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About The Columbus journal. (Columbus, Neb.) 1874-1911 | View Entire Issue (Nov. 9, 1910)
By GEORGE V. HOBART
CIari J. liad said "jn" and the
next evening I waded into the Van
vivver mansion to drag Papa's and
Mamma's consent away from them.
So long as I played light comedy
roles I knew I was a hot favorite with
the old folks at home, but when it
came to doing a leading part and
walking off with the daughter, I be
gan to get uneasy for fear they'd
reach for the egg basket and hand me
a few unripe scrambles.
When I squeezed through the por
tiere I found the old lady and gentle
man very biisy discussing their plans
for a summer trip.
"Where are you going to spend the
Bummer, John?" inquired Father, giv
ing me a limp paw, which I shook
hurriedly and then handed back to
Here was an opening a grand
chance to butt in right at the go off.
"Well, to tell you the solemn, we
haven't decided yet." I answered.
"VR:b they both echoed.
"Why. John, I thought you were
playing a lone hand?" said the oid
gentleman. Ti always known you
as a yn:ng man who could walk up
and do. n Kasy street without a
guardian or a time-card. Tin's is the
first tim' I ever heard you speak of
u pull hick! Whence the Wll?"
"I alvavs thought you were free to
go and come as on pleased. John,'
the old Indy put in.
Hen- was my chance to climb the
family tree and knock i!c.vn the fruit.
but lor some leaFon or other the j
blood seemed to rush to my voice,
und I wnt backwards like a crab.
I'apa had fixed me wilh his steel
blue ey s, and I could see by mother's
expression that s5m was beginning to
set me back as one of those double
My eol!:r bt gnu to faint and my
hands grew nervous and wanted to
light eaih other.
"The fact is, ladies and gentlemen
cr I mean Mr. Vanvivver. and you.
loo. Mother cr that is "
Then I grabbed a cat-fish grin and
sat there till 1 us'l it all up. I was
over the edge. Fay. this, marriage
business is immense aft.-r the whistle
blows, but the preliminaries make me
"You eeem to be a little to the
bad tills evening. John," said Father,
and M 'inma began to shake her head,
ns though -he had a mental tintype
of me far out on the road to ruin, and
I went at then': again. "As a mat
ter of fact, I meiely dropped around
this eveni"g to inquire if you could
that is to say. if it is possible for you
to give me to give me your your
Overboard again and not a life pre
server in sight.
It v.:is pitiful.
".Most extraordinary attack of hesi
tation I ecr knew you to have," sail
Father, while Mamma simply sat there
and tocussed me with her sad, re
"Perhaps you need something to
brace ou up," suggested the old gen
tleman. I m ed d a sanitarium and a corps
of efficient physicians, but I didn't
At tint moment I was doing a
chump act never before equalled in
the history of the world, lly eyes
looked like a couple of vacant lots
and I had reversed grins, and was
now uing the style most affectej by
a stuffed leopard.
"1 he bov may be suffering from
incipii nt brain fover, or is he in
love?" whispered the old lady.
"Huh!" exclaimed Papa; "in love,
eh? That's it. When's the wedding?
who's the girl? Sorry to lose you.
John, but the best al friends must
part In the divorce court. Ha, ha!"
' That cackle went right through me
and splashed on the wall behind me.
The old man was a fierce joke pusher.
"Come on now. John." he con-!
tinned: "who is she? Have you told '
'Clara? She'll be lonely, for you aro
certainly the best time killer she ever
had. Speak out; we are your friends, '
.The Minister Made Me Rush Out and
Sign the Pledge.
even if you are going to pass us up."
"It was good of you, John, to come
to us with the news first Wasn't it,
.Absalom?" smiled the old lady.
Father nodded his head vigorously,
and there I sat with my mouth wide
open a regular Charlie Foolishface.
I wanted to speak, but every word In
my body was back-pedalling.
It was scandalous.
