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About The Loup City northwestern. (Loup City, Neb.) 189?-1917 | View Entire Issue (Aug. 2, 1917)
Woman Saved From a Seri
ous Surgical Operation.
Lorn.-. >. Ky—"For four rears I
suffered '-ora female troubles, head
a nes. and aervonsneaa. I could not
• - : ad no app-uta and it hurt me to
»a III tried to do any work, I
«■ - ' bare to ue down before it was
nmsnecL 1 he doc
tors said I would
hav« to be opera
ted on and I simply
broke down. A
fnend advised ms
to try Lydia E.
and the result is I
feel like a new wom
an. 1 am well and
strong, do all my
own house work an i
™P -133 oafiy girl. I know
Lrzi* F. npkbaa’s Vegetable Corn
poar.J aa-ed me from an operation
wmca every woman dreads ” — Mra.
NElias Fk-.-aaoc. 1521 Christy Ave..
Ever* -- natural’* dreads the sur
geon « kr.ifa. Sometimes nothing else
*"• *»• j- -it many times Lvdia E. Pink
* * e,-table Compound has saved
tie patent and made an operation un
L* you have any symptom about which
vt>3 would hke to know, write to the
Lv la l Pink ham Medicine Co., Lynn,
Maas . t-r helpful advice given free.
KIDNEY Lv. rVMT^
TROl3LE ! --t k-. -v t: ir
. • *:.t g ch} results
- .*» ~ ,-j.ke by _s!r.* Dr.
fc _ - -Tirp-Kiw! til. er*a; kidnev
« •:» :: f.fte er.i and
I - ' ' :-*-*( * bv panel
' I*”.: *' ' -• m! at it
f '• “ c- * >'o Binghamton.
-■ - *' ter. cents, ai»0 znen
«a* this pager.
L t Happen A;am.
iuh * attend
■ u: :• red fri.-nd of
h-r • . -x "«i 1;-■*« ?tie railroad mm
: k' .-I her n *.» effect ca*h «**t
' ■ ' • for the I- nth --f he- husband.
• ]#'*t Oft tii* aSMVTlMM.lt
Mrs Johnson had < ?.«ide*l her fea
• TV* with :i heavy veil tip *o the time
-v,. e. ■—attorney hu-1 tnon
• - : --! *. - -‘i’n Kcr when he j.-.«lu.-ed
*-’-* - - . bark The b dgf of
—* •*. 'sod eagerly ..n the
"bj T P - ■ -1 gre-,1 yellow
Tt ■ ; *t ’ •'-••••> after the
- - "a * r. Se - . ’..1 the tv-..
I '' -i.id the romitttnion.
“I * d*J" - .' oil W get tin* murrir!
t; ti li'-'-'i That you're rirh.**
I . • I au«ed with a thirk
5 Ali she of—erved before
i.t.ng "f the roll,
- ■' ;■ --- 1 "i, s< at
A jrli Li ton”
At-t-t Lite Is Cheap.
- ,i.d «-ut *T • -here is a tre
■t • ; living In Kan
your asked old Kilt-J
7- ' .-a ; t -Te of 'em iivins
■T .* --k« i»p»- :b|e there rould be.
‘ *he thousand* • f motor
-s • ,. g., rlrtlng up at;*! down
*> ate* “ grimly replied Bttr
3 .** ' h In;*! '..’s* returned from the
I - B *g ' th —-wers ! ..wing
.: ■ ■ -r *«tt T-s<tpt(d» slugging 'em,
• \ '* elevators dropping
• * r- tid all this and that,
t ■ I wot ler ev.*rybody that
- - ' -e ».t months ain't dead
Is* . end of that time!**—
K. . »'ttj Star.
Mathemat cian Wanted.
“I • rstand some big lot* of j«.ta
!»• hate spnileil." remarked Mrs.
“Tej rrt»!;ed Farmer OorntnaseL
*T’ * ; fur our hoy Josh to rome
• • : e «o'» we esc talk It over with
**«'*.•••'•! Josh know about it?"
“He hi * been studyin' the higher
matl.efT I want him to figure out
h w • at peelin'* folks'll have to
save 'he kitchen to make up fur the
»a**r * f a rarhwd of potatoes."
