.he ho
tel. In this cafe,
morning, noon and
night are assem
bled the jolliest,
set of Dutchmen
a little straw nac
with five green
A Dutch Wind
on one side that wave back and forth
when I walk. I always thought the
hat rather nifty, and so did the pat- ;
rons of this beer garden. Every time
I passed through the garden I caused
a great sensation. The men tried to
be polite and stifle their giggles, but
one day a real fat one lost control of
himself as I was passing, and almost
choked over a mouthful of beer. I
turned around an gave him a grin like
a Cheshire cat.
But the wonderful excellence of the
Central hotel does not lie in its beer
garden, but in the dining room beyond,
for in this room is served the most de
licious food cooked on earth.
We arrived at this place late on Sat
urday night, and I decided to go to bed
at once. We could not sleep for the
clatter of the cafe below, which kept
up until 3 a. m. Hardly had this
noise died down until other sounds
There was the shout of the milk boy
and the unmusical sound of scrubbing.
1 looked out of the window. Day was
just beginning to break. In the street
below were milk boys with dogs hitch
ed to their carts, filled with glistening
milk cans. The scrubbing was being
done by the women of the house op
posite. They were polishing the win
dows, the sills, the steps, the pave
ment, and even the street in honor of
I saw the reason for all this cleanly
showing when the people commenced
to go to church, for they all passed
down this street.
This parade to church meant The
Hague in all its glory. There were
the people from the villages In their
voluminous shirts and wooden shoes;
there were the hardy looking middle
class dressed in
a unique style, be
tween the Holland
and the French;
there were the
young girls ar
rayed In white,
and last of all
were the snobs.
The elegant la
dies wore hobble
skirts, and the
certainly have the
The House in the tive figures In the
Woods. world. Done up
in hobble skirts they look like ungain
ly bolsters sliding along. Rough green
cloth Is all the rage here for summer.
The favored kind was rough and prick
ly looking like a peach skin. It made
me hot just to look at it. Of those
sticky, graphic dresses!
Whenever you wish to go anywhere
in The Hague, you must go to the
Plein first. It is the square from
whence lead all roads. Even when a
Haguer dies the funeral starts from
Around the corner from the Plein
—is the famous “Prisoners' Gate"
through which you must pass to the
Mauritius, the art gallery that con
tains many wonderful paintings,
among them many Rembrandts. Far
ther on Is the royal palace. It is a
low white buila
ing and not the
least imposing. It
looks like an old
time, worn out
p u b lie building.
Laiy guards stand
around in front of
the palace hold
ing their guns as
if they weighed
a ton. The Queen
is very much be
loved by the Hol
land people, but
Julian, the little The Prisoners’
princess, is wor- Gate,
shiped. They say Wilhelmina has the
true Holland thrift, and is a wee bit
close about money matters.
On one of the principal squares is
the American conculate. Look at the
picture. Did you ever see such a
queer little dinky building to repre
sent such a big nation as ours? How
ever, the younger members of the
legation make up for the lack of a
beautiful building—at least so think
the Holland girls and tourists. Every
tourist to The Hague visits the "House
in the Woods." It is a beautiful villa
surrounded by trees and flowers.
Here in 1S99 was held the interna
tional peace commission. Twenty
six nations were
the Orange room,
where the dele
gates met, is even
now a sacred rel
S c h eviningen.
watering place, is
just outside of
The Hague. The j
S c h e v 1 ningec
Beach is one of
the widest stretch
es in turope, and ,
I am sure the lady
visitors to this
place will be glad when the harem
skirt comes into use.
The whole place is very much like
Atlantic City, for there are post card
stands, candy booths, fake shows and ,
even the ever interesting fortune
However, Scheviningen has one fea
ture that Atlantic City lacks, and that
is, the hundreds of wicker chairs
standing on the beach. These chairs
have a round top to them that forms
a fine protection from the sun and
Beside ail this array of fashion and
worldliness is posted on the sand
dunes the quaint little fishing village oi
Set sviniegen. It
ts one or the
villager in Hol
and, and the
pea sants here
are tlie real Hol
land people, and
not dressed up
for show, as on
the Isle of Mark
dresses are of
; comber blue and
;ray, and their
aces cave a se- A Street De|ft
nous look to
match their costumes. And this
somber and quietness comes from the
bitter experience these peasants have
lived through, for they are fisher peo
lived through, for they are fisher peo
ple and the sea has swallowed up
many of their men and boys. Visit
or* are not welcome here, and they
eve the stranger with cool disdain,
as much as to say: "Why do you come
here to bother us?”
