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The Celina Democrat. (Celina, O. [Ohio]) 1895-1921, September 30, 1910, Image 2

Image and text provided by Ohio History Connection, Columbus, OH

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn88077067/1910-09-30/ed-1/seq-2/

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Hw 11 (Id
For Infanta nnd Children
Tho Kind You Haio
lJJ phi."1! --"rTnr?:":'ii"'.!'.iit;:iinit!iiMi!if!':i"!-
It ' t ' , f V '
You ay elder bloom ta itcklsb
wxtT I love It It minds me bo of
things thlUK. inabe, I had better
It's linrd loving and losing Just
through pure pride. If I had known
but at twenty you think everything
of your own way. John atd I wus
twenty only by the book the big
Dlble, where nil our nges were sot
down. He would hnve It, outside of
that. I Wui Jiiut about bfVfU. But he
thought I was old enough to marry
Somebody else thought so, too Al
len W nit , the squire's lame son.
We had pone to school together, all
three John had always helped Allan
on and off his pony, and In class It
had often come my way to make
things a little easier for him. A good
lad he was, in spite of being so sadly
It hurt his people terrible to hare
their only child a cripple- He had
been born straight and lusty as any
body's child It wns a fever that gave
Mm the withered leg and twisted
foot Kxecpt for them, he was tine
and well mmle, with a faeo llko a
picture. Hut some way, when 1
looked nt him. John's face always
enmi' between--a good ugly, honest
face, with tlu kindest brown eyes to
light it
I loved John all the way up from
spell'mi, liooKs yet h never cared
for me, exdpt as a little, lonesome
girl, until I was rising nineteen. All
at oiiee it came to him that he
rouldn't live without me. Ho told
me so right away if Joy ever killed
I BhouMn't be living now. Hut here
Allan Came Spurring Over It.
same In the foolishness 1 tormented
myBelf wondering If he had not
tensed how I loved him and had
tome to me out of pity? So I hung
He was patient enough with me
'.oo p.itlent for our good until Allen
vVnite began haunting me, and say
ing everywhere I was the beauty of
the country.
It was truth, though all along until
I was full grown I'd been called
llmopt ugly, a tearing tomboy, all
frowsy end freckled, who cared no
aioro for frocks than to have them
whole and clean, and had rather play
bop-scotch and ride races bareback
jn the colts than sit and sew patch
work, or make puddings, or darn
Aunt Jana had changed all that
ihe was my mother's sister, and let
mo f-ee she cared to have me look
the lady. My stepmother had not
cared nobody had until Aunt Jane
:ame. She made me pretty dresses,
mil brushed my hair till it was like
spun gold, and took off my freckles
with buttermilk, and kept me In
gloves till my hands were baby soft.
Bhe was to blame for the boys both
loving me. But they never held It 1
against her and certainly I don't.
It s ngnt down pimm to mink of a
girl growing up and never knowing
what It Is to play the great game.
Love la the great game. I had my
fill p It that summer twenty years
In the early June the elders all
flowered, the richest, heaviest bloom
I ever saw on them. And there were
luch clumps of them all up and
down our lane, with wild roses in
between and wild buckwheat climbing
ind tangling everywhere. I loved
to walk there, stopping whiles to
bnry my face in the elder bloom. I
aever liked to pick the clusters It
teemed a sort of sacrilege The
(noon fulled as they were in prime,
und John walked with me through
Iff, shining. He lived a little way
A Brick Carrying Record.
Edward Ashbee, an employee of the
High Broom Brick company, near Tun
bridge Wells, holds the record of hav
ing carried considerably over 40,000,
900 bricks on a wheelbarrow in the
past 30 years.
The weight of the bricks is esti
mated at nearly 130,000 tons, and in
the course of hia work he has walked
nearly i'5,000 miles, or more than
twice the distance round the world.
Ashbee is a man of fine physique and
looks much younger than his fifty
years. London Daily Graphic.
off. and came almost every night.
The lane was our refuge. Aunt Jana
had gone away for a little while, and
my stepmother never opened the
best room for anybody abort of the
Bhe didn't mean to be unkind It
was only that she loved to know
and bear all anybody said. Shs
could see us walking the lane length
In the moonshine, cite she would
never have lot me go.
