OCR Interpretation


The Meeker herald. [volume] (Meeker, Colo.) 1885-current, October 25, 1902, Image 3

Image and text provided by History Colorado

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn90051081/1902-10-25/ed-1/seq-3/

What is OCR?


Thumbnail for

Si zes of Hats.
"This 7K i* * trifle large; give me a
•mailer hat,” said the buyer. The 7ft
proved a trifle small. “Give me a
7 g-16.’* “Don’t make that sire,” said
the dealer. “Well, why don’t you?
should hat manufacturers be so
Kg behind the necessities of the
Millions of men wear hats
that do not fit them simply because
you hatters do not know enough about
the requirements of eighths! Did you
ever learn what one-sixteenth of an
* Terence of a hat? Of course not Well.
It means three-sixteenths, which would
crush the skull if hats were made of
steel. 1 * ' )
Prefers Home Religion.
The new ameer of Afghanistan has
declared against the admission of mis
sionaries to his country.
y Do Your Foot Ache and Barer
flKbake into your shoes, Allen's Foot-
Wkfe, a powder for the feet It makes
tight or New Shoes feel Easy. Cures
Corns, Bunions, Swollen, Hot and
Sweating Feet. At all Druggists and
Shoe Stores, 25c. Sample sent FREE.
Address Allen S. Olmsted, Leßoy, N. Y.
There Is a preacher in Denver by the
name of Money. He may be related to
the Fence, Penny. Moneypenny and Pen
nypacker families.
Defiance Starch is guaranteed biggest
and best or money refunded. 1G ounces,
10 cents. Try it now.
Most people who grant a favor expect
atwo In return.
v «*a dose in time save* lives.” Dr. Wood’s
Norway Pine Hyrup; nature's remedy for
coughs, cold*, pulmonary diseases of svsry
sort
JVIn dressing a chicken one should make
fW‘ clean breast of It.
Bullhead 6-cent cigar. If you have
smoked one you know how good they
are. If you have not, try one.
Hapnv Is the girl's beau who Is also her
beau Ideal.
WHY IT IS THE BEST
Is neesuse msds by sn entirely different
process. Defiance Starch Is unlike any
other, better and one-thiru more lor 10
Visitor—Tour father cleared this farm,
did he not? HagKnrd Agriculturist—Yes—
of everything but the mortgage.
No one would ever be bothered with con
stipation if every one knew how naturally
and quickly Burdock Blood Bitters regu
lates the stomach and bowels.
Musicians on a strike evidently think
they have come to a’ rest.
It's because? of their true merit that
so many smokers prefer Baxter’s Bull
head 6-cent cigar.
neaa o-cent cigar.
IN WET WEATHER
A WISE MAN
WEARS
OILED
WATERPROOF
CLOTHING
Rtffl OS YtLUM
IHL KEEP TOO MET KOTM ELSE WILL
JAKE NO SUBSTITUTES • CATALOGUES TREE •
SHOWING rULL UNE OP GARMENT* AND HAT*
A. J TOWER COJPOSTON. MA33. 4b
tT investment
▼he Preferred Stock of the
W.L. Douglas s co°. e
Capital Stock, {2,000,000.
•I*ooo*ooo Preferred Stock.
_ *0,000,000 Oommon Stock.
Stans, SI OOmcll Sold at Par.
Oil) PnfarM Stock offered fertile.
V. L. Doant retain! ilCoamoa Stoek.
The Preferred Stoek of the W. I. Douglas Shoe Cotn
gany pay* better than Serin** Bank* or Government
round*. Erery dollar of *toek offered the public tin*
■>. behind U more then a dollar’*
/f worth of aetual ssrets. W. I-
Doualae continue* to own
Ok) one-half of the business, and
)R l* to remain the scUv* head
ol the concern.
