Newspaper Page Text
Valeo of a Man's Life.
The Supreme Courts have decided that
the life of the average man is worth just
what he is able to earn. A man's earnings
depend to a great extent upon his physical
health. The stomach is the measure of
health and strength. Every man may be
bright and active if his digestion is normal.
If it is not, Hostetter's Stomach Bitters
will make it so. Try it for dyspepsia, indi
gestion, constipation, biliousness, flatn
lency, liver or kidney troubles.
Briggs-"I don't understand about your
row with Stetson. They say he gave you
an unsolicited testimonial, and you kicked
him out of your office." (Griggs--" Yes; he
said I was a liar."-Boston Transcript.
Big Foraery of Railroad Tlekets.
As a result of the arrest, on August 15, of
a ticket broker's concern at St. Louis,
chKrged with swindling a customer, a gigan
tic railroad ticket. counterfeiting scheme
was uncovered. After the arrest of the
brokers their office was ransacked and an
immense number of tickets and passes found.
It was almost impossible to place an esti
mate on the value of the tickets recovered,
but it is stated by railroad authorities that
$50.000 would be a conservative figure. It is
believed that many of the tickets and passes
At Buffalo a number of ticket scalpers
have already been lodged in jail on account
of fraudulent manipulation and forgery of
railroad tickets. These instances are so
numerous the public should take pains to
see that their tickets are purchased only
at the authorized offices of transportation
lines. This avoids all complication and
trouble to the passenger and assures him
that the railroad tickets purchased are
valid and will be honored as printed.--Ex
Love poems should always be bound in
calf.-Chicago Daily News.
I do not believe Piso's Cure for Consump
tion has as equal for coughs and colds.
John F. Boyer, Trinity Springs, Ind., Feb
Soe remarks would be more remarkable
If left unmade.-Chicago Daily News.
PUTNAM FADELESS DYES are the
brightest, fastest and easiest to use.
Happy is the man who can't borrow
trouble.-Chicago Daily News.
Check Cold and Bronchitis with Hale's
Honey of Horehound and Tar.
Pike's Toothache Drops Cure in one minute.
Why don't you let folks advise you? They
enjoy it.-Washington (Ia.) Democrat.
The best that Money and 25'
Experience can produce.
At all stores, or by mail for the price. Sample
Of Sozodont by mail for the postage, 8 cents.
HALL& RUCKEL, New YORa
EFor More Than a Quarter of a Century
The reputation of W. L. Douglas $3.00
and $3.50 shoes for style, comfort and
wear has excelled all other makes sold at
these prices. This excellent reputation has
been won by merit alone. W.L. Douglas
shoes have to give better satisfaction than
other $3.00 and 83.50 shoes because his
reputation for the best $3.00 and $3.50
shoes must be maintained. The standard
has always been placed so high that the
wearer receives more value ior his money
in the W. L. Douglas $3.00 and $3.50
shoes th" he can get elsewhere.
W.L. Douglas sels more $3 .00 and $3.50
shoes than any other two manufacturers.
W. L. Douglas $4.00 lilt Edge Line
cannot be equalled at_ ny price.
4......A:...... ' ma'id, of iri Ml'.s.. h i
o :y'i'p ;:nm .to a 4d
Boldbythe best shoe dealers everywhere.
Insist upon having . I.. Douglas shoes
sFees h. i mad. additional for camr. My
Fparr thI i wll erul h i and e
Boa to made shoes, in tyle, fit anwhere.
,Insist atupon ha1wear. Take measurements o
with name and price stamped on bottom.
s sol In o.r townsend oered; slendwtdth
SAe'Sent hee praai cn ora
e.a nlr ca s rtment gll maranteed. a
pair ttwill equal$5 and ens.
i t mPRICEhoe in stlc.
FA rI; rich iam aa well as P
B on ae of Feortlte ors
m vfree or,Arst ferts-ttz
nhworld. V S|NI A-. AOLINA
-tJk~ W.l Lr DiCMuW.5Y, Memp Team.
"I A NA " Trib
FARMER AND PLANTER.
