Image provided by: University of Nebraska-Lincoln Libraries, Lincoln, NE
About The Columbus journal. (Columbus, Neb.) 1874-1911 | View Entire Issue (April 27, 1910)
Powered by OpenONI
NEW THEORY IS
L. T. Cooper's theory concerning the
Iranian stomach, which he claims to
prove, with his new medicine, is being
given more respect and comment
Cooper claims that 90 per cent of
all ill health is due to stomach trou
ble. When interviewed about his theory
recently, he said: "Stomach trouble is
the great curse of the 20th century so
far as the civilized races are con
cerned. Practically all of the chronic
ill health of this generation is caused
by abnormal stomachic conditions. In
earlier days, when the human race was
closer to nature, and men and women
worked all day out of doors, digging
their frugal existence from the soil,
the tired, droopy, half-sick people that
are now so common, did not exist.
"To be sure, there was sickness in
those days, but it was of a virulent
character, and only temporary. There
was none of this half-sick condition
all the time with which so many are
"I know positively that every bit ol
this chronic ill health is caused by
stomach trouble. The human stomach
In civilized people today is degenerate
It lacks tone and strength. This weak
ness has gradually come through a sed
entary existence. I further know thai
few people can be sick with the diges
tive apparatus in perfect shape. The
sole reason for my success is because
my Nsw Discovery medicine tones the
stomach up to required strength in
about six weeks time. That Is why I
have had more people come and thank
iae wherever I have gone to introduce
my medicine, than I have had time tc
Among the Immense numbers of peo
pie who are now strong believers in
Cooper's theory and medicine is Mrs,
M. E. Delano, a prominent resident of
the uburb of Brookline, Boston, Mass
She says: "For several years I was
broken in health, caused primarily by
stomach and nerve troubles. I gradu
ally became worse, until recently I was
compelled to go without solid food for
days at a. time. I had sour stomach,
palpitation of the nerves of stomach
and heart, dyspepsia, and extreme ner
vousness I suffered terribly with in
foinnia, -.aid my liver, bowels and
whole system gradually became de
ranged. I felt instant relief the first
day I began this Cooper medicine. 1
now feel like a new being. Today 1
walked all over town, shopping some
thing I have not done for years.
"I make this statement wholly from
a sense of duty. I feel I owe it to any
one who might find relief and renewed
happiness as I have done."
Cooper's New Discovery is sold by
all druggists. If your druggist cannot
supply you, we will forward you the
name of a druggist in your city who
will. Dont accept "something just at
good. The Cooper Medicine Co., Day
Head of Trust (paying exorbitant
fare to cab-driver) Here is your fare,
and may I ask if you think you could
Cet me a similar job?
Long Search for a Doctor.
J. H. Bowers of Tekamah, Neb., has
a story to tell of the United Doctors
.who have their Omaha institute at 232
Neville block, corner Sixteenth and
Harney streets, which will interest
many. He writes:
Tekamah, Neb., March 24, 1910.
For the past ten or eleven years my
wife was afflicted with epilepsy.
She would at times have as many as
three spells a day; was unable to do
her housework and was miserable all
the time, her general health being
also very poor. We searched far and
near for a doctor or a remedy which
would give even temporary relief (for
we had given up hopes of a cure) but
no, she bad to suffer just the same
and we bad our expense and pains all
Finally we heard of the wonderful
work the United Doctors were doing
In this dread disease and we called on
them In December, not quite four
months ago. We told the doctors that
we had tried most everything and
didn't have much confidence in any
body, but they smiled and said that
they seldom got a case until many
ether doctors had failed. They told
us not to worry as we could soon sea
the results from their treatment.
Well, we certainly did. My wife has
not had one single spell of epilepsy
since she took her first dose of the
United Doctors' medicines, and not
only that, but her general health has
wonderfully improved until she now
does nearly all her own work and is
better In every way than she has been
in ten years.
Now this may seem Impossible to
other epileptical sufferers, but it is
absolute truth and can be verified by
writing to me. We feel grateful and
would like to see every epileptic suf
ferer try the United Doctors before
giving up hope. J. H. BOWERS.