“Jibway ha* leer, telling me about
famoaa fishing hole he dlsrovered.
a: v *u have to do i* to drop in your
‘ nr.d pu!l p, a fish."
! midi * 1 wouldn't put too much
faith In Jibway** jams"
“Better make him tell you how long
. have to wait after dropping in your
t • •k before you pull up a fish."
A Timely Reminder.
“I'm go.rig to town thl* morning."
•aid Mr- Twobhle. at the breakfa*t
“Me !.** reddled Mr Twobhle fref
'ully “what about ItT*
I t^peef to get some little things .**
-f*» r-uit tne to offer a suggestion
• It data Be »ure that the prices of
'hnss -*ie thing*’ are not out of all
t-ropof-ton to their «lre”
I came s ervMs smallpox today!
site -*heel heaven*' Where?
He—In the dietlotmry—Puck.
lb was the hero of two war*.” rend
• h. .a—rtp'ixn of a tombstone. He
. r .-Tied twice.
Cool Food on
a Hot Day 1/
I Qb66y~ W
k —*"» H
1 Post Toasties
ThE NEW copn flakes
• SELF HELPS for the i
: NEW SOLDIEFL J
• By » United Stitej Army Officer f
C-• . —. .. . ■ ■ . ... _ . -T .1
iC ;Trt»ht. 1517 by ttr Wbeeier tOr.d.cat*. Inc.)
the soldier on the march.
If th.-ri- are Important reasons why
a v.i:,.r in camp i,r in barracks should
'' his health, these reasons are
r eiy ta,ire important when on the
,! ■•r' h. I i<r if a sick soldier is a drain
eti tlie regim* ntiil resources while in
in the field, if be has to be car
r • •! in an ambulance, or sent back to
" ■ .:al in the care of another sol
'•■•t. he becomes an utter encum
1: is frr this reason that the phys
ical examinations' are now so exacting,
in order to weed out all those predis
I" • 1 to break down under marching
■ o-ns. Yet it is not necessary for
a i in to lie actually sick for him to
become a dead weight on a body of
• 'sips, if he does not take care of his
fee-, e.* nili become fully as useless,
i 'ne half .neb blister may. for mareh
• i.g purposes. turn a six-foot soldier
into an invalid.
in 'tie first place, the shoes should
?,e fitted with special attention. They
*ui'l neither be too wide nor too
'hort. Sores and blisters should be
pr< mptly dressed during a halt. At
the end of the march the feet should
he bathed and dressed, and, if prac
ticable. the shoes should he changed.
A 'iddier should under no oircum
stan • s. however, go barefoot, for his
fet t would swell and give him in
ert ,'ed difficulty as soon as he starts
to march again.
«»ne of the points which cannot he
en.pl .sized too strongly is that water
should not be drunk on the march. A
' er may take an occasional swal
I- ' fr. m his canteen, rinse out his
mouth aud then expel the water, but
if he drinks outright—as he may do
freely at the end of the march—the
■ • sequences are disastrous.
»>ne National Guard regiment on the
Mexh an border last year started upon
j, six-mile march. The column was a
shining succession of uplifted onn
•eons. Before five miles had been cov
ered. 29 men were stretched out by the
r- : ls.de in collapse. Another Xu
• nal Guard regiment, in which the
t. • n drank without restraint on a hot
march—even scooping up water from
«. lost approximately two hun
dred out <>f the column on that day.
A soldier should never sleep on the
•• ! He should always have his
r - - poncho, or at least his blanket,
t • *h him. and. whenever possible
a ted of straw or leaves beneath pon
< ‘ o . r blanket. If the dampness ol
*1 e son :ered his system, he would
< utraot eold and rheumatism and be
« me. as with all sick men, a heavy
drag uf(on his organization.
Just as it is essential, for the sake
of his health, that a soldier keep scru
pui usly clean, so for the protection ol
The general health, a camp or barracks
r rjst also he rendered immaculate. All
trash, even small pieces of paper
should be swept from the floor of the
tent or quarters, or “policed” from the
company street. For trash breeds in
sects and insects carry disease. All
p<« is and damp places near the camp
should be drained, so that mosquitoes
may have no place to multiply. For
this reason soldiers sire supplied with
mosquito bars, ns a protection against
purveyors of fever. All camp refuse
is either buried in a sink or burned in
THE SOLDIER AND HIS COM
If the new soldier, before joining the
colors, has had everything much his
own way at home, the first thing that
he will discover when he goes to camp
is that he counts for just one individ
ual in his squad.
