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Idaho Springs siftings. (Idaho Springs, Colo.) 1900-1905, May 27, 1905, Image 6

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ANOTHER LIFE SAVED.
Mrs. G W. Fooks. of Salisbury. Md,
Wife of G. W. Fooks, Sheriff of Wlco-
mioo County,
says: "I suf
fered with kid
ney complaint
1 f o r eight
years. It came
on me gradu
ally. I felt
tired and
weak. was
short of breath
and was trou
bled with
bloating after
eating, and my limbs were badly
swollen. One doctor told me it would
finally turn to Bright’s disease. I was
laid up at one time for three weeks.
I had cot taken Doan's Kidney Pills
more than three days when the dis
trehsing a..iir g across my hack disap
peared, and 1 was »oon entirely cured."
For sale by all dealers. Price 50
cents. Foster Miltonrn Co., Buffalo. N. Y.
But It Was Fast.
'What is the best time you ever
mud* with your automobile*?" they
aai' d him.
• I don't know exactly." said the
chauffeur. "The Evanston detectives
in their testimony before the police
Justice differed nearly three seconds
in •;r c-'ima-e. .”—Chicago Tribune.
RAILROADS AND PROGRESS.
In hl« testimony before the senate
comrr.itte*- on interstate commerce at
Washington on May 4, Prof Hugo K.
M» >er of the ÜbJ< »eo university, an
expert on railroad management, made
tbi- statement.
"I.et ns look at what might have
1
t. of the farmers of New York and
Ohio and Pennsylvania (in the 7"'s,
when grain from the west began pour
ing to the Atlantic seaboard) and
acted upon the doctrine which the in
enunciated time and again, that no
man may be depr *«J of the ad
vantage accruing to him by virtue
of his geographical position. We could
IJ'*< have w. -r of the Mi*--:*- Ippl a
population of millions of people who
are prosperous and are great con
sumers We never should have seen j
the year- when we built 10.000 and
12.n*»u miles of railway, for there
would have b« . n no farmers w«*-t of
the M<" - ippi river who could have
used the land that would have been
opened up by the building of those
railway* And if we had not -een the
years when we could build 10.000 and
12.000 miles of railway a year, we
■h'cild not htvo today en*t -f the
Mississippi a at eel and iron produc
ing center, which is at once the mar
vel and the despair of Europe, because
we *■ .**l*l not hav* built up ;* t*-* I and
iron Industry if there had been no
market for its product.
We could n«>t Pav in New England i
a great boot and shoe industry; wo
could no? have in New England a
great, cotton milling Industry; we
could no? have spread throughout New
York and Pennsylvania and Ohio man
ufacturing Industrie* of the most di
versified kinds, became those Indus !
trie* would have no market among
the farmers west of the Mississippi
river.
And While the progress of thi*
■ ■ f
tb - agricultural »* t of this country,
did mean the Impairment of the ag
ricultural value east of the Mississippi
river that ran up into hundreds of
millions of dollars. It meant Incident
ally the building up of great manu
fact .* it; ■ • •! a? added to the
value of this land by thou-ands of
millions of dollar* And. gentlemen,
those thing- were not foniMn in the
*7o'* The statesmen and the public '
mm of thi* country did not see what
part the agricultural development of
the west wa* going to play in the In
dustrial development of the east. And
you may read the decisions of the
Interstate commerce commission from •
the fir*? to the la-’ and what is one
of the greatest characteristics of those
dec i The continued inability to
sc*’ the question In this large way.
The Interstate commerce coromis
slon never can see anything more ■
than that the farm land of some farm
er I" decreasing in value, or that some
man w o has a flour mill with a pro
duction of fifty barrels a day is be-
Im: crowded . ut. It never can see
that the i on or impairment of
farm value* in this place means the
building up of farm values In that
place, and that that shifting of value*
Is a necessary incident to the Indus- ,
trial and manufart ur.tig development <»f
this country And if we shall give
to the Interstate commerce commis
sion power to r> dilate rates, we shall
no longer have our rates regulated
on the sta'<‘«manlike basis on which
they have been regulated in the past
by the railwny men, who really have
been great statesmen, who really have
been great builders of empires, who
have had an imagination that rivals
the imagination of the greatest poet
and of the greatest Inventor, and who
have operated with a courage and dar
ing that rivals the courage and dar
ing of the greatest military general.
