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About The Loup City northwestern. (Loup City, Neb.) 189?-1917 | View Entire Issue (Jan. 25, 1912)
NO MAN’S *
L AND a vmmwiL
^ IlHJSTRAXIONS BY 7&yMA^
amk> & artmajuum mm* / *<>
• .r * u« rasa of Now
"Tow ,«*o:. tv .- . i» Mini ko ail wla
inra*.-* Mai. t» a card a n» Ho ju>oi» ».
«*. .. td<k» - la >u " <ck i to- roa
• • « •- ni*f Katfe
■ fail* to fait an bor
«r. * *-* wort tty of hor
*- ».<• , t ttr i‘mm tnoota ua>
»-"• * t l tn fat Tail Tladr t»
a m *• 4 T!:a ■%-•*»-* ahonta Van
'r ■ «*.*_ i «» ►. ritf>* »• and i*a
'•.-.fwo Fva 1 "i- ff.*r* Hi* fr« o do
*.r «• .*.«• la sit* trl far wurdor
:t. t» < -*4 In; a* h- Wctn* bla mm
♦ v» * s la* >aa*Ad ?tt*afc**o.-fc a* the
... r at- f" kiaarit «*»•*« to
wer t Jj.it ta-.'4,at.*k fa* nsamod
jLitt.-r a Tcji' « -d Awt '‘»Mt M*r*
.<w >aott ..id nMV ulJM o*« a
an . f r- Of ft. - 1 ddatant kal Ho f*«
■ « » ■»* sr’a |r aaned .»f#'wyard..
TW' »*r ... »! a : -n»dr Irlatvl known -»
*- ■ ¥ an at ad ii.-at d art* irt* 1** on
i "aoo and -no* ittoof oifota Ao
»• • •! tor I -r* a man
i. 4 J f> c 4*« | t-farr and stfomaoh
tap a Honor *w *»• >'*t .* r • » T Ml
i 5* ■* ■ * • tjahasd u*wtor tho
- ; f . ... ... - luatHif Hi* JatanA
lio . t.- a-s . -.hr Ml tH
* at*tl '-f.ro of • f mn* b; r that
hor : ,otiojid ■atiofid Van T--yt
Co* - 1.4 te ;nb*» iioSTorr pace* .
*’•« i-. a to the s3»>re 1m lore the
fay * :> tra» darhewed by a u'lden
and tai) thick >**teg of rhe mist*
Urn; . n»!i o.ng gltm. which a Mttk
'Mr hook be had batted with bop* as
grutti-t of mmHf el- aring. was to an
*-»tatn » ,«d (•<; Hu diej to- ame
'hr ; loses * to hi* fane). as If the teg
bod t* ** sprayed to ratur.:i a with
s myriad ioStU'rstltaai a’on* of isfcl
the* «ti. rb k oat n >e high morning
be . -sad «t bard to ore tbe ground be
*c.'*b b*» Soot..
Tt * case 'be drlog* Tbe heavens .
4»-«*4 and drettcbed tbe earth with a J
flush of rslii literally torn ct al Is .
• t« ...» .eg rntli-; to tbe fa.n. Coast 4
... «*;.* 4cr breath and bet: fits head j
M n Cntfou * hilt a hipped nils |
ostb a mtiliea cruel itlrgict lashes
ivrteff* at pause for tear of losing j
fa aay. almost beaten thoughties*,
lar*-feg aay shelter to Cy to. be do- ;
rlied luriora irniori of s sort trots
’he very tloks.ee of the sfluali. which
4 Hs own t-surar.c* that it
<ouid not cedar* bag And briefly
fbu prosed Itself: heralded by gradu
at bghteolrg. tbe btmvirr clcuds
passed ■ * tbe Inkin' fury cihattsted
For mate distance the path led him
■ w -od*risg way; bat this he did cot
renew!,, any more Tuan be really re
peated bis soaking »hi b seemd but ]
a tn-canaidnral'ie anaayaar* tc. a mad |
,«c«k espied His t ring was altogether
- island and ’he process of his
’bought* r.c-ud . by U’tasg * dlrttud*
and idly fur Katherine—ctayled with
doubts ns to the wisdom of his course, i
Was he Justified la leaving her. [
though ’be i-err-d snd rotmaanded j
hn! lie fell his usderst.cdiag har
ried by the pra anti con of the quest
tics bae s Icatl in volley between two
rackets. How could be leave her so? ,
V, hat eke cow’d he do* flbe rejected,
discredited. dismissed him definitely. |
wgtbout ap; fa She needed him—or
somebody to whom >t« might turn lor -
comfort and protection, tiiarlutix k
was not u be trust’d: yet she loved
bus If. aa she protested, she were
happy is some strange lashion pa*e
• =g Coast's ccunprid'etuU.n.. bad he j
say right to step between her and her '
bat j-.r *a. whatever fie circum
stances* If. as was the case. Black- I
clack bad tcurdv . i a man In a mo
meat of uncontrollable rage, bad
Ooanf any right in Irovc tbe woman at
<be *n*rry of a temper wblcn naignt
at any must.-at to.se tbe couples
ton of homicidal t-txia? Tel would |
not bis presence there, upon the is
land. work tier more harm than good,
w. re he to he d«or-ver*d * . . .