She was all for Allen, thinking so
much of money as she did. He carat
in the day time evenings his father
wanted him to stay and talk over
cases with him.
Allen had read law, but never
meant to practise, being sensitive as
to showing himself. He had asked
mo to marry him the week after
John proposed. Tartly from vanity,
partly to make John prize me more,
I let him dangle on after me, telling
him to wait I didn't know what I
would say to him In the end.
That wasn't n story I loved John
so. I went In fear and trembling. It
seemed to me beyond hopo that I ever
could bo his wife and If I couldn't
well, certainly I couldn't llvo nlong
with my stepmother. It was her
bouse father had left mo only his
bit of money. She had said:
"You're welcome to stay until yon
marry," fully expecting the time to
be short.
That night of the full moon the
world was nil silver, the elder flow
ers more than silver pearl. Wild
spice pinks in the garden. Heaven
grapes wero in bloom, too, and the
spice pinks In the garden. Heaven
Itself cannot be sweeter than was
the air, ami the dew was so heavy it
showed in beads over everything,
and plashed down big drops when
ever the mocking-birds stirred. Thre
of them sang at onco, up and down
the lane they had nests In the
hedgerows and sang to their mates.
Never was there such another night.
Now I love to think of It for years
the memory was like fire.
Midway the lane we heard some
body riding In the far end of It
riding hard. There was a little rise
before the end. As we looked wo
saw Alien come spurring over It,
bareheaded and stooping In his
sadllo. He was upon us all In a
whiff, and saying fretfully:
"What are you doing here, Lyn
ette? Come back with me to your
Ho said It with authority. John
stepped before him, caught his bridle
rein and said, before I could answer
"Lynette will stay here as long as
she likes with the man she is going
to marry!"
"Liar!" Allen cried, scrambling
down. In spite of the withered leg
he had the strength of a bull.
He caught John in a bear-hug,
foaming out curses. John only
smiled. With a shake of the shoul
ders ho wrenched free, half flung
Allen from him, but caught and
steadied him, and holding him up
right turned to face me.
"Choose betwixt us, little girl," he
said. "I thought you had chosen me.
Itemember, I shall never ask you
"Lynette! Lynette! My God! I
love you so!" Allen cried hoarsely.
I hid my eyes. I wanted to do
right to he honeBt and true but
John had said he would never ask
again he must be mighty sure of
me. And poor Allen! How could I
flout him with a happy rival? I
wheeled about, calling to them over
my shoulder:
"I shan't marry anybody until I
No; that's not the end. John went
away next week; next year I married
Allen on his deathbed. He said I'd
made him mighty happy. Myself?
Oh. it hardly matters about women.
But last week I got a letter next
week John is coming for me. I shall
give the Walte fortune to charity
my only true love has enough for us
Uncle Sam's Bunr Sleuths After Cats
-' -
bit too Vw;
SHINGTON. A bitter war on
ho house cat has been declared
by tho department of agriculture. Ex
perts In the biological bureau of that
department are making exhaustive In
vestigations of tho cat as a spreader
uf disease. Already they have found
out enough to convince them that us
much danger lurks In a cat as In a
rat, and rats are known to be fatal
distributors of plague.
, I'pon tho completion of theso In
vestigations efforts will bo made by
Urn Federal authorities to have eat
license laws passed. It Is much more
desirable, they say, to have a license
for cats than a license for dogs.
"We know that cats carry disease,"
said H. W. Henshaw, chief of the bu
reau. In discussing the fight ngalust
tabby, "but we do not know to what
extent. We are practically certain
they carry diphtheria, scarlet fever
and ringworm, mid we suspect tin y
rarrjr tuberculosis. All this we want
to find out. Of course the liht to
bring about a cat license will be a
hard one. Such a siiKS"Sti(ii will be
scoffed at. Hut In time people will
come tc realize what a menace cats
are. That is what we hopo to do
bring tho people to such a realiza
tloc." Dr. A. K. Fisher, of the bureau of
biology, Is nt work on a bulletin on
the house cat. lie hut been studying
the question for years and knows the
general habits of cats thoroughly.
