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About Valentine Democrat. (Valentine, Neb.) 1900-1930 | View Entire Issue (May 2, 1912)
IN CRITICAL CONDITION.
Spokane-Wash. , Woman Endures Ter
Mrs. J. A. Schoonmaker , 127 S. Pine
St. , Spokane , Wash. , says : "I grew
BO weak I could scarcely do my house
work and was often confined to bed.
There was a bearing-
down pain through
my hips and my head
ached as if It would
split. I knew by the
kidney secretions that
my kidneys were In
terrible condition but
though I doctored , 1
gradually grew worse ,
until in critical condition. It was then
I began using Doan's Kidney Pills and
was entirely cured. I have not had a
Bign of kidney trouble since. "
"When Your Back Is Lame , Remem
ber the Name DOAN'S. " 50c all stores
Foster-Milburn Co. , Buffalo , N. Y.
The more promises a man makes
the more he doesn't keep.
Garficld Tea keeps the liver normal. Drink
The-re are two kinds of ambition ;
'one i.oars and the other crawls.
"I never smoke except in my own
"I oil en smoke when I'm out , but
It's always for the first time ! "
Cause of the Row.
"Mrs. Brown had a dreadful quar
rel with her husband last night ? "
"That so ? "
"Yes. She bid eight on a hand that
was good for ten , not thinking Mr.
Brown would overbid her , but he did.
It almost broke up the party. "
Was Sure He Knew It.
The physiology class in a country
school was studying about the back
Teacher What are the pieces of
cartilage for between the vertebrae ?
A little boy raised his hand.
"Well , Eddie , you may tell us , " the
"To take the jars off the jumps , "
answered the triumphant Eddie. Nor
man E. Mack's National Monthly.
Easily Overcome by Counsel.
"The trouble is , " said Wilkins as
he talked the matter over with his
counsel , "that in the excitement of
the moment I admitted that I had been
going too fast , and wasn't paying any
attention to the road just before the
collision. I'm afraid that admission
Is going to prove costly. "
"Don't worry about that , " said his
lawyer. "I'll bring seven witnesses
to testify that they wouldn't believe
you under oath. " Harper's Weekly.
It does not take long for America's
future citizens to adopt American
styles. He had just landed at the Bat
tery , and was toiling up Broadway
with his big canvas-covered trunk up
on his back. A bright orange tie set
off his crisp black locks , and a long ,
heavy ulster flapped at his heels. But ,
crowning glory of all perched , on his
head , and toyed with by the biting
winds that swept in from the sea , was
a brand-new American straw hat a
fitting crown for a citizen in a country
where every man is a king.
THE OLD PLEA
He "Didn't Know It Was Loaded. "
The coffee drinker seldom realizes
that coffee contains the drug , caffeine ,
a severe poison to the heart and
nerves , causing many forms of dis
ease , noticeably dyspepsia ,
"I was a lover of coffee and used it
for many years , and did not realize the
bad effects I was suffering from its
use. ( Tea is just as injurious as cof
fee because it , too , contains caffeine ,
the same drug found in coffee. )
"At first I was troubled with indiges
tion. I did not attribute the trouble
to the use of coffee , but thought it
arose from other causes. With these
attacks I had sick headache , nausea
and vomiting. Finally my stomach
was in such a condition I could scarce
ly retain any food.
"I consulted a physician ; was told
all my troubles came from indiges
tion , but was not informed what
caused the indgestion. I kept on with
the coffee , and kept on with the trou
bles , too , and my case continued to
grow worse from year to year until it
developed into chronic d'arrhea ' , nau
sea and severe attacks of vomiting. I
could keep nothing on my stomach and
became a mere shadow , reduced from
159 to 128 pounds.
"A'tspecialist ' informed me I had a
'very severe case of catarrh of the
stomach , which had got so bad he
could do nothing for me , and I became
convinced my days were numbered.
"Then I chanced to see an article set
ting forth the good qualities of Postum
and explaining how coffee injured people
ple so I concluded to give Postum. a
trial. I soon saw the good effects my
headaches were less frequent , nausea
and vomiting only came on at long in
tervals and I was soon a changed man ,
feeling much better.
"Then I thought I could stand coffee
again , but as soon as I tried it my old
troubles returned and I again turned
to Postum. Would you believe it , I
did this three times before I had sense
enough to quit coffee for good and
keep on with the Postum. I am now a
well man with no more headaches , sick
stomach or vomiting , and have al
ready gained back to 147 pounds. "
Name given by Postum Co. , Battle
Battle Creek , Mich.
