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About The Loup City northwestern. (Loup City, Neb.) 189?-1917 | View Entire Issue (Dec. 21, 1911)
DIES III IIHOSHTAL
FORMER NEBRASKA GOVERNOR
PASSES AWAY AT CHICAGO.
%£WS FROM OVER THE STATE
SMt m Goirg cri Here and There
The* is ef Interest to the Read
ers T hrt.gnctt Nebraska
1 ineoln (lines Nn»re foart!;
Covet aor at Ntcrjii* who served
«»• ter** fissi to |\sr died
• sifki if. Chicase I*ealh
•a* twii* h? |*ar»i>sis. Ks Cover
■or Nsaer bad Ueea is poor health
for several taosiSs :.nd tor the past
»**» seanths his rood item I-ad been
records as seraous. His daughter.
Mrs ttait>r L Anderson of this pbre.
••• a* his bedside at the time he
Mwwl sway, haring been with her
lath.r dint ihe last tv-o months of
ka it) best
Will Come «s Nebraska.
I.'arahi KaJiaiis. the Indomitable
*» «rf Nebraska uu the gridiron will
no*i to .< braiaa Oe\t >ear Secre
tary Whitten ef the ewrnwrclal club
Is piaamac to hate tbe unr putted
•V dtirusc the at *w*a «J the Nebraska
f*ta'-- Teachers' airor.atioti if the edu
>si«n de. r l. const to Lincoln An
attnaei rettsuon is also being planned
to take place at the «on. 1 uskiu of the
Kaniai x-braaka gaire It is believed
chat Nebraska • ill has* one of the
heat teams in its history
Ac*'dentally Sncots Cotnrede.
Tmo efnpU* • s at the
Its.'! it*’on : hup* « urlrf L. !>.•*•«•
•tod Uui Hula, were hum my; rabbits
■ulutk*) Otoe 'urrpetl up jw« in
Imd ut Mr Hui* and started for the
UH rraa# Mr Kreeae blazed aaav.
■•1; to «a' to hi* comrade in the left
hr u* brio* the knee Mr lluia
vas taken to a hospital in Omaha.
Another Operator foe John C. Byrne*.
( «i*abs«- John C Byrne# of this
ett» apa.il an bar tt ted ‘o lh«- aurjceoa*P
kn ?e at the hospital here, and is
aaad to be procstaeaiac very nicely
*e»e MatU wu Mr Kyrues was
operated upon tor appendicitis Tliit
later opera: ton la said to be a ctnall
operatioto of necessity folloaing the
Mrtorii«rt. — Mr. Hun', uho tires
a at n» •*: of Keneu.ct fell from a
ftfT* foot uiadnull tover falling
tbrooch the roof of the milk house
Se» era! riba and a led a ere broken.
He U la a critical condition
* t*i«u—The rniveraitr of \>
t-aaka ta( atnee exhibit at tbe Inter
uatK-nal i=tork shots has just von
throe firm prise#
The lc«w champ.op ship all aces
Ycariiacs' chainpionskip. all breeds
Kea*-r«e sraad < hanuMonship
XE*S FROM THE STATE HOUSE.
TW r<«u» report for the state
*•»•» ’hat lands are immm) at otiiy
w per *-et;< of their actual \ alue
Tie orders of the board of public
laads rod building* to loocutate 2<*0
inmate# of fbe mnilatr for feeble
».ad-d vouch at Beatrice against
1»phn«t frier bane been carried out.
•-abac • uoaiMicier lamia V Gu.'e
•’ aemi-aa aotiec* to certaia clriscs
'f rater* that ttet must provide a*t
»»*MUt Are escape in addition to
(rteaieti uuta.de stairsaya chutes
• r toboggan*
< si de-s of the penitentiary re
cei* d 111 1 C» during the month from
■be uatrarl-ir a bo employs convict
labor lie turned »■>;; «i Into the state
treasury and ha* a balance of IZiZ iC
hi the prise* rash fund
• harlrs V. Pool of Tecu.useh.
tpeaher of the bouse at the 1*H*» see
»*»s <>' the state legislature and candi
d. . !it er-rretarj of state last year,
s .lbca candidate for the democratic
nomination for governor
A recent batletia of she crop report
•n* hoard of (he department of agri
cnltnf* says that untie the area soan
h. th fail of j*n for the 1»I* sinter
sbeat crop ts approximately 1.3 per
cent less than sons a year ago the
acreage is Nebraska is greater. In
the aMatri of IMM ther. ■ -r.
acres aoan la Nebraska, in ISIS.
