The Loup City northwestern. (Loup City, Neb.) 189?-1917, June 08, 1911, Image 7

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Cut* > ail humor.', catarrh and
rbeumati- m. relieves that tired
feeh.nn. restores the appetite,
cures paleness, nervousness,
builds up the whole system.
it u4>r m ii pi’ Iriiixd f ra or
«* ' v. •-.» to -ri
I tto Pnan of Lirtoalo WCQoat-T - 1
I fton Iroo la iiwt j fa to Mori to a fro I
■ • 't < re* iw. tt*r Ncor^arr ■
■ a . . - • T. C. - J wLai u a Sat» ■
I CoOloMrA. 1
I Cm *• CmO ■ ito. f
f! Cm to tort wator tor tar but* ud 1
0«aBa>t *■ -4 -* * Lit.
tin in — • Ihuk«
Wt*.M 1» JtMMdorr Oragr
kKt U M TaviAfLl Color.
Omm *• * £ —X a SA.r t* iWg.
Jme.*** f - *’ * I>T4pM
c:~ Tiwpun’s Ey Watte
C<mt' l*- Brt*—1 would like to
show you my family tree
Miss Cetroi—Ok' pie*** do; I've
Sever sees a corotrs* tree'
A pa r.g Excuse.
“This is the firrfc ux* you have
Met. fcftmsbt before is*- this term.**
•a d the ;-d«- fronwtag seventy upoa
Ihr pRausrr at the bar.
> * - *>ur b t-« r.“ sasd 'be prisoner.
Tots know a nan is indeed by the
Company be beep*, asi 1 like to be
sen talkin' to jour buoor (or tne
cake at me credit "
“.All ncbt." *atd »he Judge. "'OfBcer.
tab* UAs mas *t<. to 'be Bland and
tell them to site him a credit ot ZV
day a"—Harper * H «—-kir
The Real Reason.
"1 aw c> : c to *eod you my little
fclttes to beep you company “
"He* S«od at Jou "
^ “law • m»-St> n it. Besides, we are
A Formal Carden.
K -ke*r—ii. . tbe-j sot a formal
Boehrr—Yes. so chi -ken* allotted.
A tbitiS of beauty t* a Jot forever.
A Lunch Ft fer a K rj.
An «')»♦ arid successful young
Indy tells her food experience:
“rreoe years ago I s.ffc-ed from
fcer\>. ..« proetrniieo, ind e ed by con
fine'1 a* i.-rs_n strain and Improper
food, added to n great grief.
"1 *aa ordered to give up my work,
as ’here was g-eat danger at my mind
fa Tg me nlnge’h* r. My stomach
was r. had rood ' n inervous dyspep
sia. 1 think now* and when Grape
X *« f<- d was re- m mended to me. I
had no faith in It. However. I tried
It. aad soon there was a marked im
provement in my condition.
*1 had been troubled with faint
opefia. and had used a stimulant to
revive me I found that by eating
■-■* Grape Xuts at such times 1 was re
lieved aad suffered no bad effects,
wlx-h was a great gain. As to my
other troubles—nervous pros’rat ion.
d< tpepsta. e*e —on the Grape-Xuta diet
(hey soon disappeared.
1 *ish especially to call the atten
Bon at office girls to the great benefit
1 drifted from the use at Grape-Nuts
ss a noun turn been. I was thoroughly
Bred of cheap restaurants and ordin
ary lunches, sad so made the experi
ment of taking a package of Grape
Nuts food sith me. and then slipping
out at noon and getting a nickel's
worth of sweet cream to add to It
“I found that this simple di*h. fin
ished off with an apple, peach, orange,
nr a hunch of grapes made a lunch fit
for a aiag. aad one that asreed with
ma perfectly.
throve oo on my Grape-Nuts diet
that I did not have to give up my work
at all. aad ta the two years have had
only four lost days charged up against
“Let me add that your surc-<"i'-ns
ta tbv liitlo book. -Road to Weilville,*
arc in my opinion, invaluable, espe
rla!‘y to women." Name given by
Pos'um Co. Battle Creek Mich
Read "The Road to WeUriile" in
r. =j |
Henry Lewis Stimson. the new sec
retary of war. is a progressive Repub
lican of the Roosevelt stripe and has
been considered as Roosevelt's right
hand man in politics. Stimson is
forty-three. He comes of a Knicker
bocker family and was born in New
York September 21, 1S67. At Yale
he was a member of Psi Upsilon and
Skull of Bones. After he graduated
from Yale in SS he went to Harvard
and received his master's degree in
'89 and his law schotrl diploma in ’90.
