DAKOTA CITY HERALD
,I0HN H. REAM, Publisher.
YOUNGEST EUROPEAN CITY.
Odessa is ono ot tho youngest ot
European cities. Only 120 years ago.
en Hdjl Boy, a little Turkish ottiemcnt,
i "nesUod on tho clitfH that overlook tho
liarbor and dozed under tho sultan
pcross tho Black son, writes Sydney
Adamson in Harper's Mngnzlno. Tho
jlong arm of Russia reached out and
took it, and planted thcro, upon tho
plateau overlooking tho bay, tho be
ginners of a commercial city that now
jj poms Deiweon tuu,uuu anu ouu.uuu. mu
Revolution In Franco coon sent rem
pees scattering over tho world, and
noblo names camo to Odessa, and ono
piay read them still on Btrcot cornors
r Daribas, Rtchollou and Langeron.
Later Englishmen camo nnd brought
hips to carry away Russian grain, nnd
then tho Crimean war swept ncross
this friendly relation. But tho English
staid when the war bad passed, and
(then Germany came, nnd afterward
(Americans, with reaponi and plows
and steam traction engines, to help
tho Russians to grow more richly tho
eraln that tho EngllBh nnd tho Gor
man ships carried out to tho world.
JLast of all camo the Jowa, and they
put the business so flno that the Eng
lish starved and gave up; co the busi
ness of oxportlng today is mainly in
tho hands of tho Jews. A few hardy
Germans and English are left.
Tho Mercury do Franco has boon
making some Inquiries as to tho re
epoctlvo popularity of tho various mod
ern languages in tho schools of
Europe, and It finds that French Is
till far ahead of all competitors. It
ays that in England dermnn finds
jess and less favor, and that pupils
who have any option In regard to a
modern languago alwaya choose
JFrench. In France, however, slnco
,1870, Gorman has perhaps secured a
preponderance over English in tho
liycccs, says tho Westminster Ga
izettro. In Germany tho study of
iFrench haa progressed to tho detri
ment of English, but tho government
has Intervened in order to dovelop tho
Jtcachhag of English, which It rcsarda
as ot great Importance In commercial
iinatterB. French' is now taught In
JItaly moro than over beforo, but Ger
man Is also gaining some ground, es
pecially In tho north. In Spain
iFrcnch has moro pupils than any olh--or
foreign language, and English
The ppplon for censorship seems to
1)0 on tho Increase. It may properly
'ho considered as n by-product of tho
igrowing paternalism on tho part of
our government. In tho newspaper
.post office bill wo havo tho first Btngcs
of a censorship of tho press. Thcro la
also a censorship of tho moving pic
ture industry, which will doubtless In
tlmo bo extended to tho wholos theatri
cal field. Already this is truo in Eng
land, says Life. What Is really needed,
however, is a censorship to suppress
itho' truth. Tho truth Is getting very
"bold in thcsQ days, and unless eomo
measures aro taken to curtail hur ac
tivities, lamentablo results will fol
low.' Tho governor of Michigan urgos a
sort of church uniform dress for wom
en, plain and Inexponslvo, which all
can wear. So gulloleBs a theory ought
to bo followed up by a proposal that
horse race: should bo conducted with
a view of affording artistic enjoyment
by tho easy grace of horses, with all
A great Joko was played upon Presi
dent Hadley at thu recent banquet for
tho Harvard football team by tho Bob
ton alumnt. A student, cleverly dis
guised, and speaking broken English,
wbb introduced to tho "Proxy" as
'IIerr Baron von Koppel," Just over
from Germany. President Lowell lent
himself to tho forcigncr'a entertain
ment, recalling other distinguished for
eigners who had shown interest in tho
university. When Uio alniiiger nuked,
"What timo do they chase tho eats on
board?" tho president promptly rocog
nlzod him as a Harvard man by hla
At a LacroFne poultry show a $200
prlro hen swnllowed a ?200 ruby,
which accidentally dropped into hor
coop and thus Increased her yuIuo to
,?10Q. ThlR blun-rlhbon poultry-show
business is making tho hens too vain
and high-minded for ordlnnrv tiBea. A
$200 hen ought to bo satlsfli Mi hor
plutocratic position, but thu female
mind ever aspires to what in funclful
It Is said that tho sultan of Turkoy
1b skilled as a pianist Most ot his
victims would prefer to bo massa
cred. They say that tho now $10,000 bill
is a work of art But only the million
aire collectors can ufford to hnvo It
A Seattlo boy of twelvo has a beau
tiful crop of whiskers. Wonder it
they're tho latest stylo?
