OCR Interpretation


The Washburn times. [volume] (Washburn, Wis.) 1896-1976, February 13, 1919, Image 3

Image and text provided by Wisconsin Historical Society

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85040437/1919-02-13/ed-1/seq-3/

What is OCR?


Thumbnail for

Weekly Health Talks
A Word About the
• Kidneys
BY DOCTOR WATSON.
People are easily frightened when they
think something is the matter with their
lungs or heart, and well they may be; but
few people understand the dangers of dis
eased kidneys. These organs have a duty
of vital importance to perform, and if they
are diseased, there is no telling how or
where the symptoms may appear. The
kidneys are filters, and when they are
healthy they remove the poisons from the
blood and purify it. When the kidneys
are diseased, the poisons are spread every
where, and one of these poisons is uric
arid. The uric acid is carried all through
the system and deposited in various places,
in the form of urate salts —in the feet,
ankles, wrists and back—often forming
bags under the eyes. Sometimes the result
ing trouble is called rheumatism, lumbago,
Bciatica and backache. Finally, come stone
in the bladder, diabetes and Bright’s dis
ease.
Dr. Pierce, of Buffalo, N. Y., in recent
years, discovered that a certain combina
tion of remedies would dissolve uric acid
(urate saltc) in the system. He found this
combination to be harmless, so that he
made it up in tablets, of double strength,
and called them Anuric Tablets. They
dissolve uric acid in the human system as
hot coffee dissolves sugar. If you have
uric acid troubles, don’t delay in taking
Anuric Tablets, which can be secured in
the drug stores. You can write Dr. Pierce,
too, and he will tell you what to eat and
how to live so that more uric acid will not
form in your system. Dr. Pierce will not
charge for this advice.
Never Heard of Mr. Synonym.
“Have you any worthwhile books in
here?” asked the superior person.
“We have thousands of volumes,
sir,” replied the clerk. “I’m sure there
is something in our stock to suit the
most exacting taste. Whot do you re
quire?”
“I want a book on synonyms.”
“Just a moment, sir, until I speak to
the boss. I don’t believe we have any
of— e? —Synonym’s works.” Euin
burgh Scotsman.
SIOO Reward, SIOO
Catarrh Is alocal disease greatly Influ
enced by constitutional conditions. It
therefore requires constitutional treat
ment. HALL'S CATARRH MEDICINE
is taken internally and acts through the
Blood on the Mucous Surfaces of the Sys
tem. HALL’S CATARRH MEDICINE
destroys the foundation of the disease,
gives the patient strength by improving
the general health and assists nature in
doing its work. SIOO.OO for any case of
Catarrh that HALL'S CATARRH
MEDICINE falls to cure.
Druggists 750. Testimonials free.
F. J. Cheney & Cos., Toledo, Ohio.
Quality and Quantity.
A British guardsman was surprised
when he saw for the first time a very
diminutive Tommy emerge from a
tank.
“Well, I’m he said, “I never
saw such a little soldier in all my
life.”
“Well, chummie,” replied the wear
er of the tank badge, “it’s like this,
you see —when they enlisted me they
enlisted quality, when they enlisted
you they enlisted quantity.”
RECIPE FOR GRAY HAIR.
To half pint of water add 1 oz. Bay
Rum, a small box of Barbo Compound,
and % oz. of glycerine. Any druggist can
put this up or you can mix it at home at
very littie cost. Full directions for mak
ing and use come in each box of Barbo
Compound. It will gradually darken
streaked, faded gray hair, and make it soft
and glossy. It will not color the scalp, is not
sticky or greasy, and does not rub off. Adv.
Just Father.
“How was the banquet?”
“Fine. Father gave the toast to
the ladies.”
“He did, eh? That’s just like him,
letting on to a lot of other women
that lie’s so kind and considerate when
he wouldn’t make toast for me in the
mornings if my head was splitting
open.”
Keep clean inside as well as ontslde by taking
a gentle laxative at least once a week, such as
Doctor Pierce’s Pleasant Pellets. Adv.