B _ Till* business Is not an un
■P?P tA"* developed hruapeet. It !■ a
v demonstrated dividend pay-
EJmaA /yj tv. Tills 1* tbe largest busmens
Ls In the world piodiM-ink Men *
’ NVA r Goodyear Welt (Hand Hewed
A Prwree) slices, and ha* al
tw.'.v. :~Jts I way* been immensely proflt
jEONM&gfflf- A able. There ha* not been a
■■■• T w ln ,h « P«» twelve when
the business ha* not earned
In actual c*»b much more
ban the amount neceuary
/ffiv//)a'ie pay 7 per cent annnat
oa the preferred stock of $1,000,000.
■ The annnal business now la to.MO.ou>. ft i* Increasing
btej rapidly. an<i will cijiial $7 .(*«<«» for the year I*oB.
The factory I* now turmn* out 7SOu pairs of shoe* per
day, and an addition to the plant I* being built which
Will Increase the capacity to io.no pair* per day.
The reason I am offering the Preferred Stock foe sale
M to perpetuate the business.
If you whin to Invest In the he* shoe business in the
world, which Is permanent, amt receive 7 per rent cn
Tour mooer, you ran purchase one share or more In this
great business. Send money hr cashier** check or certi
fied check, made payable to W. I. Ikons las. If there
la no hank In your town, send money by express or
post office money orders.
Prospectus giving full Information ahont this (Treat
“* •^B?g;2S , BatM o as£KXVir~
inn Import-ft Vsrrh
lUW sroos. Bblrsssad
Belgium Stallion* now
In our barns, l.eo* to 7 000
lbs. weight. Our price*
can’t bn duplicated nor
ourhorssssurpaaasd. Oar
34tk Importation of M
bead Inst landed In onr
M 'tables Ws also
- >»**<* registered Bhi.rt
bom and Hereford ra tls
11 mmiirtw for sale; many fins balls.
w °°“ »
SEA SHELLS!
SS Shell* by mstl for IS Cent* with emrrsred list
Bend stamp*. It would cost you amu to travel around
the world and get this collection of beautiful sheila.
Shells, cat eyes, gold wire for making wire Jewelry,
tool*, etc., for beginners. Send for list. Canvasser*
Wanted tor large showy shell*,
nla F. POWKLU WAUNICAN, ILUNOW,
fz c. Permanent rnf*
laE»Z3* Wo knife. Free eon.
an I tot lon. Free book on requeat-
Dr. J. F. Bower*
1* BARTH BLOCK.DSNYBR,COIX>
ly» W«tw
dE.y?. J!SSJ
ft N. Us—DENVER.—NO. 4-3.-1002
Bfco Asswertef MiertUcmu IMi
M mmtim «M* ram
TROUBLE BEGINS.
Trouble begins with the first bub
ache.
Backache cornea In many forms —
sudden twinges of pain, sharp stitches,
slow, exhaustive aches.
Most backache pains are lddney
pains.
The kidneys fall to perform the
duties nature Intends them to do and
the warning of trouble comes through
the back.
Neglect the kidney warning, grave
complications will surely follow.
Urinary disorders. Diabetes,
Bright’s Disease, are the downward
steps of neglected kidneys.
Doan’s Kidney Pills cure every kid
ney and bladder sickness and the
cure lasts. Read this proof of It:
Mrs. Adam Guntle, residing at 701
South Plum St., Crawfordsville,
says: “I made a public statement In
1897, saying that Doan’s Kidney Pills
had cured a member of our family
after he had suffered for years with
a weak back and kidney troubles.
He took three boxes of this remedy
and was completely cured. Now three
years have elapsed since I made this
statement and 1 am only too pleased
to reindorse It. 1 have also used
Doan's Kidney Pills myself, obtaining
the best results. 1 have recommended
this remedy to my friends and neigh
bors as one which can always be de
pended upon.”
A FREE TRIAL of this great Kid
ney medicine which cured Mrs.
Guntle will be mailed on application
to any part of the United States. Ad
dress Foster-MUburn Co.. Buffalo,
N. T. For sale by all druggists, price
50 cents per box.
Baffin Land.