In 1S93 he became a member of the
law firm of which Elihu Root was a
member, and in 1906 President Roose
velt took him from a lucrative private
practice to make him United States j
district attorney for the southern dis
trict of New York. During the three ;
years that followed Stimson dlstin- j
guished himself in the prosecutions oi :
the sugar trust. Charles \V. Morse !
and railroad reouters.
tail Roosevelt nom nated him for governor of New York and Stim- 1
ten and '.b»- colonel stumped the state, going down to defeat in the Demo
cratic land.-lide. ater a spectacular campaign.
In i • r: on. Stimscn is tall, slender and impressive. He has dark hair and j
» a~s a small mustacle. His diction is precise and his delivery much like
that of an attorney reading a brief in court. »
When .Mr. Dickinson, the retiring secretary, took the war portfolio, he
athe position ci g neral solicitor for the Illinois Central Railway sys
'-* • ai-d a -alary of $3;*.0l'9 a year to enter the cabinet. He was born in Co
1-' M in ’S3i and studied at the University of Nashville, Columbia
• I.«- rg university and in Paris. He was counsel for the Alaskan
1 ...d ry C n:mission in 1907 and 190S. From 1895 to 1897 he was assistant
• rr.-y c. "eral of the United States. For some years he has made Chicagc
L > betne and in politics Is a Democrat.
Representative Henry Allen Cooper
of Ha :ne. Wis . is declared entitled
to the distinction of being the first In
surgent in congress. Mr. Cooper was
::n :nsu.-g-ni before the word "insur
t. r.t came imo use. He has been in
ngr> -s 1C years, and he has been
an its urgent 1C jears
Bt iort the "stalwarts'' In Wiscon
sin hid Robert Marion La Follette to
trouble t*'*-ua. Henry A. Cooper of the
First Wisconsin district was inclined
to muss up the program of the regu
lars He was elected first to the
Fhfty-thinl congress. Once or twice
an effort was made to defeat him for
the nomination, and after that they
trued to defeat him at the election,
hut he has be ?n returned to each suc
ceeding congress.
hen Cooper went to congress for
: .« first term he was placed upon the
fonmittee on Pacific railroads The
railroad funding bill was be
fore tie committee, and the young man from Racine proceeded to raise a
r,m- ' —*as ar- innovation for that committee on that particular hill. He ]
was ser.t for a number of times, and s >me of the big lobbyists for the rail
road .at'ired with him to get him to "see the light," but Cooper refused tc i
*"*• n He f* ught the claim of the railroad and spoiled the program. At the ;
teat es.-. n he was removed from the committee as a punishment for his
At* the opening of ihe session of congress in 1907 the Democrats undei ;
*..e leadership of DeArmond, of Missouri, made the first assault upon the
rc - g.eing the speaker such great power, and Cooper was the only Repub !
lit an w ho joined with the Democrats.
Robert Todd Lincoln, son of Abra
ham Lincoln, presented his resigna
tion as president of the Pullman Sleep
ing Car company the other day, ant !
John Sumner Runnells, vice-president
and general counsel of the company
was elected president.
Mr. Lincoln, who is retiring fron
active office on account of ill health
has been president of the car com
pany since George M. Pullman diec ;
in 1897. He is now 68 years old, anc I
has been away from his office on ac
count of poor health much of the time I
for several months. Mr. Runnells
meanwhile has administered the office
Mr. Runnells has been general coun
sel of the $120,000,000 Pullman com
pany since 1887, and has been vice
president since 1903. He was born ii
Effingham. N. H., July SO. 1841. grad
uated from Amherst college in 1865
and after studying law at Dever, N
H. removed to Iowa and became pri
\at*- sect'-tary to the governor of the state, from 1SS1 to ISSo he wae
United States district attorney for Iowa.