Figuring the Finances.
“Why don’t you go into politics?”
“Can’t afford it,” replied the cau
tious citizen. “It has become almost
a custom for a statesman to leave of
fice a poorer man than when he en
tered it. And I’m in debt now.”
Do what you can vMien you are un
able to do what you would.
Spanish Influenza can
be prevented easier than
it can be cured.
At the first sign of a
shiver or sneeze, take
CASCARA M. QUININE
Standard cold remedy for 20 years—in tablet
form—safe, sure, no opiates—breaks up a cold
in 24 hours—relieves grip in 3 days. Money
back if it fails. The genuine box has a Red top
with Mr. Hill’s picture. At All Drug Stores.
Use Culicura Soap
To Clear Your Skin
All druggists: Soap 25. Ointment 25 k 50. Talcum 26.
Sample each free of “Outteve, Dspl X, Beaten." %
fish
Tulibee Whitefish 11c a pound;
caught through the ice. Codfish
and Haddock, llca pound—sweet as a nut
— l)4 lb. to 3 lb. each. Write for complete
price list; ali varieties of fresh, frozen, salt
ed and smoked fish; ocean, lake and river.
CONSUMERS FISH CO.
baited States Admiautratiea License Ne. G-131Z2
MINNEAPOLIS, MINN.
Reference: First and Security National Bank
W. N. u 7, Minneapolis, No. 5-1 oVoT”
Sent By
Miss Wiggin
By JANE OSBORN -
(Copyright, McClure Newspaper Syndicate.)
“She says Miss Wiggin sent her and
she said to give you this,” drawled the
small office boy to Stanley Higgins, in
the middle of what seemed to said Mr.
Higgins the busiest morning of the
busiest week of his business career.
“The Lord knows it’s time she sent
someone, but why did she annoy me
this morning?” retorted Higgins. “No,
don’t tell her to go; bring her in.”
He had no time to examine the fold
ed sheet that the girl from Miss Wig
gin had brought by way of recommend
ation, but the large sepia-toned photo
graph, apparently the worse for fre
quent handling, opened of itself as
Higgins started to flip it and the rec
ommendation into a drawer of his
desk.
He whistled and the office boy hesi
tated on the threshold to see whether
this meant that Higgins wanted him to
stop.
“No, go on,” shouted Higgins. The
whistle had been the natural result of
the first glimpse of the photograph
which showed the original to be a tall,
slender blende, with a figure that
mingled the litheness of a nymph with
the symmetry and perfection of a Di
ana.
Especially was this true of the arms,
which were generously displayed In
the picture, though the voluminous
furs about the shoulders, left one
obliged to guess the beauty there con
cealed. Higgins had never heard of
sending in a picture as part of an ap
plication for a clerical job before.
It wasn’t a bad idea—still it would
have been more appropriate, he
thought, to send a picture as the young
woman would appear in business —or
did she come in this theatrical attire?
In a minute more she answered the
question for herself. She did not, but
she was as lively and as Dlanesque
in the neat street suit, albeit just a
trifle worn and shabby, that she wore.
“Miss Wiggin sent me—” began the
girl, looking searchingly around the
office as if missing something that she
had expected to find. She had time to
say no more.
“It’s high time she did send you,”
was Higgin’s rejoinder. “I don’t see
any reason why you shouldn’t handle
the job, do you?’’
“Only that my arms are just a little
too short,” she said; “but that perhaps
doesn’t matter with the work you have
for me. In the fur concern where I
was once it didn’t matter, but Miss
Wiggin said I’d better tell you.”
Higgins looked up in surprise, then
laughed. “Oh, that’s all right,” he
said. The idea that there would be
enough switchboard work for her to
do to make it necessary to have her
arms measured as one would for a
central operator amused him. “Why
did you leave your last place?” he
asked. “Was it just on that account?”
“Not entirely,” £aid the girl, blush
ing in spite of an effort not to. “But,
you see —well, in my kind of work it
sometimes isn’t as pleasant as it
might be, and—well, if I do my work
well I don’t like to go out to dinner
with the buyers. You wouldn’t expect
me to do that, would you?”