S.shVena acres, and in 1A1L 3.1S1.0W,
The Heanibxton Mate bank of Ben
n apN. Douglas coum y. has received
a - ' arter rum the state banking
hoard Tbe nes bank hi* a paid r.p
-aj aS stork of ill.bus and has set
a*vdc $* Hi .« addition for the benefit
of the depositor's guaranty fund.
ha* been hied in the district
romt nt Kearney by the sheriff of
Ptfui count; against the count; for
the recovery of all. red to
e due tbe sheriff as the result of tbe
not go.. awn* sad accruing jailer's fees
for tbe past six ;esr*
Ki. I.xrd f_ Metcalfe s in make the
race for tbe democratic nomination
fur goiemsr This fact a as an
■nwnrsd ic aa open letter to J. J. Bui
-var and other democrat* of Omaha
sbo bad urged him to get into the
» c. rm of >1^ E ttrert. Ub
*»Jb ku Med nomination paper* as
a drmorraiM- candidate for rail*ay
Omh receipts of the state tr.asur
#r * *>»<» ronuau* to encourac* the
belief (hat the state cm toon beam
redeerr :uf Its ou stand it.* general
fartrer* who have some
*arts or Imm about life in the rural
d»s*r<<~ts BUI soof. have an opportunity
to tiscVM then* * ith men selected by
the state to take strns to make that
sort of existence more likable Ac
eordiea to Seemary Frank «. Odell,
the Nebraska rural life ront mission
has already derided upon v itits u>
Norfolk and Broker Boa in
At earn of those places
from the cut-rounding country
to meet srith the com
I review any and a.'l
ad nooatry life which can be
BRIEF NEWS OF NEBRASKA
The new Fremont pottoffice will be
occupied before the holidays.
Nine marriage licensee were issued
' *t Nebraska City in one day.
Marquette is considering voting
, bonds for a water and lighting plant.
E. S. Hurdick is the new physician
j director of the Hastings Y. M. C. A.
Ashland has ordered out the slot
machines and other devices of that
Hurt Can Horn got his hand caught
in a corn sfcelier at Guide Rock, ant’
will probably lose it
Ed Cameron, a trapper, was found
dead In a claim shack on the Dismal
river, near Thedford
The Otoe county pet stock and
poultry shown will be held at Ne
braska City this week.
The Otoe county historical associa
tion has been organised. It is a
branch of the state society.
It is estimated that l.i'10 sheepmen
w ill attend the national convention
at Omaha December 14-16.
A family at Aurora was very ill
from ptomaine poisoning resulting
* from eating oysters one day last week.
Sidney claims to have erected
! thirf five cot’ages and bungalows
1 ties season and is still short on homes.
Nebraska City's new high school
bui I dins will be dedicated Decem
ber la Chancellor Avery will be
l the speaker.
Fred « urneil. for eighteen years city
■»- A tor the Missouri Facific in I,in
■ oln has resigned to go into the real
1 estate business.
The David City Steam laundry,
■ caught fire through an explosion of
i a gasoline ironer and w as completely
burned to the ground Wednesday.
Rev. B. F. Hutchins, pastor of the
Methodist church of Benedict, assisted
by Rev C. K Austin of Ohiovva. are
j conducting revival meetings at Bene- j
HON. C. W. POOL
Editor Tecumseh Journal-Tribunal
Who lias filed for nomination for
■ Governor on the democratic ticket,
i Mr l*ooI was speaker of the house in
and was beaten for secretary of
' state last fall by only 92 votes.