Look in pkgs. for the famous little
book , "The Road to Wellville. "
Ever read the above letter ? A neW
one appears from time to time. They
nre prenulnc , true , and full of human
Tax Rates in Nebraska Cities.
Land Commissioner Cowles has fin
ished computing a table showing the
rates of taxation in twenty-four of the
leading cities of the state. But one
city is left out , that belKg South Om
aha. Rates at the latter place have
been reported as being 54 mills , but
as the state official does not believe
that that mark is official he left it out
of his table. Grand Island has the
lowest rate of taxation , with 61 mills ,
while Norfolk is highest with 111.7
mills. The Omaha rate is given at
84.9 mills. The rates quoted by Mr.
Cowles include all city , county , school
district and state taxes , and with the
exception of special district assess
ments for sewer or paving improve
ments , represent all sums paid into
the public treasury for the support of
the various branches of the city ,
county and state government. The
following shows the table as prepared
by Mr. Cowles : Grand Island , 61 mills ;
Holdrege , 63 mills ; Columbus , 64.2
mills ; Minden , 66 mills ; Hastings ,
67.85 mills ; Lexington , 69.7 mills ;
York , 70 mills ; Fremont , 70 mills ;
Kearney , 75.7 mills ; Blair , 75.7 mills ;
Falls City , 79.6 mills ; Wayne , 83.5
mills ; North Platte , 84.2 mills ; Omaha ,
84.9 mills ; Fairbury , 85.5 mills ; Bea
trice , 86.9 mills ; Chadron , 87.2 mills ;
Lincoln , 87.2 mills ; Plattsmouth , 88.7
mills ; Nebraska City , 89 mills ; Mc-
Cook , 93.2 mills ; Broken Bow , 101.2
mills ; Wymore , 101.2 mills ; Norfolk ,
No National Sfttxjt This Year.
The national rifle match , conducted
annually by the war department and
participated in by regular soldiers and
members of the national guard , has
been abandoned for this year , accord
ing to notice sent out by the war de
partment and received by Adjutant
General Phelps of the Nebraska na
tional guard. The Nebraska guard
refused to send a rifle team last year
on the ground that the national shoot
is largely a fake in which professional
shots are allowed to compete under
the guise of being members of the na
tional guard or of the regular army ,
and on the further ground that the
money spent by state guards in pre
paring a rifle team will do more good
if expended on the different com
panies of the various states in train
ing the officers and men to become
fairly good shots.
Registering Many Stallions.
The new room fitted out in the
northeast corner of the state house
basement now houses the stallion reg
istration board , which was created at
the last session of the state legisla
ture. The quarters have been com
pletely equipped and clerks have al
ready transferred their records from
the board of agriculture room to the
new room. The board , which has
bee-n working under pressure since the
new law went into effect , has to date
registered a total of 6,600 stallions in
the state and have accordingly turned
in excess of $3,000 in fees.
State Banks in Good Shape.
E. Royse , secretary of the state
banking board , has announced that
the report of state banks called forte
to show conditions at the close of
business on March 16 , indicates the
high water mark in amount of de
posits in the history of the state. He
is unable to say whether the same is
true of the national banks , but is in
clined to believe the fact holds good.
State Health Inspector W. H. Wil
son has returned from a visit to St.
Edward and Archer. At St. Edward
he found one case of scarlet fever
over which some physicians had dis
agreed in regard to diagnosis. In the
country near Archer he found one
case of infantile paralysis.
For the construction of a new
astronomical observatory an appro
priation of about $15,000 will prob
ably be asked of the next legislature
by the regents of the university. The
observatory will probably be con
structed at the state farm.
Department Commander A. M.
Trimble has issued instructions to
Garnd Army posts throughout the
state to fittingly observe May 30 , Me
morial day. Memorial Sunday ser
vices will be held in church May 26.
Nebraskans Go to Chautauqua.
Professor R. G. Clapp , head of the
department of physical education , will
again be the dean of the school of
physical training at Chautauqua , N. Y. ,
this summer. Two other Nebraskans
will be in the faculty. Miss Verna
Coleman of the university department
of physical education will be the in
structor in playground exercises and
in medical gymnastics. Miss Jessie
Beghtol will be instructor in anthropo
metry for women.