"Thero are lots of fallacious the
ories regarding tho usefulness of
cats," says Dr. Fisher "As a matter
of fact they do almost no good and a
great deal of harm. The dllllctilty In
following tho question of the extent
to which they carry disease In meas
ured by the dllllctilty of following the
cat. And yet there Is no doubt In the
world that many a child who, for no
apparent reason and from no discern'
Iblo cuuhp, develops a case of diph
theria or scarlet fever owes Its Illness
and often Its death to the cat It has
been fondling. Moreover, cats nro as
susceptible to hydrophobia as dogs.
"Tho highly pampered pet cat of
tho luxurious household never falls
to get out und roam around with the
ordinary alley cat. In many Instancos
the alley cat, which prowls all night
long with tho pet cat. has spent the
day Bleeping In some hut or hovel In
an alley where smallpox, diphtheria
or tubci.uloHls Is hid.
"Recently there bus been much at
tention paid to rats and the barm
they do, both as destroyers and as
spreaders of disease. In this connec
tion tho cat has been pointed out as
a Taluablo aid In keeping down the
rat That Is an error.
"I can state ifoni my personal ob
servation that only about 5 per cent,
of cats are really nioitsers. I have
seen cats that- would tackle the big
gest rat going and kill him, but such
instances are rare. As a rulo a cat
cares littlo lor a conflict with a rat.
"As a matter of fact cats prefer
birds to mice. They will spend twice
as much time hunting birds. If one
keeps count of a cat's quarry during
a year he will find that the birds killed
will far outnumber the mice. Little
harm would be done if the wliolo cat
tribe were exterminated, but Micro
would be too much opposition to that.
Still we think that when some of the
facts concerning cats tire well known
to the public, many mothers will be
more careful nbout allowing their
children to play with cats."
Men Who Fought In Three Wars
Among Those Claimed by Death
Since January 1.
Death has claimed many famous
soldiers during the lastyear.
Gen. O. O. Howard Is one. He was
the last of tho officers of the army to
receive by name tho thanks of con
gress. "The gratitude of the American
people and the thanks of their repro
Acntatives In congress are due and
hereby tendered to MaJ. Gen. O. O.
'Howard and the officers and soldiers
of the Army of the Potomuo for, th
skill and heroic valor, which, at Get
tysburg repulsed, defeated and drove
back broken and dlssplrlted beyond
the Rappahannock the veteran army
(of the rebellion."
' nHl.. I ' l, ..i.i t r ri 1 JI..J I
oi ut'u, uuiuei n. ivuckot uieu iu
Washington just at the time of ths
birth of the new year. General Itucker
eleeps In Arlington. At bis death h
was ninety-seven years old. For ser-
When Britishers Burned the Capitol
3 TH hiiijuuii
1 1 fr r
f ft w
SOMETIMES it does us good to rem
inisce a littlo bit, and this leads
is to remark that 90 years ago, tho
llriiish forces burned tho capitol.
There wero about (i.OOO In number
landed from the British vessels on
the I'atuxent August 20, and on the
24th they reached the capital. There
wero only about 3,200 men available
for defense of Washington in ihe
American army, and they only had 17
pieces of artillery. So when tho Brit
ish made their raid on Washington, al
though they were met with splendid
resistance, the American army was
compelled to retreat, and the red
:oats made a triumphant entry into
Washington and began to carry out
ihe threat of the commanding inva
Jer, who said: "I will make a cow
pasture of these Yankee capitol
grounds." Just as soon as the Brit
ish got possession of the city they
set fire to the capitol, the White
House and other public buildings. It
was at this time that Dolly Madison
cut the famous lortrait of Washing
ton from its frame, where It stood in
tho great east root;! of the White
house, and, rolling it up, had it cart
ed away with the few effects which
she was able to remove from the
White House. The British descrip
tion of what went on in tho capital
at that time Is as follows:
"The blazing boii-is, ships and
stores, the report of exploding maga
zines and the crash of failing roofs
was one of the finest rights to bo con
ceived. The sky was brilliantly il
luminated by the conflagration. Tho
scene was as striking and sublime as
the burning of St. Sebastian's. To
ward morning a violent storm of rain,
accompanied by thunder and light
ning, came on, whose flashes seemed
to vio In brilliancy with tho flames
which burst from tho roofs of burning
houses, while tho thunder drowned
the noiso of falling walls and was
only interrupted by tho occasional
roar of cannon and of large deposits
of gunpowder as they exploded, onf.
by one." But we don't look much like
a cow pasture now, don't you know.