But we shall have our rates regulated
by a body of civil servants, bureau
crats, whose besetting sin the world
over is that they never can grasp a
situation in a large way and with the
grasp of the statesman; that they
never can see the fact that they are
confronted with a small evil; that
that evil is relatively small, and thaf
It cannot be corrected except by the
creation of evils and abuses which
are Infinitely greater than the one
that la to be corrected.”
Angels mar have wings, but that
does not Indicate that they will wel
eeese a man milliner.
THE WRONG WAY TO WALK
Inelegant and Slovenly Galt Noticed All Too
Frequently.
Walking—one of the most popular j
and beneficial exercises—is well dis- j
; cussed in Good Housekeeping:
Very stout or slouchy people allow
the abdomen to “lead." Brain work- i
j era, worriers, all nervous and physl- I
, cally uncultivated people, let their i
heads lead; the head is further ad- j
vanced than any other part of the per
son. Dyspeptics whose thoughts are ;
centered on their stomachs, often un- J
| consciously lead with the waist line
Just over the offending organ Oc
casionally a weak-willed person per- :
rnits the knees to lead. When a thin,
j bad walker moves rapidly, there often
seems to be a race between nose and •
knees, and you watch to see which
will arrive at the goal first.
When a young woman’s skirt and a
' young man's trousers show a bulging
shape over the knees, their owners '
are leading sedentary lives or have
never learned to walk correctly. This
part of the lower limbs should be kept
straight, and the ball of the foot, not
the heel, should touch the ground ,
first When the head Is beet for long
Iftnira over sewing machine or ledger
<>r onion bed, it is not an easy matter
to pull it back to its proper position i
and make it stay there, and It seems j
so much more easy and comfortable I
to let the chest sink than to hold ft j
! up to Its right place; but the demands !
*f health and beauty are identical in
'he matter of a head held easily, not i
egotistically, bark, and a chest 1
in the htgke.-t and most advanced
position.
It is a striking tact that this atti
tude of head and cnest is expressive. !
not only of health and grace, but of
■ the finer mental qualities. The em- i
bar raised boy drops his head; If he (
' would hold his head up. his nervous
ness would disappear. The shy girl
thinks that every <»ne in the room is
looking at her. and her chest sinks; |
but if she would hold it up assume j
the attitude of courage, though *he I
have it IV -w; .;' car- w ff: ti
er they looked or not. The self-eon- ;
, scions person who knows be Is stiff
and awkward, and who knows that
his stiffness and awkwardness are the
direct results of his «elf-coo*r ious- |
ness, should Imagine that a strong
string is attached to the upper part
of his ch<st and held by an invisible
hand above him. AH he has to do is
to let his body depend from that
Ktritg and keep his head well bark of
It. and his mind and body will alike
become easy and free. The most
grant ful wa’kcr I ever knew told me ; 1
that she habitually walked by the aid
, of this invisible cord.
Tooth Brushes.
Dr. 8 H Arnold civ*-- some fetrrwt- '
fog facts and good advice In regard
to that daily friend, the tooth brush:
Nearly all brushes are made from
bristles taken from the wild hogs of
Russia or China. The handles are
common beef bone*. They are made j
mostly In Japan. Franc.' England and
Germany, and by one firm in the i
United States Probably English :
brushes ar«* the best made and worst :
shaped. The French are next In qua!- \
ity, but far ale-ad in form Germany
and Japan are generally Imitators, j
Some of the irod expensive English ,
and French, and all American brushes, ,
are made in factories under more or .
less sanitary conditions, but the cheap i
**r grades, including all German and
Japanese brushes, are made in the
hut* of the j * -vint- wi *tg cattle,
dog*, swine, fowls and human* are
I herded in common. The bristles and
' bene are given out by the dealer and
taken Into the country, where they are
assorted by the aged and young chil
dren and diseased persons, the strong
er members of the family working at
more remunerative employment.
These cheap brushes are eften in
the most unsanitary and wretched sur
rounding* imaginable, and it is a sig
nificant fact that aft* r being trade
they are seldom sterilized before
using.
The English brushes are generally
very much too large to be efficient
The French are better shaped, but are |
apt to be too long of head, making
much waste to the brush, and are too
long of brisGe.