It is but a short journey from The
Hague to Delft. The stretch of land
between these two places Is very typ
ical of Holland. Wind-mills are scat
tered along—great strong windmills
that look capable of any amount of
work. The flat, well kept roads are
bordered by trees. They are fine
roads for bicycles. The canals are
very much used In Holland. On our
way from The Hague to Delft we pass
ed man.' a towboat loaded with hay
and grain, towed by a slow old nag,
poked up by a fair haired Dutch lad.
Lazy Holland cows dotted the land
scape. They are supposed to give the
finest milk on earth.
Of course, the first thing one ex
pects to find in Delft are little blue
teacups and little white plates deco
rated with little blue windmills. And
the funny part is, they are the first
things to be seen arranged in the
store windows and even in the win
dows of some of the homes.
The streets of Delft are nearly all
canals with side paths along each
edge, and little arching bridges at
The principal sight in Delft is the
Church of St. Ursula. It stands at one
end of a long, open cobble-stoned
square. On the
outside of the
church and print
ed in different
1 a n g u ages are ■
elaborate direc- ]
tions of how to '
to the church on I
week days. The
key must be got j
from the warden, !
who lives in the j
third house from
The Royai Pal
The leit oi tne
church, the house
■with the yellow
roof. The inside of the church is
very plain compared with most
churches, and at the back is a
splendid mausoleum erected to Wil
liam the Silent It looks like a
small tempie dene in white and black
marble. At the feet of William is a
statue of the little dog that saved his
life at Malines. The dog awakened
the prince by barking just as three as
sassins were approaching the prince's
The Latin inscription on the mono- I
ment reads: "To the eternal memory
of William of Nassau, whom Philip
I., scourge of Europe, feared, and
never overcame or conquered, but kill
ed by atrocious guile."
NO REST FOR THE DOCTOR
Man of Medicine Must Always Be In
Readiness for Alleviation of
“Take a day off.” said a friend of
the doctor, seeing that the man of
medicine looked fagged.
'What is the good?" was the reply.
“Whenever I go oft on a holiday some
one is sure to be taken ill and call
upon me for medical advice. I can’t
get away from my profession.”
“Well," suggested the friend, “you
profit financially, that's some consola
“That’s the way it strikes you."
grunted the doctor, and continued:
“The summer before last I thought I’d
go away for a few days with my wife
to a camp I know of in the mountains.
The morning we left town I got my
self up to look as non-professional as
possible, and we set out full of hope
and as Jolly as two schoolchildren.
The express train on which we trav
eled had not much more than pulled
out of the station when I saw a por
ter enter our car and come running
post haste down the aisle. When he
got alongside of me he stopped and
•* 'Dar's a lady dyin‘ in de nex' cyar.
sah! I see you is a doctor. Will you
please come right along, sah?"
"In the face of such an appeal what
could 1 do?
“ 'It's your horrid goatee. Albert.'
my wife whispered, as I rose and fol
lowed the porter.
"The sick woman was in very bad
shape, and It was two hours before I
dared to leave her. As I bade her
goodbv she almost wept with grati
tude—said she could never repay my
kindness, etc., and asked what my fee
was. I told her that there was no
fee. but she insisted that there must
be. so I named a small sum. Pulling
a visiting card out of her satchel she
requested that I would send my bill
to her in New York. I agreed to do
so and went back to my wife just as
the train drew into our station."
"Have you seen your patient since?"
asked the doctor's friend.
“I often see her riding in her auto
“But did you send your bill?” the
"Eh—oh, yes. I've been sending it
regularly every month for the last
“Aeroplane costumes are hideous.*
“That's true, but they are not quite
as ugly as diving suits."
“Umph! The kind Miss KellermaD
wears are all right!”
The eye of a master will do more
work than both his hands.
Built the First Pavement
Cordova. In Spain. Wat First City to
Improve Its Roads—Streets of Lon
don Not Paved In 11th Century.
The oldest pavement of which
there is any record in modern cities
la that of Cordova. Spain, which was
paved with stones by (he Moors in the
middle of the ninth oentury. The
Moors caused water to be conveyed
to the city in lead pipes.