1 Ij ) '1 I ' I'M'1'
1I1 fiS7 si
J IT 7. o
1 :!
ANeficliible Preparation for As
similating iheFoodandnegula
ling the Stomachs and Bowels of
Promotes DKcBtion.Chcerfut-
ness and Rcst.Contains neither
Opium. Morphine nor Mineral
Antn SfA
h'trm Jefd -
A perfect Remedy forConsttpa-
,:V. c.. ClAmirh niarrhoea
rrssand LOSSOFSLEti
"Facsimile Signature of1
Thz Centaur Company;,
Always Bought
Bears tho
fit -a !
juaranteed under the FoodanJ
For Oyer
Thirty Years
Ft ri
m 1 iii
Exact Copy of Wrapper.
t run mnt. rrr.
7 ?m.
War Vessels to Go to the Scrap Heap
No Scratching.
The Buffragettes had gone to war
and their army had been repulsed.
"And what have you done with the
suffragette prisoners?" asked the com
mander of the mere man forces.
"We are disarming them," replied
his captain.
"Ah, relieving them of their weap
ons., eh?"
"Yes, we are filing their finger
Another Victim.
"Here is a news dispatch that may
be styled the pipe dream of a pipe
bitter." "What's it about?"
"A plumber thinks he has aolvd the
problem of perpetual motion."
"As a politician that man was a dis
grace to the city."
"Well, he has risen in the political
world since then. Now he's a disgrace
to tlw state." Puck.
Kitty had found a stray section of
gas pipe and was trying to crowd her
doll into It, feet foremost
"What are you doing to dolly, pet?"
asked her mother.
"I'm puttin a hobble skirt on her.
mamma," said Kitty.
Parish Polyglot Policemen.
The polyglot policemen of Paris, who
made their appearance about two
years ago, are not an unqualified suc
cess, and only two members of tha
corps now patrol the boulevards. Thetl
failure Is to be ascribed to the colos
sal Ignorance of the tourist.
"It Is a dreary and monotonous 00
enpation to have to supply Informa
tion to foreigners who have nevel
before been to Paris," said one of the
force, "and we decided that we would
move to have ourselves abolished
Nearly every hotel nowadays has it
interpreter, and tho need for our e:.
istence struck us as more than doub'
O YOU remember how proud we
were of our Spanish warships And
now they are all in the scrap heap,
rhe Boston, the Concord, the Winslow
nd tho Detroit have all to go, as they
ire no longer fit to cope with modern
armament on the high seas. A storm
)f protest has gone up in Washington,
but It Is not going to help matters a
single bit. The United States govern
ment canont afford to hang on to the
old battleships, even if they are dear
!n memory. It will be remembered
ihat the Boston, a protected cruiser,
and the Concord, a gunboat, were in
admiral Dewey's fleet at Manila. It
was on the deck of the Winslow dur
(ng the hottest cannon fire of the war,
that Ensign Worth Bagley was killed
Jiy an exploding shell. One of the
achievements of the Detroit was the
capture of the Catalina to the west
ward of Havana, and she took active
part in the bombardment of San Juan
Every man who joined in the move
ment for Cuba s freedom views w'tn
sadness the passing of these four bat,
tk hihips. Accompanying the condemna
tion of the four Spanish War vessels
is the passing of tho old sloop-of-war
Portsmouth, forming tho last chap.
ter in tho history of what is believed
to be one of the most Interesting
ships in tho old navy.
Launched before the beginning of
the Mexican war, the Portsmouth took
an active part in that struggle, par
ticipated in the suppression of ths
African slave trade, fought in Chi
nese waters, and had a largo share in
the operations in the Gulf of Mexico
during the Civil war.
The Portsmouth was built in 1843,
and after a voyage of one year and
half arrived in San Francisco to pro
tect the American citizens. War was
declared soon afterward, and her men
took possession of San Francisco, and
hoisted the stars and stripes there for
the first time.
At present she is with the New Jer
sey naval militia, but in a few days
will be towed from Hoboken to the
navy yard in Brooklyn to end one of
the most varied and interesting ca
reers of the United States navy.