A wide brush Is not advisable je
cattse it limits the movement possibly
longitudinally to the tooth, bris
tle* are nof the best, because they
bend when the brush Is thrust back
i between cheek and teeth, and stay
bent till the brush is withdrawn, thus
missing the interproxlmal spaces so
much in need of cleaning. Soft bris
tles become softer when wet. and
utterly fail to enter the spaces at all.
If the surface of the bristles Is con
caved longitudinally to fit the labial
curve of the teeth, then when the
, ; brush is reversed and used on the lin
gual surfaces, only the ends of the
brush engage the teeth; hence, more
teeth are missed than cleaned, and
the user is deceived Into thinking he
has cleaned his teeth because he has
brushed them.
Studying the brush over and what I* J
required of it. It would seem that the '
brush best adapted to use in the hu- j
man mouth should have a short, nar
| row head, with short, rather stiff bris- |
ties, trimmed straight longitudinally *
( and convex latitudlnally. that each line j
. of bristle* may come successively Into
J use as the brush Is rotated.
i . I IT
Breathing for Strength.
Instead of the above heading
might be written. “Breathing for life."
For that Is reslly what we do. And
since this fact Is so easily demon
strated, It is strsmge that we barto
j not more quickly and fully discovered
that in this vital process lies the
secret remedy for a thousand Ills, if
not "the fable fountain of Immor’s
youth.” Men have lived weeks with
out c-ating; days without drinking,
and nights without sleeping; but how
long can we live without breathing?
Twenty ounces of food and a few
pints of water will supply the body
one day; but. upon a low estimate it
requires thirty thousand pints of air
in the same length of time.
The delicate machine which this
volume of air enters is said to contain
over 700,000,000 air cells, or little
workshops. Into the walls of these
there flows, like the sewerage of a
great city, the foul, venous blood of
the body. In these remarkable wt"k
sfioj s it is quickly transformed 1
a rushing red torrent filled with 1 •
giving oxygen from the air. Wha a
wonderful invention! What a axira ta
lons process! And yet you are trust
ed with operating one of these ins?~n
ments.
Would you note Its magical eff ct
under proper conditions? Then str
erect. Open the doors and window
or. if you are sick in bed. have th m .
opened. Lift your chest and chin, at.d
breathe the invigorating air of h->a
ven. till the muscles of your abdor - n
fairly botmd with joy. Now, Isn’t t at
a tonic Them take It many time a
day. You can repeat the dose of' n.
Even a* I write the fresh air tick *
try flc.• •• r tip- for when we brea e
'■■•••ply. it go s to all parts of Le
To "Th* Sutter n' Neat-**
Then- w < * a little woman

l ■ i ? ?•■!! 'his woman
Disliked t ■ dwell with light.
Bh- ■«.-.! her Mind* up tightly.
Then < japed »h«* wt? .|ow* o'er.
1 • in.-
W 1 -;-,U i i* nn-1 floor.
TM« dainty little woman
Grew xejy jwle and thin.
J ■ '' w. k sprouts
In cellars deep and dim.
Ah. silly little woman’
Y«*i. h . . : • Ut of Sight.
B« auj.«r you would not l*-t In
The „t ijods light.
harm and Fireside
Consumption Can Be Conquered.
TS universal interest In the A' ‘I-
Tul* rculosis movement is shown in
every convention held to consider t •
work The discussions are practl il.
not theoretical The audiences are
popular, not merely professional. T;.e
whole people are Intereted.
In i s« - i<>n just cleared at Atlai a.
Georgia, many important and inter* st
ing phases of the prevention and c re
of consumption were considered. ;>r.
C. P. Ambler gave a concise review of
the duty of the physician in char i
to the patient and family. Hl« pa,are I
wa« enthusiastically received nd
adopted as the sense of the League on
this subject.
His points were as follow* First.
Tubercu. .-Is N not the fata! • aaa
commonly believed.
Second While com inimical* - it can
be made practically harm!* -by the
proper course on the part <>i the
patient.
Third —The chief cause of high !
mortality is late diagnosis.
Fourth — diagnosis Is :sed *
by indifference of the patient t • arly ;
symptoms and carelessness n the
part of the physician consulted
Fifth—-By thorough, systematic in
struction of the patient better result*
can be accomplished than by r. • ilea- j
tlon
Sixth- Instruction of patient, fam- i
ily and friends, and close ohac i nee \
on their j»art of the rule* laid own
will practically rob the dlscav f its !
method and means of extending.