Brownville fishermen drive to Au
burn with wagon loads of fresh fish
' which they catch in the .Missouri
river. Fishing is good at this season,
Sylvester Shonka. giant tackle and
captain of the 1911 Coruhuskers' foot
ball team, has been given a place on
the honor list of gridiron heroes for
the season just past.
Paul Atzpodien. a writer on a Ger
man newspaper at Lincoln several
years ago. turns out to be Count Karl
Frederic von Brandenburg, a member
of the royal family of Germany.
The Woodman lodge at David Ci(,y
! staged the play “A Forged Certificate."
i the receipts of which are to be used
In building a cottage at the M. W. A.
sanitarium at Colorado Springs.
The Farmers' Grain association
gave a banquet at Benedict for their
manager. Andrew J. Housten. who has
resigned to go to Washington to make
his home He was presented with a
gold watch and fob .
A banquet was given by the Edgar
Commercial club. Sixty-two of the
eighty members were present. It is
proposed to give future banquets at
which outsiders will be invited. The
f Edgar orchestra furnished music.
In pay for injuries which will inca
pacitate him for life. W. Richardson
of Plattsmouth. a victim of the Mis
souri Pacific wreck at Fort Crook on
; October 14. has just received from the .
i railroad $10,000. betides haring all '
hospital fees and expenses paid.
The Nebraska Automobile and Good
Roads association will hold its next
session at Lincoln.
Margaret Br.rke, aged 2 years
daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Thomas
Burke, residing near Arbor, fell from
a buggy and fractured her left arm
■ in three places.
Fred Stretton. who has been a mem
ber of the Lincoln fire department for
! twenty-eight years, has requested to
, be placed on the retired list undet
the state law. He sure seems to
Ai the Methodist bazaar held at ]
Sfcubert nearly $.V» was raised which I
will be applied toward the minister's j
F M. McClaren. a brakeman, wat
injured so badly by falling from a car
at l.inwood that his leg had to be
The man who ran the first Bur
lington train into Lincoln. Michael
Donnelly, a veteran locomotive en
gineer. died at his home there Thurs
day. Mr. Donnelly began service with
the road when it extended but a
few miles in the state, early in the
A solemn ceremony marked the
formal raising of the bell to the
spire of the new Catholic cathedral at
IJncoln Tuesday morning. The serv
ice was conducted by the Rt. Rev
Bishop J. Henry Tilieu assisted by
the Catholic priests of the city.
The Nebraska state fair will be
held September 2 to 6 inclusive nfext
year, according to C. H. Rudge, who
with three other members of the
state fair board, attended the na
t Iona If air association gathering at
Chicago The dates were set in ac
cordance with dates of fairs of near
by states .
INSIST UPON BEAUTY
WHY WOMEN RIGHTLY CLING TO
Graceful Lines of Present Fashions
Are Not Lightly to Be Given Up
—Really a Debt Is Owing to
the Herem Skirt.
undersleeve ^bands are of gilt embroid
ered tulle. * *
Plain ivory white or satin, or the
same material in a delicate color, with
the bodice edges and the skirt orna
ment of gilt, would be as handsome in
this style as the present combination.
Chiffon velvet and plain veiling over
silk are other rewarding materials,
but if ihe gown is for a young lady
or youthful matron the train had bet
ter be cut pointed, as this cut is far
more stylish just now than the square
Up to this moment the air has been
filled with rumors of radical changes
ifl dress, yet so far wo are still slim
sylphs, still graceful, still young. In
fact, the makers themselves have tem
porarily given up the fight for decided
changes, and are bending all their ef
forts toward making the styles we
have more beautiful. ^Manufacturers,
too, are helping on the good work, and
from whizzing looms come velvets,
silks, gauzes, tulles that look as if
they had been spun by the fairies.
Indeed, since the days of the French
! L-ouis fabrics have never been more
sumptuous than now and. besides,
they comport with the great require
i meat of the hour—youthfulness. Frail
; gauzes are exquisitely traced over
with cut velvet, ve'lings are threaded
over with tinsel. 1: ces for everything
| but ihe street get-up are as fine as
cobwebs No material can be stiff,
for effects are still clinging; the con
tour of the body, v»bich the great ar
tists declare to br> the most divine
of God's creations, must be revealed.