He was. la tbe remising up. con
semes of no cfc-fic* of action: he could
bet go his ways She desired tt. and
thawge hu duly ihe saw clearly} war
ts denoun re It lari; ’ock to the nearest
authority, teen-* hl» arrest and lm
totucncat h* could not.
Thao in wretched «ctuttnituon with
Us heart, he came almost unawares a
sc and time to the deserted fishing
vUiag-, was abruptly conscious ol
•hspes of buHdtnev looming thro van
(be swots and drlviog rain os etuier
bond And with this recognition re
rwrtwd (be memory of the tltad dog
snd tbe murdered man
H *u Mtt! consolation that t>r
M longer heard the bowling of tbe
deg Perhaps it had abandoned lu j
Sctd. perhaps he need so longer tear
to cr.? the but fc miser? of those on- >
can: j sightless ej-n. perhaps
E*>« as be ararmed that bope. with
so* warning som-tbing more cold sou
caul : baa bis own t »b iciebed bis :
hand He jerked away with an uncon
troMable abaddrr and a smothered «- j
dhasatioa of horror, caly to realise
that the animal had stoles up behind
him sad thrust its m. zzlc Into nts
pa n He best over and :<etted tbe
dnpprnr brad. soothing tbe dog with
mettenrd word* for a oacesi or two i
It saurgfad das to hits, sb.rung.
It| | ,,
“f*oor boy"" be wald gentt? "So
now. >«. old feUo* . . .** Tbes. sur ;
prlaed- "Hello!” be exclaimed
' « hat's this —
tiecM«:h his hand tbe dog had *ttf
lestd soddetdy. aad sow stood tease
and l-r-a.ti.ag_ a d ej. and angry grow:
rueb itg ta Its throat.
thmaltaneoarly. from some tnde
teradna’-e ptdr*. he h ar! the -cu&d
et a amt s voice, tbe words indisun
gat. aside. accompanied by a grating
ansae '.be tbnt made by metal efi
(osatmai r *r
"Hril*. br io!” be said softly, knit
ttac bis brows as be stared down tbe
roadway, la tbe clrectloo that he most
go. the direct toe from which tbe
He ceoid are oothtag sat# vague
shadow*, formless, dim
A awcoirnoa iteration at muffled
aewads lonmd UmU upon Coast's at
, inTfrit- a chad, a scraping oo.se a
matt pSop. repeated endlessly He
strained his eyes against the veiung
discern a knot of
. , mi The sounds
ocr. :nu<d. to be Interrupted. presently
bp high-pltd,. d ms. apparently
lifted in vX|4>st.iiat. >:: but th<- lntona
m< 3 was fo*« .gn and he words unin
Tb« u a voice *aU roughly: "Shut
.p acd go: i n. v.::i jcu? I) you want
:o keep m -landing here all day?"
\ grurt res;.r r. *.-J and the nois.a
Court Rtilivd: L ternu.i's -.trotted
and there was :• I*ears ol oonstnc
■ M 3 In his threat. To voice had been
..u Vstock s < a:,t r.ow understood
what was towards they were digging
a grave for the dead man.