Items that Count.
Thore is one iroportau. far? that
should be Indelibly fixed in the mtnd ;
or every thinking, reasoning being, ’
and that Is that any physical derange- :
u.er.t. no matter how slight, leaves Its
impres- on the system, and that the
individual ran never be e*a< • the
*atn*- as before. We know this con
trary to the opinion generally held for
we frequently hear the remark made
concerning one who has recently
~*h ssed through a slight sickness:
"The doctor says he is as sound as s
bell now!" This is optimism pure
and simple, on the part of the phys
ician. and it do«*s good by establishing
confidence In the mind of the whilom
patien ; but. in reality, 't is not so.
No disturbance of the normal course
of the functions can pass away and
leave things exactly as they were. A
permanent damage has been inflicted,
and although it Is not appreciated at
the time. Nature is a rigid bookkeeper,
and these apparently trifling debt* to
her are duly entered against the indi
vidual. and you may rely upon it that
sooner or later the bill will be pre
sented. It is the sum total of these
minor Injuries that become formida
ble—the accumulation of these trif
ling derangements that break dost
constitutions ultimately.
The Use of the Potato.
According to statistics cited by Wnl
i dron in the Revue pour Tons, the po
tato Is more largely ised in Europ*
i than any other food substance, the
1 average amount annually eaten per
| capita being aa follows in the diffet
ent countries named: England. 24S
pounds; Austria. 662 pounds; France.
697 rounds; Norway and Sweden, 7Jt
pounds: Germany, 1.298 pounds;
land, 1.364 pounds. The per diem eon
sumption for England Is eleven ounces
per day, and Ireland, three and three
fourths pound. o*> nearly six times IS
much.
Mars Peopled By Farmers.
“Mars Is inhabited.” The fact la
proved, according to Prof. Robert W.
I*rentiss of Rutgers College, by the
straight line* on the surface erf the
planet, which, he says, are fertilized
areas of land instead of huge canals,
as heretofore believed by asironomecs.
These views, which are the results of
his scientific researches, he set forth
recently in a atereopticon lecture held
under the auspices of the board of ed
ucation at Fifty-ninth street and Park
avenue.
He said that nearly the entire sur
face of th*- planet Mars was desert
land, and that through the wastes
were many straight lines, which he
believed were strips of land, cultivated
by intelligent people.—New York
World.
Deepest Known Fishing.
Near the Tonga islands, in the
rifle, some time ago a fish net was
Mink 23.000 feet below the surface.
That Is the deepest haul ever made.
It took a whole day to sink the net
and raise it. Life was found even at
that depth, over four miles, where
the temperature w-aa Just above freez
ing and the pressure 2,000 pounds to
the square inch.
Back at Work Again.
Buffalo, N. Y.. May 22nd.—(Spe
cial) —Crippled by Kidney Disease til!
he could not stand on his feet for the
hours required at his trade. F. R
McLean. 90 East Ferry St., this city,
had to quit work entirely. Now he’s
back at work again and he does not
hesitate to give the credit to Dodd *
K:dney Pills.
Yes.” Mr say* "I was too
bad. I had to quit I could not stand
on my feet for the necessary hours.
It was Kidney Disease I had. and a
friend advised me to try Dodd’s Kid
cey Pills I did so and after using
six boxes am completely cured aa<!
era working as steadily as before I
was sick I recommend Dodd’s Pill*
to any one afflicted with Kidney trou
I • *
Th**re is no form of Kidney Disease
Dodd's Kidney Pills will not cure
They always cure Bright’s Disease
th** most most advanced and dsadh
stage of Kidney Disease
Automotor Cars.
The International Railway Congress
at its recent meeting in Washington
• .nsidered the use of autornotors and
in its resolutions declares that exper
iments with this class of vehicles
should be continued.
It may be expected,” the conclu
sions say, "that from now on autptno
!•:!•• cars and automotora hauling trail
ers will constitute a valuable means of
transportation which on some llnc-s
will have a great future. Owing to the
saving in the number of employes re
qulred, the probable reduction in cost
of maintenance, the material reduction
in the cost of traction and better util
ization of roiling stock and the smaller
extent of station installations required,
it will be possible materially to reduce
the cost of working line** with little
traffic, and will, in the cases of other
Hues, result In a material Improve
ment in the working of some classes
of service. Their use will certainly ef
fect a change in the system of opera
tion in the case of a great number of
lines and appears to hare a real fu
ture before 1L"
Superior quality and extra quantity
must win. This I* why Defiance Starch
la taking the place of all others.