R. F. D. S.
The Flippancy of John.
lira. Mott What is a sympathetic
Mott A 8ypmathetic strike, my
fear, is being touched for a quarter
by a beggar with a hard-luck story.
Lewie Single Binder straight 5c cigar.
Tea pay 10c for cigars not so good.
And much is done m the name of
shartty- also many.
Dainty Accessories That Will Gladden the Heart
of the Youthful Wearer
WASH ribbons are wide or narrow,
but in either width a made sash
! far preferable to a tied one,
for once ribbon Is mussed it loses its
A charming sash, or girdle rather,
for a commencement frock of white
bordered chiffon was made of this bor
dering, folded closely to the figure and
completed at the back with an oval
rosette made only of the wide satin
stripe of the bordering.
A sash for a dress of pale blue dotted
point d'esprit was made of rows of
blue baby ribbon, sewed on a wide
bias strip of the net. At the left-front
this wide belting crossed over and was
there finished, with a fall that went
to the knees, of strands of the baby
ribbon cut in uneven lengths and tied
with scattered bunches of the ribbon,
like the fall of a wedding bouquet.
A petticioat flounce of swiss, ar
ranged to button on a lawn upper por
tion. Is a delightful luxury for a girl's
dance frock. Such flounces are made
so that there is absolutely no fulness
at the top, which comes somewhat
above the knees, but at the bottom
they are fluffed with a widening of the
cut and under and edging frills of
either the swiss or net or lace. With
the more delicate effects there are
also, sometimes, garlands of ribbon,
caught up with bows.
A jumper and tunic of chiffon, ribbon-edged,
is a ready-made decking
which will ma"ke the home sewing of
a stylish frock a very easy matter, for
the merest satin slip Is made at once
a thing of splendor with one of these
overdraperies. The sweet fooleries,
whose jumper part is low necked and
short sleeved, are shown in all colors
pale blue. pink. rose, white and
black yea even black"! being advised
for the most elegant purposes. Stylish
mothers sometimes buy these tunics
and then get figured foulard at 40 or
CO cents a yard for the under slip.
Chiffon and silk muslin roses are
exquisite notions for misses fine hats,
but only one or two of the great
blooms will be used, and the rest of
the hat trimming is correspondingly
fragile. A half wreath, comprising a
big rose which is more white than
pink, some feathery green and a long
rubber stemming ending with a bud
which Is like a fairy thing. Is sold
(twisted in the shape to put on) for
$3.50. Such posies are for hats of
drawn net or lace or very fine straw,
and they would make any headpiece
Some very dashing stockings for
dancing or other dressy purposes are
of fine white lisle with colored clocks
or instep embroidery. The smart
caper is to have the shoes or slippers
match the color of the needlework on
the stockings, and where this is
bronze, bronze kid footgear gives a
look at once grand and Parisian.
The most stylish slippers for girls
who have passed the child age have
In Stylish Garb
THE dress at the left Is of white
quisette. made with fine tucks and
trimmed with wide lace insertion,
which also forms the collar. The sash
and knots are of soft ribbon.
The other dress is of soft white sat
in. It forms a long blouse and tiny
EMBROIDERY PUT UPON LACE
Dainty French Idea That Involves
Work, But Is Well Worth the
Time It Takes.
Upon some of the most exquisite
French underwear there is a copyable
little note for the deft-fingered wom
en of our needlework guild.
Heavy motifs of embroidery orna
ment valenclennes lace.
They appear upon the cross section
of the nightdress, the chemise and the
corset cover; also upon those strips
passing over the shoulder, and again
on the lace drawer ruffles. Several
strands of white untwisted cotton are
used for this work, and the pattern
of the lace is usually selected as the
design that Is, some single motif or
spray of blossom and leaf is set in ex
actly the proper place when the gar
ment is made, so that It may be made
more prominent by this enriching pro
cess. "Painting the lily." yon will sug
gest, this putting of embroidery upon
lace; feat It la recommended, aa U
one strap, medium heels, rounded toes
and pump bows of grosgrain ribbon
across the vamp. The strap, the shoe
man explains, gives a girl more se
curity of footing while dancing, and.
besides, it serves to dress the foot up
more, for such slippers are often worn
outdoors with fine afternoon frocks.