Parts was the next city to pave its
streets; but this civic betterment did
not take pace until the year 11S4. on
which occasion, says Rlgard. the his
torian of Philip H.. "the name of the
city was changed from Lutetla which
it had been previously called on ac
count of Its filthiness.” Those old
streets must have been very bad in
deed. as It was the general practice of
the citisens to keep swine, which
roamed at large and wallowed In the
mire of the public way.
The streets of London were unpaved
In tbe eleventh century; and it Is un
certain Just when the work did be
gin. Holland was not paved until
1417, though it was frequently Impas
sable from the depth of Its mud.
During the reign of Henry VIII. many
of the streets were "very foul and full
of pits and sloughs very perilous and
noxious, as well for all the king’s sub
jects on horseback as on foot, and
with carriage.” Smithfield was with
out pavement until 1614.
The now beautiful Berlin allowed
its streets to go without even a clear
ing or cleaning until the middle of
the seventeenth century; and until
1681 It was a popular practice to place
pig pens Immediately beneath the
front windows of the houses. Every
kind of filth and dirt was thrown into
the streets of Warsaw up to the com
paratively recent year of 1823.
The value of gems' produced In the
United States was $100,000 greater In
1000 than the year previous, being
for the former $534.3S0. The increase
is due chiefly to the larger yield o!
turquoise, tourmaline, variscite. clory
soprase. californite and kunsite. Word
comes that the following stones show
a decrease In value: Bergl. garnet
peridot and topaz. Benitoite is a uew
gem of great beauty resembling the
sapphire. It is named for the county
in California where found. A new
emerald locality has been discovered
in North Carolina on the surface in
a cotton Geld. They are large and the
color deep green. It is well for the
farmers to watch what the plow brings
to the surface. Within the last few
years Nevada, that formerly produced
nothing, has sprung to first place in
the output of turquoise. This stone
should always be looked for in arid
or desert regions where mining Is
Alice—I thought Mr. Smart had good
literary tastes until he sent me that
Kate—Oh that doesn't necessarily
Indicate his taste, dear; it merely rep
resents his opinion of yours."
That Makes the Baking Setter
Failures are almost Impossible with
We know that it will give you better
We know that the baking will be purer
We know that it will be more evenly
And w- know that Calumet Is more
economical, both m its use and cost. J
We know these things because we j
have put the quality into it—we have fl
seen it tried out in every way. It is a
used nowin millions of homes and ita a
sales are growing daily. It is the JJ
modern baking powder. mm
Have you tried it? M
Calumet is highest in quality— m
moderate in price. m
Received Highest Award— I# .
World’» Pur j Food Exporitioc. fey
NOT IN THEIR CLASS.
"Hi, fellers! Jest look what sez it
don’t mind playing wit us if we ain’t
Clean Sanitary Floors.
Varnish, which is commonly regard
ed only as a beautifier, is an efficient
sanitary agent. Varnished surfaces can
be cleaned by wiping, and the microbe
laden dust is thus kept out of the air.
A varnished floor is therefore not only
up to date, beautiful and easily clean
ed. but is wholesome. The National
Association of Varnish Manufacturers,
636 The Bourse, Philadelphia, Penn.,
are distributing free a booklet entitled
"Modern Floors,” which tells how
floors may be made and kept whole
some and attractive. Send for one.
Varnish is cheaper than carpet and
far more satisfactory.
That Lioeral Congress.
“Washington has asked for one
hundred additional policemen.”
“What about it?”
“Congress wants to give them that
many new laws, instead.”
If your skin is marred by pimples and
liver marks, take Garfield Tea. It will
regulate the liver, cleanse the system and
purify the blood.
There's nothing disappoints a wom
an more than not to be disappointed
when she expects to be.
z: - .AND
Cleanses the System
colds and Headaches;
due to constipation.
Best for men* women
and children: younq
To qet its Beneficial
effects, always note the
name of the Company;
California Fig Syrup (o.
plainly printed on the
front of every package
of the Genuine
^5?? £“«, *he mntUeptie
K^erJ5?r ,ho ***** 14
paiafDl. ewolien, imulinc, tender ner
T"“* emlinetently tekee the etin«
out of oorns end buniona It’■ Ikl
t«bt or new eboea feel eery. ltiee
eertein relief for lDfraeing neile per.
enirin*. oelloneend tired, acblne feet.
IT TOellAY* Sold everywhere. 35c.
feeertah. eickly Children. Bold by
Trial Peok.ee reit Addreee.
ALLEN H. OLMSTED. Le Soy. N. T.
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