When a young man t»egins to call
on a girl twice a week his mother
fears the worst.
i
i
TEA
Your grocer has also our
coffee baking-powder ex
tracts spices and soda.
Ail alike as to trueness
and goodness. #
Srt»tli!n*r • fie.t la * cuod foot rul* t» «nnn
your fror*r »UA.
Ye*. Csrdelta. It Is posaible for a
pretty woman to be a plain cook.
Stats or Oim. City or Toledo, i
L« .» * »YY t■*
Tsaxb J < him) m*tM <-*rb that b« la mW
earner of the firm of t J. ' urn A Co. 4-lnC
tn the * tty »f T .eU *. * mu:/ »ud »;ai*
at-reM' t %A.l tt,»t *al<* firm «!i: pay tfte *am »f
OXK HI Nl’tiEif DOLLARS f t e».-h ar.d **ery
ea-«- of « that r»i*Dvt be c urea by i&a in of
Balls tiuttu Ccu.
FRANK .» CHENET
Iwt.-m to before me and Mb* r-bed In my pra»
•sea. *!.!• *ifi day of December. A. D I*°**
. —* - , A. W. GLEASON.
XffTlIT PIILW.
Hal * Catarrh Cure ?• taken IrtcrnaUy and acta
Street 'y on the hi«**d and tnuc*-u* aurfacea cf tU«
ay*tcuj. send fur leatla.- nlala free
t J. < HENE Y a CO.. Tot«4a,o
gold by all Drairtrl-t*. 7%e.
Taka HaU'a Family Plila for cooaupnUum
Fat Crowe say* he can't stand living
sway from-Omaha. The question now
l* whether Omaha can stand Fat.
**Oyapepata Tormented Me for Team. Dr.
Paitd Kennedy ■ Faf rriU- Kemedy rtire.l n» ” Mr* C.
a. Doutfberty. MlUrtU*. Jt.J. l wdom»;Mn. SA
Virtue becomes a vice as soon aa you
are vain of It.
Mer, Ftaxlbl, and Laitlng*
won't shake out or blow out; by using
Defiance Starch you obtain better re
sults than possible with any other
brand and one-third toon for as mo
money.
‘b.mr fnrroer* are troubled with In
flammatory rheumatism, and some
i.w.trs wttn inflammatory Reubenlem.
TEA~
The modestest thing in the
world is tea. It is only tea!
It 1* a woman's fondness for change
that prevents many a husband from
leaving any In his pocket.
Those Who Have Triad It
wltl use no other. Defiance Cold Wi»
tor Starch has no equal In Quantity
or Quality—l 6 os. for 10 canto. Ottoar
brands contain only 12 os.
Mrs. Jordan—Did you ever hear my
daughter aing. Mr. Johnson? Mr.
Johnson—Ob. yen; I only live Are
blocks from your boms you know.
The Young Physician.
WHAT HLS EXPERIENCE PROVED.
In the early sixties it wa* usually the
duty of a practicing physician to ride
many miles every dav ou hss regular
round of \isits upon his patients. In
those day* a young man who had receive!
a splendid medical training in one of the
be-t medical colleges of that day was ac
customed to ride ten. twenty or thirty
miic* nr more visiting the sick and
afflicted. Hi* success was soon phenom
enal. iKwtors ami families called him for
consultation to towns at considerable dis
tances by rail. One of hi* specialties was
the cure of thorn distressing d :*,•»*,*< of
women. He liad early discovered that i
by combining th** vegetable extract of
th«* following medicinal plants in Just the
right proportion w ithout the use of alco
hol— hi* prescription invariably oimi
such case*. Later, in order to place this
remedy before the public in a sha;**- easily
to be procured, lie 4 -tablish**! a labora
tory at Buffalo. N. Y where regularly
qualified chemists were put in charge to
accurately prepare his prescript;on and
put it In -hai*- for shipment to all parts
of the United States. 'I h:« remedy, which
he named Dr. Fierce** Favorite Fr*->crip
tlon. i* not a "patent medicine” in th*?
common acceptance of the term, hut a
tonic for women, and a regular phvsl-
Conviction Follows Trial
When buying loose coffee or anything your grocer happens
to Imre in his bin. how do you know what you are
? Some queer stories about eiffee that is sold in bulk,
couhl lie told, if the peojile who lioiullo it (grocers), cared to
Eqs-ak out.