While in the family circle he may
have t>een 1<X» per cent important in
all matters relating to himself, in camp
he is simply one of eight men who oc
cupy the same tent. Theoretically, the
new soldier may know that he should
obey officers and noncommissioned of
ficers. including the corporal who lives
In his tent: but what he may not real
ize Is that in all questions not involv
ing authority from above, he is also
cir< umscribed by the rights and privi
leges of others. The rights and con
venience of others as well as his own
must be thoroughly fixed in his mind.
It most be a process of giving and tak
ing all down the line.
The ratio of the rights and conven
iences of others to his own. in fact, is
nt«>ut seven to one. Eliminating the
corporal, whose position in the tent is
official and paternal, the new soldier is
entitled to his share of the common
rights and privileges—no more—and
must ungrudgingly perform his share
of the common work—no less.
If the new soldier fails to conform
to these rules of conduct, not only will
te be disciplined with odious fags and
b ’alls by the corporal, but he will find
that his tentmstes instinctively league
themselves against him. They watch
fur every opportunity to make life
irksome for him. ingeniously piling the
.«<vrk uj-on him in deft ways which they
will discover; and. if he is incorrigible,
the y will find a chance (whether it is
prohibited or not) to toss him up in a
blanket, or send him through a squad
spanking machine. A squad spanking
machine operate.; with slats. And if
the new soldier has rendered himself
obnoxious in the tent, he will find that
the corporal, if he does nor actually
a-'ist in this treatment, will at least
In short, it is the easiest thing in the
True economy does not of itself de
fend on the amount you are able to
retain in the pockett>ook. You have got
to spend and spend lavishly to get
enough to live on. The economy lies not
In the amount you spend, but in what
you get for your money on its rela
tion to your total purchasing ability.
The purchase must meet a need and
make returns in ber-clits or the invest
ment is not economic. " hen you come
to look over your yearly outlay you
vtU find thlttf* tba: have returned you
i no direct benefit. There are other '
things unpurchased that would have
been helpful to you. Therein lies the
real economy or lack of it. Real
economy looks into the future for an
equation of purchase prices.—Grit.
The Morning After.
Neighbor—Your husband pleased
She—Well, sort of. You see, if
John’s side had won, he couldn’t kick,
and John wouldn’t like that,”_Judge!
wnr'd for the pampered nnd self-cen
tered new soldier from a home where
he has been spoiled to get himself “in
j bad.” Once “in bad,” it is a long, ar
duous and contrite process to get out.
And. discovering himself “in bad,” if
he does not immediately begin to re
form. he will find that he is a marked
man, not only in his own squad, but
to the squads on either side of him.
and at length become the butt of the
whole company. In that case, his days
and nights will be made wretched for
But if the new soldier, from the
start, is cheerful, agreeable, alert, will
ing at all times to help in policing the
tent—keeping his own effects in order
and the common space and property
clean—always ready to respond to de
tails, and never forgetful of the fact
that he is but one of seven privates
with equal duties and rights, he will
have nothing to worry about from his
HOW TO DISTINGUISH RANK.
It would be useless for the new soldier
to know the courtesies he must pay to
rank unless he knows how to distin
guish such rank. He must know the
marking which designate the officer
and the noncommissioned officer, and
he must also know the general symbols
| of the service.
The corporal, the lowest rank of
j noncommissioned officer, wears a pri
j vate’s uniform, with chevrons on his
arm. A corporal's chevrons consist of
two parallel stripes of cloth in the
shape of a triangle without a base,
with slightly curving sides. The chev
rons, in the olive drab uniform, are
of a different shade of brown, while
on the bine army uniform they are of
the color which distinguishes the cor
poral's particular branch of the serv
The sergeant, next in rank, wears
chevrons of three stripes; while The
first sergeant, chief noncommissioned
officer of the company, wears a chev
ron of three stripes, with a square in
The second lieu'-mant. in olive drab,
is marked by the i! (Terence between an
officer's and a private’s uniform—that
is. he wears leather or wool puttees,
instead of canvas leggings; there is
a stripe of brown braid around the ( tiff
of his coat, and he wears the officers’
hatband, a snake-cord of black and
gold strands. The first lieutenant
wears one silver bar on each shoulder.