A woman has aBkcd tho law to stop
ber husband from calling hor "dearlo"
and "sweothcart" in public. Tho pub
lic has a right to complain, too.
Whoever Invented saloon Icodoxcb
that cannot bo opened from tho Insldo
conferred a lasting favor upon tho
The discovery of blondo Eskimos
may merely prove that peroxide fol
lows the flag.
mm . .w mmmum
MELI88A WOULD HAVE NO PESSI
MIST AROUND THE HOU8E.
" 'If you havo tears, prepare to shed
them now,'" said Mrs. Merriwld, ad
dressing her maternal maiden Aunt,
Jano. "If you have sighs to heavo,
hcavo to, my hoartlcst Just so long
as they aren't too heavy nnd you
don't run any risk of straining your
self." "Why should 17" inquired Aunt
Jano,- without taking her eyes from
tho needlo that she was threading.
"On general principles, dearie," re
plied Mrs. Merriwld. "It's a world of
sadness and sorrow whoro tho four
flusher Is oxaltod, as ono might say
if one used slang, and whero honest
merit gets It about half way around
botwocn tho front and back collar
buttons, to adopt a metaphor. Wo arc
decadent, degenerate tainted, auntie.
Tho trail of tho serpent la over It
all and tho cunkor Is nt our hearts.
It's perfectly scandalous!"
Aunt Jane knotted her thread, nnd
then looked over her spectaclea nt
her nleco, who had plumped hor
comely person upon tho loungo and
was arranging tho cushions to suit
her angle of rccllnatlon.
"That was Mr. Megrim, wasn't It,
Melissa?" she asked.
"It was Mr. Megrim, auntie, aB you
surmlso," ropllcd Mrs. Merriwld. "Mr.
Megrim, all dolled up and looking too
uweot for nnythlng. Ho would be a
handRomo man if ho didn't show so
much of hla lower teeth, don't you
think? But whon society Is rotten
to tho coro and tho spirit of greed
dominates tho nation, it'a hard for n
man of any sensibility to keep hla lip
from drooping. I'm afraid somo tlmo
ho will stop on It nnd havo a seri
ous fall, It would naturally bo seri
cub, If ho had It."
Aunt Jano mado n fow stitches nnd
remarked that frivolity wno not nn
altogether commcndnblo thing In her
opinion. Sho 'quoted Longfellow to
tho effect 'that llfo was real and llfo
"And then some, dearie," snld Mrs.
Merriwld. "It's a vnlo of tears and
a hollow mockery, and one aheml
Aunt Jane Looked Over Her
thing nftor another. Tlmt'B Mr. Me
grim's Idea of It, and at that, llfo Isn't
as bad as tho peoplo who oro moro
or loss enjoying It It wasn't bo ab
solutely awful beforo tho fatal epi
demic struck Vlrtuo and Honor and
Decency and Justico and Truth and
carried them off, but now It's homo
thing fierce. 'What's buulnesa?' snys
Mr. Megrim. 'I pauso for a reply.'
Olvo it up? Robbery, That's what
it la. Cheating nnd robbing, extort
ing nil that tho tralllc will bear. What
do wo find in politics? Do I hear any
reply? 1 can answer in one word:
flrnft DomaKOKuery, ma'am. Men
dacity, ma'am. The politician of tho
present day, from president to pound
master, Is either n Bwifaccklng ras
cal or a mischievous, dangerous fa
natic;. Have wo any Htoraturo, any
nrt? Wo don't oven understand tho
meaning of tho words, Tho publishers
aro turning out tons of rot every
year and wo road It hecauso wo aro
Incapable of properly appreciating
anything else. Sentimental rot, blood
and thunder rot, erotic rot; not
worth tho pnpor It's printed on.
What's medicine? Humbug nnd quack
ery. What's education? Fnddlsm.
What nro our proachorB? Hypocrites
or sensation mongers. What nro our
Judges? Venal vampires, ma'am.' Oh,
It's a cheorful outlook, doarlo, he
Hevo mo, If you tnko Mr. Megrim's
word for it."
won, it scorns to mo tiioros a
good doul of truth In what ho says,"
remarkod Aunt Jano.
"And tho worst of It Is tho hopo
lesHiieBB of conditions," Bald Mrs.