WHY NOT STOP THE LEAKS?
Sources of Loss to Southern Farmera
Which a Little Thought and
IKfort Might Stop.
TWe recently had a leak in our wa
ter works. We were very anxious to
have it repaired, because it would
likely increase our monthly water bill.
Traveling as we have recently, over
two thousand miles, among the farm
ers of the south, we have been greatly
impressed with the leaks in farm
methods, and can not help wondering
why our farmers do not stop thetn.
They3 certainly greatly increase the
bill of expenses, or what is much the
same, decrease the income.
The hay leak seems to be the most
general leak upon the farm. Scarcely
a farmner seems to fully appreciate
the value of the hay crops growing
upon his farm. Grasses of natny
kinds arty permitted to grow to waste,
die and ie burned up. as if it had no
Many of these very farmers are
buyingf western hay to feed on. Many
of their neighbors are buying western
hay to feed their sawmill steers or
mnules or their livery stable horses up
We saw one man who was buying.
hay at $22 per ton, and yet pulling}
fodder and losing all the hay he
might have made from his cornstalks.
We found one man wvho had over six
hundred tons of corn stalks, enough
to make over six hundred tons of first
class hay-but this man could not
make up his mind to buy a shredder
to make them into hay. although he
had an engine ready to pull it.
\Why not stop this $1.200 leak'
Farmers are paying high priies for
bagging and titi.s, when ti lty dio nlot
\\Why not stop this leak?
lFarners are lluViln thoullsanlds (of
tons of colmtlercial fertilize/rs. \\henl
good. deep pl1wintg aml rapid harrow
inc would <lo 1heir lhinds ptermnanentlti
g'ood and nakl a, ei lg-rr( crops thall the
Why not stop this leak?
lr':rlner tirs ae It ttil roliks and
stumps alllll) t grea (t texpen1se and loss.
They could d easily remo ve botha of
Very manyta of them are still sulfl'er
ing their lands to wash away. D)eep
plowing and sutlaiiling wtouil stop
Many farmters are still growing
scrub cows. when ithe same grass
would grow Shorthorns and llere
fords that wovtliid bIring in ftour timles
the imoney. \\hy not get a llereford
or Shorthlorn bull :and stop this leak?
Many fartinlers have w\ihat they a lll
pastures, 0111 htushles, briars, w\ort hless
weeds and rock, occuply nearly all the
:ea:l good g rass can hardly get hold.
Why not tclear (lill ever.yt hing exceejt
the 2'lgraSi. 1 111 li l\v.e a pliast lllit
itop Ii lhe c lealks.
--5-tUtlhler ('ltii\ ttor0 .
SALIENT FARM NOTES.
A Pranetien Fnrnarer I'resentn a 1Fe
Sggeiltion PrI'omellu ied hI E.x
perienree andt O(bsermtion.
The greit dlrtglt rou of 19011 n\ill sorvey
to teach muan11 furthers thtlIt it is not
safe to put all of their eg12gs into one
blasket. "lhousanlls of firmeirs were
lb'coiiing sptecialists: that is. they
were ieg iili1ng to girow\ onii croll to
the exclusioi of all othiier. Many
had decided that etorit is thIle 111(t
profital le ('roil that tlt hi e raised in
the so-ealleld "'Corn belt. and eitlher
were growing o' r were lprelparing to
grow that o( i.' tereat;l l excilusi\tvely. nll
it:u\ seiltr ns ii f the drouiilt-stri·ck
en a rea thotie o \i( h aidtloted- cuorle
:Is thetir stciti alty find themselves ýwell
n it.,'h strandted. 'The long droI .ught
p)ra(Tw ieally rtuinued th trop. and all
tliiy will et out of it i\ill hi a little
fodder. 'l,'h wi11 htie no grain of
any kinld. (lats. waheat. hile andil rye
\were' too early for the hdrouglltl, ind
those \\wh( hald hfichls of 1one or moreli'
of thiese hit at supply of rain llt111111
will e(ilil' I l-heni to liold their youiig
stuocl. to feeid their wVorlini " ulnililltas.