The captain ha> two silver bars on
each shoulder. The major has a gold
leaf, the lieutenant colonel a silver
leaf. The colonel is marked by a sil
ver eagle, and the brigadier general by
one silver star on each shoulder. The
major general (the highest nnk at
present in our active service) is desig
nated by two silver stars.
The officers' insignia presents a
somewhat different appearance on
dress and full-dress uniforms, al
though the marks remain the same, hut
as the new soldier who goes into
camp now is likely to see nothing hut
the field-service uniform, it would be
confusing to burden his mind with a
further description of officers' shoulder
It is essential, however, that he
should know the colors of at least the
three great branches of the service—
infantry, cavalry and artillery. The
; infantryman in the field uniform wears
i a blue hat cord, which may be seen at
a considerable distance; the cavalry
man wears a yellow hat cord, and ar
tilleryman red. A troop of cavalry
rides with a guidon, a yellow flag, on
which the letter and regiment of The
particular unit appears in white. The
buttery of artillery rides with a red
guidon, similarly inscribed,
Obeahmen Are Mercenary.
The stock-in-trade of the Obeah
men is as bizarre as their inventive
minds. In their magic bags they car
ry about with them ground bones
of the dead, needles and black thread
rubbed with tallow, a looking-glass,
cards, powder, quicksilver, and an
evil-smelling gum reputed to be of
the devil. By ringing the changes
on these mixtures they work their
wonders and impose upon their vic
tims. Curing diseases of the mind
and of the body is merely a side is
sue with them. Protecting fruit
gardens and chicken runs are their
specialty. One thing they have in
common — that is, the mercenary
habit. They sell their “power” to the
highest bidder. Consequently, as the
nigger's wealth, so his health and
prosperity. All that the Obeahmen
stipulate is that payment must be
made according to the magnitude of
the miracle to be wrought. They are
accredited with having knowledge of
secret African bush poisons.. But
this is an exaggeration. When they
j have recourse to this desperate ex
j treme they are content to use arsenic
j rat-poison, or finely powdered glass.
Cyclones and Tornadoes.
A cyclone, in technical parlance, is
any general storm. In popular but not
definitely unscientific parlance it is the I
type of storm represented by the hurri
cane or typhoon—a whirlwind with a
diameter of from 50 to 100 miles. It
[ "as a cyclone from the West Indies i
! that struck Galveston.
The dust whirls you see along coun
| try roads are in principles tornadoes,
j " aterspouts are miniature tornadoes
: at sea. We have been at pains more
than once to consult meteorologists re
i garding the stories of straws driven
into oak posts and of freight trains !
lifted bodily from the track. The me
i teorologists not only vouched for the
| stories but added to them. Let one in
stance suffice—that of a locomotive
j into a garden, and in the same garden
I a single rose was found blooming un
, harmed.—Chicago Tribune.
CONCRESS TCLO NEW REVENUE
MUST BE RA'SCD.
Firct Year May Cost Uncle Sam S x
tcc.n E ll.cn Cellars.—Mere
Bond Issues Likely.
Washing: on.—Estimating the cost
of the war far tiie rotni.ig year at
$10.73? .Stli (RN cxi . loans t■ •
the allies, th<
SS • . : . , toti
SV.tiOo.tHN.’.oOO must la raise*! from
taxation or i"ti nee oi st i-urities.
How eongrt s- will itiett tile enor
mous new revenue requirements r«
mains p 1»« determined. hut there i
favor of set
- i ires
Many leaders on both -ides of tin
capital predict that not more than
$2 on, imk'.ikni of iii,. S7.iioo.ooo.oi*
asked would i r: N-si hv taxation
and tlnit tiie mmitnhv iiogit: be tael
partially by hot ! sail" and partially
by issuance of treasury .vniticaies of
Equipment stores 1 na
tiontd army, particularly artillery, will
require the lion'' share of appropria
tions under the administration's esti
mates. tif tiie year's t< ral of $10,735.
s"7 i * • partmenl
ts ts* sj $7,864.24 >00, ■ r $5.
;;i!i.i«*>.<*»i nior> than lias been ap
: s expenses
during the year.