Quite mechanically to turned aside
r.d moved toward the row ol houses
n his right; they stood upon the edge
■ f a shelving lank, he found, guessing
the beach lay at the foot of this de
clivity lie desocndel ten feet or so.
it d. tb* d. g a; hie!, skulked along in
:he rear of the buildings until he
came to one which he judged to be
-bout i>: pi«ii * the gro-:;' of shadows.
: i. . : r ;.g.:h: !«. e:iti red the
s’ru .. 1 ■ !t» r«.ar doorway—which
ot r..ti eo door
Operfte «'* tb- roadway were two
cry which had unmlstakaoiy reached
ears that seemed attuned to almost
preternatural acuteness. “I heard
nothing. . .
Quickly his gaze quested past Black
stock. raking their surroundings, and
for an instant Coast could have sworn
rested on his face, indefinite tlur
though it must have seemed viewed
through the window at that remove.
He landed that the man's small black
eyes narrowed, and be held nis
Ireath, 1 earing he was discovered and
wondering whether or not to make a
break for !t by way of the back door.
Then, 'o his unspeakable relief, the
Chin-nan's glance traveled on and
"it t have been the deg," be
•a:?, his precise English oddly assent
's v:.k his foreign intonation.
For the first timo Const became
c. r.re .hat the animal had left the
ccc.-zrcy A slight shift of position
enabled him to discover it standing at
pause halfway between the building
ana the group round the grave.
“The cog? No!* Blackstock ejac
u’atec nervously. "Dcgs don't
“It must have been the dog." the
Chinaman repeated “It is there—"
"Where?" Biackstock moved un
easily. seeming to sense a menace in
the very proximity of the animal.
“Keep it away from me. d'yoa hear?
Don't let It come near me. Kick it off
—ktli the damn' brute if it comes this
way! ” His tones flatted strangely, as
if he were in truth mortally afraid ot
the animal “It hates me.” he said In
a mumble—“hales me!"
"I>et me have your pistol.” the
Chinaman put In "I think it means
Then Came the Deluge.
x with broken and empty i
ht-s. ard a doorway with vacant i
nt • .-. Coast approached one of the .
..a*. The dog. blundering help-I
* - > about for a time, at length
iiuud the door and stopped astride
•h' sill, sniffing the air. ears pricked
• iward. body vibrant with the be
h-mence of it* growls.
From a position near the window.
■ ■ s: c tid s* e with passable distinct
ly prone body and round it a
feathering of lour figures.
l:_t; . :cck stood same feet from the
body .is feet well apart, his heavy '
.ders in< lined slightly forward,
hi bands clasped behind him. He
w:;> clothed In shining, shapeless
t : i t: o Skins: the drooping brim of a
Mi-.i'weetf-r bid all his face save a red ,
patch of eheek.
N• ar the dead man. two Chinamen |
••died with spades, waist-deep, in a ;
tret.ch. Their bodies, clothed in thin,
titrated blue jackets. bent and re
covered with nearly automatic pre
cis n is they delved and cast up the
ran. Behind them a little mound of
fresh-turned earth grew rapidly.
Tc one side a third Chinaman stood
in af liude of imperturbable attention,
apparently overseeing the job He was
a large man. largely builded: taller
than Hiaclulock by at least three
inches. with disproportionately long
at i«s. large hands and feet In that
drearily illusive light he seemed a
giant. His face, to Occidental eyes,
was a yellow mask, brutally modeled
but quite devoid of expression.
Presently he uttered a single word
la Chinese, and the labor came to an
end He turned to Ulackstock.
"All ready." he said brusquely. ft
B’.aekstock inclined his b-ad. as if
doubtful. "How deep?" he asked
illackstock appeared to reflect brief
’y "Six would be better." he said.
However kick him in and
get him covered as quick as you can."
All tight." returned the Chinaman
I!e Issued instructions to his coun
-> men la a swift Jumble of sharp syl
The pi;Ikss brutality of the pro
ceeding. together with the sickening
thump of the body falling into the
trench, affected Coast momentarily
with a sort cf vertigo, with something
el .sely resembling nausea, and wrung
from him an Involuntary cry of horror.
Good God!” he said aloud—how loud
ly be soon realised.
Barely hod the words been spoken
when Blaekstock. as If galvanized,
whirled In Coast's direction. "Who’s
that T' he demanded sharply, bis fea
- ures darkly distorted with appre
hension. "Who spoke?”