Morriwld. "Tho rich aro gottlng rich
er aud tho poor, poorer, nnd tho cost
of living higher, overy day, and I
wouldn't wonder If tho mean tern
pernturo of Tophot Is steadily rising,
too. I doclnro, nuntio, I feol qulto
discouraged. Two or three weeks
ngo I was pretty light-hearted, for a
lady in half mournjng. Tho world
seamed to bo a good Httlo old world,
nftor all, trn la. I thought I hoard
qulto a fow Httlo birds warbling mer
rily, and It poemed to mo that tho
nun uhono brightly overy onco In a
while. Then, Mr- Mogrlra camo along,
and tho hand played tho Dend March
from Saul. Tho sky became over
cast, gloom enveloped everything,
ravens cronlrcd dismally and wut blnn
km fell v Itii n dull, toggy thud nil
iir tho hop I legan to reallzo thnt
II yuj unity and vexation of spirit
llpf .If f '
fa i.jft fETk -i
No, thcro isn't ono slnglo ray of hopo
nthwnrt tho murky horizon, you tako
It from rao, dearlo."
"Did Mr. Megrim havo nnythlng
particular to Bay, Melissa?" naked
Aunt Jane, with nppnrcnt careless
ness. "Ho might have had, but ho didn't
say It," replied Mrs. Merriwld. "Ho
forgot himself for a few brief mo
ments and began to talk of tho Joys
of married llfo nnd tho charm of con
genial companionship. Thcro was an
unmistakable gloara In his eye.
"'Forget It, Mr. Megrim I- said,
firmly, yet sorrowfully. "Consign It
to abysses of oblivion. You know as
well as I do what tho dlvorco statis
tics nro. You know tho brutality, tho
stupidity, tho lnconslstancy and de
pravity of man, and tho vanity, lovlty,
flcklcnoss, extravagance and emo
tional folly of woman, and how per
fectly absurd It Is to expect at.y-
thlng hut misery as a result of their I
union excepting children, and you '
know what children aro nowadays.'
" 'There aro surely exceptions, Mrs.
Merriwld,' ho said.
"I said, 'My dear man, you must bo
crazy to think so. Really, Mr. Mo-
grim, I'm concerned about you. I'll
tell you what you do. Trot along
home, or bettor still, go to romo res
taurant and order a light repast of
cucumbers and mill: and lobster salad
and Swiss choeso and pin, nnd when
you'vo oaten it, you'll feol moro llko
your dear, dyspeptic self.' Well, he
got mad nt thnt, nnd went."
"Poor muni" mild Aunt Jano, pity
Ingly. "I wonder if he Isn't rather In
judicious in tho matter of diet."
"Woll, I think he's careless." Mm.
Merriwld answered. "This 1h ono
lime, anyway, that ho hit Into a Dead
iica peach and k' distinct flavor of
(Copyright, 1912, by W. G. Chapman.)
Hard to Imagine.
A senso of tho valuo ot money cornea
to sotno pcoplo sooner than to others,
nnd some people hover know Its value,
but thoro Is ono Httlo boy In a suburb
of Boston that has a keen senso of
It Ho was discussing a pleco of work
Specta cles at Her Niece.
that ho had dono and telling his moth
er how much ho had been paid for It.
Now, tho boy Is not yet ten yenrs old,
nnd so tho prleu paid for his labor waa
small. To him it looked largo, how
over, "But a boy I know got four dollars
a week for working," ho told hla moth
er. Ho worked for a long tlmo, but
ho got alek nnd died. Nowwhnt do
you think of a fellow that'll dlo with
thnt salary.'"---Boston Tinvelor and
Blamo for Unruly Children.
"Whore tho family discipline Is lax
and tho children aro In full possession
of tho roins and do tho driving, what
conduct can you expect whon they at
tend school? Tho foundations of tho
public bchool nro latd upon obedlonce.
No teaching worthy the name can bo
conducted without it. An appalling
amount of tlmo, for which our taxpay
ers aro furnishing tho money, and at
which they aro continually grumbling,
Is expended In tho determined effort
to bring thfPo unruly children- ot said
taxpayers to a stato of submission.
Oftentimes, corporal punishment Is re
sorted to In order to onforco obedi
ence, nnd rightly so. Parents who
failed to mako their children mind at
home hnvo no right to complain whon
they are punished nt school." Subur.
Man Made of Horseshoes.