If I had realized what it meant to
go up against an unuspectlng family
council I certainly woulJ have coaxed
Clara J. to elope. Then ! could have
sent her beloved parents a postal
card, breaking the awtul news thus:
"May I have your daughter? Thanks.
I have her now. Last tag, you're It."
I began to recover consciousness
slowly, and muttered, "You have me
"That 1 want to ask you is may I "
Just then Tacks rushed in with a
whoop. "Pop! Mom! What d'ye
think? John Henry and Clara Jane
are going to get married!"
"Greenwood cemetery no flow
ers!" I murmured, and waited for the
After a painful pause I opened ;ny
eyes and said, "What's the answer?"
Papa and Mamma had risen and
were giving me the look-over with a
side smile 1 couldn't quite understand.
"What's the answer?" 1 repeated,
prepared to duck and avoid a rush of
furniture to the he?d.
Papa placed Mamma's arm gently
under his own and started away.
At the door the old gentleman
turnel and said, "John, it's up to
Then they both chuckled and left
If ever that boy Tack needs' a
friend I'm for the job, sure thing!
Two or three evenings later I
pick', d my way into the house be
tween double rows of messenger boys
and dry goods deliverers; fell ever
about eight tons of packages, and,
after divers iwils by land and sea.
finallj drifted into tin? parlor. There
j j W.-tKt I '-
L Mi U&
"What I Want to
yat Marietta Dawson, telling Clara J.
all she had ever heard.
Marietta was to be the rnaid of
honor, but to hear her talk you'd
think she was the leading lady. That
girl had the busiest voice I ever
She certainly wa3 a hard worker
with the gab.
"Evening, ladies!" I said.
Clara J. gave me a spectral sort cf
a smile and Marietta shook her back
hair at me. then they clinched.
"llut I'm afiai.l. Marietta" Clara
J. was at the bat "that I may not
look well in ivoiy white. I do wish,
Marietta, that I had chosen the other
shade; and the train. Marietta; don't
you think two yards too long for me?
Now do tell me! I'm sure it will be.
Oh. Marietta, do you think that old
lace will be as becoming as the fresh
tulle would have been?"
"Nice evening!" I suggested, but
they had forgotten I was in the room.
"Why, Clara Jane!" gurgled the
girl with the speuJthrift tongue, "you
know that your old point will turn
all the women green with envy. I'm
sure nothing on earth could persuade
me to think of a tulle veil when I had
such perfectly exquisite lace. Now
there was Helen Duval you remem
ber when Helen was married? She
had one of these "
Then Marietta pulled the throttle
wide open and took us to Helen's
wedding and back again and all over
the place. It was cne of the longest
and noisiest journeys I ever made.
"Got any wood for me to saw?" I
interrupted after a bit. I was tircj
cf playing solitaire.
"Pardon us." said Marietta, giving
me enough eye-ice to keep me cut
ting for a month: "we are so busy!"
Then to Clara J., "what did you say.
Clara J. grabbed her cue. "Really,
now. Marietta, do you think that the
sleeves are clever? I think a frock
with toot sleeves is an abomination."
"Just think of being married in
sleeves that were not absolutely
smart!" cried Marietta.
Her voice seemed to have a high
"And the lines of the skirt," Clara
J. went on; "do you think they are
good? You know a wedding dress
should have goo J lines. Marietta;
good, sweeping lines. Of course I
know the design was good; but made
up. Marietta, do you think it will be
good mad up?"
"When do you expect to get those
glad garments cooked up?" I ven
tured; but all the wires were down in
my direction, and I got no answer.
Clara J. took out. her hammer and
began to tap the bridesmaids, while
Marietta held the anvil, so I got up
sideways and went home.
It was the most cruel game of
freeze-out I ever sat In.
All in good season the presents be
gan to show up. One evening the min
ister, who was a friend of the family,
dropped in to see if they would suit
Nearly everybody I knew had sent us
a cut-glass decanter, and be made me
rush out and sign the pledge.
With the exception of two or three
of these present, the wedding was the
happiest affair of the kind I ever at
tended. I was one of the exceptions.
