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The Columbus journal. (Columbus, Neb.) 1874-1911, April 24, 1901, Image 4

Image and text provided by University of Nebraska-Lincoln Libraries, Lincoln, NE

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn95073194/1901-04-24/ed-1/seq-4/

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New England Women
Have an Abiding Faith in Lydia E.
Pinkham's Vegetable Compound.
ifiHlfik - ess vm
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After years of strangle to attain and merit public confidence, with a firm
and steadfast belief that some day others would recognize in us the truth,
pood faith, and honesty of purpose which we know we possess, what a genu,
ine satisfaction it is to sjiceeed, and to realize, the uplifting1 influence of tti
merited confidence of a vast army of our fellow beings.
Thus stands the Pinkham name in New England, and all over America,
and nowhere is the faith in Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable Compound greater
than in New England, its home. Merit, and merit alone, can gain this.
"Deaii Mks. Pinkham: I was
troubled very badly with inflamma
tion of the bladder, was sick in bed
with it. I had two doctors, but they
did me no good. A friend gave me
Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable Com
pound, and it helped me. I have now
taken three bottles of it, and I am
entirely cured. It is a God-send to
'any woman, and I would recommend it
to any one suffering as I was. I think,
if most of the women would take
more of your medicine instead of
. going to the doctors, they would be
better off. The Compound has also
cured my husband of kidney trouble."
Mns. Mabel Gooki
Box J GO. Mechanic Falls, Maine.
" For two years I suffered from
nervous prostration, the result of
female weakness. I had leucorrhoea
very badly, and at time of menstrua
tion would be obliged to go to bed.
Also suffered with headaches, pain
across back, and in lower part of
abdomen. I was so discouraged. I
had read of Lydia E. Pinkham's Com
pound, and concluded to give it a trial.
1 wrote to Mrs. Pinkham. and received
a very nice letter in return. I began
at once the use of her Vegetable Com
pound and Blood Purifier, and am now
feeling splendid. 1 have no more pain
at monthly periods, can do my own
work, and have gained ten pounds. I
would not be without your Vegetable
Compound. It is a splendid medicine.
I am very thankful for what ithas done
for me." Mus. J. V. J.. 7G Carolina
Ave., Jamaica Plain, Mass.
If Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable Compound will cure these women why
not you you cannot tell until you try it. If you are ill, and really want to
get well, commence its use at once, and do not let any drug clerk persuade you
that he has something of his own which is better, for that is absurd. Ask
him to produce the evidence we do.
1 1 1 cannot help but feel that it is
my duty to do something in regard to
recommending your wonderful medi
cine. 1 must say it
is the grandest
medicine on earth,
and have advised
a great many suf
fering with female
troubles to take it
I tell people I wisa
I could go on the
platform and lec
ture on it.
"My trouble wa
painful menstrua
ation. The suffering I endured pen
cannot describe. I was treated by
one of our most prominent physicians
here for five months, and found myself
getting worse instead of better. At
the end of the fifth month he told me
he had done all he could for me. and
that I had better go to the hospital.
My sister advised me to try your
Vegetable Compound, as it cured her
of backache. 1 did so, and took it
faithfully, and am now cured of my
trouble, and in perfect health, many
thanks to your medicine. I cannot
praise it enough, and would recom
mend it to all who suffer from any
female weakness." Mas. H. S. Baix,
461 Orchard St., Ifew Haven, Conn.
The Brigade at Foateaojr.
By our campflrrs rose a murmur
At the dawning of the day,
And the sound of many footsteps
spoke - "'"-- -
Spoke the advent of the fray; - "
And as we took our places -"""
Few and stern were our -words. "
And some were tightening "horse-girths
And some were girding -swords.
The trumpet blast has sounded
Our footmen to array; -?-""
The willing steed has bounded,
Impatient for the fray. " .
The green flag is unfolded,
While rose the'ery of joy;
"Heaven speed dear Ireland's banner-
This day at Fontenoy." ;-t
We looked upon' .that, banner : "
And the, memory' 'arose - "
Of our homes .and'nefished kindred -
. Where the Lee or" Shannon" flow's;
And we looked upon that banner
And we swore to God on high
To smite to-day the Saxon's might
To conquer or to die.
Loud swells the charging trumpet
'Tia a voice from our own land
God of battles. God of vengeance.