Misses' handkerchiefs are very
small, and the very elegant ones have
a tiny monogram placed in a small
wreath of needlework. Handkerchiefs
with borders stamped with color are
worn with fine day frocks, the tint of
the border matching the gown.
Fans of painted wood, made after
the manner of the old ivory wind ma
kers, are displayed by some of the
better shops for graduation presents.
These are extremely small, with the
painting of the dainty French figures
on both sides, and the price marked
on the ticket something to take the
breath away. But then, as the sales
man tells you. a girl graduates only
once, and such a charming treasure
may be handed down for generations.
They imitate fans used by beauties
of the sixteenth century.
With the pretty Dutch collars of
elaborate nature designed for the best
bib and tucker, a black velvet band
may be worn about the throat by a
girl of 1C and over. No ornament ap
pears at the front of this, but at the
back the band may be fastened with
one or two enamled studs.
Tinsel Cloth for Bridge Bags.
The latest development hi bridge
bags is of perfectly square shape and
can readily be made by an inexperi
enced person. A width of novelty
open-work mesh tinsel cloth which
comes In both silver and gold, is first
lined with a delicate tone of blue,
rose or green taffeta or satin, the side
and top edges firmly buttoned togeth
er with twist and then finished with a
fancy edging of heavy silver or gold
thread. Bullion braid, knotted into
five balls, ornaments the lower edge
of the bag, which is closed with braid
draw strings finished with bullion tas
sels. Hats Veiled With Tulle.
There was a disposition on the part
of the milliners last, summer to cover
all hats with a full layer of tulle or
maline. It took to a certain degree.
One saw it here and there among
fashionable hats. It has appeared
again. One sees quantities of bats
veiled with tulle, covering wings,
roses, bows and scarfs.
Gallantry is that sentiment which,
holds up a man of 125 pounds on a
slippery walk, when escorting a worn-,
an weighing 175. Atchison Globe.
skirt with 6ash of china satin.
The blouse is trimmed with a wide
band of madeira embroidery, a narrow
er band of which forms the heading to
the braided ruffle of the material, which
is also used as an ornament for the
all extra effort, to the persistent em
broiderer who does not hesitate to In
volve herself in a vast amount of
Onions as Trimmings.
On a magnificent gown of gold-colored
crepe de chine a Parisian
modiste has brought the everyday
garden onion into a remarkable dec
Long streamers of the gold-colored
ribbon velvet depend from various
parts of the gown, and on their ends,
which are first wrapped with black
silken cords, there are hung onions
made of gold gauze ribbon stuffed
with white cotton.
It Is safe to say a lining of white
chiffon covers the cotton before the
gold is put on. The onions appear
in different sizes, and are made of sev
eral widths of the gauze ribbon, Its
heavier edges are shirred above and
below to form the natural sproat and
root of the onion.
As a decoration, the Idea Is anJqae
and more thaa ordlnariy rick.
(jutxUu&' fC&- cuJL
IN BREWER'S PLACE.
Railway Commission Petitions Presi
The State Railway commission
adopted resolutions protesting tc
President Taft against appointing any
person to the supreme bench whose
life work has been devoted to a legal
defense of corporations and urging
him to select the successor to Justice
Brewer from the membership of some
state supreme court.
The resolutions will be sent around
to the various state commissions and
they will be requested to adopt simi
lar ones. The resolution is as fol
lows: "Whereas. A vacancy has occurred
.in the supreme court of the United
States through the death of the Hon
David J. Brewer:
"Whereas, The legislature and com
missions of the states and the nation
are at present engaged in a con
scientious and honest effort to prop
erly solve the momentous questions
involved in the proper and reasonable
regulation of the rates and services
of common carriers and particularly
the railroads; and.