When the fateful hour drew nigh
my heart crawled up in my throat and
refused to go back home. I suppose
it wanted to see the show.
As I stood near the chancel waiting
for the bride to come and get me, I
felt like a bottle of ketchup with the
cork out. It 6cemed to me that ev
erybody in the world was giving. me
the fish eye.
I couldn't remember whether I
should wear my hands in my pockets
or in my mouth, so I tried both styles.
Fresently I caught the eye of Syd
ney DeOrie, and he didn't do a thing
but throw off a grin that nearly put
me out of the wedding business.
Sydney was one cf the ushers, but
he should have been away back sit
ting down at his work in the soap
factory. He was one of the Five Lit
tle Shines who used to drop in on
Clara J. of an evening and tease her
wilh their talk. I den't know why I
ever consented to let that human po
tato salad be an usher. He couldn't
ush for sour pickles. All he could do
was to put his face where I could see
it and let tired Nature do the rest
About this time Hilly DeVries, my
best man. began to wilt I didn't
dare look nt him. but I knew that
mentally he was yelling for ice water.
Outwardly be was very nervous, and
he put in his spare time trying to
chew his necktie.
Still, the thought flashed over me
that Hilly, being a college graduate
and a football survivor, showed won
derfu! relf-control in confining him
self to a conflict between his teeth
and his necktie. It's a wonder he
didn't give the minister the low tackle
and try for a touchdown.
Then the procession came down
the aisle, and the bell rang for the
Clrra J. was a dream. I played an
One of the bridesmaids got gabby
and wanted to talk her way into the
main tent, but all around her were
kind-hearted people, so she wasn't
Pietty soon the minister sprung
that old gag on me about the ring.
and I suppose for a moment he
Ask You Is,
thought he had me, but I fooled him.
I know it's customary for the bride
groom to get so rattled that he loses
the ring, so I wasn't taking any
chances. The day before the wedding
I bought eight rings, and when the
battle was raging I had them stored
I away in every pocket and a spare one
in each shoe.
No fumble on the ring net for me!
No matter in which direction I
dipne' I was sure to fish up a ring. 1
think I'll get this idea patented.
I Ta- n the minister made a few
cracks at us. but we called him eery
time, politely but firmly, and present
ly he handed us a card and said we
were duly elected members of the
Married People's Union.
Immediately thereafter we all went
' home in a flock of hacks to take a fall
out cf one of the finest wedding break
fasts that ever came off the griddle.
For one little moment Clara J. and
I were alone in the library.
"Did I do all right?" she asked eag
erly. "You! The limit!" 1 said. "You
looked like a queen. But, wait! Stop
the wagon! Why. bless me, in the
excitement of a quick finish nobody
had time to kiss the bride!"
She put her face very, very close
to mine anil said with the sweetest
of smiles, "Once more, John. It seems
to be up to you!"
(Copj right by G. W. Dillingham Co.)
"So your proposed home-coming
week has been declared off?"
"What was the reason?"
"Foaie of our best known n?tive
sons couldn't coroo back."
"Why was that?"
"Ahem! Well, if you insist on know
ing, the governors of ten or twelve
states were stingy with their par
"Are you anything of a Sherlock
"I was just looking at that man
carrying that alligator leather sarchel
on his shoulder: I'll bet he hardly
ever loses his temper."
"He has such a good grip on him
"She is engaged to a wealthy young
college man. Isn't she?"
"Yes, and they are going to get
married next week."
"Why. I thought the wedding was
set for the holidays?"
"It was; but she insisted on hurry,
ing It tip; he Is a football player, and
he might not be alive after Thanks
giving. Then she'd be broke."
"Do you know Daubbs?"
"Tea. I believe he's an artist'
"That's more than anybody elst
What a time some poultry keepers
have trying to get rid of scaly legs
among their fowls. All kinds of "dope"
is recommended, even to catching the
hens and applying salves and other
things from one to half a dozen times.