Tiie navy exp t- to spend $1.2"".
060.000, of whirl $288,000,000 remains
i to i>e appropr : ted. The stepping
st. expects t
'7. 11 ■ N ' I ■ I
t»»> remains to b. appropriated.
This estimates of receipts did not
include revenue- to be raised under
the pending war tax hi!!, estimated hj
leads s in c< ngn ss at $1 .
<»70.b7’i >*10. Ile.isien of the bill will
begin inimetiiats \ to embody what
1 ever additional taxation it may be
i tiie new estimates.
Tsappropr lions sought by all
. . egated $11.651 163.
60B or nearly $1. ■■■ o.oon.oi*! n>. .re than
sum be authorized by congress with
an ailditional .<4 ' khnui.ooo r,,r the al
lies, which vs nes essary to kct
the present r: te of loans totalling
' $500.0110.1100 ; ■>. ■ th. the total to he
raised by bond "ties and addition; !
taxation for the current fiscal year
would be mof tl a $l«t.«Mwt.<MM> non.
Allies to Fight On.
Paris.—The division to continue
the war until the aims ef the allie
have been attained is announced by
the conference of entente powers
held here. It was decided nl-o to
withdraw the entente troops front
ancient Greece. Thessaly and Epirus
Tliis latter action will not affect the
campaign in Macedonia and Albania,
but will result in the turning over to
1 the new Greek government tiie terri
tory seized to make secure fho rear
of The entente armies fighting in the
Balkans while Greece was a noncom
Premier Lloyd George made the
statement lore that Great Britain
now- had between 5.000.000 and
7 .500.060 soldiers enrolled without
counting between 4<*T.0o0 to 500.1*00
belonging to tiie navy o.- nearly 1 ooo,
'Too men from tiie Dominions and col
onies. Great Britain had placed at
tlte disposition of its allies, he added,
from LoOrt.OOo ro 2.000.000 tons o!
merchant ships. Xext year's building
program for merchant steps, which al
ready has begun, amounts to 4.000.00b
Tons, or twice as much as in a good
year during peace time.
Russ Women Capture Germans.
London.—A dispatch fr<*tn Petro
‘‘Ensign Mile. Vera Butchgareff
onttiin-'rider of the Rnssinn women's
battalion, and Lieutenant Fnrydlova.
suffering from shoi-k as a result of
bursting shells, and about a dozen
ether members of the battalion who
were wounded during the recent fight
ing have been sent to Minsk. It i«
said the women attacked the Ger
mans after the Russian male soldiers
had deserted. They rushed forward
impetuously, firing their rifles with
deadly effect. Their German prison
ers were greatly chagrined when they
learned The sex of their cantors.”
Badge for Farmer Beys.
Washington.—Farmers' sons who
have shown their patriotism hy re
maining on the farm may be reward
ed with the badge of honors of the
l\ S. Working Boys reserve.
State Officers Indicted.
Austin. Tex.—Governor Fcrgnson
was indicted by the Travis county
grand jury on nine counts, seven
charging misapplication of public
funds, one diversion of public fund
and one charge of embezzlement.
•T. Bartlett, secretary of state, was ir,
dieted on four counts charging mis
application of public funds. C. .1
Stone, -tnte superintendent of build
ing and groumlfc. was indicted on on
count. C. O. Austin, commissioner of
insurance and hanking, was indicted
on four counts.
Ask Guaranteed Price for Wheat.
Fargo. X. P.—A guaranteed price
of $2.75 per bushel for wheat at ter
minals. the establishment hy the gov
ernment of a maximum price on flour
and other products of grain and a
limit of 25 cents per bushel for grad
ing wheat, was recommended at a
meeting of the Interstate Go-operative
association here. The govern men*
was also asked to establish elevator
at seaboard and other terminal point
to tnk» charge of grain exehang
and prohibit food speculation.
UNMASKED BY WAR CENSUS
Many Men Leading Double Lives or
Hiding Prison Records Unearthed
in New York Canvass.
Scores of men who are leading
double lives have been tripped up by
The police check census, taken some
time ago. of all the dwelling places in
the city, says the New York World.
These men are appealing to Director
Goodrich to know whether they will be
allowed to register twice, once under
their "proper" names and again un
der the assumed names they employ
at Their irregular establishments.