“Dinner with the buyers?” gasped
Higgins. Assuredly none of the gov
ernment agents who came to place or
ders for motors in the concern for
which he worked had ever yet shown
any disposition to take the young wom
an clerks out to dinner. He assured
her that she would not be expected to
do that sort of thing.
“I suppose you can make yourself
generally useful for a day or so,” he
said. In spite of the fact that he was
complaining of Miss Wiggin’s delay in
sending the girl, the filing cabinets in
which he wanted her to begin the
system he had in mind had not come.
Daphne Drew —for that was her
name—was' ready to begin work at
once, add though she seemed a little
surprised wheri he told her to begin
by arranging the papers in the draw
ers of his desk so that If it were nec
essary for him to ask her to do so
she could at any time find anything
that the desk contained, she went
about the work with a will. Higgins
noticed the slender white hands as
they worked over the papers.
They were not awkward at their
task —hands like that could never be
awkward at anything—but assuredly
they were not used to that sort of
work. Higgins found himself watch
ing them as they hovered over the pa
pers. He began to despise himself as
he reflected that those hands were
better fitted to cull violets or roses.
Only once or twice he allowed him
self to glance from the hands to the
face above them. Once he pinched
himself to see whether he was actual
ly awake; later he wondered whether
he really liked the idea of having such
radiance and beauty his near compan
ion during business hours.
Reforesting in France.
Percival S. Ridsdate, secretary of
the American Forestry association, re
cently sailed for France, where lie will
offer the help of the United States in
reforesting devastated territories. He
will confer with oflicials of the French
government upon his arrival in Paris.
He took over a quantity of Douglas
fir seed, which is believed to be sulked
to French climate and soil conditions.
Mr. Ridsdale explained that a million
and a quarter acres of forest in the
north and east of France had been
fesed during the war to provide timber
for trench buildings, barracks, roads
and huts.
— *
Water Protects Coal.
An Interesting result of recent ex
periments with coal is the demonstra
tion of the benefits of submerging the
mineral in water. Coal deteriorates
in the air, and there is the danger of
spontaneous combustion, while when
submerged not only was the fire dan
ger eliminated, but scarcely any de
terioration was shown. Experiment
ally, coal kept in the air showed from
2 to 10 per cent of loss in nine months,
He had aways complained because
of the rather plain exteriors of the
young woman clerks who were sent to
work for him. Now he realized that
it was better that way. Still, the
beautiful one worked silently on. You
would have called her unobtrusive and
demure if beauty of that type could
ever be unobtrusive or demure.
Still the filing cabinet did not come.
One had to expect such delays, the
manufacturers told him. So Higgins
had to go on making up tasks for the
peri to perform. He sent to a clip
ping bureau for a file of clippings on
motors in which he had no Interest
whatever so that he could get her to
file them, and he sent to their own
cataloguing department for a dupli
cate file of catalogues, mixed them all
up and kept her busy a day making
a card index for them.
She w r as not amazingly swift, but
she seemed to possess initiative
enough to go ahead with her work
without asking any questions. She
really did say almost nothing, only oc
casionally Higgins would see that
look of wonder come into her deep
gray eyes as she glanced about his of
flcte with the look she had given the
day she first came, as if searching in
vain for something she did not find*
By the time the filing cabinet had
come Daphne had been there ten days,
and Stanley Higgins had missed as
many good nights’ sleep. The question
had presented itself to him almost
from the first. She was the most
beautiful and lovely woman he
had ever seen; there was no question
about that.
The question was, having found such
a creature, was there anything to do
about it but what men naturally did
under the circumstances, make an ef
fort to marry her? By the tenth day
he had decided that there was but one
answer to ttie question. If she re
fused, then she would have to leave
his employ. He calmly made up his
mind to ask her bluntly whether she
would have him. He was far too busy
to go about it with the usual dallying
and too smitten to brook further de
lay.