Guide to-day the patriot band.
Their are stains to wash away.
There are memories to destroy
In the best blood of Britain
To-day, at Fontenoy.
Plunge deep the fiery rowels
In a thousand reeking flanks;
Down, chivalry of Ireland,
Down to the British ranks.
Now shall their serried columns
Beneath our sabres reel;
Through their ranks, then, with the
warhorse. .
Through their bosoms with the steel.
Harrison drew a line sharply and dis
tinctly between the public acts and taa
persoaal character of a man. The tor
mer he considered legitimate subjects
of discussion and criticism. This was
illustrated in the speech made to the
senate upon the veto messages of the
then President Cleveland. That speech
is still remembered as one of the most,
If not the most notable Of the congress.
It was. far-reaching in its conse
quences.' - It was unsparing. But It
contained not one word reflecting personally-upon
the' president W. B. 8.,
in StXouis-Globe-Democratr
' - Farmer's--BfctH- Bawd the Day.- -iBqyg
.who. imagine .that the. farm is
aT dull pUceand. narrow. In its, scope
foe developing the faculties, will And
instruction in the story of how Joseph
Bail, a Wisconsin fanner, by his
readiness- of resource accomplished
daring -the civil war a task which
naval experts gave up ia daapalr. Bai
ley was. captain of a Wisconsin regi
ment, detailed to assist. General-Banks
Ip hls.support of Rear .Admiral Porters
fleet" of gunboats in the Red River of
Texas'. The advance, suffered, defeat,'
and. the admiral believed all that he
could do was to destroy his boats, save
what stores" he could, and retreat-wit
the army, as the river had fallen so
low that the fleet could not pass. In
spite-of the assertions of the regular
engineers to the effect that it was im
possible, Captain Bailey proposed to
build a dam and raise the water in the
shallow spots. His counsel prevailed,
if was necessary to deepen the river
for a mile, and make a current of ten
miles an hour. Details of 3,000 sol
diers 'worked day and night and the
.dam was finished, with an opening six
ty feet wide, through .which the fleet
passed in safety, owing to the skill of
this Wisconsin farmer.
$5000 Kw.vis,s?ftsa
w, 'ty Bank of I.ynn, STO00, which
will be paid to any per sou who can And that
the above testimonial letters are not genu,
ine, or wer published before obtaining the
writer's special iterniission.
Lydia E.4'inkiiam MsDiccre-Co.
Youth may stray afar, yet return at
No man is truly wise who denies
that he ever made a fool of himself.
S a Uf A. d R Trill he naid
aeS W Praroracapcof
laLr itnkn nun muniuf c'nnuliik.. !
ne. weakness. Ions of itallty. in
cipient fcldney.Maddcrandurinary
UiMirderrt whit run not lienirea liv
the great kMnejr !lcr and IiWmmI rt'uliclne. ."Oo
At all lrapi?H Write for free KUiiple. AdilreM
KIO-NE-OIDS, St. Louis, Mo.
ra -
BLACK cam i raw
7 ban sun udm b.
....--wiS-'' "m"-
w c ATAioeu- eap
f.IUrfcRCTUPQ5TOW.riA5S. 39
and Xxnensea.
yearly contract.
. .. ,"Tr.7rckIrpy, for men with rl
to sell Poultry Mixture in the country We fur
nish bank reference of our reliability.
EOREKA UFO. CO. Dept. ?!., East St. Ixmlfl. HI.
Branch offices: Chicago, Cjeel;nd end Detroit.
uale Mirrnwfi
n4 tlescriptioa)
and cet freeopinloH.
t-stab. 14.
Millions of sufferers n Wizani on
for pain every year and call'it blessed.
Ask the druggist, he knows.
Harrison' Visit Here.
Frederi" Harrison's visit to the
United States is his first one. He
admitted, indeed, in New York that
he had never crossed the Atlantic
ocean before, and he has reached his
70th year. After his address on
George Washington in Chicago, the
22d, Mr. Harrison will lecture at a
number of American universities to
arouse interest in Alfred the Great,
the 'thousandth anniversary of whose
aeatn will arrive next October. A
number of Englishmen hope to erect
a colossal monument to Alfred's mem
ory, and Mr. Harrison correctly ob
serves that the memory of Alfred
happens to be a possession of America,
as well as of England.