What is the result bf all this beauty?
For the first time in her life woman
resents the talk cf new styles; with
all her strength sh-' is holding on to
the effects that V.nish middle age.
take a dozen year-i from the really
aged and make the genuinely young
seem like daughter of the gods. The
i fashions of 1830 may return after
awhile, but they will be so altered, so
cunningly conside'ate of looks, that
we will not recogn ze them. We have
acquired the habit of beauty in dress
and it will be a*hf-rd one to break.
The illustration presents an evening
gown with some o the season's most
important and moft charming points,
and, as may be s?en. the style has
been largely Indue iced by the harem
skirt. The material of this Btunning
i costume is satin eharmeuse in a
shade of blue so faint as to seem al
most white. The bodice is veiled over
with dawn pink chiffon, the same also
covering the front breadths of the
skirt. The train, oddly enough, is of
the uncovered blue eharmeuse. The
harem feature comes in with the slash
ing of the skirt, which is caught at
MAGNIFICENT FUR COAT
Most popular or winter garments In
London is the full length coat In nat
ural musquash lined with squirrel. In
its rich effect It is a coat fit for an
WORKBAG MADE OF RIBBON
Novel and Handy Affair Can Be Made
Quickly From Yard of Wide
A novel workbag that has added ad
vantage of being quickly made up is
constructed from a yard of wide rib
bon, preferably six or eight inches,
says the Washington Herald.
The bag is in four compartments,
all drawing on the same string. The
ribbon is folded in half, then three
folds are made at either side until the
ribbon is equally divided in space to
form four compartments.
Sew the selvages together in pairs
to make four divisions, each four and
a half inches in depth. Overcast the
edges neatly with tiny stitches. This
will leave there top folds, which are
cut for a depth of two inches from
either edge. Hem narrowly and cover
with a tiny silk cord if you wish a
Crochet eight small rings of brass
or bone with embroidery silk to har
monize with the colors in the bag.
Sew a ring to each corner of the four
bags and then run a double length of
silk cord or narrow ribbon, which
pulled from either end. will open and
close bags at; once.
Do not use too^ soft a ribbon. The
heavy flowered effects with satin
edges are pretty and will stand up
right when opened, which makes It
easier to discover contents.
The Train Has Come.
The train has evidently come to
stay. It appears in many variations,
the pointed train and fish-tail style be
ing most in evidence, although the
graceful round train is seen occasion
ally. A three-inch band of skunk fur
cr brown fox is used to trim the lower
edge of many of the new gowns of
embroidered chiffon, brocaded satin,
or velvet, a narrow band of the same
fur also finishing the sleeve.—Harper's
this point with a large gold butterfly:
in the opening hangs a deep fringe of
black chenille, the same note being re
peated In velvet for the belt and chon.
The little modestie at the front of the
bodice is of plain white tulle caught
together with a gilt bauble, and the
NEW BRAID IS NOW NEEDED!
Last Year's Suits May Be Renovated
by the Substitution of New and
Few, if any, of the suits of last year
that were ornamented with wide and
expensive braids came through that
time unscathed. Most of them, in
fact, were disfigured and made to look
shabby almost beyond the hope of
repair by the pulled-out loops or fuz
ziness from which even the most ex
pensive of these braids suffered when
subjected to daily wear. The only way
to renovate such a suit is to take it
to a tailor and let him remove the
braid and replace it by rows of sou
tache. If the suit is well pressed the
new braiding may go up and down, in
stead of around, and a totally new ef
fect may be gained thereby.