He arrived earlier than usual the
morning of the day when he planned
to make his plea, and, as if to steady
himself against the ordeal, he took the
picture from the desk where he had
put it the first day. Attached to it
was the recommendation that had
come from Miss Wiggin which he had
never read before.
He glanced at it, first casually, then
gripping the paper, read with bated
breath the slip which, with printed
blanks filled in, ran something like
this:
“Height, 5-6, coloring, natural
blonde, dark gray eyes; size foot, 5,
but shapely; gloves, 6%, but slender;
waist, 26; bust, full, 36; arms, slight
ly short. Willing to pose for cloaks?
Yes. Furs? Yes. Hats? Yes. Lin
gerie and corsets? Definitely not —
can’t be persuaded. Reason for leav
ing last place —not a good mixer;
wants place where doesn’t have to
meet buyers socially.”
So preoccupied was Stanley Higgins
with the perusal of this sheet that he
did not recall that the original of the
brief description was standing before
him.
“I hoped you would never read that,”
she said. “I realized after the first
day that a mistake had been made,
and I went to Miss Wiggin. I found
there that they had sent me to # the
wrong place by mistake. You wanted
a filing clerk, didn’t you? And I was
a model.
“I didn’t know T I could make money
any other way. But I like this so
much better —I didn’t want you to
know. You see, when we go to get
places as models, they are only for a
little while. The season is short—and
we take our photographs and descrip
tions like that. Then if it looks like
what the concerns want they take time
to talk to us. Otherwise they send us
on. I hope it won’t make a differ
ence —”
Higgins had not expected to lead
up to his proposal so early in the
morning. He had planned to wait till
afternoon, but this seemed his best
cue. “I can’t let you be a filing clerk,”
he blurted out, "when I want you to
be my wife.” He seized the dazzling
Diana creature In his arms. “Daphne,
girl, I am distracted about you,” he
said, and as the “six-and-a-half hand”
crumpled in his he knew that his suit
was won.
Distance Lends Enchantment.
Tifton Towers was a white elephant
—so far as the estate agent was con
cerned. But this time it really did
look as if he were going to do a deal
over the property.
Little Mr. Brown and his wife had
tramped wearily round the estate, the
agent at their heelte.
“There’s architecture for you!” cried
the latter. “There’s country! I tell
ypu, sir,” he added, waxing eloquent,
“there isn’t a finer residence on earth
than this! Just look at the wonderful
scenery 1”
' “The scenery’s all right,” gloomily
responded little Mr. Brown, who was
looking for a home. “The only trouble
to my mind is that there’s too much of
it between here and my office in the I
city.”
while when submerged there was
scarcely any loss at all.
Waterproof Matches.
When you take auto trips, camping
trips, or even go a-picnicking, take
along with you a box of matches
treated by dipping the sulphur ends of
the matches into melted paraffin.- You
can light them, and they will burn* even
in a rain, for the wax runs down and
keeps them froir going out. They wi!l
prove just the thing for your boy scout
to take on his tramp.
Diogenes Knew.
Diogenes held his lantern before the
face o% a woman. It was Christmas
morning and she was remarking:
“How darling! It was just what 1
wanted!” Whereat, the old fellow
shook his head in despair and passed
on. “She is counting at this very mo
ment,” mused Diog, “on what she can
exchange it for.”
Uncle' Eben.
“Many a man,” said Uncle Eben,
“turns over anew leaf an* den puts
de same ol* writin* on it”
THE WASHBURN TIMES. WASHBURN. WIS.
• ***** " ' .
Facts About the Year 1919 of the Christian Era
WASHINGTON. —The year 1919 of the Christian era, which began Wednes
day, January 1, and ends on Wednesday, December 31, not being a “leap
year,” will contain* 365 days and a small fraction. It very nearly corresponds
with the year 6632 of the Julian period,
\ which began January 14, 1919. It may
be explained that 7,980 Julian years
r form the period of agreement of the
- ./iTiT t , . solar and lunar cycles with the cycles
l/\ m S of Indication.
J The year 5680 of the Jewish era
will begin at sunset on September 24,
1919. It is computed from the as
sum'ed date of the creation of the
world according to Hebrew chronology
—namely, Oct. 7, in the year '8761, B. C.