His Ungers tore nervously at the
fastening of his oilskin coat; he jerked
It open and plunged one hand Into a
side pocket, as If seeking a weapon
In surprise the tall Chinaman turned
I toward him. “Who spoke?” he iter
ated, as If he had failed to catch that
to attack us. Give me the pistol and
1 will drive it off.”
As if to confirm the wisdom of this
suggestion as well as Blackstock's
fears, the dog at that Instant inter
jected a sonorous and savage growl—
which changed to a sharp yelp as a
bit of rock, flung with surprising ac
curacy by one of the grave-diggers,
landed on its sides. Confused and In
pain—for the blow must have been a
shrewd one—the blind animal
swerved, scuttled off, disappeared.
At the same time Coast was aware
that some object passed from Black
stock’s hand to the Chinaman's. A
second later a little tongue of reddish
flame licked out from the mouth of a
revolver held by the latter, and Coast
heard its vicious bark coincident with
a smart thud as the bullet lodged In a
beam immediately behind him.
It might have been poor markman
ship or fair; the Chinaman might have
aimed at the dog.
(TO BE CONTINUED.)
TWIST "rHAT MADE THE ROPE
In March of Labor-Saving Invention
Rope-Making Machine Was
Last on List.
There Is nothing more prosaic than
a rope, or that enters into a greater
uumber of homely occupations; and
yet in the march of labor-saving in
vention, a rope-making machine was
one or the last on the list. So long.
Indeed, did rope-making remain one
of the manual arts that the name of
the place where the work was done
has become Ingrained In popular
speech; and the rope factory, though
tn no way meriting the appellation. Is
still known in some quarters as the
Formerly It was considered a fact
worthy of note that the government
rope-walk at Boston could turn out
a rope 1.020 feet long.
A young workman in a rope-walk
saw that the twist should be applied
to the rope instead of the strands, ir
machinery was to tase the place ol
the hand in rope-making, and he re
alized lame apd fortune trom the con
ception His opportunity came with
'he proposition to grapple lor the
broken ends of the Atlantic subma
rine cable in the sixties
A rope fully 12.000 feet long was re
quired for the grappling, but the task
of making one of thi3 unbeard-of
length could not be undertaken seri
ously jj any rope-maker then tn the
At this juncture John Good came
torward with a proposition to build
machinery trom his own designs and
make a rope in one piece as long as
The offer seemed a bold one, but
was accepted. The machinery was
built. rope made, the break In
the cab.e found and repaired, and
telegraphic communication between
the old world and the new eetab
LIVE STOCK IS BASIS OF ALL
SYSTEMS OF AGRICULTURE
Crops From Soil Furnish Nutrition for Animal Body and
Waste Products of Barns and Feed Lots Supply
Food for Plants—Neither Can Exist
Lons Without Other.
Prize-Winning English Shorthorn Steer.
Live stock is the foundation of all
systems of permanent agriculture and
agriculture is, in turn, the base upon
which rests the superstructure of all
No country on earth has ever con
tinued to prosper without live stock
as a vitally important part of its ag
riculture and none can do so. The
crops from the soil supply nutrition
for the animal body and the waste
products of our barns and feed lots
furnish food for the plants. Neither
can long exist without the other.
The grain farmer flourishes for a
time, but with every load of grain he
sends to market he sells a portion of
his farm. If not during his lifetime,
then in the time of his children, will
his farm become worn and worthless.
High-priced land or high-priced
feeding stufTs should not shorten the
production of live stock. The cheap
■cattle of the ranges were possible
only because of the cheapness of the
land. With the increase in the price
of land has come nn improvement and
more genera! distribution of high
class cattle at.ad these are more prof
itable and more economical than the
range steer ever was or could be
Farmers generally are a conserva
tive people and this is one of their
mcst valued characteristics, yet it
seems to stand in their own way at
times. The farmer who gives thought
to the matter can easily see how im
possible it is for him to nope for suc
cess in raising cheap, poorly bred and
hard feeding animals on bis high
On the other hand, he can easily
see that a good animal which will put
on flesh rapidly and that of the high
est quality and which will reach a
marketable condition in a few months,
instead of several years, is the only
one he can afford to grow.