Dr. Robert Beil, who has mak
ing a study of the west coast of Baffin
Land, reports that the island is 300,000
square miles in area and the second
largest island in the world, being sur
passed only by Greenland.
Xotktf Gray’* Sweet Powders for ChUdrea
Bucoetofully used by Mother Gray, none
in the Children's HomelnNew York. Cure#
Feverishness, Bad Stomach, Teething Dis
orders, move and regulate the Bowels and
Destroy Worms. Over 30,000 testimonials.
At all druggiHts. 25c. Sample FREE. Ad
dress Allan H. Olmsted, Leßoy, N. Y.
Huge Duck Farm in Australia.
Australia has the largest duck farm
and the largest incubator in the world.
The Incubator has a capacity of 11,440
ducks’ eggs, or 14,080 hens’ eggs.
You never hear any one complain
about “Deflanca Starch.’ There is
none to equal it in quality and quan
tity, 16 ounces, 10 cents. Try it now
and aava your money.
High-Priced Real Estate.
A piece of real estate was sold in
New York the other day at the rate of
$5 per square inch.
Money refunded for each package of
PUTNAM FADELESS DYES if unsat
isfactory.
It will be a coaled day when Presi
dent Roosevelt gets through with tha
anthracite trust.
Scald head is an eczema of the scalp—very
severe sometimes, but it can he cured.
Doan’s Ointment, quick aud permanent ll
flto results. At any drug store, 60 cents.
“Don’t let me Interrupt you," suit! the
man with the agent’s sample case.” "I ,
won't.” said the man at the desk, busily
writing away.”
NOT A FISH STORY.
Baxter's Bullhead cigar as us good a 5o
smoke as you cun find.
It seems as if the bicyclist ought to be j
required to have a pedaler's license.
Hundreds of dealers say the extra I
quantity and Htiperior quality of Defi
ance Starch is fast taking place of all
other brauds. Others sag, they cannot
sell any other starch.
Armanis F. Knotts, mayor of Ham- ■
mond, Indiana, marries people free of
churge. And why should not Mayor
Knotts tie knots?
Stats or Omo, City or Toledo, t mm
Lucas Coistt, f *
Frank J. Cheney mukes oath that be Is tha
senior partner of the flrmof F. J. Cheney A Co.,
doing business in the City of Toledo, County
and State aforesaid, and that said Arm will pay
the sum of ONE HUNDRED DOLLARS for
each and every case of Catarrh that cannot b#
cured by the use of Hall's Catarrh Cure.
FRANK J. CHENEY.
Sworn to before me and subscribed ln my
presence, this oth day of December, A. D. 1M&
fR _. r x A. W. GLEASON.
(BKAL.J Notary Public.
Hall’s Catarrh Cure is taken internally, and
acts directly on tbe blood and mucous surface*
of the system. Send for testimonials, free. .
„ _ F. J. CHENEY A CO., Toledo. (X
Sold by Druggists, 75c.
Hall’s Family Pills are the best
Side Show Man—See here, your paper
said the biggest snake ln my stu'te fair ,
show was twenty feet long, when it’n 1
really thirty-one feet. Editor—Sorry, but
we were crowded for space yesterday and
had to cut everything down.
WHEN YOUR GROCER SAYS
bo does not have Defiance Starch, you
may be sure he is afraid to keep It until
his stock of 12 ox. packages are sold. De
fiance Starch is not only better than any
other Cold Water Starch, but contains IS
os. to the package’ and ells for **mt
money u 12 ol brands.
"There are some who claim that all
mankind will be saved.” said Parson Or
thodox in his latest sermon, “but. my
brethren, we hope for better things."
To Cure a Cold In One day.
Take Laxative Brume Quinine Tab.etkl AH
druggists refund money if it fails to cure. 25a.
“After all. It isn’t the big troubles that
bother a fellow so much. It's the little
things that annoy us the most.” ’’That's
right. They say a hornet’s sting Is only
one-thirty-second of an Inch long.”
Mrs. Winslow's Soothing Syrup.