Many eases have developer! of the
“man without a country.” Former
convicts now living respectable lives
have called and said they “lost their
citizenship” and did not dare to affirm
thru they were citizens, but their chief
trouble was regarding the citizenship
of their children, and whether they
wotiid have to reveal their former
lives to their families. They were told
to state they were cit’zens. as they had
only lest certain of fhe rights of citi
A man was asked if he was married
and r« plied: "I don't know: the jury
is still out." Deserted wives have writ
ten in by the score asking for help in
finding their husbands.
FOR PIMPLY FACES
Cuticura Is Best—Samples Free by
Mail to Anyone Anywhere.
An easy, speedy way to remove pim
ples and blackheads. Siuear the affect
ed surfaces with Cuticura Ointment.
Wash off in five minutes with Cuticura
Soap and hot water, bathing some min
utes. Repeat night and morning. No
better toilet preparations exist.
Free sample each by mall with Book.
Address postcard. Cuticura. Dept. L,
Boston. Sold everywhere.—Adv.
During a fire the tire escape is the
ias: act* you think of In your excite
Children Cry For
What is CASTORIA
Castoria is a harmless substitute for Castor Oil, Paregoric, Drops
and Soothing Syrups. It is pleasant. It contains neither Opium,
Morphine nor other narcotic substance. Its age is its guarantee.
For more than thirty years it has been in constant use for the
relief of Constipation, Flatulency, Wind Colic and Diarrhoea;
allaying Feverishness arising therefrom, and by regulating the
Stomach and Bowels, aids the assimilation of Food; giving
healthy and natural sleep. The Children’s Panacea—The
GENUINE CASTORIA ALWAYS
In Use For Over 30 Years
The Kind You Have Always Bought
^■XaC* COPY °f THE CENTAUR COHRANY. N*W VOWK CITY.
Man’s Best Friends.
A recent issue of the Canadian For- j
estry Journal, published by the Cana- !
dian Forestry association, contains an
interesting article on the damage j
wrought by insects and the increasing
and successful warfare carried on
against insects by birds, certain nni- j
tnals and reptiles.
"It has been estimated." says the s
Journal, “by those who give this ques
tion study and thought leading into [
actual statistics that, were there no j
friends allied by nature, in the great
struggle between man and his enemy
insects, that in three years there would
be no life left on the earth. Vegeta
tion would disapi>ear first, and animal
life would accompany and follow it.
A certain distinguished and noble
member of the cabinet applied for the
u*e of a government motorcar the
other day to use on “business of na
tional importance." as tin- phrase goes.
He was sent a car driven by a very [
smart and attractive looking chnuf
feuse. says the London < 'hntnicle.
Al*out four or fivtrhours later his lord
ship appeared in a towering rage and
asked what they mean by sending him
a woman who drove in a most reckless
manner, endangering his life from the |
moment he got into his car.
“Oh. they must have sent you ‘Skid- j
ding Jane" ” said the officer in charge, i
All the Same to Him.
“Going down to hear that virtuoso at
the opera house tonight?" asked the
suburbanite of a neighbor.
“What's that?" replied the old man.
“Why, a celebrated violinist is to !
“Saw. Fin not going. My boy plays
one of them.”
“Yes. but this man Is celebrated.”
“Oh. well, what’s the difference? j
Fiddlin' is fiddlin’, ain't it?"
Time for the Lecture.
“You’re not going so early?”
“Yes. indeed. I have had a fine
time at your party but if I ant to get
any sleep at all tonight I’ve got to go
now to give my wife a chance to tell
me all the breaks I have made while .
Power is powerless unless its pos- j
sessor is conscious of his ability.
’s Poor Economy to
Endure a Bad BacR
IN these days of rising prices, we need every ounce of strength
and the ability to do a full day’s work every day. The man
or woman with weak kidneys is half crippled. Sore, aching
kidneys; lame, stiff back, headache, dizzy spells, a dull,
tired feeling and urinary disorders are daily sources of distress.
You can’t afford to neglect kidney weakness and make it easy
for gravel, dropsy or Bright's disease to take you. Get a box
of Doan's Kidney Pills today. They have helped thousands.
They should help you.
I Personal Reports of Real Cases
: AN IOWA CASE.