ind1 to 10 rrl'y ut ciI a. full lllllnlier of
lirictliigl stock!. con\s, shll(ll). hii~'s alIIi
Whllh tlh rci is lii qu I1111tio11 tllat l orn
is thli" tiest-jiayin hg elroti that alln he
griO\ni in the gre tl "corirll Iell." lithe
piissibility of a pi:rtial or comiitllte
failure of lthe Ilrent cel al ishoultd lie
sullici eilt to iliillcle fa l'liiir s to sol"
oats, h\'li'ant. rye or solm e tl her -crolm
on a portion of their land. In nlaiiy
localities oats fail to yieldi a profita
cle crop exceptl in fr\oira lile -ear r.
iThey are stricken by rust a few" days
Iefoire ripeling.I lthe grain \ithliering
andil thie shtI-t W softenlin, so that they
fall of their omwn weightt. If the crop
is carefully watched ait thile critical
period the first inldiationls of rust
nlay be noted and the crop cut for
hay before injury is done. Those who
hav\'e never fed oat hay do not know
what a splendid feed it is. Cattle and
horses will eat every spear of it, and
1do better oni it than on lgood tiinothy.
Slhep eat it ravenously. It should be
Illowed like grass. cured and pult ip
like hay. I have seen fields of twventy
to forty acres of oats allo\wed to go
to waste because they were rusted and
the grain shlriveledl to chaff, when
the entire lot might ha;lve been saived
and eoniverted into t he filnest hiay one
could wish Liby cunling when the first
indications of rust were apparent.
I had some 0 ow o ans well started
before the drought became severe,
andi thley have made a goodl growth.
Whlen the soil was as dry as powder
and the temperature was 100 and over
they would look rather limp from
about 8 a. mn. to nearly sunset, then
they would straighten up again and
by morning be looking first rate.
I sowed another lot after the drought
had fairly set in, and they came up,
grew about four inches, and stayed
there. There are not more than four
or five inches high at this time (July
27th), but they are looking lively and
only waiting for rain to jump upward
at a lively rate. Farmers who live on
land that dries out quickly should
make sure of some early crop for
feed. I have never seen a season that
was so dry that neither a nearly nor
late crop could be grown. Nine times
in ten the early crop is the safest,
because it misses the summer drought
that seems to have become alniost
inevitable. Many writers have ad
vised the sowing of cow peas as late
as the middle of June. It is far safer
to sow them early.
There is one thing that every farm
er should do, if his land is in such a
shape. that he can, and that is to damil
up a ravine on his farm so as to form
a lake. I know hundreds of farms on
which this can be done at little ex
pense, and a depth of ten to twenty
feet of water secured. I have notedl
many sorry attempts at building
dams for this purpose. the work be
ing less than half done. with the usual
result-a broken dam and a shallow
puddle. 1 have also seen the work
well done, and a fine lake two to three
hundred yards long,. thirty to sixty
feet wide and ten to twventy feet deep
I secured, from which hundreds of
pounds of fish and tons of ice are
taken every year.-Fred Grundy, in
` Farm and I'ireside.
THE HOG FOR THE PACKER.
The Bacon lilog the Mlost Desirable
and the Most Profitable
For the Itaiser.
Mlr. T.uiiu:; i'. Sw\\ift. of Chicago, has
a lengtlhy :nlt instructl e ie article in
the Weslt'ern S;inchlt'rd on "'The llog
tihe Packers \\':ants." \ e glean front
lhte at icte th:at the favorite 'vweights
Sare I; to 2 ipouids. Sutch ho's
SI yihl .t l:,arger perc'entapt' of higfh
ricet'd meatls. and are not too tal.