The farmer must have live stock
and present conditions demand that
he keep good live stock or fail.
TO CARRY WOOD
Useful Implement May be Made
by Using Two Strong
Pieces of Timber as
Directions for making a practical
wood rack, with an illustration, is giv
en in the Farm and Home as follows:
Take two 4x5 pieces of very strong
wood 11 to 12 feet long, and cut a
notch in each, so as to fit down over
hind bolster of wagon to prevent rack
from slipping backward or forward.
Use four or six standards on each side
and the same number of crosspieces,
so placed that the standard in going
down through the socket catches
A Handy Wood Rack.
against the end of the crosspiece, as
shown in cut. Make standards 3%
feet long. They may be cut off after
wards if desired.
Make standard sockets from old
wagon tires to admit a standard
I%x4 Inches and with holes for one
balf-Inch bolts. Bolt all - crosspieces
firmly. Have wagon near by when
making rack and place the rack
so far forward that in turning the
front wheels will just miss the end.
Care of Animals.
One of the pleasant duties of the
farmer on cold, stormy days is to look
after the needs of his live stock and
make it comfortable. There is enjoy
ment to be had on such a day to go
to a comfortable cow stable or shed
and feed and curry the cows. They
show by their looks that they appre
ciate it and I like to do it, says a
writer in an exchange. I believe that
It pays to have all animals comfort
able and well cared for. A farmer
will take more pride in them.
Exercise Necessary for Colts.
More than any other class of young
growing stock colts require and must
have plenty of exercise if they are to
grow muscular and strong.
Let them run out every day that
the weather will permit is the best
way of giving exercise, and with
good form and water, given regularly
| and liberally, a steady growth and
1 development may be readily secured.
FOR THE SWINE
Natural Instinct Is for Cozy
Quarters, Wliicli May be
Accepted as Suitable
(By W. R. GILBERT.)
No animals enjoy freedom more in
the summer than hogs, but their
desires are altogether different in win
ter. The natural instinct is for cozy
quarters, which may be accepted as
altogether suitable for them.
No one need ever look for the pigs
on windy hill-tops when winter sets
in, but if any disappear they are al
most sure to be found in the best pro
tected -and snug spot within their1
Warning words are often given not:
to have sows farrowing in the short
est days, when cold weather prevails,
as they can make no progress against
In summer pigs at large pick up a
great deal of their food in the fields.'
but little is available now that will do
them any good, and although those In
store condition may still be allowed
a run out daily, they should all be
housed at night and some altogether.
All being fattened for pork of
bacon should be kept in constantly.
And sows suckling little pigs should
never be allowed to take them out
and around as absolute shelter and,
constant comfort assist their develop
ment, while chills hinder or are in
Some have a fashion of letting the
pigs run about the yard in winter,:
sometimes shutting them in at night,,
and in other cases letting them find
their own accommodations, but this is
& bad way.
They certainly make themselves
most comfortable at times, but the,
exposure which is equally freely in
dulged in has the reverse of a satis
factory result, and it is much better
to confine them all to their proper
These should be in good order, with
absolutely waterproof roofs and sur
roundings that will prevent draughts.
There should be no holes in the floors,
,as these make the bedding muck very
quickly, and comfort is thereby re
duced and progress impeded.
Value of Bees to Fruit.
All fruit growers should keep bees,
as they are vitally Important as poll
enlzers of fruit blossoms. And all
bee keepers should likewise grow
fruits, as they will greatly increase
the honey yield.
FOR ALL TREES
It Influences Transpiration and
Conaeqaently Metabolism of
Green Plants — Other
Light is said to be absolutely in
dispensable for the life and growth o?
trees. In common with other green
; plants, a tree. In order to live, must
! produce organic substance for the
building of new tissues. Certain low
forms of vegetable Hfe, such as bac
teria and fungi, do not require light.
Tbey exist by absorbing organic sub
stance from other living bodies; the
higher forms of plants manufacture
their own organic material by extract
ing carbon from the air. The leaves,
through the agency of their chloro
phyll, or green coloring matter, ab
sorb from the air carbon dioxide, and
give off a nearly equal volume of,
oxygen. The carbon dioxide la then
broken up Into tta elements and con
verted Into organic substances which
are used In building up new tissues.