Sight of $7,000,000 on a Joy Ride
True Independence.
Yon will always find those who
think they know what is your duty
better than you know it It is easy in
the world to live after the world'
opinion; it Is easy in solitude to liv
after our own; but the great man ii
he who, in the midst of the crowd,
keeps, with perfect sweetness, the In)
(impendence of solitude. Emarson.
SEVEN million dollars on a joy riae
through the streets of Washington
Js a sight to bo seen every weeK oay
at the national capital. And this
stands less chance of getting hurt
through tho carelessness of the driver
of the wagon it rides in or from out
side forces than any oy rider, ani
mate or inanimate, in the country.
For the treasury has a new money
wagon, a brand new vehicle, made of
hardwood, iron and steel, with heavy
locks and bars, to bring money from
the bureau of engraving and printing,
where it is made, to the vaults of the
treasury, where It is stored for safe
keeping. And not only is the new wagon
Dearly bombproof In Itself, but Just to
make sure that some foolish person,
with visions of a Jesse James hold-up
scheme, will never succeed In accom
plishing anything of the sort, eight
heavily armed guards rido to and fro
with the seven millions.
And this extra precaution is due to
the change in the system of making
money. Until recently the money was
printed at the bureau of engraving
and printing, but sent to the treasury
minus the seal and the number, so that
it was not real money until handled
in the treasury.
Now one machine does all tho work,
including the stamping of the seal and
number. These figures the round
seal to the right and the number to
the left of tho face of a paper bill,
stamped in blue are what make bills
legal tender. Hence when the money
passes through the wonderful cutting
and stamping machine, which counts
bills out in lots of 100 after it is
through with them, it Is ready to
spend and anyone who got hold of it
would have the real thing.
"It seems queer to some people that
we should take such precautions to
guard the money wagon," says Direc
tor Ralph of the bureau of engraving
and printing, "but we think it neces
sary. A stitch in time saves nine, as
we hav been told from childhood-"
Cen. Daniel H. Rucker.
cnty-three years he was a soldier 1.1
tho United States army. lie saw serv
ice In tho Seminole war, In tho Mex
ican war. In tho Civil war and for
years he did duty on tho plains
against the Indians. Mis body lies
with that of Meut. Gen. Henry C.
Corbin and Brig. Gen. John J. Cop
plnger, both of whom heard the last
call within the year.
MaJ. Gen. Alfred E. Bates, laBt
June, visited West Point during the
commencement exercises. Every
year since his graduation and when
ever his duties permitted General
Bates went back to the academy. He
loved the old place, and on his last
visit he made a request that when taps
sounded for him he might be burled
in the cadet cemetery which lies al
most under the shadow of the academ
ic halls. Within a few months of the
time that his request was made taps
Bounded, and General Bates Is at rest
in the littlo cemetery on the Hudson
Brig. Gen. Hamilton S. Hawkins,
who died within the year, saw service
in the Civil war as a subordinate offi
cer. In the Spanish war he distin
guished himself. General Hawkins en
tered West Point in 1852, but he failed
(to graduate. The academy had such
fi. hold on his affections, however, that
he asked before bis death tnat ne
might be buried at the place which
his boyhood experiences had endeared
to him. General Hawkins was a
southerner by birth, and with many
other southern officers who had re
ceived their military education and
their lessons in loyalty at West Point,
he remained true to the union.
Of all the regular army officers of
southern birth, who either rose from
the ranks or were appointed from civil
life to commissions, not one remained
true to the flag at the outDreaK 01
Jhe Civil war. Of the southern grad
uates at the military academy nearly
one-thiid remained true to their oaths
of allegiance and to the spirit of love
for a united country which the acaa
emy had inculcated.
Pink Fye. f.plzootlo
.Shipping Feter
i Cuturrhal Fever
Fnmi'iiriidpo1tlTpreTntlT.noiiir)iowhiirMliirFtp r Infiwti4
r"c,i".i'.''l." l.l,,uhj irl rn on Uii tolinp : ',ti"'n Oil UImmI un't lin'l"; t.rpliU,
. twin. .uirTniMfnun'ttiBb'Vly. Oil rf h 1 iltn,f r !n hoy nit M. p mi! liulrr 14
I-HriiftiwlllnK livestock rriuwiy. ( , r.-M I (.rlt,n r la.inaiint.iui
illrv. lAritlllnirltvst.rk rriuwiy. ( , r.-M I a (irl'!' a r liiinmil tiii
l . 1. H...v ftllr- and II a tilittti. fttlll 1)0 A rl .n. ( Hi tlMD
k'M-plt. ' l!iirti yoiir.lruiftrlnt.who will jtit llfurjoli. In Jluotlet, "l)lUMHJr,
-it. hlMl'lHl Agrni ww n u.