The year 2672 since the founda
tion of Rome, according to Varro, began on January 1, 1919, Julian calendar.
* The year 2579 of the Japanese era, being the eighth year of the period of
Taisho, began January 1, 1919, Gregorian calendar.
The 1338 of the Mohammedan era, or the era of the Hegira, begins at
sunset on September 25, 1919, Gregorian calendar.
The year 1919 of the Christian era comprises the latter part of the one hun
dred and forty-third and the beginning of the one hundred and forty-fourth
year of the independence of the United States.
The Julian day number ol’ January 1, 1919, Gregorian calendar, Is 2,421,-
960.
On the first day of January, 1919, approximately 1,009,000,000, or, more
exactly, 1,008,771,840, minutes have elapsed since the birth of Christ, or the
beginning of the Christian era.
In the year 1919 there will be three eclipses, two of the sun and one of
the moon:
A total eclipse of the sun, May 28-29, invisible at Washington.
A partial eclipse of the moon, November 7, visible at Washington; the
beginning visible generally in North America except the extreme western
part.
An annual eclipse of the sun, November 22, visible at Wtshlngton as a
partial eclipse.
Silver and Gold Service Chevrons Make Trouble
PROTESTS reaching members of congress against the war department’s
service chevrons may lead to legislation prohibiting their use. Repre
sentative McKenzie of Illinois, Republican member of the house committee on
military affairs, considers taking the
lead in the matter. (Ah' THEY'
The recent action of the war de- rtTLOO*
partment in providing for the wearing Ikl mv
af silver chevrons by those who served L
Id this country has brought to a head REAVER
the issue which has been smoldering
ever since gold chevrons were desig- A-mBM
nated for overseas service. Y-
“I am greatly concerned over the (I'D ffw¥r
situation and am inclined to think con-
gressionnl action may be necessary
prohibiting all sorts of service chev
rons,” said Mr. McKenzie. “Congressmen are being flooded with complaints
of discrimination in the manner in which a distinction is drawn between those
who served in this country and those in France.
“The gold chevrous are most highly prized, but this seems unfair. The
men who served overseas did so because they happened to be ordered, not
because of any choice of their own. Some of those who remained in this
country did far more valuable service than those who went across.
“The men who dodged real military service by going in'as army field
clerks are entitled to wear the gold chevrons. Most of them never saw a
German soldier except possibly after one was captured. They scarcely got
within sound of a battle. Yet these men with their gold chevrons in some
way are made to appear superior to those who wear silver chevrons who were
anxious to get into the fighting but were held in this country for one reason
or another.
“To my mind, if there are to be service chevrons the most equitable sys
tem would be to have them worn by those W’ho served in actual fighting.
Certainly there could be no objection to some little distinction ior those who
clearly risked their lives.”
This laises the question of the air service. The flyers who were kept
here as instructors clearly risked their lives continuously.
Bolivia Asks Belief From the Peace Commission
THE gofernment of Bolivia has sent to Paris-the evidence upon which that
country bases its claims arising out of the Tacna and Arica dispute
between Chile and Peru. Bolivia admits that she was defeated by Chile in
the war between Chile and Peru, in
. - r- -p jfX) which Bolivia sided with Peru, but she
4 Par\c 1 refused to sign a treaty of peace until
1 20 years after the Peruvian govern
rb/ 1 'urw <0 Q ment formally concluded peace with
r Oj Chile. Bolivia, as a result of the war,
lost Antofogasta, her only outlet to
the sea, and ever since, according to
the statement of a diplomatic authori
l ty, she has been as a natl on.
yvA Jll \ Bolivia proposes to see if what
.. m she considers the wrong done her in
the last century cannot be righted
through an examination of the controversy by a properly constituted tribunal.
Bolivia’s chief claim is that she be given an outlet to the sea in order to
develop her resources. By treaty arrangements with Peru and Chile, Bolivia
has a free port at Antofagasta and Moliendo, the latter in Peru, but she insists
that this is not suflicient.