On^ of the latest ways of braiding
the short little coats is to have from
[our to six rows of soutache start at
each side of the back panel, either
rcm loops and buttons or from simu
uted buttons made by curling braid
round and round to the desired size,
and go from there In a curving line
around the sides and well up on the
sides of the fronts, to finish there as
they started. The row nearest the
arm should be the highest at the fin
ishing in front, and the others should
gradually shorten to give a downward
slant to the row of buttons. This slant
is not unbecoming to a slight figure,
and to a plump one is far more be
coming than a straight across line or
a backward slant. Rows of the sou
tache should trim the sleeves above
the cuffs. A smart touch may be giv
en by making the cuffs and collar of
velvet to match the suit
Fashions Little Changed.
From the fresco paintings of women
in Cretan palaces of the period about
2000 B. C., it is learned that the wom
en of that time pinched in their waists,'
had flounced or accordeon plaited
skirts, were an elaborate coiffure,
shoes with high heels and hats which
might have come from a Parisian hat
shop, while one woman might be d»
scribed at wearing a jupe cuicttn.
COSTS LESS THAN 55
CENTS A BUSHEL TO
RAISE WHEAT IN
A FREQUENT QUESTION AN
Western Canada probably suffered
less from weather conditions during
the year of 1911 than did almost any
other portion of the country. Seeding
was most successful and the growing
conditions up to July were never bet
ter. Crops of all kinds showed won
derful growth at that time and were
universally good, but there was not
the usually excellent ripening weather
in August and the effects of this were
felt. Many fields that late in July
promised 40 and 50 bushels yield of
wheat were reduced to 25 and 30 bush
els. while some of course gave the
full expectancy and others somewhat
less. The quality was also lowered.
In face of these conditions, it is found
that during the months of September
and October, the total amount of con
tract wheat marketed and inspected
was about 20 million bushels, which
realized a total of 18Vi million dollars,
the average price for this wheat be
ing 97^4 cents; that below contract
for the two months was a little over
15 million bushels, which at an aver
age price of 89 uj. cents per bushel
realized a little over eleven million
dollars, or a grand total for all wheat
of 35 million bushels, which realized
a total of a little over thirty-one mil
On the first of November, there
was in the hands of the farmers of
Manitoba. Saskatchewan and Alberta
for sale and seed about 130 million
bushels of wheat, from which fact
some idea may be had of the value
of the wheat cropjof 1911.
A careful canvass made by the Win
ning Free Press made of a number
of men farming in a large way indi- 1
i cates that even with the extreme ex
; per.se of harvesting the crop, which
has been caused by the bad weather
and difficulty in threshing, wheat has
been produced and put on the market
for less than 55 cts. a bushel. The
1 average freight rate is not over 13
i cts. per bushel. This would make the
1 cos; of production and freight 68 cts.
and would leave the farmer an actual
margin on his iow-grade wheat of
1 17V* cts. and fer his high-grade wheat
of 19Ji cts.; and though this is not
as large a profit as the farmer has
every right to expect, it Is a profit
not to be despised, and which should
leave a very fair amount of money to
his credit when all the expenses of
the year have been paid, unless the
value of low-grade wheat sinks very
much below- its present level.
Meant to Be Real Bad.
Two little girls residing in East
Eighty-sixth street, Virginia Clough
; and Claire Feldman, who had long
envied their boy playmates for their ,
ability to enjoy such badness as is
j inherent in boys, resolved to be bad
| themselves. To this end they shut
| themselves up in Virginia's room and |
‘ proceeded to be naughty. In lact.
i they practiced swearing—just to see
what would happen.
When they were qufte sure that
j none would overhear them each pro
; duced a slip of paper containing the
- swear word and fired away.
"Bulldog:’’ said Virginia.
"Cigars!" was Claire's reply.
But the ceiling didn't drop, and
! there was no earthquake to swallow
| them up. and the two resumed their
i Play, a trifle disappointed at the tame
termination of their badness.—Cleve
Men Who Live Long.
The longevity of artists is almost !
j proverbial, and the case of Mr. Thom- I
■ as Robert Macquoid, who at the age of I
ninety-one is still painting, is remark- |
able, but not unparalleled. T. S. Coop- i
j er. R. A., exhibited at the Royal acad-.
emy for several years after passing
his ninetieth birthday; John .Massey
Wright, a water color artist', bom in
17T3, was fully occupied and in active j
work up to the time of his death at !
the age of ninety-three. Most notable,
however, was Titian, who, born in ;
14T7. lived just one year short ot a
century, and continued to paint pic- '
tures nntii the very last.—London
He Knew Her Well.