Light also influences transpiration,
and consequently the metabolism of
green plants. It influences largely the
structure, the form, and the color of
the leaf, and the form of the stem
and it largely determines the height
growth of trees, the rate at which
stands thin out with age. the progress
of natural pruning, the character of
the living ground cover, the vigor of
young tree growth, the existence of
several storied forest, and many (other
phenomena upon which the manage
ment of forests depends. A thorough
understanding, therefore, of the effect
of light upon the life of individual
trees, and especially on trees in the
forest, and a knowledge of the meth
ods by which the extent of this effect
can be determined are eanential for
successful cultural operations in the
The best milk pails to use ana the
common enameled ones which have
become so cheap In the paat law years
that they are within the reach at aiL
THE PEEVISH CHILD
When a child sulks drowsily, or Is
fretful, it is usually due to some slight
disorder of the digestive organs, and a
mild laxative is very often all that is
necessary to restore cheerfulness and
buoyancy of spirits.
In cases where the U3e of a gentle,
effective laxative stimulant is indi
cated, many of the best physicians are
now prescribing Dr. Caldwell’s Syrup
Pepsin. This preparation is admitted
ly the perfect laxative, being mild, yet
positive in its action on the bowels,
and far preferable to violent cathart
ics and purgative waters. It is very
pleasant to the taste and is an ideal
| remedy to regulate and strengthen the
j stomach, liver and bowels. Its easy,
! natural action makes it especially de
| sirable in the case of children, a dose
j at bed-time being sure to have the de
! sired result next morning, with no at
tendant unpleasantness or discomfort.
Dr. Caldwell’s Syrup Pepsin is sojd
by druggists everywhere in 50c and
| fl-00 bottles. If you have never tried
! this splendid remedy, write to Dr. W.
I B. Caldwell. 201 Washington St.. Mon
i ticello. 111., for a sample. He will be
j very glad to send a trial bottle with
HOW HE KNEW.
Hubby—That milliner of yours must
be a bird.
Wifey—Nonsense! She has neither
wings nor feathers.
Hubby—Yes; but just look at this
bill of her.
DISFIGURED WITH CRUSTS
“Some time ago I was taken with
, eczema from the top of my head to
i my waist. It began with scales on my
| body I suffered untold itching and
burning, and could not sleep. 1 was
greatly disfigured with scales and
crusts. My ears looked as if they bad
been most cut off with a razor, and
my neck was perfectly raw. I suffered
! untold agony and pain. I tried two
! doctors who said I had eczema in its
fullest stage, and that it could not
be cured. I then tried other rem
edies to no avail. At last, I tried a set
of the genuine Cuticura Remedies,
which cured me of eczema when all
else had failed, therefore I cannot
praise them too highly.
"I suffered with eczema about ten
months, but am now entirely cured,
and I believe Cuticura Remedies are
1 the best skin cure there Is.” (Signed)
Miss Mattie J. Shaffer, R. F. D. 1, Box
8, Dancy, Miss., Oct. 27, 1910.
“I had suffered from eczema about
four years when bolls began to break
out on different parts of my body. It
started with a fine red rash. My
back was affected first, when it also
| spread over my face. The itching was
almost unbearable at times. I tried
different soaps and salves, but nothing
seemed to help me until I began to
use the Cuticura Soap and Ointment.
One box of them cured me entirely. 1
recommended them to my sister for
her baby who was troubled with tooth
| eczema, and they completely cured her
: baby.” (Signed) Mrs. F. L. Marber
| ger, Drehersville. Pa., Sept. 6, 1910.
Although Cuticura Soap and Olnt
! ment are sold everywhere, a sample
j of each, with 32-page book, will be
I mailed free on application to "Cutt
cura„” Dept. L, Boston.
In a certain country village, where
co-operation has a firm hold on the
inhabitants and where the “trading
check” habit also flourishes, one lit
tie girl proudly called to another:
“We've got a new baby at our
“Where did you get it?” was the re
“Oh, the doctor brought it.”
“Now, why,” queried the thrifty lit
tle sympathizer, gravely, “didn't you
buy It at the store and get either a
dividend or a trading stamp? The
doctor doesn't give either, does be?”
One of the Perils of Divorce.
“How do you like your new papa,
little girl?” asked the neighbor.