In 1878 and.1880 he was a member of the Republican national committee ;
tr.d in 1880 was a delegate to the Republican national convention.
Mr Lincoln, retiring president, was born August 1. 1843, at Springfield
111 During the Civil war he served as captain on the staff of General Grant
and was admitted to the bar in 1867 at Chicago. From 1881 to 1885 he was
secretary of war In the cabinets of Presidents Garfield and Arthur, and froa
18>8 to 1883 was United States minister to Great Britain.
During the life of George M. Pullman, founder of the car company, Mr
Lincoln was his special counsel, and on Mr. Pullman's death he was made
What he called his greatest mark of
honor was received the other day by
Andrew Carnegie, when 21 American
republics bestowed upon him a gold
medal bearing on one side the words
' Pent factor of Humanity.” and on the
other "The American Republics to An
drew Carnegie." It was the first time
in history that such a tribute from so
many nations had been paid to an in
dividual. and the scene, which took
place at Washington, was highly im
Senor de Zamatona. the Mexican
ambassador, made the presentation
speech Secretary of State Knox pre
sided and President Taft spoke in
eulogy of the gifts which Mr. Carne
gie has made for the cause of peace
on this hemisphere and throughout the
world. Members of the diplomatic
corps end men high in official life
filled the hall of the Pan-American
Union building, wnere me ceremonies
were held and for the erection of which Mr. Carnegie gave 11,000,000.
In accepting the medal Mr. Carnegie told of his deep feelings cn being
informed last autumn of the honor conferred upon him by the Pan-American
conference at Buenos Ayres, when 160,000.000 people, forming 21 sovereign
nations, through their representatives voted to bestow upon him this signal
honor. The great steel master was visibly moved by a powerful sense of
this remarkable evidence of appreciation.
In offering thanks to the nations for the honor thus shewn him, through
their dipion ats present, Mr. Carnegie asked them to accompany the expres
sion which the ardent wish on his part that prompt action should be taken by
j the t' ■' ! cs tc establish a reign of peace by adopting President Taft'a
1 r> tting all disputes to arbitration.
Lace Millinery
Copyright. Underwood & Underwood. N. T.
THE keynote of fashionable head wear for women is lace, as shown in
the photograph above. The hat should be of dark straw so as to
form an effective background for the delicate tracery of the lace,
which may be Irish. Cluny or better still of Xacrame. In this instance,
the hat is of dark blue straw, trimmed and rimmed with babe Irish lace.
A pom-pom of fluffy white feathers completes the confection.
Hay Colored Material Most Effective
for This Peculiarly Jaunty
Cost ime.
Hay-colored cloth is used here, with
trimming of wide black military
braid; the narrow skirt has a strip ,
of the braid taken down the left side
of front.
The coat Is cut so that the braid
corresponds, the right side of front
being cut slightly wider tna^ the left; j
the large revers and collar are edged 1
with braid; the cuffs are also trimmed i
with It.
Hat of hay-colored straw trimmed
with roses. *
Materials required: 5 yards cloth '
46 inches wide. 6 yards braid. S but- j
tons. 4% yards silk or satin for lining
Tulle Trimmings.
Very spring-like, indeed, and a very j
pleasant change from the heavy win- I
ter trimmings, are the soft, fluffy hat :
trimmings of tulle which sojne of the i
smart French chapeaux show.
Usually the tulle or maline is in a
hue to match the color of the hat. '
though occasionally one notes white ;
tulle on a black hat, or the reverse— 1
an effect which is always most strik
To completely cover the whole top
of the hat was one milliner’s idea,
though other chapeaux show plaitings,
choux or soft folds. This soft, filmy
drapery always gives a hat a light,
airy and graceful effect which is be
coming to many types of women.
Cretonne Cabinets.
The small cretonne-covered cabinets
are becoming very popular. These,
too. may be placed on the dresser.