"Whereas, The final determination
of the question rests with the supreme
court of the United States; and,
".Whereas, Wo believe that a man
whose life's work and legal training
have been devoted to the defense or
advocacy of railway interests, though
he be gifted with talents of the
highest order, or imbued with the
loftiest sentiments of patriotism, can
not assume the duties and functions
of a justice of the supreme court of
the United States with a mind en
tirely free from the prejudice, beliefs
and thought common to those who re
gard a large part, if not all the recent
efforts of the constituted authorities
to regulate the rates and services of
common carriers as ill-advised, hasty
and retaliatory assaults upon what
they assume to be vested rights; and
"Whereas, We believe that there
are men of unquestioned legal ability
and integrity adorning the su.ireme
courts of the various states of the
nation, and in the legal profession,
who can assume the functions and
duties of a justice of the supreme
court of the United States with minds
free from thos prejudices and beliefs
which are -naturally acquired by one
whose life's work is devoted to de
fending and safe-guarding railroad in
terests; be it therefore
"Resolved. By the members of the
Nebraska State Railway commission,
that considering the momentous ques
tions involving the regulation and
control of common carriers which
must be finally decided by the su
preme court of the United States.
"We earnestly petition the presi
dent of the United States that in the
appointment of men to the federal
supreme court, those only should be
appointed whose training and asso
ciation render it certain that they will
assume the duties of that office un
biased by those environments which,
consciously or unconsciously, influence
the judgment and become potential
factors in controlling the actions of
'Wants to Change Rule.
The Burlington has applied for
permission to change the rule on the
shipment of mixed cars of hogs and
sheep. The commission has set May
2 as the date of the hearing. As the
change would mean an increase in
the rate on hogs the commission de
sires that all who are interested be
on hand on that date. At present
-when a single deck car contains both
sheep and hogs the shipmen t takes
the sheep rate and weight. When the
car is double-deck the hog rate is
taken. Recently the Burlington
shipped a car which had the upper
deck loaded with sheep and the lower
deck with sheep and hogs. An at
tmpt was made to collect at the hog
rate, and the shipper objected. The
matter was called to the attention of
the commission and the Burlington
asekd to be permitted to charge the
hog rate for the mixed single deck
Statement frcm Mr. Bryan.
W. J. Bryan in the Commoner
states his position on the liquor ques
tion, declaring against the open sa
loon, favoring the S o'clock closing
law for Nebraska, county option and
a congressional bill for the regulation
of liquor shipments into dry states.
Can Hold Two Jobs.
According to the attorney general
it is not unlawful for a person to be
district clerk and at the same time
court reporter in the same county.
The question was put to Mr. Thomp
son recently by the county attorney
of Red Willow county.
Milwaukee Still Objects.
The Milwaukee railroad, following
its usual custom when it filed its
statement with the State Board of
Assessment, also filed a statement
that it believed the board has no
authority to assess its property in
Nebraska. This position is taken
because the road comes into Nebraska
over a leased line and has no tracks
in this state.
Oismissed by the Governor.
Charges filed against Mayor Raw
lings and Police Judge Crawford ol
Wymore. alleging that they allowed
the illicit sale of liquor and main
tenance of dives, were dismissed by
Mellor Leaves for Europe.
W. R. Mellor, secretary to the State
Board of Agriculture, accompanied by
Mrs. Mellor, left for a trip through
Europe, to be gone until July. While
gone they will take In the Passion
Withdraws Special Rata.
The Burlington has asked permis
son to withdraw Its request for a
rate of 3 cents on brick bulldtn
material between Lincoln and Fair
bury. The permission to put la the
rate which was a reduction from 4
cents was granted with the provlsc
that no higher rate could be charged
between Intermediate points. At
some of the rates between these sta
tions amounted to 4 cents and S ceata
the order did not suit the company
The rate was origiBally asked for tc
compete with the Rock Island.
Bingo What does a man have to be
to be burled with Masonic honors?