“Not very well,” was the reply. "I
told ma yesterday that I could have
picked out a better one myself.”—De
troit Free Press.
Important to Mothers
Examine carefully every bottle of
CASTORIA, a safe and sure remedy for
infants and children, and see that it
In Use For Over 30 Years.
Children Cry for Fletcher’s Castoria
• "The social function at Mrs. Ccme
! up's the other afternoon en^ed in a
| drawn battle.”
"What? Not a quarrel?"
“No, just a teafieht.''
-CREAM OF RYE
For health and energy eat it for
breakfast. Reduces cost of living.
Free Silver Spoon in every package.
Ask your grocer for a package.
Let this be said of our enemies.
They'll not give us Christmas pres
ents for which we never did and never
will have any earthly use.
FILES CUBED IN 6 TO 14 DAY8 _
Toor druggist will remnd money IT PAiO OINT
MKNT tula to cure iny cue at Itching, Blind.
5&£bng or Protruding Pllee in *u> 14 days. 60c.
The man who is compelled to toe
the mark may develop into a chrome
SUFFERED FOURTEEN YEARS.
A Terrible Case of Dropsy and How
It Was Cured.
Mrs. W. R. Cody, 603 Tenth St.,
Lewiston, Idaho, says: "I was so
lame and sore I could ’hardly move.
Headaches were frequent and my
whole body bloated. I
had chills and hot
flashes and my an
kles swelled so I
could scarcely wear
my shoes. Kidney
me and my nerves
were unstrung. I be
gan taking Doan’s Kidney Pills and
soon the swelling diminished. The
backache and other troubles quickly
disappeared, and I was completely
“When Your Back is Lame. Remem
ber the Name—DOAN’S.” 50c,all stores.
Foster-Milburn Co.. Buffalo, N. Y.
Freddie had been sick for some time,
and when his father came into the
room to see how he was the young
ster surprised him by his questions..
"Why do you ask if 1 owe the doc
tor anything?” inquired his father.
“Because,” replied Freddie, “the
medicine he’s been giving me lately
is something fierce, and I think he’s
taking it out on me.”—Judge.
Constipation causes and seriously aggra
vates many diseases. It is thoroughly
cured by Dr. Pierce’s Pellets. Tiny sugar
Exchange of Slang.
“You can go as far as you like.”
“But I don’t want to go so far that I
can't ’come back.’ ”
Hamlins Wizard Oil is recommended by
many physicians. It is used in many pub
lic and private hospitals. Why not keep
a bottle on hand in your own home?
Ever notice how much easier it is to
go from bad to worse than from good
Feel Poorly? |
! Constipated? j
YOU SHOULD TRY
It is a proven health
maker and prevent
ive of Stomach Ills, j
Grippe and Malaria. E
1A Ann KERNELS OF
FERTILE SEEDS lor IOC
17B0 Lrttuca 1000 Celery
780 Onion 100 Parsley !
1000 Radish 800 Cabbage
100 Tomato 1000 Carrot
1780 Turnip 1 00 Melon
1700 Brilliant Flower Seeds. 50 sorts
Anyone of these packages is worth
the price we ask for the whole
\ It.Mt kernels. It Is merely our
■ wsy of letting you test our seed—
J proving to you how mighty good
I &«na is cents m stamps to-day and ■
we srtn send you this great collection of seeds I
by return mail. We’ll also mail you free our 1
great ISIS catalog—If you ask for it—all postpaid. ■
JOHN A. SALZER SEED CO. ft
FOR RELIABLE AND
(DURABLE WORK TRY
1517 D0U6LAS ST, OMAHA
> PAINLESS DENTISTRY 1
I GOLD CROWN, $4.00 to $5.00 fj
f Plate or brid^o made in l day Ex- u
I aminailon free. 20 yrs. guarantee, n
BAILEY the DENTIST S
Spw OIBco*: t ITT AaTCOMAL BOk Bl.Oi' 4
LsiahlUhrd ISSkS 18th A Hararf, Oe».4ii;% 9
Cut this a<l. out to tind us |
MACH & MACH
r BAILEY & MACH
Xni floor Paxton Cl«k
Best equipped Dental Offices in Omaha. Reasonable prices.
Special discount to all people living outside of Omaha.
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