They are of various sizes and heights
and are provided with drawers for
handkerchiefs, gloves, neckwear. Jew
els. etc. Similar cabinets are also pro
vided for men. These have convenient
compartments for collars, handker
chiefs. pins, ties. etc.
May Be Made Into Blouse by Any
One at All Clever With
the Needle
if you have an extra scarf in Jlhe
Palisley, Dresden or Parisian design
and want to have a blouse to match
the scarf which you wish to retain, fot
scarfs still have wide fashion, the idea
of turning the extra one into a blouse
is one you can snatch up and put
to good use.
Scarfs, mufflers and kerchiefs ol
these silky crepe materials are easily
cut up and made into neat and becom
ing blouses by the home needlework
er who takes advantage of the inno
Almost invariably the middle pos
sesses a figure design, while the bor
der is also composed of figures with
a band of white or light color between
these two figured portions. Make it
a point to use these strips of mate
rial for the lower part of the blouse
or the inside of the sleeves, and in
thus utilizing the plain strip a
lero effect is secured.
One must choose for onesself ac
cording to the largeness of design
whether to set in the figured parts
lengthwise or crosswise. ;he length
wise effect being rssumed generally
only when the figure Is very large.
These with smaller figures can sc
well be arranged in a series of cross
wise bars that it would hardly be be
coming in the lengthened effect.
These crepe scarf waists are draped
under sheer veiling, to which they
adapt themselves readily without any
nerve jarring aspect that attend some
of the innovations that are executed in
such an off-hand manner.
For the Traveler.
The traveler who is fastidious about
the boiling of her eggs should invest
in one of the egg-shaped boilers of cop
per. small enough to pack in a trunk.
It will cook four eggs.
This lamp is like a huge egg, has
an alcohol lamp beneath and a tray
with four compartments to hold the
eggs erect in the water and make re
moval easy.
For the girl In an apartment who
likes to do light housekeeping such a
cooker conld be utilised for making
cup custards and other dishes cooked
in water.
The New Jabots.
With the laying aside of furs a new
style of jabot was demanded for wear
with the single-breasted coats of this
season's fashion. For this purpose the
graduated side frHl is the favorite.
Next come6 the cascade just long
enough to fill the neck opening of the
coat. A dainty touch of embroidery
in pastel shades is sometimes added
to the new neckwear with good effect.
The materials used in making Dutch
collars, side frills, fancy stocks and
jabots are white batiste, net, marqui
sette, fine lace and beads.
Survival of the Kimono Sleeve.
It is strange how faithful Dame
Fashion is to the kimono sleeve, which
still appears on the latest models, and
we have gone back to the very high
waist effect In most of the new skirts
there is a loose pleat at the back
which hangs down to varying lengths
but generally reaches the hem. This
has a charming effect and takes away
the extreme severity of the plain
tight skirt The train which has made
its appearance is either cut quite
square or is very narrow indeed.
Mrs. Hopkins Well Understood the
Frugality of Her Esteemed
Fellow Townsman.
Mrs. Wiggins had ‘Tun in” for a
minute to talk over the latest news
of the village with her friend. Mrs.
“Do you know.” she said, “they
tell me that old Mr. Magee didn't sub
scribe but 50 cents to the minister's
salary. That doesn't seem possible,
does it?”
"To anybody that knows Silas Ma
gee real well, it does,” replied Mrs.
Hopkins. “You haven't lived in thi3
town ail your life. Mis’ Wiggins, and
you don't know what Silas is capable
of. Why, I remember once when he
was a young fellow, going to singing
school with the rest of us. we got up
a picnic. \
“One of the girls spoke up and said
she'd bring some chicken sandwiches.