It Is considered certain by Latin-Amerlcan diplomats here that the Tacna-
Arica question will be brought up at the peace congress in Paris.
It is learned that among the advisers who went to France with President
Wilson were experts on Chile and Peru. It is stated here in official circles
that Chile would not be surprised if the United States, and possibly an inter
national tribunal to be set up by the peace congress, calls upon Chile to
execute the provision of the treaty of Ancon which marked the end of the war
between Chile and Peru, for a plebiscite to be held in ten years, or 1893, to
decide" whether Tacna and Arica should remain Chilean territory or revert to
Peru. *-
The nation losing the provinces would have to pay to the other $10,000,000.
The United States has sent notes to the presidents of Chile and Peru
informing them that it “stands ready to tender alone, or in conjunction &ith
other countries of this hemisphere, all possible assistance” to bring about an
equitable solution.
Uncle Sam Is the Largest Merchant in the World
rHE United States government is the largest merchant in the world
1 today,” says Frank A. Wood, editor of Dry Goods Reporter. Among the
dry goods items in stock are the following:
Coats, overcoats, raincoats. .24,071,022
Flannel shirts ..S’IS’SJ
Summer and winter drawers. 45,336,613 t 3
Trousers and breeches, pairs. 22,676,930 T
Summer and winter under- ‘TiHCLE SAM
shirts i 44,503,172 KERCHAHT
Leggings and puttees 15,850,249 -
Hats and caps 6,839,624
Gloves and mittens, pairs... 10,093,444 1 overcoats
Wool stockings, pairs 46,113,244 [nnru /Mill ~—
Blankets J’lSi’SSl xjJJJa Sdershirts
Flannel for shirts, yards.... 9,192.272 < X?07519*.
O. D. cotton flannel, yards. .12.804,655 ‘ J l
Denim, yards 19,295371
“The stock in its warehouses and the distribution of the merchandise it
holds would astound any department store ov ner who might have to face the
problem of disposing of such goods,” he continues. “They represent values
of not only thousands and millions of dollars, but figures that run into the
billions.
“Should this merchandise be thrown In the open market today very few
if any competitors In the same line could stand up under the competition.
Bankruptcy would be the inevitable result.”
Tho warehouses and stations where stocks of this merchandise art*
stored number about 1,500. An inventory is to be taken immediately and tlic
total amount of stock figured up at Washington.
Be Sure to Get I
IGLEYS
'' wax-wrapped 1
a sealed package ||
with WRIGLEV S 1
, upon it is a guar- I
i aDtee °* qUalttV *
The largest chewing*
<nm factories In the
world —the largest
Is selling gum In’ the
world: that is what I
WR(CL ~ VS weans. I
SEALED TIGHT | I
1 81111 l 111 111 The Flavor Lasts! i
i— - - -—— - - - ■ ■"■" ■- - -+
"Western Guaclrfsf^
“Ham of Pknfaf
rile high prices for Grain, Cattle anc/sheep I
syy/m'~r S' are sure to remain, price of land is much below its value. ■
>/' (Uv /Land capable of yielding 20 to 45 bush- fl
fa ols of wheat to the acre can be had on
' easy terms at from sls to S3O per ■
- acre—good graving land at much less.
Many farms paid for from a single year’s crop. Raising B
jMPpPjsS'DEV cattle, sheep and hogs brings equal success. The Government JH
encourages, farming and stock raising. Railway and H
Land Companies offer unusual inducements to Home Seek- jfi|
ers. Farms may be stocked by loans at moderate interest. B
Western Canada offers low taxation, good markets and ship- ■
L ping; free schools, churches and healthful climate.
Y\ For particulars as to reduced railway rates, location of land, flhw- H
trated literature, etc,, apply to Supt. of Iramig., Ottawa, Can., or B
■ R- A. GARRETT, 311 Jackson Stmt, ST. PAUL, HllflVo 9
Aflt Canadian Government Agent
How It Happened.
It was a case of collision between
automobiles and the young lady wit
ness was undeniably beautiful.