Caut-ft! anil t urfn." hliai'lal Ay,
rnniui urniftll nn
drunil MLLiivAL bU. BuctonologiB
Chmltd und GfKHFU Mn II S i.
l yuuiiLiii niu.i hi ni
Some men need to be called down
about twice a day.
dovt spoii. Torn clothes.
Use Red Cross Ball Blue and keep them
white as enow. All groceri, 5o a package.
wram, 'i ., tiA .',ai. .y Nf
Mr. Hayrick Mandy, tins here cata
logue says thet thet artist got $5,000
for palntln thet littlo picture.
Mrs. Hayrick My gosh, Hiram! I
wonder what on earth he'd charge fer
palntln' a barn?
Beware the Dog!
A family moved from the city to a
suburban locality and were told that
they should get a watchdog to guard
the premises at night. So they bought
the largest dog that was for sale In
;he kennels of a neighboring dog fan
cier, who was a German. Shortly
lfterward tho house was entered by
burglars, who made a good haul, while
the big dog slept. The man went to
the dog fancier and told him about It.
"Veil, vat you need now," said the
dog merchant, "Is a leedle dog to vake
up tho big dog." Everybody's.
Don't Persecute
your Bowels
FttrutiTm. Tbqr mImM
Member of Grant's Staff In St. Paul.
Only two of Gen. U. S. Grant's stafl
who were with him at the surrender
of Lee at Appomattox are still living.
One of theso is Gen. Horace Porter,
formerly minister to France, and who
now is retired and lives in New York
city. The other, Gen. Michael R. Mor
gan, retired, lives in St. Paul.
It was to General Morgan that Grant
turned after his brief consultation
with Lee in the parlor of the McLane
house at Appomattox and gave him
the charge to "Feed Lee's army."
It was General Morgan, who, riding
back with General Grant through the
dusk of that same evening to the
Union lines, when the picket guns
were raised against him, gave the
great news to the soldiers: "Throw
down your guns, boys. The war's
General Morgan is seventy-six years
old. He has been a soldier all his life,
and he looks the soldier still a bluff,
weather-beaten man, with the winds
of many campaigns in bis face:
stocky and stalwart and strong look
His Diagnosis.
A celebrated Dublin physician was
Sir Dominic Corrigan, who was ae
much famed for his brusnueness
toward patients as for his skill. In
the course of some reminiscences
which he is contributing to the state
of South Africa, Mr. William Charles
Scully tells a story of the well-known
doctor which is quite worth quoting. 1
was taken to him, says the writer,
several times, but he always treated
me with the utmost kindness. How
ever, a highly respectable maider,
aunt of mine had a different experi
ence. She went to consult him. Aftei
sounding her none too gently anr"
asking a few questions, he gave e
grunt and relapsed into silence. Then
after a short pause of meditation h
said: "Well, ma'am, it's one of tw
things. Either you drink or else yov
sit with your buck to the fire."
Mrs. Benham Every time I sing to
the baby he cries.
Benham He gets his ability as a
musical critic from my side et the
Work, Sometimes,
to Raise
Cot oat rattiinie bJ
kareh unoecesMry.
MUy cm urn b-r,
toothe ItadrUcata
ra-ir b( or
of thabowai
tin Caw- J:f
kek'Huiaca. u. hfniilhi. m nXo- km.
Small PU1, Small Do.., Small PricW
Genuine munbeu Signature
KEN'S $2.00, 42.50, $3.00, $3.50, $4.00, 5X
WOMEN'S $2.50, 3,3.0, $4
BOYS' 2.00, $2.50 &, $3.00
They are absolutely the f
tnnflt nnnularand bestshoea I
for the price in America, t
Xhey are the leaders every- J.' . J
where because they hold V'
loon Detter ana wear ion
Err than other makes.