"Now, old men. make yourself com- '■
fortable. and let's talk over the good :
old times. We haven't seen each otb- ■
er since we were boys together. I ;
told you I was married, didn't I? By
the way, did you ever live in Paines- :
"Yes. I lived there three years."
"Ever meet Miss Katish?”
“Ha! ha! Why, I was engaged to
her! But that's nothing—all the fel
lows in my crowd were engaged to
her at one time or another. I see
you've lived in Painesville. Why did
you aSV about her, in particular?
"Why, I—er—I married her."
Read It Differently.
A man was charged with stealing a
sheep belonging to Sir Garnett Fitz
"I found the poor creature strayin'
on the road, me lord, an’ was just
drivin’ it home," pleaded the accused.
"Can you read?" asked his lordship.
"A little, me lord.”
“You could not have been ignorant,
then, that the sheep belonged to your
landlord. Sir Garnett Fitz-Maurtce, as j
his brand, 'G. F. M.' was on the ani
“True for ye. me lord, but sure 1
thought the letters meant 'Good Fat
The Father—But what special quali j
fications has your school that might
interest my son?
The Principal—Just tell him that
we overlook the Hudson and non-at
tendance at classes.—Puck.
As a man’s mind is bent, so is his
Gentle and Effective,
CALIFORNIA FIG SYRUP CO.
in the Circle.
onevenj Package of Hie Genuine.
DO NOT LET ANY DEALER
SYRUP OF FIGS AND ELIXIR OF SENNA HAS GIVEN
UNIVERSAL SATISFACTION FOR MORE THAN THIRTY YEA2S
FAST. AND ITS WONDERFUL SUCCESS HAS LED UN
SCRUPULOUS MANUFACTURERS OF IMITATIONS TO OFFER
INFERIOR PREPARATIONS UNDER SIMILAR NAMES AND
COSTING THE DEALER LESS. THEREFORE. WHEN BUYINC,
Note tfe Fuff Name of the Gomparo
CALIFORNIA FIG SYRUP COs
PRINTED STRAIGHT ACROSS, NEAR THE BOTTOM. AND IN
THE CIRCLE,NEAR THE TOP OF EVERY PACKACE.OF THE
GENUINE. REGULAR PRICE 50c PER BOTTLE; ONE SIZE
ONLY. FOR SALE BY ALL LEADING DRUGGISTS.
SYRUP OF FIGS AND ELIXIR OF SENNA IS THE MOST PLEASANT. WHOLE
SOME AND EFFECTIVE REMEDY FOR STOMACH TROUBLES. HEADACHES
AND BILIOUSNESS DUE TO CONSTIPATION, AND TO GET ITS BENEFICIAL
EFFECTS IT IS NECESSARY TO BUY THE ORIGINAL AND ONLY GENUINE.
WHICH IS MANUFACTURED BY THE
California Fig Syrup Co.
^ Lamps and
Scientifically constructed to give
most light for the oil they burn.
Easy to light, clean and rewick.
In numerous finishes and styles, each the
best of its kind.
Ask your dealer to show you his line of Rayo Lamps and
Lanterns, or write for illustrated booklets direct
to any agency of the
Standard Oil Company
LIVE STOCI AND
In great variety for sale at the lowest pr -e« by j
»pnnawriFWnwi, s:iit. ra**,*».. tain**
The Best Farm and Home
•re In the Southeast United States along
the lines of the Southern Railway, Mobile
& Ohio K. K., and Georgia Southern &
LAND SIB AN ACK and up can be obtained In
numerous desirable localities, supporting
(Hi dnrcbes, actuals, starts, and improved
ALFALFA GROWS abundantly in nearly all parts
of the Southeast. Many acres are produc
ing 4 to 6 tons per season, the crop selling
locally at from $14 to $22 per ton.
lift STICK AND DAIRY 118 pay big returns, and
either is conducted at smnller cost than in
any other'section of thecountry. Luxuri
ant pasturage and forage crops the whole'
year 'round are the reasons for this. Scot
acd tort are orofcctA if 3 ts 4 ceats per pond.