Tor children teething, soften* tan gum*, reduce* te>
■nremnitca. illiyt pntn, cur— wind oobc. Re stoma.
Customer—See here; 1 thought you said
that chicken was good. Waiter—Wasn’t
It good, sah? Customer—Nope. The good
die young, you know.
“Mild?” Well. I should say so—Bax
ter’s Bullhead 5c cigar. Smoke as many
aa you like; they won't hurt you.
It Is evident by the price list that
money makes the automobile go.
Cara* croup, sore throat, pulmonary trow
bias.—Monarch over pain of aoy sort. Dr.
Thomas Edertric Oil.
• Earthquakes may be properly described
aa shocking affairs.
If smoking Interferes with your work,
•‘quit working”—and amoks Baxter's
Bullhead—A-cent cigar.
STRIKE DECLARED OFF
MINERS WILL RETURN TO WORK.
Ona Hundrad and Fifty Thouaand
Workman to Raauma Poaitions
Thursday.
Wilkesbarre, Pa., Oct. 21.—With a
shout that fairly shook the convention
building, the representatives of the
147,000 mine workers who have been on
strike Blnce last May officially declared
off, at noon to-day the greatest contest
6ver made between capital and labor,
and placed all the questions Involved
in the struggle in the hands of the ar
bitration commission appointed by the
President of the United States.
The miners will resume work Thurs
day. President Roosevelt has sum
moned the arbitrators to meet in
Washington Friday and they will begin
their Investigation at once. They will
probably do most of their work in
Wilkesbarre.
Wilkesbarre, Oct. 21.—When the
news wsb flashed to the towns and vil
lages down In the valleys and on the
mountains of the coal regions the in
habitants heaved a sigh of relief. Many
days have gone by since such welcome
news was received. Everywhere there
was rejoicing, and ln many places the
end of the strike waa the signal for
impromptu town celebrations.
The anthracite coal region, from its
largest city, Scranton, down to the low
liest coal patch, has suffered by the
conflict, and every one now looks for
better times.
While the large army of mine work
ers and their families, numbering ap
proximately a half million persons, are
grateful that work is to be resumed
Thursday, the strikers have still to
learn what their reward will be. Pres
ident Roosevelt having taken prompt
action in calling the arbitrators to
gether for their first meeting Friday,
the miners hope they will know by
Thanksgiving Day what practical gain
they have made.
The vote to resume coal mining was
an unanimous one, and was reached
only after a warm debate. The princi
pal objection to accepting the arbitra
tion proposition was that no provision
was .contained in the scheme to take
care of those men who woulld fall to
get hack their old positions, or would
be unable to get any work at all. The
engineers and pumpmen got better pay
than other classes of mine workers,
and they did not wish to run the risk
of losing altogether their old places
and being compelled to dig coal for a
living. This question came up yester
day, and was argued right up to the
time the vote was taken.
No one had a definite plan to offer
to overcome the objection and the re
port of the committee on resolutions,
recommending that the strike be de
clared off and that all issues be placed
ln the hands of the arbitration com
mission for decision, was adopted with
out the question being settled. A few
moments before adjournment, how
ever, a partial solution was reached,
when a delegate in the farthest corner
of the hall moved that the problem be
placed in the hands of the executive
hoard for solutioif, and his suggestion
was adopted.
Hundreds of men, needed to repair
the mines and otherwise place them
| in condition for operation, will be at
I work to-morrow morning, the conven
tion having decided that this was im-
I perathre in order to get the men at
work quickly and satisfy the country’s
demand for coal. All the locals will
| hold meetings to-morrow, at which in
structions will he given the members
regarding their application for work.
| President Mitchell received congratu-
I latory telegrams from all over the
j country after the news spread that the
strike was ended. On his return to
: headquarters he was asked for an ex-
I pression of his views on the action of
j the convention, and in reply he said:
“I am well pleased with the action
1 of the anthracite mine workers in de
ciding to submit the issues which cul
minated in the strike to the commis
sion selected by the president of the
United States.