Thev are positively the
most economical shoes for you to buy. W. L.
Douglas name and the retail price are stamped
on the Dottom vaiue ruaraniea.
cannot supply you write for Mall
W. U UUUliLAS, iirocktoa. Maw.
A Skin of Bofiiity Is a Joy Fornyptr.
Olt. r. rmLIX aOURAUO'B Oriental
Crmam and Mmflcal Ufautlflar.
Remove Tan, Pimples,
iri'ckli'S, Mulh ratcbea,
Huh and hkln tilbeaaua
Ihh on beauty,
lion, It liu ilood
tlicti-NLof 63 rra.
anil Is ao hunn
Jnfis tuate II to
be sure It isprop
erly liifiilo. Ao
ri'l't Ho counter.
felt uf similar
nunio. I)r. A.
Kavre Raid to a
ludy of tlm liant
tin (a paUent)i
"As you ladlos
will uio lliem.
T.onrnnd'ii Ori-nm' ns the least Imrmiul of a
the skin tireDariulnriH." For t.:il liv nil dniL-ilstmin,
Kuncy-OoodslJitaJiTain llio l; .H..C.inaiiaanU luropo.
Ferd.T. Hopkins, Prop., 37 Great Jones St.. New York
It your dealer
1 Order Catalog.
R2 A)
r-c. rrr jr KM
Children's taste is ofttimes more ao
curate, in selecting the right kind of
food to fit the body, than that of
adults. Nature works more accurate
ly through the children.
A Brooklyn lady says: "Our little
boy had long been troubled with
weak digestion. We could never per
suade him to take more than one taste
of any kind of cereal food. He was
r weak little chap and we were puz
zled to know what to feed him on.
"One lucky day we tried Grape
"luts. Well, you never saw a ohlld
;at with such a relish, and It did me
good to Bee him. From that day on
It seemed as though we could almost
see him grow. He would eat Orape
Nuta for breakfast and supper, and I
think he would have liked the food
for dinner.
"The difference in his appearance 1
something wonderful.
"My husband had never fancied ce
real foods of any kind, but he be
came very fond of Grape-Nuts and has
been much Improved In health since
using it
"We are now a healthy family, and
laturally believe in Grape-Nuts.
"A friend has two children who were
formerly afflicted with rickets. I was
satisfied that the disease was caused
by lack of proper nourishment They
showed It. So I urged her to use
Grape-Nuts aa an experiment and the
result was almost magical.
"They continued the food and today
both children are well and strong as
any children In this city, and, of
course, my friend is a firm believer in
Grape-Nute for she has the evidence
before her eyes every day."
Read "The Road to Wellville," found
pkgs. "There's a Reason."
Hver rmd tbe above lettorT A new
ane appears) from time to time. They
are eeaulaa, true, aaa full of ktxataa
"Cascarets are certainly fine. I gave a Wend
ene when the doctor was treating htm for cancer
ct thestomach. The next morning he passed
tour pieces of a tape worm. He then got a bos
and in three days he passed a tae-worm 45 faal
Ions. It was Mr. Matt H reck, of Millersburg,
Dauphin Co., Pa. Iam quite a worker for Casca.
rets. I use them myself and find them beneficial
for most any disease caused by impure blood."
Chas. B. Condon, Iwiston, Pa., (Mitilin Co.)
Pleasant, Palatable, Potent, Taste Good.
Do Good. Never Hlcken.Weaken or Gripe.
JOo, 25c, 50c. Nover sold In bulk. The genu
ine tablet stamped C C C. Guaranteed to
euro or your muoey bade
521-531 W. Adams St., Chicago
Chotca quality; roda and roana,
White faeiH r angua bought ou
orders. Tent o TbovtHauds to
select from. Satisfaction Guar
anteed. Correripoixionce Invited.
Come ftMd fee for yourself.
National Live Stock Com. Co
At either
Kansas City. Mo., St, Joseph, Mo.. S. Omaha, Neb,
any form of Iteetal
Ailments to wrltn me for Free Trial of mt
Positive PalnlsBs Pile Cure.
Do you want a Land Homenteuu? Information
sntfre. How to Get a Farm of Land. Address
Board ol Trade BulWIno Indianaoolii, ladlana

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