Use Lots of Ink.
University students use a gallon of
ink every month , which is given away
free by one of the book stores. The
other book stores probably furnish
about the same amount. Besides this.
It is estimated that each of the 4.000
students probably buys , on the aver
age , one bottle a year for use at
home. The professors also use a
generous amount of writing fluid ,
especially of the red variety. All to
gether , $250 worth of ink is used dur
ing the school year at Nebraska uni
SAVE SOIL MOISTURE
Land Should Be Disked as Early
In Spring as Possible.
Some Farmers Do Not Appreciate Disk
Harrow's Many Uses More Valu
able Than Any Other Piece of
Although the disk harrow is used on
a large number of the farms of Kan
sas , many farmers do not use it when
it will do the most good.
The uses of the diskg harrow are
mahy , and without doubt it is one of
the most valuable implements on the
farm. It may be used to conserve
moisture , break up cloddy ground aft
er plowing , prepare hard and dry soils
for plowing , and destroy weeds after
they have grown beyond the control
of the smoothing harrow.
The best way to preserve soil mois
ture is to disk the land as early in the
spring as the condition of the soil will
permit. By doing this , a large share
of the water from spring rains and
melted snows is kept from evaporat
ing , and by changing the texture of
the top soil , to the depth the disk goes ,
the surface soil , where roots start to
develop , will become warmer , drier , ,
better aerated , and better suited to
lessen the rate of evaporation of the
deeper soil water , and will hasten the
development of weed seeds so they
may be destroyed.
The most effective way to use the
disk in the spring work is to lap the
harrow half , and in doing this the
furrow between the sets of disks will
be entirely filled and the surface will
be left level.
When labor is scarce and the farmer
must save time , the double acting disk
should be used. This is a new im
plement recently placed on the market ,
and is considered by the authorities
of the Kansas Agricultural college to
be built on a good principle. Although
it has a heavier draft , there seems
to be little doubt that it will come in
to general use in the near future.
Often , after plowing , a heavy rain
comes and compacts the soil , leaving
the best conditions possible for rapid
loss of this water by evaporation.
This land should be gone over with a
disk as soon as the ground will per
mit. Many farmers follow the binder
with the disk ; that is , they have the
disk rua behind the binder before the
grain is shocked. This is a good prac
tice , as the stubble ground is then in
the best condition to catch any rain
that might fall before plowing , and the
soil is left in such a condition that
plowing is made much easier.
Where small grains are to follow
corn or potatoes the use of the , disk
harrow will often make the plow un
necessary , but either the disk must
be run deep or a cutaway disk must
be used. The chief objections to the
cutaway disk are that it does not pul
verize the soil so well , and it is not so
easy to sharpen as the full-bladed
disk. Although it may run deeper ,
there is no appreciable difference in
the draft of the tv/o.
PLANT MUST HAVE MOISTURE
Underground Stems Rest During Dry
Period and Awake and Send Up
Leaves When Soil Is Moist.
(3y II. H. SHEPARD. )
A part of the food which a plant
needs for life and growth is in the
soil. It is the office , or function , of
the plant's roots to get this food. But
before the roots can take up plant
food from the soil , that food must be
dissolved in water.
We all know that the soil in which
plants grow must be wet or moist for
the plants to thrive or do well in it.
If the soil becomes very dry the
plants stop growing , some of them die
entirely , and others die down to the
Those plants which die only to the
ground when the soil becomes very
dry are provided with underground
These underground stems simply
rest , or sleep , during the dry period ,
and awake again and send up new
leaves and branches when the soil
Dry Farm Methods.
Some complaints have been made
that the so-called dry farming meth
ods do not succeed in very dry years
and that hence these methods are
wrong. Plants will not grow without
some moisture and the season of 1911
was unusually severe in its heat and
drought because it fclfowed two other
similar seasons immediately. The
preceding seasons were not so bad.
but the rain came at such time of the
year that there was comparatively
little moisture in the soil during the
srowing periods. This. however ,
should not argue against the dry farm
ing methods , as they are simply good
farming methods which are apica-
ble in a greater or less degree to
every section of the United States.
Dry farming methods do produce good ;
results in three seasons out of five j
and are more likely to produce re
sults every year than any other meth
od which has been devised.
Remedy for Limberneck.