Some years ago Mr. Douglas, the
village smith of Ellensburg, Wash., sot
to work to construct u giant figuro of
n man out ot old horseshoes which ho
accumulated In tho course ot his work.
Up to dato he has completed tho logo,
which are composed of no fowor than
35,000 shoos. Mr. Douglas' is begin
ning to wonder If ho will over ilnUh
tho flguro, as tho coming of tho motor
has nn npproclnblo, effect upon tho
shoeing trndo and mntorlnls for this
quaint colossus nro not coming In so
fast as thoy used to do. Tho smith's
"horseBhoo man," oven In Hb Incom
plete form, Is ono ot tho Bights of tho
towu. Wldo World.
An Easier Way.
"Thero is always room at tho top,"
said tho sngo.
"Aw, yes," yawningly replied the
outh with tho curly blond front hair,
"but it Is so blamo much easlor to alt
at tho bottom nnd mako oxcubub."
w WK w-. 3W!U Ur
MOT I:$ M$ii- 3
Mr. William A. Hartford will answer
questions and kIVo advlco I-'HEB OF
COST on all nubjocls pirtalnlriE to tho
oubject of tjulldltiK. for tho readers of Oils
paper. On account of his wldn experience
as Editor, Author and Manufacturer, ho
Is, without doubt, the hlRhcst authority
on all these subjects. Address nil Inquiries
to William A. Radford, No. ITS West
Jackson boulevard, Chicago, 111 , and only
cncloso two-cent stamp for reply.
A square-built house plnetered on
the outside Is shown In this design. In
'many sections of tho country these
houses nro becoming very popular
This typo of construction dates back
hundreds of years; but It has re
iccntly been revived becnuso wo havo
found out how to uho coment to nd
.vuntago in work of this kind. Tho
modern outsldo cement plaster coat
bears but Httlo rolatlon to the old
English rough-coat, which used to peel
off In Irregular patches, spoiling tho
appearance of tho house forever.
Ono thing thnt has had a great deal
to do with putting modern coment
plaster work on a substantial and sat
Isfactory basis, was tho invention of
metnl lath rando of oxpanded sheet
steel or woven wlro fabric. Until
cement mortar wan troweled onto nnd
,into motal lath It was impossible to
provldo ngnlnst expansion and con
traction. It Is difficult oven now to
explain why comont plaster on good
tmctnl lath will dry nnd hang free of
'cracks, whon tho Bamo mlxturo spread
,on wooden lath will spider-leg In every
direction. But probably tho whv Is
not so Important us tho fact that wo
havo only lately como to practical un
derstanding of effective methods of
using coment Human knowledge
comes very slowly. Wo often hoar
somo ono say that tho Romans know
as much about coment as wo do; but
that 13 nonsense. They knew how to
mnko a cistern or a tank, or lino an
aqueduct, how to plaster wnlls and
oven malco poured walls and founda
lions, and l'unv to build concrete road
beds thnt endure to this day, but wo
know more than thny did about tho
genernl applications ot cement, nnd
use this product In more kinds of Im
portant work than tho Romans over
dreamed of. Still wo And It necessary
to hummer out each Improvement
slowly nnd laboriously with tho sweat
of our brow in tho laboratory, and
afterwards In practical construction.
It Is no longor necessary to use ex
pensive building materials because
wo nro afrnld to trust coment. In the
hands of good workmen, cement Is
ono of tho vory best building ma
teilnls to eavc expense nnd at tho
same, tlmo to turn out a Job that looks
well nnd thnt will last forever.
Ono great advantago In outside
plastering Is the enso with which It la
lltted around tho window-frames, cor
nice, und other Joints. hen using
mnterlal In n plastic condition, It docs
not require a fine mechanical genius
to mako a good, tight joint. It is only
necessary to employ men who nro or-
First Floor Plan.
dlnarlly careful and who try conscien
tiously to do tho squnro thing
Another great advantago In outsldo
plasturlng Is thu finish. Of courso It
to understood that at least two-coat
work Is required in nil cases, that tho
ioundntton In made right by stapling
tho metal latch securoly to tho fur
ring strips, aud that tho metal is care
fully lltted around all angles and cor
tiers. Tho final dressing, ot courso, Is
givon to nnd with tho last coat; and
:thoro uro a number of styles of finish
to chooso from, such ns rough-cast,
pobblos or smooth, nnd theso may bo
mado In any shade or color thnt tho
owner dostres. Boforo deciding ou tho
stylo ot llnlsh, it is u good plan to
have tho masou design a tow panels,
till different, to show what ho enn do
in this lino.