“Have you any idea wliat caused
the accident?” asked counsel.
“I think so.”
“State what, in your opinion, caused
the collision.” - v
“Must I tell the truth?”
“You have sworn to do so.”
“Well, I was standing on the corner.
This gentleman turned to look at some
thing and ran into the other machine.”
“What did he turn to look at?”
“Must I answer?”
“You must.”
“If I must,” said the pretty witness,
with a vivid blush, “he turned to look
at me.”
His Nagging Wife.
Dobson —Halloa, Henpeck, how’s the
wife?
‘Henpeck—Oh, Peggy’s all right.
Dobson —Peggy! I thought her name
was Maria?
Henpeck—So it is; but, you see,
Peggy is short for Pegasa, the femi
nine of Pegasus.
Dobson —Who was Pegasus?
Henpeck—He was the Eternal horse,
and the Eternal horse was an “ever
lasting nag.”—London Tit-Bits.'
Every woman is apt to be in the
wrong until she begins to cry—then
she’s all right.
GOOD-BYE BACKACHE, KIDNEY
AND BLADDER TROUBLES
For centuries all over the world
GOLD MEDAL Haarlem Oil has af
forded relief in thousands upon thou
sands of cases of lame back, lumbago,
sciatica, rheumatism, gallstones, grav
el and all other affections of the kid
neys, liver, stomach, bladder and al
lied organs. It acts quickly. It does
the work. It cleanses your kidneys
and purifies the blood. It makes a
new man, anew woman, of you. It
frequently wards off attacks of the
dread and fatal diseases of the kid
neys. It often completely cures the
distressing diseases of the organs of
the body allied with the bladder and
kidneys. Bloody or cloudy urine, sed
iment, or “brickdust” indicate an un
healthy condition.'
Do not delay a minute if your back
aches or you are sore across the loins
or have difficulty when urinating. Go
to your druggist at once and get a
Quaint Names.
An Australian correspondent writes:
Battery horses get some quaint namest
This is the list for our subsection:
Nugget, Pudden, Molly, Cohen, Tony.
Angelina, Jimmy, Oopazootics, Tur
moil, Windsucker, Misery, Biddy, Phyl
lis, Icecream, Flour and Bakin’ Powder,
Woodenhead, Sylvia, Canary-legs, Bnl
lethead and Blackie. \%e have two
mules also; but their names are not
publishable.”
BOSCHEE’S SYRUP
Why use ordinary cough remedial
when Boschee’s Syrup has been used
so successfully for fifty-one years hi
all parts of the United States for
coughs, bronchitis, colds settled in tho
throat, especially lung troubles? It
gives the patient a good night’s rest*
free from coughing, with easy expec
toration in the morning, gives luituro
a chance to soothe the inflamed part%
throw off the disease, helping the pa*
tient to regain his health. Made la
America and sold for more than half
a century.—Adv.
Not a Mark of Affection.
Mistress —Are you married?
Maid —No, ma’am. I bumped Into a
door. —London Ideas.
Sure Proof.
“The fellow who is visiting your
girl is a coming man.”
“He must be. He’s not a going one.’*
box of imported GOLD MEDAL Haar
lem Oil Capsules. They are pleasant
and easy to take. Each capsule con
tains about one dose of five drop&
Take them just like you would any
pill. Take a small swallow of wateri
if you want to. They dissolve In tkm
stomach, and the kidneys soak op tfie
oil like a sponge does water. Tttey
thoroughly cleanse and wash ouJt the,
bladder and kidneys and throw off the,
inflammation which is the cause of
the trouble. They will quickly relieve
those stiffened joints, that backafcp
rheumatism, lumbago, sciatica,
stones, gravel, “brickdust,” etc. Tfccjrj
are an effective remedy for all dis
eases of the bladder, kidney,
stomach and allied organs. Yoar
druggist will cheerfully refund yoor
money if you are not satisfied offer a
few days’ use. Accept only the fm**,
original GOLD MEDAL Haarlem Oft
Capsules. None other genuine.—A4*

xml | txt