An old can with a little kerosene in it
will do the business. A little old
grease may be added. One dipping
of the affected bird's legs in this will
end the scales.
The early hatched pullets will begin
laying eggs soon and as they are ex
'pectcd to furnish the Tor": of the
winter eggs, prepare ample quarters
for all the young stock. To prevent
crooked breast bones the young fowls
should have poles about three inches
around or flat rails or lath three or
four Inches wide.
Those who expect to make their
young chickens grow vigorously and
their hens lay well must forget that
they require an abundance of mineral
foods and supply them with all they
need. It is cheaper than any other
feeds, but just as essential.
There is no excuse for not having
perfectly well-ventilated poultry
houses because they are inexpensive
and require not much time to build
them. Warmth in the poultry houses
should be sacrificed for ventilation if
that is necessary.
The number of eggs that a goose
will lay and the fertility of those eggs
is largely determined by the care
given the breeding birds during the
winter months. If they receive prop
er care the reward of the caretaker
The farmer who takes reasonable
pains to show the hired man the best
methods of working will not only be
the gainer himself, but will be giving
help to a fellow man who will prob
ably remember it all his days.
If nothing better can be had, milk
may be aerated by placing the cans In
a trough of cold water and dipping
the milk with a long-handled dipper
and pouring it back Into the can un
til It Is thoroughly cool.
For the past two or three years the
earliest chicka have been somewhat
difficult to raise. Hatches have also
been poor, but with all these uncer
tainties it pays to get them just as
early as you can.
Don't winter over a lot of old ens.
One year olds do the best laying, al
though two-year-old hens often do
very well. Kill off all the hens this
fall that were hatched previous to
Plowing is very much more effective
when the soil is moist enough to pul
verize well than when it is too dry.
Turning hard clods of earth upside
down really does very little good.
The most expensive mnnurial sub
stance the farmer has to purchase Is
the commercial fertilizer which con
tains nitrogen, such as nitrate of soda,
guano, tankage, etc.
Don't buy a heavy colony with few
bees: buy a colony that ha3 honey
enough to last until the honey flow
sets in, and see that the colony has
plenty of bees.
Do not omit cleansing the separator
every time after using; neglect in this
will impair the efficiency of the ma
chine and damage the quality of the
Pekln ducks aro creamy white In
color and should have orange yellow
colored beaks; deep blue eyes, with
orange colored shanks and toes.
A gcod way to make artificial shade
is to drive four stakes in the ground
and rip a burlap sack and stretch It
and fasten corners tc stakes.
The oil can. prorerly used, is one of
the greatest money makers, or rather,
money savers, on the farm. Keep the
machinery well oiled.
See that the cow's udder is thor
oughly clean before beginning to
The way to get the largest returns
from the hens is to give them the best
care, especially the most careful feed
ing. The best known remedy for gumbo
soil is to put onto it an abundance of
When sows are raising two litters
of pigs a year, their pigs also require
There is no animal on the farm that
will add to It like sheep.
When you commence preparing for
your spring chickens save your set
'ting eggs from hens one or more
Keep eggs for hatching free from
oil or grease. A very little of either
will spoil the "hatch."
One way to rid the chicken yard
from rats Is to always keep it neat
and free from rubbish.
Whitewash in the hen house buries
mites and their eggs. Try It
Jfic!ftssssW- yissssK IsV5?sV5r J
VUHhUP iaBBSf'SBSBSSSSSSSShX') IT
Blackhead, la whatever species of
bird It may be found, presents three
symptoms which are invariable first
diarrhoea, at some stage of the di
sease; second, a condition of increase
ing languor or stupor, together with
isolation from companions in the
flock; third, loss of appetite and more
or less prolonged emaciation. The
presence of these symptoms In his
birds suggest to the poultryman who
is on his guard that the disease has
entered his flock.
More than one-half of the com
plaints regarding dairy cattle coming
through the winter In a poor. thin.