Of all the reputed home remedies
for llmberneck melted lard is perhaps
the only one that can really be de
pended on. Give it to the sick birds
with a teaspoon.
Rotation of Crops.
Rotation of crops is one of the sim
ple , practical methods of increasing
the productivity of the farm and dis
tributing labor. I
GROW GRAIN-SORGHUM CROPS
Great Plains Admirably Adapted to
Growing Both Stock and Neces
sary Feeding Material.
a farmers' bulletin No. 448
with the title "Better Grain-Sorghum
Crops , " Issued by the Department of
Agriculture. Carleton R. Ball ex
presses the opinion that the Great
Plains region , where the sorghums are
grown extensively , gives promise of
becoming a second great feeding belt ,
similar to the corn belt. The area , he
says , is admirably adapted to growing
both stock and the necessary feeding
crops. These crops will be corn in
the regions of lower altitude and
greater rainfall , and grain sorghums
in the higher and drier parts.
The grain sorghums , says the writer
of the new bulletin , may be greatly
improved through the selection of bet
ter varieties and the use of better
methods. The improvements will be
chiefly in the direction of drouth re
sistance ; earliness ; dwarf stature ;
productiveness , including heads and
freedom from suckers and branches ,
and increased machine harvesting.
The improvement of the nature of
the crop may be accomplished by seed
selection. This , argues Mr. Ball ,
should be the work of the boys on the
farm. "Complaint Is commonly made , "
he says , "that the children are not in
terested in the farm , and that many of
them leave it as soon as possible. In
terest can be awakened by giving the
beys and girls something definite to
do in the way of improving the farm
and its products. Once started , they
should be encouraged to feel responsi
ble for results. They should also re
ceive a money return , however small ,
for the improvement resulting from
"It is not necessary to await the
formation of a neighborhood 'corn
club' in order to interest the boy in
selecting better seed. Help him to
make selections from the year's crop.
Let him prepare it for storing over
winter. Set aside a field on which he
can plant it the following spring.
Plant alongside it some unselected
seed. Assist him in comparing the
two fields. Encourage him if striking
results are not obtained the first year.
Give him a fair share of the profit
when profit results from his labors.
The best result will be the increase of
interest and knowledge in the boy. "
Mr. Ball's advice in this direction
is not intended only for those who
wish to improve their grain sorghum
crops , but to every farmer in the en
tire country , whether he grows cotton ,
corn , wheat , rice , oats , potatoes or any
other staple farm crop.
POTASH IN MOHAVE DESERT
Reported That Vast Deposits Have
Been Found in California Avail
able in Commercial Form.
Vast deposits of potash are ru
mored to have been found In Cali
fornia enough to supply the United
States probably for thirty years , so
government scientists estimate.
The potash was discovered in
Searles' lake , in the Mofcare desert ,
in San Bernardino county , Cal. Field
men of the geological survey and the
bureau cf soils estimate that the de
posit may amount to 4.000,000 tons ,
but the authorities in Washington ,
from data in their possession , believe
more than 10.000,000 tons of potash
is available there.
The great value of the find is that
the product is in readily available
commercial form. Most of the potash
known to exist in many places in the
United States is not so.
Similar dried up lak s containing
valuable deposits , it is believed by
government officials , exist in the arid
regions and will be discovered.
The government bureaus for some
time had sought throughout the coun
try for potash , felling certain a supply
would be found. At present the United
States and other nations are almost
entirely dependent upon Germany for
If this report is true , it is of great
importance to the whole industrial
and agricultural world. It will cut the
price of fertilizer in half and a big in
crease in crops will follow its greater
use by the farmers of America.
It is just as necessary to fit a collar
to a horse as it is to fit a shoe to the
Don't work the medium-sized team
all day in the field and then drive to
town that evening.
Watch your horse's feet ; it they are
tender don't make him do more work
than he can stand.
Young horses should be worked net
over a half day at a time at heavy
work until hardened to it.
Bathe the strained back tendons
with cold water and give thorough
rubbing with the hands e - "y day.
Success in pork production is large
ly affected by the attention given TO
the uealth and comfort ct the fcrood
If you have never tried rape ra.se a
small field this spring. It is very pop
ular with hcgs and does them a world
Old ewes should be fattened and
disposed of before they lose any
teeth. They are all right , as a rule ,
up to six years or a little older.
WATER CAKE RECIPES
DELICIOUS CONFECTIONS MADE
WITHOUT MLK : OR CREAM.