Still another great advantage In out
sldo finish of this kind when com
pared with wood, Is a saving In paint
nnd tho cost ot painting in after
years. Wo all know that woodon
houses nocd painting frequently; aud
MnimWw fewrtfi6a S
-r:i:::.,ininii .j-i iiiBiK.JMVvw
Mm tew p fF5g , 3 -iffl mm
1 7wf I rjr.if " I
1 fnXUZN CCKXM I
IKC Mil Wit
1 AAVV 1 .
hsfca fi-: .'Hal
most of us know by experience that it
Is an expensive annoyance, because
outsldo painting must bo dono at tho
proper senson when tho weather Is
neither too wnrra nor too cold and
when thero Is no dust blowing and
thcro nro no files to stick fast in tho
A good many prefor a coment
plaster house to a solid cement wall
or cement blocks, for tho reason that
tho wall thnt is plastered both Inside
nnd In facilitates tho regulation ot
moisture. Dampness cannot pene
trate such a wall. In fact, It properly
constructed, a concrete wall of any
Second Floor Plan,
typo will keep out dampness; but
there aro conditions which many peo
plo seem to think demand hollow
construction. Wo all know that beads
of moisture, during certain kinds of
weather, will stand on tho Inside of a
solid wall. Wo may not go Into tho
subject deep enough to determine
whether tho molaturo Is thero because
tho wall Is colder than the air or be
cause wo havo not provided proper
ventilation for tho rooms enclosed.
It is enough for lib to know that the
dampness is there; and wo know very
well that wo seldom seo dampness on
tho InBldo of n wall that Is construct
ed with a hollow spaco In tho center.
This Is a well-finished houso with
out unnecessary expense. It can bo
built under favorable circumstances
for about $3,000, as tho plans show.
It contains soven rooms, besides a
bathroom and a reception hall. It Is
so compact that one chimney answers
for thu kitchen, for tho furnaco and
for tho grato In tho living room. It
Ib difficult to find any fnult with this
plan. For a seven-roomed house. It
contains all tho essentials for com
fort, and thero Is accommodation suf
ficient for qulto a largo fnmlly.
Tho Httlo things, such as pantries,
china closqts, vestibule with a place
for tho Ice-box, linen closets and
plenty of clothes closets, nnd other
mlnpr details, havo been worked out
very carefully, , These things always
appeal to a person after the houso ,is
occupied and the housekeeper haa
become acquainted with them. Tho
lack of such accommodations In a
houco is very noticeable and very an
noying. Tho exponso at the tlmo ot
building Is not much moro. It all
hinges on forethough In selecting tho
proper plan to commence with.
Early Visitors to Kansas City.
Tho first whlto mon to travol over
lnnd from Snnta Fe, N. M to St
Louis were Pedro Vial, Josef Vicente
Vlllnnuova and Vicente Esplnosa.
who left Santa Fe 6n May 21. 1792,
nnd ended their journey October 7.
They passed tho present slto of Kan
sas City In September, after having
been hold prisoners for several days
by tho Cancos (Kaw) Indians. "Wo
reached their village," Vial wroto In
his diary, "which Is located on tho
River of tho Cnnces. That rlvor flows
Into tho river called Mlsoury. Wo ro
malnod thero until tho 11th of Septem
ber, when n Frenchman camo with a
plroguo lnden with various sorts or
merchandise, by permission of the
govornmont, to trado with thnt tribe."
Kansas City Star.
"Each morning la n fresh beginning.
Wo aro, as It wcro, Just beginning life.
In a sense thoro Is no past, no future
Wlso Is ho who takes today and lives
it, and tomorrow whon it comes but
not boforo it comes. Tho past is ot
aluo only by way of tho lessons It
has brought us. Thero should bo no
regrets or crippled energies that ro
Bult from such. Wo havo stumbled
all havo stumbled." Ralph Waldo
Trino in Harper's Bazaar.
While She "Primps."
"I seo that somo professor says that
tho.avorago man wastes fifteen years
of his life." sho said.
"Yes, wnltlng lor his wife, proba
bly," ho replied.
I " aa I aoal
flco roan I " 'V
J ISO l0f I
MW IS J. I
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Bluffers Had Perfect Right to Be Mad,
Considering the Extremely Un
Bluffers bounced Into tho club,
jammed his hat down on a tablo with
a fierce, repoundlng bang, and flung
himself into an easy chair.