HIS HANDS RACKED OPEN
"I am a man seventy years old. My
oands were very sore and cracked
open on the insldes for over a year
with large sores. They would crack
open and bleed, itch, burn and ache
so that I could not sleep and could do
but little work. They were so bad
that I could not dress myself in the
morning. They would bleed and the
blood dropped on the floor. I called
on two doctors, but they did me no
good. I could get nothing to do any
good till I got the Cuticura Soap and
Cuticura Ointment About a year
ago my daughter got a cake of Cuti
cura Soap and one box of Cuticura
Ointment and in one week from the
time I began to use them my hands
were all healed up and they have not
been a mite, sore since. I would not
be without the Cuticura Remedies.
"They also cured a bad sore on the
hand of one of my neighbor's children,
and they think very highly of the Cuti
cura Remedies. John W. Hasty. So. Ef
fingham, N. IL, Mar. 5 and Apr. 11. '09.w
O, Those Tears.
"So you are going to marry Mr.
Glimson?" smiles the first fair young
t.iing. "I was engaged to him last
year. He positively wept when I
broke the engagement."
"I know he did." answers the other
beauteous creature. "He told me
that he wept for Joy."
Because a home n in the country be
cause it is on a farm is only an added
rear-on why it should be more up-to-date
ami attractive, for Uiomj who are fortu
nate enough to live in the country really
nieml more time m their homes than do
ioe who live in cities.
And it i nl trne that farm homes and
farm life is daily bei-oniing more and more
attractive. The in-ide of our house is our
home, so why not mal.e it nice and at
tractive, homely and cheerful, up-to-date
You wouldn't think of burning tallow
cnntll, yet why u?e wall paper?
lu order to eduir.te a few refined pro
file in, every community to the artistic
iKsmty of Mft velvety al.ilatincd wall
of tolid color, a free otTcr of K-ntitiful wall
Ftenciis of claw-ic design is made to every
reader of this paper.
It is a!so iKJswible to secure without any
expense color suggestions for your home
telling you tiic most t-uitable colon, to use
the lct arrangement, curtains and over
curtains, etc. in fact the services of a
decorative architect are at your disposal
without charge to you-
In cities there are many and most ex
cellent designers of interior decoration, but
it takes money and time to carry out their
ideas. This same service is at the disposal
of everv reader if he asks for it, and let
ter than all, it tells you how you can
either do the work yourself or direct some
one else. It gives you exact shades and
color, and the stencils to do the work
Prefers the Widower.
Maye Which would you rather mar
ry a rich bachelor or a rich widower?
Joy The widower. He will have
learned to give up without a strug
gle. Cleveland Leader.
Important to Mothers.
Examine carefully every bottle of
CASTORIA. a safe and Bure remedy for
Infants and children, and see that it
In Use For Over ItJ Years.
The Kind You Have Always Bought.
"Why do people use the expression
'Dear sir so frequently?" asked the
man who was writing a letter.
"I don't know." answered the man
who was figuring on his expenses,'"un
less 'sir is short for 'sirloin.' "
All Old Folks
That take NATURE'S UKMEDT (N'R
tablets) tonight will iVcl better in the
morning. It sweetens the stomach, cor
rects the liver, bowels ctul kidneys, pre
vents biliousness and eliminates the rheu
matism. Better than PilN for Liver Ills,
because It's different It's thorough, easy
sure to act. Get a :5c Box. All Druggists.
The A. H. Lewis Medicine Co., St. Louis.
He Is a cheap man who lets his
actions give him away.
"Ibare need romr vajsable
aad I find them perfect. Coaldn't do
wxboat them. I bare seed then for
tune f or indigestion aad bilioasaest
tow cosspletely cured. Recora-
them to everyone. Oncetried. von
will never be wkhoat thess ia the
poGood. Hun Ch.Sw.W-Jf or Grlse.
y.Pc.sns. KevtrsoMisMk. That
JaMiilinUaaUCCC CaataawiJ to
PUTNAM FADELESS DYES
. sBaawwa wawpay aanwaj aassw Ssanaaas SJf"aW WSBSJ PvaSJ sBpSBBBBBj BeBwBe"JBrV $fS SwPwaShj OSVwV SaP HS WW SaSswBw BsnaSssar Bnantaa aaBBaV nwnaawhV BnwlsV.
n.m&tmBmWnmimmm1kmmnwm&MmlL wnfaBnBBaBBBanBanwha mma-. a-a- m asaawawsawaa a. TawZTwa: y'
Remember that life Is not a fulfil
ment of one's ideals, bat an eternal
compromise with them.