APPLES, RESETABIES, FRUIT. AND COTTOD are to
day some of the best, paying crop# of the
South. TheVirginia.Cfraliiias, Tennessee,
and Georgia apples .are faat coming Into
universal demand, and bringing prices that
net growers large pmfif*. All of these re
sults are ohtained on land coating less per
acre than the returns of one six year old
CUMATE UNSURPASSED—Everyday in the year
one can wort in his fields. These long
seasons allow raising two and three crops
from the same soil each year.
MMESEEXERS EXCURSIONS Twice a month.
Write for rates and full particulars today.
SPECIAL LITERATURE regarding agricultural,
mineral, and geographical conditions, in
cluding free subscription to the Southern
Field, will be sent you. Address,
GHAS. S. CHASE. Western A0t..
Room 207 Chemical Bid.. SL Louis, Mo.
Ifc ITPlHPil ATatson TL. Coleman, Wash,
Kl I PH I ^ lugtnn. 1) Hook«fr*e. Hull*
1 ^ I W ear references Rost rasuTm
Bronson—So you claim to have in
vented a flying machine?
Fronson—Does it fly?
Woodson—Yes. All I’ve got to do
now is to devise some means of
finding out where it is going to light.
"I refused hint because I want a
husband who has known sorrow and
“But. my dear, if yon had accepted
him he would soon have- met your re
Tightness across the c-lie.-t means a cold
on the lungs. That's the danger signal.
Cure that raid with Ilamlins Wizard Oil
licfore it runs into Consumption or Pneu
“What's that racket out there?"
"That's Fido. He's chased your
fuzzy hat up the hall tree.”
Mrs. Winslow's Soothing Syrup for Children
teething, softens the gums, reduces inflamma
tion, allays pain, cures wind colic. 25c a bottle.
There is seldom any money in the
helping hand a man is willing to lend.
Lewis' Single Binder straight .V cigar.
You pay 10c for cigars not so good.
One pugilist never offers to fight an
other just for fun.
Housework is drudgery for the weak woman. She brush
es, dusts and scrubs, or is on her feet all day attending to
the many details of the household, her back aching, her
temples throbbing, nerves quivering under the stress of
pain, possibly dizzy feelings. Sometimes rest in bed is
not refreshing, because the poor tired nerves do not per
mit of refreshing sleep. The real need of weak, nervous
Women is satisfied by Dr. Pierce’s Favorite Prescription.
It Makes Weak Women Strong
and Sick Women Well.
This " Prescription ’ • remove* the cause
of women’s weaknesses, heals Inflam
mation and ulceration, and cures those
weaknesses so peculiar to women. It
trampilliaes the nerves, encourages the
appetite and induces restful sleep.
Dr. Pierce is perfectly willing to let every one know what
his “ Favorite Prescription” contains, a complete list of
ingredients on the bottle-wrapper. Do not let any unscrup
ulous druggist persuade you that his substitute of unknown
I composition is ‘ ‘ just os good' ’ in order that he may make
a bigger profit. Just smile and shake your head I
Dr. Pierce’s Pleasant Pellets oUaaa jiver ills,
Always ready (or use. Safest and most reliable.
The Perfection Smokeless Oil Heater is just
like a portable fireplace.
It gives quick, glowing beat wherever, whenever, you want it.
A aecesaty in f ail and «pring, when it ia not cold enough (at
the furnace. Invaluable as an auxiliary heater in midwinter.
Dross of blue enamel or plain steel, with nickel trimmiage.
Aik yam deeVr to «hcw yui a Perfect** Smokdta Oil Heels.
«e wrue to aay atcacy et
Standard 03 Company
PUTNAM FADELESS DYES
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