“ Til bring some frosted cake.’ says
“ Til bring some sliced bam.' says
“ ‘I'll fetch some jelly and cookies,’
says somebody else, and so it went on
till we had most evertyhing we could
eat. promised. Then one of the boys
who had no sisters said he would
bring the coffee. That gave Silas his
chance. He’d been sitting by. listen
ing to it all. and now he spoke up
real brisk, and says he:
“ Til bring the water for the cof
“Xo. Mis’ Wiggins. I ain’t surprised
a mite at his subscribing only 50
cents. The only surprising thing is
that it wasn't a quarter.”—Youth’s
“When a child, I suffered eight
years with eczema. I could not sleep
at night, and had sores all over my
chest. We had doctors and none
could do any good, until my mother
saw the advertisement of the Cuti
cura Remedies in the paper. We used
the Cuticura Soap, Ointment and
Resolvent, and they cured me of
eczema. I also used them on my five
children. Two of them had eczema
very badly. When my children had
eczema, I was not worried at all, as
I knew the Cuticura Remedies would
do their work. They had sores all
over their heads, their hair would fall
out, and they would scratch all night
and day. They had it on their heads,
face, and in back of the ears so that I
thought their ears would drop off. I
washed their heads and bodies with
Cuticura Soap and they are as clean
as the driven snow. Cuticura Soap
and Ointment also cured my children
of ringworm. I would not be without
the Cuticura Remedies. They are
wonderful.” (Signed) Mrs. Violet
Cole, 26 S. Redfield St., Philadelphia,
Pa.. Oct. 29, 1910.
Cuticura Soap and Ointment are
sold throughout the world. Send to
Potter Drug & Chem. Corp., sole
props., Boston, for free book on skin
and scalp diseases and their treat
And Tney Adjourned.
The Mutual Admiration society met
and was called to order.
“What of all the things in this world
do you like best?" asked the giri.
angling for a compliment.
“Reefsteak!” cried he, taking un
awares, and a moment later the so
ciety adjourned.
In all its forms among all ages of horses,
as well as dogs, cured and others in same
stable prevented from having the disease
Every l>ottle guaranteed Over 600.000
bottles sold last year §.50 and §1.00. Any
goes! druggist, or send to manufacturers.
Agents wanted. Spohn Medical Co., Spec.
Contagious Diseases. Goshen, Ind.
Visitor—W'hv don’t you cot out of
this town? You can never make a
success in this dull hole.
Native—No. but 1 can always tell
what I could have done elsewhere it
I’d ever have gone away.—Puck.
Beautiful Post Cards Free.
Send 2e stamp for five samples of our
very best.Gold Embossed Birthdav. Flow
er arid Motto Post Cards; beautiful colors
and loveliest designs. Art Pout Card Club
.31 Jackson St., Topeka, Kan.
To save a man. give him good
friends or bitter enemies; these by
love and these by their hate to keep
him from evil doing.—Antistheces.
Eye Salve la Aseptic Tubes
Prevents Infection—Murine Eye Salve
In Tubes for all Eye Ills. No Morphine.
Ask Druggists for New Size 23c. Val
uable Eye Book in Eacb Package.
And lots of people who think they
have nothing but trouble don’t know
what trouble really is.
Mrs. Winslow s Soothing Syrup for Children
teething, softens the gums, reduces inflamma
tion, allays pain, cures wind colic, 25c a bottle.
Real happiness is cheep enough,
yet how dearly we pay for it with
Start afresh this Spring—cleanse an.l
purify the system by a course of Garfield
Tea, Herb laxative and blood-purifier.
Many a man has discovered that
popularity is not worth the price.
Smokers like Lewis’ Single Binder cigar
for its rich mellow quality.
Isn’t It about time to bury the dead
languages ?
This Woman Had to Insist
Strongly, but it Paid
Chicago. III.—“I suffered from a fe
male weakness and stomach trouble,
and I went to the
store to get a bottle
of Lydia E. Pink
ham’s Vegetable
Compound, but the
clerk did not want
to let me have it—
he said it was no
good and wanted me
to try something
else, but knowing
all about it I in
sisted and finally
got it, and I am so
giaa l aia, ior it nas cured me.
“I know cf so many cases where wo
men have been cured by Lydia E. Pink
| ham’s Vegetable Compound that I can
: say to every suffering woman if that
medicine does not help her, there is
j nothing that will.”—lira. Jaxetzki,
; 2968 Arch St., Chicago, 111.