Thief Cat (hers a Thieve.
A Catholic priest at Kroze, a small
town in Poland, was awakened at
night by masked robbers, who ordered
him to produce the 1.200 roubles which
he had to pay for the construction of
a church. The priest pretended to be
hunting in his desk for the money, but
getting his hands on a revolver he
turned suddenly and fired on the ban
dits, killing two and putting the rest
to flight
With one shout for good King Louis
And the fair land of the vine,
Like the wrathful Alpine tempest
We swept upon their line.
Then rang along the battlefield -Triumphant
our hurrah.
And we smote them down, still cheering
"Erin, slanthagal go bragh.
As prized as is.thc blessing . p..
From an aged father's Hpt- ; j" j
As welcome as the haven r .". ;
To the tempest driven' ship; ' .
As dear as to the lover
Is the smile of gentle maid.
Is this day of long-sought vengeance
To the swords of the brigade.
See their scattered forces flying, "
" A broken, routed line. 1 -
See, England, what brave laurels
For your brow to-day we twine.
O, thrice-blessed the hour that wit
nessed The Briton turn to .flee ,
From the chivalry of Erin .
And France's "fleur-de-lis."
As we lay beside our campflres -
When the sun had passed away
And thought upon our brethern
Who had perished In the fray,
We prayed to God to grant us, I
And then we'd die with joy,
One day upon our own dear land
Like this at Fontenoy.
Bartholomew Dowling.
Military Ardor.
Military ardor still possesses the
flower of the country. Of the .young
men now in the volunteer regiments
2,000 have filed applications for the
610 second lieutenants to be filled in
the reorganized army. And there are
7,000 .who. served in the war.with Spain
asking for any places that may be left
after the president and secretary of
war have made selections from the,
2,000. A rule excludes from consider
ation as eligible others than those of
the two classes mentioned. But for
this barrier there would be. countless
i thousands applying and - bringing to-
bear political and social influences for
army commissions. The pressure even
from those who are not now in the
volunteer service and who were in the
regiments from the states is very great.
A second lieutenancy In the army ia
not an exalted position. The holder
of it draws a moderate salary. With
the army reorganized the opportunities
for promotion will come very slowly,
for the higher grades will be filled with
men averaging much younger than in
the old army, and, therefore, vacan
cies will not occur rapidly. But the
erase for the army has taken strong
hold. Washington correspondent St
Louis Globe-Democrat.
If you take up tout
homes in Western Can-
1 1 ada. the land of plenty.
iiiu-Miuru pampuiew,
pivius experiences of
farmers who have be
come wealthy in crow
ing wheat, reports of
delegate, etc. and f nil
information as to reduced railway rates can be
had ou application to the Superintendent of
Immigration. Department of Interior. Ottawa,
Canada, or to v. V. Bennett, S01 N Y. Life
llldg.. Omaha. Xcb. Special excursions to
Western Canada durisu: March and April.
SPECIAL Touts to Florida. Kev Wet
Cui,a'.1.Ber??iuda- OIa 'Mexico!
and the Mediterranean and
OM.L.P xtaies tor the roan.i
Liquid Dentifrice
S0Z000NTT00TOWWDEt,2Sc 4)Ec
Large UQlaa4 POWDER 7Sc 3
At all the Stores, or by Mail for the price.
trin tn
ninny points south on ! -n
and third I Tuesday each month.
To Hot Springs. Ark., the fa-
..iou waier resort or America,
on sale every day in tlia Tear
Tickets now on sale to all the 'wlntar
June 1st. l9ol. ror ratts. descriptiv mat
ter Pamphlets and all other informaUon.
SSL l fclt- " H- City Tirkf
BW'orr (PaXt0n "
C.P.&T. A. Omaha, Ne.
. . Fr Top I'rice Ship y,!r
To Headquarters
CM. Irkra loHytir.
Ittcr. E?S. VcaU Hide atl Kurs. "poutoat.
Onlon in Carad I.ol.
. 'rbraak.
W. N. U. OMAHA No. i6-1901
Vaea Aasverisf Mrertiseaeats
Jkatiea lais lape
Little Liver Pills.
Signature f
" "w wrappar aWiBW.