I “The strike itself has demonstrated
' the power and dignity of labor. Con
servative. intelligent trade unionism
! has received an impetus, the effect of
which cannot be measured. I earnestly
I hope and firmly believe that both labor
and capital have learned lessons from
the miners’ strike which will enable
them to adopt peaceful, humane and
business methods of adjusting wage
i differences in the future.”
I After Mr. Mitchell had notified Pres
ident Roosevelt of the action of the
i convention and had received a reply to
the effect that the commission would
meet in Washington Friday, he sent
out the official announcement through
the press to the strikers, that the strike
was off. It was addressed to all min
' ere and mine workers in the anthra
cite region and was as follows:
“You are hereby officially notified
that it was unanimously decided to
day by the delegates attending the spe
j cial convention that all mine workers
I should report for work Thursday
1 morning. October 23d, and that the is
sues that culminated in the strike
should bo referred for adjustment to
the commission appointed by the pres
ident of the United States.
, “We are authorized by the executive
officers of districts 1.7 and 9 to cau
tion all those who resume work to ex
ercise more than usual care in order
> that accidents to life and limbs may
I he averted. Owing to the condition of
the mines, after an idleness of five
months, there will he great danger
when work is resumed. We are
prompted to offer this advice by the
fact at the close of the strike two years
ago many more accidents and deaths
occurred than take place when the
mines are operating regularly.
Washington, Oct. 21. —Shortly be
fore 3 o'clock this afternoon President
Roosevelt received a telegram from
Wilkesbarre Informing him that the
convention of miners had declared off
the anthracite coal strike. The tele
gram was signed by John Mitchell,
chairman, and W. B. Wilson, secre
tary at the convention, and was Iden
tical with that made public at Wilkea
barre before noon to-day.
Immediately upon receipt of thla in
formation the following telegram waa
sent to Mr. Mitchell:
“Upon receipt of your telegram of
this date the President summoned the
commission to meet here Friday next,
tbe 24th inst, at 10 a. m.
• GEORGE B. CORTELYOU.
“Secretary.”
Neva of the termination of the strike
was received by the President with
great satisfaction. Before the formal
telegram from Mr. Mitchell had
reached him. he had been informed
through the Associated Press of the
convention’s favorable action. Soon
after, Carroll D. Wright, commissioner
of labor, the recorder of the arbitra
tion commission, gave to the President
the information contained in telegrams
which be had received from Wilkes
barre.
Already telegrams had been sent to
the members of the commission, noti
fying them of the first meeting to be
held ln this city Friday morning, and
summoning them to be present. The
meeting probably will be held ln the
office of Commissioner Wright, ln the
Department of lAbor. After the com
mission has affected its organization
the members will call on the Presi
dent At that time it is expected that
he will embrace the opportunity to
give the commission such verbal in
structions as he may care to present
to it. Besides, he may prepare a for
mal letter of instructions. That is the
method pursued at the time of the ap
pointment of the Pullman strike com
mission, of which Mr. Wright was
president.
It is understood that few meetings
of the commission will be held ln
Washington. After the work of the
commission has been mapped out, the
first step will be to take the testimony
of the miners, who may be regarded
as the plaintiffs in the case. Notifica
tion will be sent to all interested par
ties that at certain specified times the
commission will hear evidence to be
presented. The parties to the Inquiry
will be permitted to be present at the
hearings, either personally or by coun
sel.
It is probable that the first sessions
of the commission at whica testimony
will be taken will bo held in WilkOß
barre, as that city will be the most
convenient for the miners’ represen
tatives. Other meetings will be held
In Philadelphia or New York, or in
both cities.
Whether the sessions of the commis
sion will be open to the public is a
question the commission itself will
have to determine, but it is regarded
as quite likely that at all sessions
when testimony is taken representa
tives of the press will be admitted.
How long the hearings will continue
nobody can foretell. At their conclu
sion each member of the commission
will bo supplied with a copy of the tes
timoAF adduced and will consider it
at hfß leisure. Subsequently the com
mission will reconvene, perhaps In this
city, to formulate its report for pre
sentation to the President.