\l'hen latrd is sea rci and high tIht
hliav'ier anid faitter the bettcr. There is
always a giood dititlmanlt for hogs
weighint trotm 170 to 1Wt. if they are
oithere, st suitable for nmaking the
bhest Iatolt. 1. logs fed oin corn or
wheat are imost ut sirabile. 11ogs fed
on soft tootd, caorns and nuts, nmake
oily and undesirable bacon. l'ackers
prefer iet kshires or Poland ('hiuas,
because they yield the largest per
eentage of higmh-priced meat. York
shires aind Tainworths are better for
curinga into high-priced bacon, such
as in popular in Canada and E-:ngland.
lhutchers prefer white hogs because
tllhey can te dressed so as to make ai
lltc.c at' racltiv\t showu., libut packers
care noltliing for the color of the
hair. i'There is a sutlicient denuaind
for the "'i;'ot hog," but he can not
tlie mndle froln oulr A.eriean breeds bly
;il 'yslt rnt i t of fit''ingt . l.ight ti;itoi
is not t'cessalril the btiest baceot. If
.\nmerieta ltrnim'rs woulid produei or
rowi\ : ba:lcon type of hog. in qutlati
it's sitlititient alitd it supl lty regpular,
then ti .ilt']ers cotliid pay' a pr'ntilllll for
suclh his antll make biacon(i for thlie
1rilt ishl nmarket.. No lpacker .an unu
de-rtaklie to so 1pply a special grade. of
tlihie t uilt'ss i.e is aIssutred of a sufli
ei'int suppily of ra unateral. _lnle-s:
t hei're are etnough hale iout hugs availa
ble. it is not reiasolubtle to expeet
ilmii to eomtmiand the prices they
other\\iste would. Th'f nl'tan tvho lat
Steins his hlogs as a part of hIis catlle
feedhing busiiness, using ti lthett to util
ize the droiplinFtigs, c(':ni nhot lnake a
lIac',in hop o i all. ('lo as an exci
sive feed v\ill not make a lbantn hog.
SPens., barly, (olts. wheat. bran and
shorts are' feeds that dtevtclpl lean
lmeltat. land aire ttlc*ssarll' to deve lop
t lilte a('ol hug. dlr. Swift gives the
folliowinlltg alli'i' to faIrlmers from tlihe
:pack'l er's standllll oilnt:
"'I atldi-io f mimolers to ntiarkeiit youni:
er hIugs:-'-- lis that i're mature .it
ill, sllc uc esful Illi lllnuer. , iiho tints 'O
1llur1 e ;i ni t ali rtllet his hog. lit SiX
Imonths, \ieiiling _22 - to 2:o piounds,
~fsays expe rienle t i ha tlluntht hini Ihalt
ilitlh lin wori r l tl , c tsil . pell r lill sholS
teru ir'gilIIS 't Io ds or tf IIi r 3 IsI t hitY.
$a. bit the ln d ..as l3, 3 i the fahird .:. ,
as a nod hnl's art il ble fat deaiil atd
ct'lonsetqul li lly . ll , lltsl llht ri'es1, adch
Srtet o t h li ed-u epiial Tall rllileater
quaintaer fros as lie asd ally holins los
I life, alie hvill soit r fid miitlaslf loeft
erfurlledshlp in olist or earlt nau-it.-Jol
I-A good family strawberry patOh
Sfeeas a good saSOuln pri be fonld io til
Isoil. lt the tiground onie thoroay ohlye
I rowing. hlirough a long fill drought.
- lifi at nmlatn dofs iltt 1-liak et i'ed a-o'k d
qualntances as ie. advances ultivted
Srolifes, like cowill an cotin tuself left
that of the dand for should be adonle wille
I fee ad at the rulantin. prices nd h
1fore and at planting. ,
HINTS ON THE STYLES.
Long chains will be worn another
The winter is to be a season of
Little gunmetal buttons are attrac
tive on dark waists.
The fall is going to be a great color
season in feathers.
Only small fur neck pieces will be
correct this winter.
Pink, blue and white ribbon are the
only shades used for adorning lin
This year robes, especially for hiult
toilets, are to be more worn than
c;reen and brown promise to vie for
suprenmacy as the smart shades of
il-ack and white, so very poplilar
this summer, is to be the great vogue
of the coming winter.
The fashionable woman does not
consider her collections of silver com
plete without some pieces of Dutch
The cretonne appliques so Ipopular
w-ere evolved, it is said. from a lamp
shade decoration at the Paris exposi
Fashion arbiters predict a continu
ance of favor to be shown fancy
stocks, even when flannel shirt waists
supersede the wash ones.