Could any amount of mere talk have persuaded milliona of
houaekeeqiera to use
Lion Coffee,
the leader of all package coffees for over a quarter
of a century, if they had not found it sujierior to all other brands in
Purity, Strength, Flavor and (Jnllormlty ?
This pyto sec,ss of MON COFFEE
ess be dee only to teberest sierlt. There
Is so ill 11, - proof of merit than cos-
Ueucd aed tec res. iso pspelsrltjr. -
U Ike verdict of MILLIONS OF
BOUSt HI I puts does not convince g/
yon ofl the merits ol LION COFFEE. Mi
It costs yon but n trtlle to buy a lr Wl
pncknflc. It is the easiest way to X/WidwSril/Wl
convince yonroelL and to make AglcV 'W>''JriSk I
yon n PERMANENT PURCHASER. I
LION i'OFFEE i* ao.’d "nIT in I IN. Tr" 5I
and rparhe* you a* purr sud oeaa aa auen il left our /M
hm'\c ??**■»** LißfitoS f<-r taiaabl# prpmiima.
SOLD BY GROCERS
EVERYWHERE
A friend who knows your secret
hold* a mortgage on your peace of
mina.
TEA
Tea is coarse or fine, tea
or weed, harsh or smooth,
keen or soft, heavy or bright;
but words are empty.
WrttA for oor Knonlodtf* Book, A. trblUlaf a
Company, Ran f ran.-loco.
If p«opl« wi re compelled to think
twice before they art lots of actora
w'ouidn't get u chance to act.
Mr*. Window’* Soothing Syrup.
Tor rh' d-en tertfclntf. oofteaa thn gun.a. r—loca* fp.
BaOili nli«»lii.abA|apaUt,CßTW wladcolß.. Zk n IvUA
Many a man will give another man a
letter of recommendation, though he
wouldn't lend the applicant a dollar.
No chromo? o- cheap premiums, but
a better quality and one-third more
of Defiance Starch for ttoa same prftoa
of other starches.
It’a an easy matter to get satisfac
tion hy going to law—if you art a
lawyer.
TEA
How much money do we
return to dissatisfied people ?
All that our grocers get
asked for.
Your grower mumi your money tf you doal
Uk* SrfaUUßgb BenL
An Irish philosopher say* he knows
of no satisfactory reason why woman
should not become good business men.
SMOKERS FIND
LEWIS* SINGLE BINDER
.'tCltv better Qotlity tkm nost tot Ci*m
Tow Jobber er direct front Factory. Peoria, 111
BEE SUPPLIES —H?
of lapp'lH tree. CWLokAU'I
HOMEY I’KOBI CKIU' ASSOCIATION.
1440 Market Street, Denver. Italian
Queens In aemnn.
Sheep: Cattle Dip
Wo carry all the best makes of dins.
PASTEUR’S VACCINE. LIME AND
SULPHUR- Write for prices and cir
culars. We are headquarters.
▼MB L A. WATKINS MDSE. CO.
BBg Wa— It, Denver, Celersde.
W. N. U.—DENVER.—NO. 1905.
WhSS Answsrtna Advert. icm« its
Kltb Mstttios This Pacer.
clan’s prescription, and contains the
lowing non-alcoholic ingredients : |r
Lady's Slipper [Cypripe>Uum Puheaemak
Black Cooosh <('imirifuon Hacemtmx).
Unicorn root ( ChnrturX irHtm lutsumj,
Blue Cohosh^ Caulophyllum ThalictroiduQ
Golden Seal HydrasU* CaruuU msis>.
Scientifically prepared by experleneoA
chemists at tne Laboratory of tho
World’s Dispensary Medical Associa
tion, Buffalo, X. Y.
Dr. Pierce does not claim for his "Fa
rorite Prescription • that it is a "curo-alL*
It is recommended as a most perfect
specific for woman's peculiar ailment*.
So uniform are the results which follow
the use of this remarkable remedy, that
it can be truly affirmed of "Favorite Pre
scription ” that it alufiyt help « and almost
aheay* cures. Ninety-eight per cent, of
the women who give this medicine a fair
and faithful trial are cured and remaia
cured.