WHEN YOCR JOINTS A RB STIFF .
u6 sanscles sole from cold. rbetnoAtlsai or neural
gia: wbea you slip, (train or bnilte yourself m
jrrrv twrU' faxnUiUr. Tba borne remedy 79 jean.
Women like to do things out of the
ordinary, but thr never hold their
tongues for that reason.
SCra. iriaalew's Soethlag Syrwp.
B iMweHenslliT i i i in rrrr irti li cuUMk
A fool and his money are seldom
parted by the same method twice.
Fads for Weak
Niac-teatks of R the skkasss of
esse of the org dtstoactiy i
every day by
Dr. Pierce's Favorite Prescription
It Make Wemk Women Strong
Siek Women Well.
1 . ffnetrviM Am nrfam alVrirwl
five toaie for the whole system. It cares iestale coaplataC ritht ia the privacy
of home. It ssskes nimrrrnirr the disagreeable qaestioeiac, ei
local trcaf sat so aaivcnaUy sainted
every ssodest wosmb.
We hall aot particularize here sa to the ynptooM of
those peculiar afiectioaa nddeat to woosea, bat those
waatiag foil iaforraatioa as to their symptom sad
ssesas of positive cure are referred to the People's Com
aoa Seasa Medical Adviser 1008 paies. aewly revised
aad Bpto-date Editioa, seat free oa receipt of 21 oae
cent stasspa to cover cost of mailing asfr; or, la cloth
fciadiag for 31 stsstps.
Address Dr. R. V. Pierce, BafaJo, N.Y.
tnav take some of them
WaMass aaaaaaaRaasI BaSSS"
The King of Cars
No other car has so large a sale none has
made such amazing records. Price. $1,000 up.
It requires four factories, employ.
Ing 4,000 men turning out 140 Over
lands dally to meet the flood-like
demand for these cars. Yet two
years ago a hundred rivals had a
The reason lies largely in the car's
utter simplicity. Its able designer
made it almost trouble-proof.
lie created an engine which, for
endurance, is the marvel of engi
neering. He designed the pedal control.
One goes forward or backward, slow
or fast, by merely pushing pedals.
The hands have nothing to do but
A child can master the car In tea
minutes. A novice can drive it a
thousand miles without any thought
The Overland always keeps going,
and almost cares for Itself. All the
usual complexities have been elimi
nated. That Is why each car sells others,
and our orders for this year's Over
lands amount to J24.000.000.
$1,000 to $1300..
ktruMnt to stss.arla aad aaarav
AN UP-TO-DATE STOVE
Do you realize there is no longer any reason why
you should use a coal range? Oil is cheaper than coal; it
is lighter and easier to handle, and gives an intense
heat. Provided you have the right stove, oil is more
economical, cleaner and less trouble. Have you seen the
The accompanying illustration gives you only a rough idea of
its appearance. You really can't appreciate it until you either
use it yourself, or talk to someone who has used it. It does everything that
a coal raaga will do except bast the room. The New Perfection Oil Cook-
1 Bwnwnwnant Bawnwnwnwnwnwnwnlsw. sssa
GnnnV lsR I wBsnwaSilBB
' Tom st tato bMm isa w
rBSaBB' w"saW sTvBsvsmbvbbV s la
Nvi- rmlU to Gray Bate to Its'
Natoral Cotor asd atoaaw. Sum tu Calliat
mn. twtti MMiliv.lw rpmflfM DlldlllH. MM BMC A
Dy. Refuse all substitutes. St.e and
Bottles by Mail or at DragftMs.
Send toe for tare saaipla Bottle
Pbilo Hay Spec. Co. Newark. N. J.. U. S. a.
' nZ2mm RVml a
k fYittAtiflMtflmft L.