I HiZjIu w ceejenMTieiL-
PmWaBWBIPJ BBS lm mwpainipii
mkimmmsmmBmmmasmWm . l I
Doaloa Boya Deaaaad Tfaelr Rights.
The spirit of liberty that prevailed
in Boston at the time of the revolution
was not confined to the men -who
could carry muskets. Even the chil
dren were ready to stand up for their
rights as Americans. An incident that
took pake in the winter before the bat
tle of Lexington was fought -shows
this. The boys of Boston had been
much troubled by the British soldiers
who were on their garrison duty in
the town. These soldiers took great
delight in destroying the coasting
places which the boys had prepared.
At last the boys held a meeting and
appointed a committee to wait upon
Gen. Gage, then in command, and to
make a protest. The committee was
admitted to Gen. Gage's, headquarters,
and in reply to the general's question
as to what they wanted, the leader
"Sir, we are here to demand our'
"What's this!" exclaimed the gener
al, surprised. "Do yoUr fathers teach
you rebellion and send you here, to dis
play it?" h ....
"No. one Reaches us rebellion, , .sir,",
promptly spoke up. the leader.. "'But.
your soldiers trample down our snow;
slides and destroy- our 'snow forts.
When we complain they laugh. at-us. i
call us young-rebels, and tell -us to
help ourselves if we can. Sir, we-will
stand It no longer." - -..--
, Gen. Gage's surprise changed to ad
miration. "Yoa, are brave boys," .he
said. "Go, and if my soldiers trouble
you again they shall be punished."
Henceforth the boys of Boston en
joyed their sport without molestation.
Brtotel CadeU I'slacky. , --
"West Point has always been an Ill
omened place to send a Bristol boy,"
said an elderly resident of that town.
"Young Oscar Booz is not the first of
our Bristol lads to come home from
there to die. Samuel Klnsey, a son of
the late Senator William Kinsey, en
tered West Point In 1855. He was
I graduated and assigned to.:a post in
Washington. In the. year -of his grad
uation he died. William Hammond, of
Bristol,, was graduated from the acad
emy in 1875,, and It was but a short
time afterward that I heard of his
death. .Last comes unhappy Oscar
Booz." Philadelphia Record.
Iafaatry Eeldlen Overloaded.
Proposition is under way to make
an endeavor to lighten to some ex
tent the equipment of an infantry sol
dier in-heavy marching order. The.
board of ordnance and fortifications
will undoubtedly take th.is matter up
in the near future and give it careful
consideration. When it is taken into
account that a soldier of infantry un
der heavy marching orders has to carry
seventy-three pounds fifteen and one
half ounces, exclusive of the .water in
his canteen, which weighs approxi
mately three pounds, it will be. seen
that this question is worthy:. of. action.
HUklac Casualty et tews.
Mr. Sanders Spencer, an Xngllak
writer, says: "The quality of ailk
givlnc Is not suflclently studied fey
many pig breeders, who take it for
granted that well-nigh every sow
which will produce pigs will, as a Mat
ter of course, furnish them with a good
supply of lacteal food." This la very
far from being the case, and there Is
aearly as much difference in the milk
ing qualities of sows as in those of
cows. Very little care is taken in the
selection of sows as mothers on the
ground of their probable milking pro
pensities, although the points of a good
suckling sow are in many respects sim
ilar to those of a -good milking cow,
and generally the discovery of defi
clencies in this respect is made when
the little pigs are found to be dolnr
badly. Even then there Is generally a
disposition to give the sow another
chance, in the hope that she will "do
better next time." and she is retained.
on .the ground that, she is a "valuable"
animal, until the owner's patience, is
exhausted, and he becomes reluctantly
convinced that such a sow cannot be
profitably kept No sow Is "valuable,"
no .matter-how highly bred, how long
her pedigree, or how high her cost,
that is not a good milker, and able to
feed her pigs in such a way that they
grow with ordinary and reasonaoie
rapidity. Complaints of young pigs
doing badly while with the sow are
very common. Occasionally, the com
plainant recognizes that the sow Is a
poor milker, or "a bad mother," as the
general run of pig breeders express it;
but in the majority of cases it is not
even dreamed of that the pigs are
doing badly because they do not get
sufficient milk of proper quality to sat
isfy their growing requirements. A
large number of pigs die young from
no other cause than that they are
starved unable to get sufficient sus
tenance from their mother. Young
pigs are 'difficult to rear by hand; they
do not take kindly to cows' milk, or
rather it does not suit them because it
Is deficient in fixed constituents, par
ticularly in fat, and they do not pay j
for the new milk received. There is
no greater nuisance on a farm than a
litter of motherless pigs, or a lot that
are practically orphaned because their
mother has not enough milk for them.