FIRE IN CHICAGO.
Beveral Men Lose Their Lives and
Large Damage Done.
Chicago, Oct. 21. —Five men lost
their lives in a fire which to-night par
tially destroyed the plant of the Chi
cago branch of the Glucose Sugar Re
fining Company, situated at Taylor
street and the Chicago river. The list
of dead will certainly be much greater
than five and may reach as high aa
thirty. The estimates run all the way
from that number down to ten. Only
one of the five men whose bodies have
been recovered has been Identified. The
list Is as follows:
Dead:
Frank Rothenberg, foreman, skull
crushed in leaping from fifth story.
Unidentified man, six feet tall; skull
crushed in leaping from fifth story.
Unidentified man. both legs broken;
killed by jumping from building.
Frank Lawrence, electrician, sup
posed to be dead; known to have been
in building and not seen since.
Unidentified man, crushed in jump
ing from window.
Unidentified man, head crushed.
Injured:
Frank Moore, hands burned while
sliding down a water pipe.
John Tucker, spectator; fell through
hole in Taylor street viaduct; hip frac
tured.
Paul Butkos, badly burned; severe
internal injuries sustained in jumping
from building.
Paul Kauris, face and hands burned;
badly bruised ln jumping from build
ing.
Gregor Gretalski, badly bruised;
slight burns.
Paul Krukeye, bruised and lungs
scorched by inhaling flames.
The fire broke out with an explosion
in the drying house, which is seven
stories in height and stands close to
the main building of the plant, which is
fourteen stories high. A third structure
is four stories high. The two smaller
buildings were destroyed and the larger
building was badly damaged.
The fire spread after the explosion
with such rapidity that it was impos
sible for the men in the upper stories
of the drying house to make their es
cape and it is the number of men be
lieved to have been at work on the
seventh floor that causes the uncer
tainty in the list of dead. Some of |
the employes who made their escape '
say that there were twenty or thirty j
and others say there were not more
than ten at work when the fire broke
out. Whatever the number, all are
dead. Four men leaped from the up
per floors and all met death.
The fifth in the list of dead is an
electrician, who is known to have en
tered the building and was there at
the time of’the fire. He is supposed to
be dead for the reason that all the fire
men and laborers about the burned
building say that no man made his es
cape from the upper floors.
Secretary Glass of the refining com
pany said at 2 o’clock this morning
that he estimated the loss at $500,000.
. Packing Plant at Denver.
Denver. Colo., Oct. 21.—Articles of
Incorporation were filed yesterday at
the office of the secretary of state for
the United States Packing Company.
The capital stock of the company is
$200,000. Directors of the company
are John B. Ruhland. Charles T.
Trump. C. A. Bryant, W. Gould and
E. F. Clay.
It Is stated that the company is
looking for a location to establish a
plant for packing and preparing meats.
It is the intention to invest about half
a million dollars, but whether here or
at Pueblo will depend on the Induce
ments that are made. Denver i»
named in the incorporation papers as
the place for the main offices.
CONGRESSMAN WILBER SAYS
[To The Pe-rn-u Medicine Co., of Columbus. 0.1
“ Pe-ru-na Is AU You Claim For It.”
Congressman D. F. Wilber, of Oneonta, N. Y., writes:
The Peruna Medicine Co., Columbus, Ohio:
Gentlemen—" Persuaded by m friend I have tried your remedy and I have
almost fully recovered after tha use of a few bottles. I am fully convinced
that Peruna Is all you claim for It, and cheerfully recommend your medic! at
to all who are afflicted with catarrhal trouble. ’ ’—David F. Wilber.
Pe-ru-na a Preventive and Core for Colds.
Mr. G. F. Given, Sussex, N. B., Vice
I President of “The Pastime Boating
Club,” writes:
“ Whenever the cold weather sets in
I have for years past been very sure to
catch a severe cold which was hard to
throw off, and which would leave after
effects on my constitution the most of
the winter.