! This is the age of substitution, and
women who want a cure should insist
upon Lydia E. Pinkham’s Vegetable
Compound just as this woman did, and
notaecept something else on which the
druggist can make a little more profit.
Women who are passing through thia
critical period or who are suffering
irom any of those distressing ills pe
culiar to their sex should not lose sight
of the fact that for thirty years Lydia
E. Pinkham’s Vegetable Compound,
which is made from roots ar.d herbs,
has been the standard remedy for fe
male ills. In almost every community
you will tind women who have been
restored to health by Lydia E. Pint,
ham’s Vegetable Compound.
The Farmer’s Son’s
Great Opportunity
Why wait for the old farm to become
your inheritance? Bcgincowto
prepare for your future
Srusperity ar.d indepen
ence. A great oppor
tunity awaits you in
Man 1 toba. £as ka tc hena n
or Alberta, where you
can secure a FreeHome
strad or buy land at rea
sonable prices.
Now’s theTime
—not a year from now,
when land will be high
er. The proiits secured
rmm the annnuant crop* or
Wheat, Oats aud Barley,
as well as cattle raising, arc
canning a steady advance in
price. Government returns show
that the number o» settlers
In Western Canada from
the IT. 8. wan GO per cent
larger In 1910 than the
previous year.
Many farmers have paid
for their land out of the
proceeds of one crop.
Free Homesteads of 160
acres and pre-emptions of
160 acres at 83.00 an acre.
Fine climate, good schools,
excellent railway facilities,
low freight rates; wood, wa
ter and lumber easily ob
For pamphlet “Last Best West,”
particulars as to suitable location
and low settlers* rate, apply to
Supt of Immigration, Ottawa.
Can., or to Canadian Gov't Agent.
Room 4 Bat Bldg. Omaha. Rib.
Pleaee write to the agent nearest you
Vanishes Forever
Prompt Relief—Permanent Cure
fail. Purely vegeta
ble — act surely p»rvrrn'c
but gently on SnOAi r
the liver. ■ JTLE
Stop after ■ IVER
dinner dis- H
tress—cure M^^B
indigestion, -
improve the complexion, brighten the eyes.
Genuine must bear Signature
JJH mm I ^1
DAISY FI Y Kil l FR g—BteS
i^ flies. Neat, clean*
ornamental, coavea*
ieat,chcap. Last* all
muix Can't spill at
tip over, will nc* soil \
or injure anything.
Guaranteed eficct*
ire. Of all dealer* o*
sent prepaid lor 20cl
ISO D« Kalb At*.
Uraoklja, Jl. X*
Allen sUlcerineSa ire cure sfhronicl leers. b«n«
lice r» .Scrofulous Tice rs.Varicose r leers. In
dolent llcer*.Mercurial l lcerm. White Swell
ing. Milk Lec.Fever Sores.til*w em. PMi*l*»lyaa
teifiie. ItmIIUc. JJ* ALLEN,Dept A8.3t.Paul Jlinn.
KODAK FINISHING given special
attention. All supplies for tiie Amateur striot
ly fresh. Send for catalogue and finishing
; COMPANY, Box 1197, Omaha, Neb.
I PATEnlo aiTiiiis
I W. N. U.. OMAHA, NO. 23-1911.
Womans Power
Over Man
Woman’* moat glorious endowment ia the power
to awaken and hold the pore and honest love of a
worthy man. When she loses it and still loves on,
so one in the wide world can know the heart agony
she endures. The woman who suffers from weak
ness and derangement of her special womanly or
ganism soon loses the power to sway the heart of
• man. Her general health suffers and she loses
her good looks, her attractiveness, her amiability
•ad her power ead prestige as a woman. Dr. R.V. Pierce, of Buffalo, N.Y., with
the assistance of his staff of able physicians, has prescribed for and cored many
thousands of women. He has devised a successful remedy for women’s ail
mean. It is known as Dr. Pierce’s Favorite Prescription. It is a positive
specific for the weaknesses and disorders peculiar to women. It purifies, regu
lates, strengthens and heals. Medicine dealers sell it. No honest dealer will
advise you to aocept a substitute in order to make a little larger profit.