Kervw Tabh-ta does tt. Wrtte tor .SJj'JSSSt
Dr. CHASK. 22. Norta iota tit. raUadelpala, Fa.
OEFlMCe STARCH SJ2S
W. N. U., OMAHA. NO. 17-1910.
aad ia at the eesae ttSM a tfeaeral i
upon by doctors, aad so ebeorreec m
Is here Distemper amomr taa
horses - be nar also
stares are foaling Distemper
torn planting stay be late if jour honca
SPOHN'S DISTEMPER CURE
In your true safeguard a cur aa well as preventlT 50c and f I
bottle SS.W and S10.U) dozen, delivered. Larjre Is more than twice tae
tmallcrsize. Don't put It off. Get it. Drujrjrlst-orn.l to manufacturer.
Saehat Medical C.. Caearfsf aad lacttriahcii. Gosfeaa. lad.. UAJk.
TIIS TELLS TIE STORY
THE SOUTH DAKOTA STATE COLLEGE
of Agriculture AJWechanlcal Art a
and Agricultural Experiment Station
j, BKOOIUSGS. SOCTU DAKOTA.
TsRMtlBirstadiitrUICo..CBleair.UL .. . .
lmr sir,:-1 am pltawd to mr that the SATIOSAL Crram Sep
arator baa bvca In n In oar rollrm creamery and expertaaant ta
tloiuaad liftTtnireii-ellnt MtUlactlon. The machine la an easy
niMT! ItiHBtmnlA In raiMfrurtlnn-and rloea Terr efficient skim
Blnir. Toe macblne baa alwajr, klmmed clrae that Uie ,almmed
mllBbas amy contained loatiian jiaper rem or nniier ii. vj
the ftahnirk trot. Winking- that you may bare additional aocreia
that Uie merl la of your mach'ne ilrrenrew. 1 am. Mncerely yours,
? t-jtt!MiKlmr-of D&lrv Hnknilrr.
Oo to ynr.r dealer and aak aim. before yon buy. to Cemonatrata tree of
NATIONAL CREAM SEPARATOR
Too will then ea how simple It nv-how strorqr aad durable and bow It
es nl the rrraa. It la ao trouble whatever to daaa. Let u Mw4
you our I Sinatra ted catalogue. It's free.
THE NATIONAL DAIRY MACHINE COMPANY
Ooehan. Indiana Chicago. Illinois'
Another fact Is that no other car
gives nearly so much for the money.
This is due to our enormous output,
and the fortunes invested in our au
tomatic machinery. It would bank
rupt a smaller maker to try to com
pete with us.
You can get a 25-horsepower Over
land, with a 102-Inch wheel base, for
11,000. You can get a 40-horsepower
Overland, with a 112-Inch wheel base,
for $1,250. The prices Include lamps
This car. which has captured tha
country, is the car you will want
when you know it.
Two Free Books j
Nothing Is published about auto
mobiles so interesting as the facts
about Overlands. They are told in
two books which we want to send
you. Every motor car lover should
have them. Cut out this coupon aa
a reminder to write for the books
LicsasBa Uadar ScM Pates
FUau stnd me tkt ftr bookwfrn.
Stove will do anything, from beating a
kettle of water to cooking a course
dinner, but it won't beat a room. It
doesn't "amen. it doesn't smoke. It
can't get out of order. Light it and it
ia ready. Torn it dowa and it is out.
Only a woman who knows the trouble
Of carrying coal and cooking in a hot
kitchen can appreciate what it means to
have a dean, perfect stove that will
cook anything, boil, bake or roast, and
yet won't heat the kitchen. How is it
done? The flame is controlled in tur-qooise-blue
enamel chimneys, and
directed against the bottom of pot, pan,
kettle or oven, and only there. The
flame operates exactly where it is needed
aad nowhere else. With this atova
your kitchen ia cooL
The nickel fiaiah with tha bright bloa
at the caimaeya makes the stove orna
sseatal and attractive. Mad with 1,3
sad 3 burners; the 2 and 3-baraar
stoves can be had with ar withssf.
. Liii.nnisj VIMBJIBJI' i) u