“Last winter I was advised to try
Peruna, and within five days the cold
was broken up, and in five days mote I
was a well man. I recommended it to
several of my friends and all speak the
highest praise for it. There Is nothing
like Peruna for catarrhal afflictions.
It Is well nigh Infallible as a cure, and
/gladly endorse It.’ * — C. F. Given.
A. Prominent (Unger Raved From Lom of
Voice.
Mr Julian Weisslitz,l?5 Seneca street,
Buffalo. N. Y. t is corresponding secre
tary of The Sangcrluat, of New York;
is the leading second bass of the Sattgcr
lust, the largest German singing society
of New York and also the oldest.
MM Instead of giving a list of ailments
g MW we say use it on your horses or
cattle for almost every ailment and
It will cure every* m >’ oa ma Y be #u f ®
thing that a good t B°°d f esu it* W| M
liniment ought to follow,
cure—that’s what horse-owners say of m mmm m mama
rtexican flustang Liniment LlmwamwamLaW m
Bend n Z-cent stamp for Aluminum Combined Cemb and Pnper Cotter fee WOOD"
WORTU-W ALI.ACK COLLEGE. Ltaxer.
-"J- . 1 ■ ■■ . _ L-iimj.- 1 ii -ii!=a
Every tidy housekeeper appreciates nicely starched
clothes and linens. No starch under the sun gives
so good a finish as Defiance Starch. It is absolutely
free of the chemicals which other starches contain. It
never sticks to the iron or causes the clothes to
break. It does not rot them. For to cents you get
16 ounces of the best starch that can be made.
Get Defiance.
THE DEFIANCE STARCH CO.,
OMAHA, NEB.
AJ YEARS ASO j
K ■ sr* b«x*n onr prearnt bn*l- ■
■ S"u <>f seiiinr **n»r«l m«r* ■
ggs m iffi eh*D'll«r »t whol-nkl* price*
Hi H direr* to tbe conKumer—two
■ millions of propi* ordered
■ roods from ns l*«t y**r. **t
_ In* from IS to 40 p*r cent.
Tonr »el*hbore trade with ns-why not
Wf Onr la*o pace reteloxne tell* the story.
triU Med li apoa receipt of U cant*.
V.’ /
f CHICAGO
The hooto that tell* tbe troth.
In 1809 The Sangerlust celebrated its
fiftieth anniversary with a large cele
bration in New York City. The follow
ing is his testimony:
“About two years ago I caught •
severe cold while traveling and which
settled into catarrh of the bronchial
tubes, and so affected my voice that I
was obliged to cancel mv engagements.
In distress I was advised to try Peruna,
and although I had never used a patent
medicine before, I sent for a bottle
“Words but illy describe my surprise
to find that within a few days 1 was
greatly relieved,and within three weeks
1 was entirely recovered. 1 am never
without it now, and take an occasional
dose when I feel run down."—Julian
Weisslitz.
If you do not derive prompt and satis
factory results from the use of Peruna
write at once to Dr. Hartman, giving a
full statemeut of your case and he will
be pleased to give'you his valuable ad
vice gratis.
Address Dr. ITartman, President of
The Hartman Sanitarium, Columbus,O.
THE WORLD'S fill LATEST NERVE IOBIC,
KOLA-ETTES
A VEGETABLE VITALIZE* FOR
ME Id AND WOMEN. They core to
stay cured all form* of acrvoni" and pntnu
debility. They produce a pin It glow to wile
cheek* and restore the vitality of youth. They
tone and Invigorate every organ of the body,
"ootha and ntrenktlien tbe nerve*, and trans
form broken down men and women Into
hesdthyand vhrorona person*. They put new
life, new energy and new amhtth-n into a o»-
Mlitated system. IT yon find this twit an.
you get your money beck. If yonr drnertw
doeant keep them, send to horns office. Oee
d oiler per bo*. *u boxes for Bvaa
Tfcd Awcrkdi KalaCsw P—Fiiaw. leva.

xml | txt