It is said that pedigree pig stock, like
the. pedigree cows above mentioned,
are the worst offenders in the matter
of deficient milk production, especially
if the herd has been in-bred; but bad
milkers and poor -mothers are to be
found among all breeds and- classes of
pigs, and requite to be looked after in
selecting breeders, and to be ruthless
ly weeded out if the discovery of their
imperfections Is delayed until a litter
of pigs has been 'spoiled or starved.
In a general way, when' engaged in
breeding ordinary stock no second
chance should be given a sow that has
proved herself unable to bring up her
pigs in a thoroughly satisfactory man
ner. There may be some hesitation in
sacrificing a pedigree animal that has
cost a lot of money, but if she does
not look like a good stickler, or if she
fails at.a second try, she should at once
be fatted for the butcher. She may
have excellent points in other ways,
but they cannot compensate for the
loss which results from the dying off
of half or perhaps three-fourths of
each farrow. It Is also advisable, at
least where the progeny is to be kept
to strengthen the herd, to select boars
from dams which show thorough ma
ternal capacity.
"Perils Is in Excelliit Spriig Catarrh
RindH am is Will is
A Trait of Harrtaoa.
Benjamin -Harrison had opinions
about -things. He expressed them free
ly. Rarely would he -discuss men,
their records.-characteristics or their
motives. The only exception to Ithis
rule was 'when duty compelled 'him to
learn the fitness of a candidate, for of
fice. From his six years in the senate
and four years in the- White House
there is presereved not one recollection
of a harsh or bitter remark of personal
character. It-might .be added -'.that
complimentary mention pt an Indivi
dual was almost as unusua) jslth .him.
It was simply a trait with him. not; to
talk" about men" There we're tfjb'es,:
crises, in 'Benjamin" Harrison's career
when sharp rivalries or 'antagonistic
relationships, might. have given, provo
cation for an expression of , -personal
resentment .Whatever Gen. Harrison;
thought of other men he did. got ssjv
The disinclination to talk' about a per
son amounted to almost positive pro
hibition. It was more marked la Gen?
Harrison than in any other public man
of the generation. On one occasion
when at a public gathering the speech
es took a eulogistic character of some
man. Gen. Harrison, who had not yet
spoken, was seen slipping out of the
door. A friend followed and said, -"We
want yon to say.sopaething,';. "I cantr
was the reply, and he didn't. Yet Gen.
Olviag Seldlera Swcetaaeat.
ColoneL Sharpe, assistant commis
sary general of the army, is a strong
' believer in the policy of giving soldiers
a liberal supply of sweetmeats. "When
you give the boys candy," says he,
:they don't want to drink whisky. You
never saw an old toper eating candy.
I think the men now in the' Philippines
should have three-quarters of a pound
per 'month each. That's what we are
sending them.'
MHlUa Spent ea War Teaaala.
Over $17,000,000 was spent on 102
vessels purchased by the navy depart
ment during the war with Spain. Sev
en of these were transferred to the war
department, seven were sold and. two
sunk; thirteen are used by the state
naval militia-and five for the training
of landsmen and thirty-five are in the
navy, yards or 'stations. Of the re
maining' thirty-two seventeen are at
the Asiatic station.
Teau'ef lire Freer Weeds.
Senate document No. 177 gives a rer
port of tests of-fireproof woods from
the torpedo boat Winslow,' the purpose
being, to determine whether the process
is enduring. The result was very sat
isfactory, showing that the wood
treated five years, ago had lost none
Vof its. fireproof qualities. ,
Mereir a Sejaaie Let.
The. United States will leave only
.150 soldiers in China as a legation
guard, but will a't the saine time let
it be distinctly understood' that there
fare millions more like the 150, ready
at the call of duty to uphold the rights
of this-nation. Louisville Post.
MW.Ua Fele-CUaaeta-r Testa.