Sponge Cakes Made With Hot Water
Familiar Example of This Kind of
Cooking Cookies and Spice
There are many delicious kinds ol
cake that may be prepared with water
Instead of milk or cream , and in the
absence of the latter such recipes are
very useful. Hot water sponge cakes
are a familiar example of this kind.
Recipes for black molasses cake and
cookies and also spice cakes rich with
fruit often call for hot or cold water.
The following Is a Washington pie
that calls tor water instead of milk :
Beat three eggs light and fold a cup-
iul of silted powdered sugar through
them , then fold in one cupful and a
half of flour , sifted several times with
a teaspoonlul of soda and two of
cream of tartar. Moisten the dough
with tv/o tablespoonfuls of cold water
and flavor it with lemon extract. Bake
in two layer tins after greasing them
with a little very pure fat. The house
wife who offers this recipe does not
use butter to grease her cake tins be
cause of the slight salty quality In It ,
which she considers detrimental to
the delicate quality of the cake. When
the cake is baked let It stand In the
tins , and when cool split open each
layer , thus making four layers. Four
layers of this kind will make a much
softer and more delicate cake than If
they had been baked in four layer
tins , because there Is not so mucto
hard crust. Granulated sugar may be
used in the cake If the powdered sugar
is not at hand.
For the cream filling mix a tablespoonful -
spoonful of cornstarch with a little
cold milk , just enough to dissolve it ;
then add an egg and beat the whole
into half a pint of boiling milk , stir
ring the milk rapidly to prevent curd
ling. When all has become a smooth
custard , beat in half a cupful of sugai
and a piece of butter the size of a wal
nut. Spread the mixture , after Ilavor-
ing with lemon ? ind ( grated ) , over
three of the layers and then place to
gether in the usual way , with the
fourth layer on top of all. This makes
a moist and delicate loaf with four
thin layers of the cake and three lay
ers , almost equal In thickness , of the
The following Is a recipe for a white
cake with water instead of milk :
Cream a liberal quarter of a cupful of
butter with a cupful of sugar. Moisten
it with half a cup of water and stir
the whole into o e cupful and a half
of pastry flour sifted several times
with two teaspoonfuls of baking pow
der. Fold In the whites of two eggs
whipped to a very stiff froth.
To Remove Ink Stains.
Ink stains on cotton , silk or woolen
fabrics may be removed with turpen
tine by saturating the spots for sev
eral hours then rubbing out , leaving
neither color nor texture injured ; but
In the case of the cream cashmere
coat which it is not desired to wash ,
it will be best for you to use salt and
lemon juice. Fold a pad of blotting
paper beneath the stain , touch the spot
with lemon juice , and immediately put
on fine salt ; leave this for a time then
brush off and treat again in the same
way when the stain will be found very
faint. Rub the next application well
into the fabric with a soft clean cloth
and the final traces will disappear.
Touching the stains lightly with ja-
velle water or solution of chloride of
lime will also bleach the ink , if of
the common kind , but must touch the
stained portion only. Sponge off light
ly with a damp cloth and press when
tlie stain is removed.
Enameled ware which has become
discolored can be cleaned with a paste
made of coarse salt and vinegar.
Discolored cups and dishes used for
baking can be made as new by rub
bing the brown stains with a flannel
dipped in whiting.
Many families will really put up
with a squeaking hinge for weeks ,
when one application of machine oil era
a little heated lard will result in per
Valuable lace should be kept
wrapped in blue paper. White paper
is often bleached with chloride of
lime , which injuriously affects any
delicate fabric that lies against It any
length of time.
Nice Meat Balls. |
Take a quantity of cold meat suffi
cient for a meal , scraps of roasts or
fried beef that has become dry , run < '
through food chopp-er , season with salt i
and pepper , nutmeg and allspice ; soak i
about one-third as much stale white i
bread in cold milk , press out , and mix '
with the meat. Add beaten -egg , one .
egg is enough for three persons , and
lump of butter size of a walnut ; mix
thoroughly and roll into balls ; fry in J
hot lard. Pile in pyramid on a fiat '
dish to serve. i
For Individual Pies.
I use my muffin pans for making in
dividual pies , lining each one with
pastry , and proceed as for a large
pie. They bake beautifully and Jook
dainty when served individually.
Woman's Home Companion.
A Kitchen Hint.