I emaciated condition is due directly to-
their being kept out too long In the
pasture and fields and then changing,
them suddenly by putting them In.
their winter quarters and feeding"
them a ration of hay. dry forage and
Methods of treating poultry diseases,
do not, at the present time, rest upon
very secure foundations: and, even
if certain measures for treatment are
known to be effective, the average
poultryman does not have the time to
undertake treating his birds in the
manner that is required.
It Is safe to say that never has!
there been such Interest taken In Jer-.
seys throughout the entire country
as has characterized the past twelve
months. In some sections in the west j
breeders and importers have not been;
able to meet the demands for thet
A vigorous male will Fervc we'l
about sixty does, although some breed
era allow seventy-five or even more
The breeding season should ho ir.
November and up to the middle or
December, as this will bring the kids
along In March and April.
Fowls that are confined In limited)
quarters must he watched carefully orj
the ground will become contaminated'
and filthy. Frequent spadings an!
good but changing yards and reeding
to rape or some thick growing cropi
By good care and proper feeding,
several dollars may be added to the:
value of any calf during the first'
year. The total Increase by this
means would amount to millions of
dollars to the dairy farmers of the.
It certainy will pay to keep a cow
that Is in full flow of milk In a cool,
dark stable in the daytime during the
hot season, when flics seem to wean
the very life out of her; then attend
to feeding and watering her.
Every dairyman should raise the.
heifer calves of his best cows and not;
depend on anybody's offerings to re
plenish his herd. It is absurd to sup-;
pose that he can buy cows as reason-j
able as he can raise them.
Far too many sheep owners follow;
the practise of securing a ram of fair
appearence but with little pretentlonsi
to good breeding, because such a ramj
can always be picked up cheaply Inj
almost any community. i
It is not necessary to have a large)
farm and running water for ducks to
swim in. They will do well if they
have plenty of water to drink. A
low marshy place is the ducks' para
dise, however. J
Success will not come the first
year. In fact. It takes two or more
vears to cet started In the poultry
imcinncc nnrt then vnn must keeni
everlastingly at It to make a suc-j
The farmer who says that hens are;
a nuisance generally speaks the truth I
as far as his individual experience!
goes. His method, or lack of method,
makes them a veritable nuisance.'
Cats are quite fond of little chicks,
and once they get the habit they can"
destroy and devour as many chicks asj
any other animal that preys on the;
If you keep cress bred or mongrel
liens buy a well built, vigorous male'
and see how much bigger, better lay--ing.
more uniform the chicks will be
Brood sows will nose through three
inches of snow to get the green bite;
and will range about on their feet for1
hours, which is in fact the main ob-i
The returns from a farm the
amount of money one can make pen
acre depends as much upon the man!
himself as upon other conditions.
A sudden change in the way or
feeding or in the care of chickens will
materially affect the egg yield. Usual
ly it will cause a decrease.
Equal parts of boiled corn, oats and
wheat, with now and then the addition
of table scraps, makes a good egg pro
The fundamental principle in the,
preservation of green forage when
placed In a silo, is the exclusion of'
At this writing bees are gathering
honey from the second crop of the
Lice will eat into your profits by'
stopping the egg supply and killing:
Don't harvest and store a lot tV
weed seed this winter.
The queen is all-important to a col-,
ony. If your queen is good you are',
sure of a crop if the other conditions
The chicks that are on free range
will do well with plenty of cracked!
corn, wheat and oats.
It stands to reason that breeding
from immature sows, will result in'
pindling. weak pigs.
Dairy judgment and study will do
the dairyman lots of good.
DOCTORS .ADVISED 0PERAT10H
DECIDED TO TRY MEAT
I want to tell yoa in a few words what
roar Swamp-Root did for me, believing
that my testimony may do some other suf
fering person a great deal of good.
About six years ago, I was dangerously
01, consulted three doctors, all of whom
aid I bad kidney trouble. One of the
doctors analyzed my urine and reported
that I hsd gravel, and further said that
ia order to regain my health and life, an
operation would be necessary I did not
want to be operated on as I was afraid
that I would not recover. Someone told
me of Dr. Kilmer's Swamp-Root and said
it was a reliable medicine for kidney
trouble, so I decided to try it and went
to Mr. Hose, the dnifgwt, at 303 Central
Ave., Minneapolis, and bought a bottle,
tcok it, noticed results and continued
taking it until I was entirely cured.