One of the features of the military
tournament soon to be held at Madison
Square garden in New York to the
pole-climbing contest for signal service
men of the National Guard. The ob
ject of this, contest is to interest the
men in rough electrical construction
in the field. . "
Keep lasecta Away.
It is a well-established principle that
it is much easier to ward off an attack
of Insects or to make conditions un
favorable for their multiplication than
to destroy them after they are once in
possession; and in controlling them,
methods and systems of farm and
orchard culture have long been recog
nized as of the greatest value, more
so even than tho employment of in
secticides, which,, in most cases, can
only stop an injury already begun.
Insects thrive .on neglect, multiply
best In land seldom or never culti
vated, and winter over in rubbish,
primings or the undisturbed soil about
their food plants, and become, under
these conditions, more numerous every
year... It is a fact of common observa
tion that it is the neglected farm, vine-,
yard or orchard filled with weeds qr
wild erowth which is certain to be
.stocked with all the principal insect
enemies; and, on the other hand, thor
ough and :- constant culture, with the
removal and burning of prunlngs,
stubble, and other waste, the collec
tion and destruction of fallen and dis
eased .-fruit, and the practice, where
possible, of fall plowing to disturb the
hibernating quarters of field insects',
will -almost certainly be accompanied
by comparative immunity from insect
dales Grewiag.
There is a good deal of complaint
among farmers and gardeners about
.being unable to secure a good stand of
onions by planting the seed. Onion
seed deteriorates very rapidly with age
and only that of the last season's crop
should be used. The sprouting seeds
and young plants are very easily killed
by drouth and some method of plant
ing must be followed that will carry
the young plants over the dry weather.
A simple and quite effective way of
planting is to prepare a good seed-bed
by plowing the land in the fall or early
winter. Smooth down the surface with
a harrow or similar 1001. una mi
seed in rows about fifteen inches apart,
placing the seed about one inch below
the surface of the soil. Firm the soil
well on the seed by walking on the
rows or some similar method; then
cover lightly with loose soil. This
method, although simple, has never
failed to give a good stand of onions
at the Experiment Station at Still
water. As soon as the plants are three
or four inches high they should be
thinned to three inches apart in the
row. Weeds and grass should never be
permitted to grow in the onion bed
and the surface of the soil should be
kept loose and mellow with the hoe or
hand cultivator. Onions are easily
grown and with good care will yield
a good crop in almost all parts of Ok
lahoma. Oklahoma Experiment Station.
In fighting the Colorado potato bee
tle no adequate substitute for arsenical
poisons has yet been found and there
is little hope that any will be found.
.The efforts are now limited to finding
cheaper or more effective compounds
of arsenic than Paris green.
It Is not an easy matter to convince
farmers and dairymen generally that a
knowledge of theoretical principles Is
advantageous to the success of practi
cal work.
According to correspondents in
3hasta county, CaL, small pigs in that
3ection are being killed by a curious
epidemic.' The swine become blind and
crazy and in a short time die. Jto
sure has been discovered.
Ordinary black ink,' if well rubbed
into and old felt hat, will revive it
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catarrh I cam cheerfully recosamemd
Pemna. I know what it Is to Niter
from that terrible disease and I feel
that Hhnr duty to sneak a good
word for tho tonic that brought ma
immediate relief. Perana cured me of
a had east of catarrh and I know it
will cure amy other sufferer from that
Miss Mattle L. Guild. President Illi
nois Young People's Christian Temper
ance Union, in a recent letter from
Chicago, Dl, says:
"ImwMtf Pnm km m rtvml i mM
wMcmn catsrrk t thm ifaach wMl
eafW emafjiW fBNJpvBwPBjeW JeT iBsV aPJaTeVONME
aayaaSTBaW sajaSMIS.
lAaraSaaaaf tt
taw Aesr swsesV have ever tried sar
ceimrrk, mmi beJIevimg k wrtky my
mmmtmi lgmify aaa-rfjf.''
Mrs. Elmer Fleming, orator of Res
ervoir Council. No. 188. Northwestern
Legion of Honor, of Minneapolis,
Minn., writes from 2535 Polk St. N. B.:
"i nave been I
Hon. Dan A. Grosvenor, Deputy Auditor for the War Department, fm a
letter written from Washington, D. C, says:
"Allow see to express my gratitude to you for the hemeftt merlvct from ems
bottle otPermma. Ome week has brought womeettut ckamgea ami I am mow as
well as ever. BesUesJbelng one of the very best sprimg toaks It team exceMoat
catarrh remeay." Very respectfully, DamA.Orosveaor.