A form of trimming to renew its
stylishness is that of the jetted and
spangled order. New sorts of this
are offered, and jetted robes and
trimming, both in spangles and bead
work, are among the handsomest and
most expensive of the season's nov
BIG RAILROAD IMPROVEMENT.
A snique excursion was recently arranged
by the Union Pacific Railroad company.
About sixty newspaper men, representing
the leading journals of the country, were
invited to take a trip on the \\y-oming di
vision, "The Overland Route," for the pur
pose of viewing the stupendous engineering
achievements recently made on that line.
The train was made up of two private
cars, three Pullman palace sleepers, a dining
car, drawn by one ot the new compound en
gines, with an observation car-cons.ructed
on the same plan as a trolley car--aaead of
One hundred and fifty-eight ant four
tenths miles of new track laid, reducing the
mileage between Omaha and Ogden by 30.47
miles, and reducing gradients which varied
from 45.4 to 97.68 feet to the mile to a maxi
mum of 43.3 feet, and curves from 6 to 4 de
grees, while a great deaj of bad curvature
has been eliminated entirely.
A mountain removed and lost into a
chasm; huge holes bored hundreds of feet
through solid granite, an underground river
encountered and overcome; an army of men
with all sorts of mechanical aids, engaged
in the work for nearly a year; the great
Union Pacific track between Omaha and
Ogden made shorter, heavy grades elimi
nated, and the business of the great Over
land route flowing through a new channel,
without the slightest interruption.
Millions of money have been spent to re
duce the grades and shorten the distance.
This reduction is the result of straighten
ing unnecessary curves, and the construc
tion of several cutoffs between Buford and
Bear river, Utah.
The curvature saved is about one-half.
the grading about the same, while the angles
are reduced nearly two-thirds. The su
perioritv of these changes is apparent to the
practical railroad engineer. It is also ap
parent to the operating department in the
reduction in operating expenses. and to the
traveler in the increased speed the trains
The new line runs due welt from Buford,
avoiding the high hills and eighty-foot grade
from Cheyenne, and piercing through cuts
and the big tunnel, crosses the Black Hills
at a griade of less than one-half (43.3 feet)
over mountain altitudes.
From a constructive standpoint the line
is remarkable for the amount of material
required in the construction of immense
embankments and the building of large
tunnels through solid rock. The construc
tion of the new line between Buford and
Laramie alone has involved the excavation
of 500,000 cubic yards of material, one-third
of which (exclusive of the tunnel excava
tion) has been solid rock, of something over
160.000 cubic yards per mile.
Too much credit for this work cannot be
given to Horace G. Burt, president of the
Union Pacific railroad, and his assistants.
The excursion was replete with many in.
teresting incidents, and the splendid hos
pitality of the Union Pacific officials was a
revelation. The newspaper men evinced
their appreciation in many ways, ,articu
larly in a resolution of thanks to the tUnion
Pacific officials, General Passenger Agent
Lomiax, and Messrs. Darlow, Park and
"Here's a telegram for you; 75 cents
charges." "That's too much. I got one
last week for a quarter."-Indianapolia
Australian Mail's Record Trip.
The most important mail that has left
Australia in years for London recently made
a record-breaking trip. The mail consisted
of 347 sacks and contained many documents
for the British parliament. At Sidney it
was put on board the steamer Ventura, a
steamship sailing under the American flag
and built only last year for the Oceanic
Steamship omnpany at the Cramps ship
yard in Philadelphia. The trip across the
Pacific occupied just 21 days, the former
time having been 26 days. From San Fran
cisco the mail was hurried east on special
fast trains on the Southern Pacific (Ogden
line), Union Pacific, and Chicago, Burling
ton and Quincy railroads, but arrived in
Chicago too late to connect w-ith the fast
mail train of the Lake Shore and New York
Central, which is a 24-hour train from Chi
cago to New York. A special train was made
up and attached to one of the fastest en
lines on the Lake Shore line. The regular
train was overtaken at Toledo, and thehour
and a half lost time was made up. At Buf
falo the regular train was made into two
sections by the New York Central with the
mail cars, including the Australian mail, in
the first section. New York w-as reached
three minutes ahead of schedule time. At
New York the mail was delivered to the
Campania and that vessel left on regular
time. Barring accidents or unusual delays
it will be delivered in England in several
days shaborter time than ever before.