Having been free from any kidney
trouble for over six years, I consider that
I am absolutely cured and know that
Swamp-Root has the credit.
I never fail to tell my friends about
your remedy, as I believe it is the best of
its kind. Your U & O Ointment is also
very good. We are never without a jar
in our house.
Yours very truly,
MRS. MARGARET E. ANDERSON",
State of Minnesota I
County of Hennepin ) '
Personally appeared before me this 23rd
day of Sept., 1909, Mrs. Margaret E.
Anderson of the City of Minneapolis of
the State of Minnesota, who subscribed
the above, and on oath rays that the same
i-j true in substance and in fact.
M. M. KERRIDGE.
Commission expires March 26, 1914.
T. sUarr C
Prove What Swamp-Root Win Do For Yoa
Send to Dr. Kilmer &. Co.. Bingham
ton, N. Y., fcr a sample bottle. It will
convince anyone. You will also receive
a booklet of valuabls information, telling
all about the kidneys ami Madder. When
writine, be sure and mention this paper.
For sale at all drug stores. Price fifty
cents and one-dollar.
One of the Best Rest Cures.
Is a good story.
To many women it is as good as a
trip away from home.
When you are tired out and your
nerves are on edge, try going off by
yourself and losing yourself in some
good story. You will, in nine cases
out of ten, come back rested and in
One woman who has passed serene
ly through many years of hard work
and worry that go with the managing
oi a house and bringing up of a large
family of children, said that she con
sidered It the duty of every busy
housekeeper to read a certain amount
of "trash." light fiction, for the rest
and change to the mind that it would
Try it, you who lead a strenuous
life, and who sometimes grow exceed
ingly weary of tbe same.
Getting a Reputation.
There is a desk in the senate par
ticularly convenient as a place from
which to make speeches. It is next
to the aisle and almost In the center
of the chamber, and affords an oppor
tunity for the speaker to make every
At least a dozen senators, accord
ing to the Washington correspondent
of the St. Louis Star, have borrowed
this desk when they had special utter
ances to deliver to the senate. This
led, not long ago, to a mild protest
from its legitimate occupant.
"I am perfectly willing to give up
try desk," said he, "but I am afraid
people will think that the same man
Is talking all the time. I don't want
to get the reputation of constantly
filling the senate with words."
Pat was a married man a very
much married man. He bad married
no fewer than four times, and all his
wive were still in the fore. Accord
ing to Pat's own account before the
' court where he was tried for bigamy
and iound guilty, his experiences were
not altogether satisfactory. The
jiibge, in passing sentence, expressed
his wonder that the prisoner could
be such a hardened villain as to de-
lude so many women.
Yer honor," said Pat, apologetical-
Iy, "I was only tryln to get a good
one, an it's not aisy!" Lipplncott's
Some folks never feel saintly until
'.hey have a chance to syndicate their
Deserved the Shoes.
The weary va; farcr leaned over the
fence and watched the housewife do
ing her chores.
"Ah, lady." be said, tipping his hat.
'I used to-be a professional humorist.
If I tell you a funny story will you
give me an old pair of shoes?"
"Well, that depends." responded the
busy housewife; ":-ou mu3t remember
that brevity is tbe soul of wiL"
"Yes. mum, I remember that, and
brevity is the sole of each of my
Mrs. Thynn Don't you think I look
plump In this gown?-
Tbynn Yes. Did you have it made
at an upholsterer's?
Anaemia is often temporarily mis
taken for virtue.
They who talk much of dying are
usually dead already.