' Mrs. A. D. Bumgardner. Forest
City. Iowa, says: "For two years
I was in misery from kidney trou
ble that began with backache. I
suffered from headaches and
nervous speils and my feet and
ankles were badly swollen. I was
sick abed for six weeks and kept
steadily getting worse until I US' d
Doan’s Kidney Pills. In a week
I felt improved and it wasn't long
before I was able to be up and
around. Whenever I need a kid
ney medicine now, Doan's do good
A NEBRASKA CASE
O. K. Booth, Rat. io j.,: Hotel.
Randolph, NiK, says: “I had a
had case of kidney trouble l'.rst
my taik began to . th*
sharp pains darted thrcugh me.
My f< t and hands were numb
and rr.> limbs swelled. Puffy soon
cm.- beneath my eyes, I had il z
z ■ spells and was very nervous
I :tally I had to give up work. I
didn't get relief from any;: :r.sr I
trie! until I took Poar.'s K:I-e
Pi'.is They fixed r.t up rill rig: t
and I was able to go bark to
w. :k In good health. I hate had
r.o trouble to sp ak of since."
| DOAN *S j! I
jjj Sold At All Store*. Fo»ter-Milburn Co_ Buffalo, N. Y., Mfg. Cbe.-nitt* ^
—==■—■=-- —- —
How His Name Originated.
Mr. Lynch and his friend were dis
cussing family names and their his
“How did your name originate?”
asked the friend.
“Oh. probably one of my ancestors
was of rhe grasping kind that you heat
about so often. Somebody gave him ar
*ynch" and be took an *L.' ”—Christian
“What has been the effect of prohi
bition in Crimson Gulch'?"
“Beneficial; 1 should say.” replied
"Has intoxication ceased?"
"No. But it requires so mucn ey
perience an" determination that it'«
rapidly finishin' up the old topers an
not startin' any new -mes.”
Going to Land Him.
“He was engaged tbrou times hefor*
he proposed to her."
“And she accepted him?'
“Yes. but she's insisting on an Imme
diate marriage. IVofifing by the expe
rience of the other girls she Isn't goins
to take any chance on his breaking an
“You can’t judge a man by hi?
“Not only.” replied Miss Cayenne
“hut the uniform helps some in distin
guishing a soldier from a slacker.”
“Bobby, have you said youi
“Oh. mn I God knows what I want
Why must I go over the same old
ground night after night?”—Life.
Our Boarding House.
"How are the meals?”
“Depends on your squeals.”—Louis
St. Paul is to have a new fireprooi
$400,<XK) hotel of 3(40 rooms.
St. Paul claims a population oi
When your Eyes Need Care
Try Murine Eye Remedy
No Smarting — Jnst Kye Comfort. 5C cents at
I>nurgista or mail. Write for Free tl«e Book.
Enough for Him.
The Boss-Did you call on Unit
I man Slocuss today?
The Collector—I did.
“A cigar and some advice.”
“Is that all?”
“Well, if you'd got a whiff of ’he
cigar and heard the advice, I guess
you'll thought it enough.”
"He's as happy as a king.”
"Humph! How happy is a king
EUROPE** Pi AN
Books from *1 00 up aiogie.TScecta up doulKe.
CArc PRICKS REASONABLE
STRAHLE & ANDERSON. !»c.
316 S. 19th SJ. OMAS . NZIs.
is rso mous ntr-marr
than S as a 21 p o x Ax-y
experience bar den*, ^rate#
the almost rniracuii rffb
0^7, and banalessness, cf Antityphoid Vac akicn.
Be vaccinated NOW by your physician, a and
ycur family, it is more vitaJ than borne it -ance.
Ask your physician, drugglcr, cr seadfc Hare
you bad Typhoid?” telling of Typhoid \ cetK,
results from use, and danger from Typhoid Carriers.
Prodoe lag Vaetines and Serums under U S. Lieeme
The Cotter Laboratory, Berkeley. Cal., Chicago. ML
Kill All Flies! ™ disIase*0
•“■Oto SOMERS. ISO OE KALB *«.. BROMU.YM. a. St
BATCMTC Wmtson E. Coleman,
rfl 8 til I ij Vilen Lawyer. Wishing.„n,
" D C. AOyio. and boos, !lr.
RAtc nuoubie BlElMstralensM*. BMiwY,ca.
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