It l* a powerful invigorating tonic, im
parting health and strength in particular
to the womb aud its appendages, lisa
local, womanly health is *o intimately
rotated to the general health that whaa
disea&c* of the delicate womanly organa
are cured the whole body gains in hsallfc
and strength. For weak and sickljr
women who are "worn-out,” * run-down”
or debilitated, especially for women wfca
work in store, office or schoolroom, wbn
sit at the typewriter or sewing machine
or bear heavy household burdens. Dr.
Pierce’s Favorite Prescription will prov*
si priceless !*-neflt beeau*e of its health
rustonug and strength-giving power.
The Proof.
•I want to tell you of th# great Improve
ment to my health since taking your'Fimk
; Ite Prescription.' " say* Mrs. It. 8. Jones, of to
I N C. "When I t**ran It* v.so l waa a w
nhy*i- &1 wreck and had despaired of «•*•»
having good health again. Could not alt up
all day. 1 n -o-d a a*rent improvement before
the tit-Nt Little waa all used. Wa* suffering
with ahtuat every pain ibat a woman th sufae
i jes-t t.had ii.narnn.atlon of the OTartas.
painful and suppressM periods, and other
byuiptxms of female d;*4'a»e. After taking
-i* bottles of 'Fsvortt** I’rescrlpUcm.'l OMS
like a new peram. Can ride horseba'k and
take all kinds of exercise aad not feel tired.”
Fef.i. Crastky?—Casa of const! pntlon.
A man or woman who ncglccL* constipa
tion suffer- from slow poisoning. I ten-tor
Pierce’* Pleasant Pellets cure constipa
tion. One little “Pellet” is a geatle
laxative, and two a mild cathartic
w. L Douglas makes and sells more
Men’s •■'!..‘»o than any other
tnanufaetnrer In the world. SKMHM* I
SEW ASP to say sss was car 4t«srs*s Ibis lift
TV. L Douglas ST.3O shoes are ths
greatest s*-llers In the world because of
their excellent style. ea«y fitting and
tuierlur wearing equalities. They are d
a* gM.xl as those that eost from to
OO to 97.00. The only difference to ",
the prior. TV. L. Itonglas *:i.M shoes | mr
eo*t mure to make, hold their shape tot
better, wear longer, and are of greater
value than any other MU*.AO shoe on the
market today’. W. L. IhFuglas guar
antees their value by stamping his
name and price on the bottom of each
shoe. Look for It. Take no substitute.
TV. I- Douglas A-AO shoes are sold
through htsown retail stores In the prin
cipal cities, and by shoo desirrs every
where. >o matter where you live, W. L.
Douglas shoes are within your reach.
EQUAL #l.OO SHOES.
“/ have veom W. L. Donfflat S3JO than foe
y/rtirt, and rounder them r'/uai to any SSjUO iV*
"*«* os the market. They/ have often esttr«
e<tl\tf*cUon. m «'rn. H. Andtreon, Meat AUaU
Agent. A*u*as Cug, Mo.
Boys wear W. L. Douglas llMtolllM
•hoes her—es they tot bettor, held their
shape and wear longer th— ether M*fcH
if L. Ponglae u« Corona Cottitrn 4m Ms
X3JO shoe». Corona Coil it conceded St
W the JLnett patent leather produced.
Fast Color Eyelets will mot wekr Brossy.
W. L. Douglas has the largest shoe mail order
butiri-ss to the world. >o trouble to set sSt
brraaiL at cents extra prepays delivery.
If you desire further Information, write for
JU unrated Latalugne of Apr tne Stglee.
W. L DOWLAS, —u»s os #rsefc—n. Mass.
DENVER BEST U SST
new prsmlutn
Ust. The Geyaerito Mo— MIS. Co. D—mr.
DITCIITO w atseo a. Onaua, Patent Ab
rJft I rii I A tornsy.Waahingtoo.D.C Adv'co
■ nibniV (rM . Terms low. High— ref.
Howard E. Burton,
hp«cui)rn prx es. gold, stiver. lead/ •l •
fold, sliver. 76c; gold. 60c; sine or copper,
fl. Cyanide tests Mailing envelopes and
full price list sent on application. Control
Kd umpire work solicited. Lead elite. Colo.
Terence Carbonate National Bank.
A b bA
■ ZHSIctsESK- ■
WA tsOmo. —gvrdr—gtoia

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