EMINENT DOCTORS AT YOUR SERVICE FREE
We sweep away all doctor's charges. We put the best medical talent
within everybody's reach. We encourage everyone who ails or thinks
he ails to find out exactly what his state of health is. You can get our
remedies here, at your drug store-, or not at all, as you prefer; there i
positively no charge for examination. Professor Munyon has prepared
specifics for nearly every disease, which are sent prepaid on receipt of
price, and sold by all- druggists.
Send to-day for a copy of our medical examination blank and Guide
to Health, which we will mail you promptly, and if you will answer all
the questions, returning blank to ns, our doctors will carefully diagnose
your case and advise you fully, without a penny charge.
Address Munyon's uoctors, Munyon's laboratories, 53d a Jeffe
m a a Y V 1 Y
Streets, rnuaaeipnia, ra.
Tor forming- the scat -words vita tt
letters contained ia the two words:
Tliis great educational contest vfll
terminate Norcmbcr 19th. 1910, ao ait
down right now and write out yoav list.
We want to make
The MoatExtanalvaK Dead Cleans
rontlia Market. This content is ono
of the means we arewmplojlnif to do It.
Go to your grocer and ask Bin for a
can of Victoria Cleanser. In this can
jou will flud a coupon entitling jou to
eater the contest.
Fill ont the coupon and mall tt to ns
with your list. If your grocer doesn't
handle Victoria Cleanser, send u hia
name and for jour trouble we will mco
that yoa are suppUed and you may
cuter tbe content.
waloU SST t
la the latest and
greatest on the
yon get a can
use it on an ar
with any other
cleanser and see
A rrlorty of
date Is a condi
tion of the con
tent It will pny
you toact today.
VICTORIA CLEANSER CO.
Dcpt.C. Omaha, Nob.
-Kuih csacceswrr. Tit
mcr on the B1
fcmimlii bUr. m
SMMhc Ac defeat
gg.aH POL Small Dose, Small Price
Genuine tu Signature
OR S3 HENRY ST. BROOKLYW.N.V.
"I have been natntj Cascarcts for In
somnia, with which I have been afflicted
for twenty years, and I can say that Cas
carcts have given me more relief than any
other remedy I have ever tried. I shall
certainly recommend them to my friends
u being all that they are represented."
Thos. Gillard, Elgin, 111.
Pleasant. Palatable. Potent. Taste Good.
Do Good. Never Sicken. Weaken or Gripr.
Mc. 25c. 50c. Never sold ia bulk. The zen
alnetabtostampsdCCC Guarantee! to
care or your noasy bick. 221
lncton.b.C. lloofcsfree. HlKh.
est refcreacsa. Best resufcs
Marseilles Corn Shelters
Are the best for you to buy. BTadc In all sixes.
Ask your local Dealer or
JOHN DEERE PLOW C0.y Omaha, Neb.
Best Workmanship in
City. Send for price ifot.
Mail Orders a Specialty. Photo Supplies.
MEGEATH STATIONERY CO.,Omaha, Neb.
RUPTURE CURED in a few days
liwaT 1 IMlfc without pain or a sur-
fical operation. ICo pay until cared. Send foe
Dr.Wray,307 Bee Bldg.,Omaha, Neb.
Complete line of Coat, N'frk
ware, Man's always in slock.
G. E. SHUKERT
t t s NEBRASKA
by mall at cnt prtcrs. Ber4 fur frcn catalogue.
MYERS-DILLON DRUG CO.. Omaha, Nab.
THE MOSKErUAMPMAN Solli
Is the school that gets results. Send for
Catalogue, which contains full information
about the college, and some of the most
beautiful penmanship ever published.
It is free. Address
Mosher ft Lampman. Omaha. Neb.
Nine compMn ctinrw. Experienced faculty of
iKclTfliutmctnn. 1'crscnal Interest lakrn In all
students. Wri-c Tor Iter- catalog-. ISnilr-css Aarlctil
tnreBiokIet.nrfipcclmBsfbeanUfulinmansMp. B. A. Zartman, Pres.. lath a Fa mam StsOmahaiesv
MaMaSSSSv v ..
jvwn sj rii.b.
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