Perhaps the man you think isa fool thinks
you are in the same class.-Chicago Daily
Wisconsln Farm Lands.
The best of farm lands can be obtained
now in Marinette County, Wisconsin, on the
Chicago, Milwaukee & St. Paul Railway, at
a low price and on very favorable terms.
Wisconsin is noted for its fine crops, excel
lent markets and healthful climate. Why
rent a farm when you can buy one much
cheaper than you can rent and in a few years
it will be your own property. For particu*
lars address F. A Miller General Passenger
Agent, Chicago, Milwauiee & St. Paul Rail
A ay deceive Is never gay lonag.-MA
CATARRH OF KIlEI
Quickly Develops Into Bright's Disease.
(PE-RU-NAII CURES CATIRRH WHEREVER LOCATED.)
John Herziger, son of Alderman Her
ziger, of Neenah, Wis., and Vice Presi
dent of the Neenah Young Men's Club,
writes in a recent letter to The Peruna
Medicine Co., of Columbus, Ohio, the
"After suffering for two years with
kidney trouble I received relief and a
cure from using your wonderful medi
"'For months I was unable to work
on account of a severe pain In my back,
and when I was able to do anything I
was In pain and distressed most of the
*"Hearing so much of the good re
sults people had obtained through the
use of Peruna I determined to give It a
trial and It was a lucky day for me
when I did so. I am well now and it
only took a few bottles of Peruna. "-
John lerzlger, 307 Commercial street,
Two years suffering with catarrh of
the kidneys, unable to work on account
of the severe pain; could find no relief
from medicine; gave Peruna a trial and
was promptly cured-such was the ex
perience of John Herziger, of Wiscon
This experience has been repeated
many times. Not only in Wisconsin
but in every state in the Union. It was
indeed a lucky day for this young man
when his attention was called to Pe
runa. What would have been the re
MIRACLES OF TODAY
The Wonderful Stories of Two Peo
ple Saved from Horrible Death
It probably never occurred before that two people
horribly afflicted in entirely different ways, and living
far apart, were miraculously rescued from the very jaws
of death, by the same means, and almost at the same
time. The stories of George Herniman, of Buffalo, and
Mrs. George \V. Sharp, of Washington, Kan., read like
the wonders of Divine interference. Let them tell their
experience in their own plain, truthful language:
Buffalo N. ., June 14-(Special).-I write to
tell you how much Cascarets Candy Cathartic
have done for me in the past year, and you may
send any or all of the people of Western Iew York
to me and use my name as strongly as you wish,
for I know that they have saved my life. I had an
injury to my spine and the spinal cord was hurt,
and of course was paralyzed from the hips down.
The doctors could not move my bowels, saying
that that they would never move again, and one
of the doctors-my own cousin-an army surgeon.
said a syringe could not be used on account of the
large bone being broken and bad; and they also
said that I could not live six months, if that long.
Well, thanks to God and your candy cathartic
Cascarets, I sit here four years later in my wheel
chair and write this to you. I can walk for five
minutes on crutches, and say that your Cascarets
Ihave saved my life, and, with old Mother Nature's
help, are curing me. I have used one lOc. box a
week for two and one-half years. IBut my case is
one in 100.000 to recover at all; and I had the best
of doctors, too. all saving the same thing-no hope.
But we fooled them all this time.
--George \V. Herniman,63 Boyd St., Buffalo, N.Y.
No one should wait until such a terrible affliction
comes upon him or her, but use Cascarets always to
keep the bowels and internal organs gently and natur
ally active. All druggists sell Cascarets, the sweet, aro
matic, never-griping candy cathartic, 10c.,25c., 50c. a box.