You who find it difficult to cut up a
rough-skinned pumpkin will 2nd the
kitchen or woodhouse saw the most
convenient article for the purpose , as
It is superior to the shiest knife
ind fr.r less dangerous.
IF WE ONLY COULD.
"We all have our enemies , you
"But we can't all buy automobiles
to run 'em down. "
Ought to Be Satisfied.
Aunt Beulah's besetting sin was
housecleaning. She cleaned in seapcn.
and out of season , causing the fam
ily much worry when sweeping
brought on an attack of lumbago or
carrying out ashes gave her the grip.
One day her patient sister protested.
"Why don't you let the maid do
those things ? " she asked.
"She's so careless , " groaned Aunt
Beulah ; "I'd rather have the pain
than the dust. I'd rather have the
Then the Smart Little Boy jumped
Into the conversation. "Well , you've
got the pain , " he remarked , "what are
you kicking about ? "
Not Telling All of It.
"Does your fiance know your age ,
Lottie ? "
"Well , partly. "
When a bachelor is landed by a leap
year girl , he can imagine about how a
fish out of water feels.
THENEW FRENCH REMEDV.No.JNo.2. o.3.
I Used in French
_ 'S Hospitals with
GREAT SUCCESS , CUKES K1DNKY. KLAUDKK DISEASKix
PILES , CIIICONIC ULCEHS SKIN ERUPTIONSKITIIEUSEX
Send a-idrcss envelope for FREE bookit-t to DR. IK CI.KHC
MED. CO. . HAVERSTOCK 3D _ HAMPSTEAD. LONDON. E.NO
I send Krcr , tre.Vir.cnt for weak , sore
i oyr- > . granulated llds.catanicts.sTiuns.
failing Sight. Wonderful eurr-i. WritP ,
describe eyes. UK. U.O.lOl-FKi : , Ucpl.W , UrOIolnm.Iuna
ions City Directory
"Hub of the Northwest. "
F. P. HOI.t.AU&SO > , Printers ,
417 Fourth Street , Sioux City , Jowft
fc RUBBER STAMPS , SEALS , STENCILS
of all kinds. Dating Stamps , Marking Out
fits , Etc. Write or call for what yon want.
Dry Steam Vulcanizing. Agents for Kelley
Springfield Tires , Reliners , Auto Accessories.
HALLER BROS. , 621 Pearl Street , SIOUX CITY. IOWA
GOING TO BUILD ?
THE LYTLE CONSTRUCTION COMPANY. Sioas City. lows
can help you. Store buildings , churches , school
houses and large residences erected every where.
Soda Fountains and supplies. We sell them.
Chesterman Co. , Dept. F , Sioux City , la.
HUMPHREYS STEAM DYE WORKS
LARGEST IN WEST
DRY CLEANING &DYEIN6 OUR SPECIALTY
517 PIERCE STREET SIOUX CITY. IOWA
In all its branches modern methods. Express
paid one \vay on S3 orders. W. C. DAVENPORT
CO. . Both Phones2677,417 DouglasSt..SiouxCity.Ia.
Stack Covers , etc. TENTS TO RENT
G. E. Martin Co.,307 Jackson St. , Sioux Cityla.
Crockery , China , Glassware , Lamps ,
Hotel Dishes , Fountain Suppliesetc.
Wholesalers and Manufacturing Agents.
Write for catalog or salesman. SIOUX CITY
CROCKERY CO. , 309-311 Neb St. , Siouz City , la.
WITH DeLUTH'S GOLDEN DANDRUFF
DESTROYER , BEFORE TOO LATE
Complete treatment , at your druggist or post
paid to any address 51 20. Wiga ami Toupees
to match and lit any bald head. DeLuth Golden
Toilet Co. , 316 Grain Exchange Bldj. , Sioux City. Iowa
You Get Value Received Y/hen You Buy
The kind with the
Sold by all grocers , the bands are valuable
* 21 4ih Sis-cet
Sioux City. la.
Gold or Porcelain
Crowns 85.00 ; Bridge
Work , per tooth 55.00.
All work guaranteed.
Best eiDipped Denial Offices in Sioux City.
THE BRICK WITH A NAME
Blfd. by SIOUX CITY BRICK & TILE WORKS
For Sale By Ycur Lumberman
for farms and towns. All kinds |
of electric fixtures and supplies. I ,
Electric Snpply Co. , 5Z5 S'.b , Sioox City , la.
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