"What's wrong today, Bluffers? You
"I'll never forglvo myself. I kicked
a man out of my houso last night!"
"Humph! I'vo kicked out many a
one. Young fellow, I suppose?"
"No; past mlddlo age."
"Well, theso old codgers havo no
business to be coming round courting
young girls. I would havo kicked him
"Yes, but I have found out since
that this man wasn't courting my
daughter. Ho was after my mother-in-law."
ECZEMA CAME ON SCALP
Lebanon, O. "My eczema started
on my thigh with a small pimple. It
also camo on my scalp. It began to
Itch and I began to scratch. For
eighteen or twenty years I could not
toll what I passed through with that
awful Itching. I would scratch until
tho blood would soak through my un
dorwear, aud I couldn't talk to my
friends on the street but I would be
digging and punching that spot, until
I was vory much ashamed. ' The itch
ing was so intcn3o I could not sleep
after onco in bed and warm. I certain
ly suffered torment with that eczema
for many years.
"I chased after everything I ever
heard of, but all to no avail. I saw
tho advertisement for Gutlcura Soap
and Ointment nnd sent for a sample.
Imagine my delight when I applied tho
first doso to that nwful Itching flro
on my leg nnd scalp, In less than a
mlnuto tho itching on both places
ceased. I got somo moro Cuticura
Soap and Ointment After tho second
day I novor had another itching spell,
nnd Cuticura Soap and Ointment com
pletely cured mo. I was troubled with
awful dandruff all ovor my scalp. Tho
Cuticura Soap has cured that trouble"
(SIgnod) L. R. Fink, Jan. 22, 1012.
Cuticura Soap and Ointment sold
throughout tho world. Samplo ot each
free, with 32-p. Skin Book. AddroaB
post-card "Cuticura, Dcpt L, Boston."
Analyzing the Philosopher.
Flnley Peter Dunno was sympathlz
ing, at a Now York club, with a play
wright, whoso play had failed.
"Braco up I" ho cried. "Tako it llko
Then Mr. Dunno smiled tho whimsi
cal Dooley smilo and added:
"A phllosophor Is ono who has train
ed himself to bear with perfect seren
ity tho misfortunes of others."
"I toll you, money talks."
"Yea, and Wall stroet is trying to
hut it up."
It is easier to wrlto history than It
m to manufacture It
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it J . LUU19. MO. jtm V
HIS ONE FAULT.
"Is your husband a good man?"
"Yes; bo's a gcjod man. I can't
complain. But ho always sneaks out
whenover tho clergyman calls."
Familiar to "Mike."
A negro clairvoyant who for somo
tlmo masqueraded as a Hindoo, was
recently visited by a collector, Miko
"Ah," smiled tho clairvoyant, "ze
genzelman wantz zo palm read?"
"No," said Mike, "ze genzelman haa
ze bill for you."
When tho bill was produced tho
palm reader forgot his Hindoo an
cestors and a stream of perfect Eng
lish swear words poured from his
"Ah," paid Miko, smiling, "ze gen
zelman sounds more llko ze Indiana
avenue 'zan zo Hindoo." Indianapolis
The Height of Absurdity.
"Your schemo Is foolish."
"Yes, sir, absolutely fooltsh. Ad
foolish' as well, as foolish as tho
libretto of a grand opera."
Tho detective may bo nn earnest
Becker, but ho doesn't always find.
CLOGS THE KIDNEYS
(Copyright 1913 by tho Tonltivea Co.)
.When tho blood Is tired, it fails to
burn up tho dead matter, which llko
clinkers, clog tho little kidney tubes,
causing Brlght's Disease, Diabetes
Dropsy, Rheumatism, Sciatica, Lum
bago, Backache, Stono in Bladder,
Urio Acid, etc. Tonltlvca contain sub-
TON ITl YES thQ bl00d Btroam
TIRED BLOOD burning complete.
eo that tho kldneya unhampered by
clinkers may drain from tho blood all
wasto matter, tho natural way of elimi
nating tho causo of all kldnoy disor
ders. 75c por box of dealers or by
mull, Tho Tonltlves Co., Buffalo, N. Y.
Owl Cei(b rp. Tut. Oot. U
la Una. to!4 hf Z)ctl'.
' !.!-'? ---
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