If o."wantEtotry E O[ P Tlit AKI|NE a sample of CASCARETS
before you buy, aE A ING ndthefamoushealth booklet.
Address STERLING REMEDY CO., Chicago and New York. r78
Yucatan Chill Tolo cures Chills
Fever, Ague and all Malarlal
Diseases and does It quickly, per
manently and pleasantly. Does not
produce any bad after efects. Your
dealer has it or can get it from his
jobber In a day or two.
Insist on securing Yucatan Chill
Tonic (Improved). Price socts. Made
only by The American Pharmacal Co.,
(Incorporated). Evansville. Indiana.
RlA(G To any little girl who will sendus
10 eents, together with the names
and addresses of (8) little friends.
wlewill send, asipd ,one of oUr
CRY BsABj DOLLS.
DO LL ART FABRIC MILLSte
In tUme. ý8 bdrustmIsa,
sult had he continued suffering on and
fooling away precious time with other
remedies, no man can tell. But it is al
most certain that it would have ended
in incurable Bright's disease of the kid
neys, which sooner or later would have
Peruna is a sure cure for incipient
Bright's disease of the kidneys. Taken
in the early stages of this disease, it
cures permanently. Bright's disease
ahlways begins with catarrh of the kid
neys. Peruna cures catarrh wherever
Congressman Bankhead's Statement.
Congressman J. H. Bankhead, of
Alabama, one of the most influential
members of the House of Representa
tives, in a letter written from Wash
ington, D. C., gives his indorsement to
the great catarrh remedy, Peruna, in
the following words:
"Vour Peruna is one of the besi
medicines I ever tried, and no family
should he without your remarkable
remedy. As a tonic and a catarrh cure
I know of nothing better."-J. H.
Samuel R. Sprecher, Junior Beadle
Court Angelina No. 3422 I. O. O. F., 205
High St., Los Angeles, Cal., writes:
"I came here a few years ago suffer
ing with catarrh of the kidneys, in
search of health. I thought that the
climate would cure me but found that I
was mistaken, but what the climate
could not do Peruna could and did do.
Seven weeks' trial convinced me that I
had the right medicine and I was then a
well man. I know of at least twenty
friends and members of the lodge to
which I belong who have been cured of
catarrh, bladder and kidney trouble
through the use of Peruna and it has a
host of friends in this city."-Samuel
If you do not derive prompt and sat
isfact~ory results from the use of Pe
runa, write at once to Dr. Hartman,
giving a full statement of your case
and he will he pleased to give you his
valuable advice gratis.
Address Dr. Hartman, President of
The Hartman Sanitarium,Columbus,0.
Washington, Kan., June 1-(Special).-1 had
constipation of the worst nature for years. Me4te
icine had no effect upon my stomach, and my
stomach was in such a condition from purgatives
that I could not take food. I was taken to a hor
pital and my bowels were operated upon for con.
stipation. I did not get any better going throug&
that terrible operation. My bowels were dead -
no action at all-and the doctors gave me up. I
could not eat anything but stale bread and water,
literally starving to death. Lost over 100 pounds
and was a living skeleton. After trying everything
else I gave Cascarets a trial, not thbinking they
would help me. But they did right away. I com
menced to eat and sleep, and from that on I could
get out of bed and then got so I could go out
riding-something I had not done for over three
years. Now I do all my work. Mly friends just
marvel; they say they never saw such a miracle. I
tell them Cascarets did it,and they all want them.
I weighed 60 pounds when I commenced taking
Cascarets and now I weigh 170.
-Mrs. George W.Sharp.
R. B. Station. Attica, on the Wabash B.o
duced rate, round-trip tioketa mold as ali ýP
World's Most Wonderful Resort
lor Bealth. Rest and Pleasure.
tare's owrn nfaJlible creforheumatlsm, Gout.
dney, Bladder, Skin, Blood and Nervous Diseases.
or beautiful Il page ulltrated maogasin and an
C. S. Crane G. P. A.. Wabash R. R.
St. LOUIS" . MO.
USE CERTAIN SHILL SURE.
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SOZDONT for the TEETH 26tS
A. N. K.-P 1888
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