Hon. John Williams, County Com-. Duluth, Minn., says the following In
sUssioner, of 517 West Second street, regard to Peruna: "As a remedy for
JSawawSBfT fc1
-sw fife
Mrs. Elmer Fleming.
Minneapolis, Minn.
tronDied ail my
life with ca
tarrh 1 m my
head. I took
Persia for
about three
months, and
now think I
am permanent
ly cured. I be
lieve that for
catarrh im all
its forms, Peru
na Js the medi
cine of the sge. It cures when all other
remedies fail. I can heartily recom
mend Peruna as a catarrh remedy."
The spring is the time to treat ca
tarrh. Cold, wet winter weather often
retards a cure of catarrh. If a course
of Peruna Is taken during the early
spring months the. cure will be prompt
and permanent There can be no fail
ures if Peruna is taken intelligently
during the favorable weather of spring.
As a systemic catarrh remedy Pe
runa eradicates catarrh from the sys
tem wherever it may be located. It
cures catarrh of the stomach or bow
els with the same certainty as catarrh
of the head.
If you do not derive prompt and sat
isfactory results from the use of Pe
runa. write at once to Dr. Hartman.
giving a full statement of your case
and he will be pleased to give you his
valuable advice gratis.
Address Dr. Hartman, President of
the Hartman Sanitarium. Columbus, 0
When a woman's teeth chatter they
usurp her tongue's prerogative.
A Month'o Test Free.
If yoa nave Rheumatinn, write Dr. Shoop, Racine,
Win., Box 143, for six bottles of bis Rheumatic Cure,
sprew paid. Send no money, rajr 3-V) if cured.
The fisherman's wealth depends on
his net profits.
Garfield Tea, the medicine that puri
fies the blood and cleanses the system;
brings good health to all who use it It
Is made from herbs. Druggists sell it
Agreeable advice is seldom
Buy Rice land la S. E. Texas and S. W. I.a. at 10
to tU per acre. Nets 2o per acre. Write N. 1.. Mills,
Hoastoa, Tex.; Cameron Moore, Libert. Tex.;
Jeo. J. MeMaaas, Beaumont. Tex.; K. F. Itowoon,
.leaning. La.; II Irani C. Wheelcr.Galvaton, Tex
Co souta Tla Santa Fe, 111. Cen. & So. Pac H rate.
A woman with a three-inch tongue
can make a giant feel like a midget.
What Po the Children Drink?
Don't give them tea or coffee. Have yoa
tried the new food drink called GKAIN-O?
It is delicious and nourishing, and takes the
place of coffee. The more Grain-O you give
the children the more health you distribute
through their systems. Grain-O is mode of
pure grains, ana when properly prepared
tastes like the choice grades of coffee, but
costs about ia" as much. All grocers sell it
16c and 23c.
G. W. Anderson, a distinguished ex
member of the Boston school board,
opens the April Atlantic by discussing
freely and fearlessly politics and the
public schools, showing how the most
important work next to that of the
courts intrusted to the government
is suffering through insufficiency and
corruption. Dr. Talcott Wi:l!ams con
tributes a thoughtful study of the an
thracite coal crisis, and ex-Governor
Chamberlain tteats of Reconstruction
in South Carolina.
Take Laxative Bkomo Quinine Tablets. All
druggists refund the money if it talis to cure.
Z. W. Grove's signature is on the box. 25c
fJB A laSSai at thi t of Or. 0.H
ftpr Fkelps Blown' Great Rcmoljr tat m
FI.EpjTndIlNerousDUei. Acldfro
at-tewa.a.t. '
e. nan news. taBnaawar.
Watches and rivers seldom run long
without winding.
Ask your grocer for DEFIANCE
STARCH, the only 16 oz. package for
10 cents. All other 10-cent starch con
tains only 12 oz. Satisfaction guaran
teed or money refunded.
Sawitrs SBskors
SawTMf's "EaeelsJer Brand" Salts
leata la tae world. Made from tho boat ma
terials sad warraatetl waterareer. Made
sad Slickers aro tho beat waterareef car.
to stsad taa roacheat work and weathrr.
. Leek far the trade vaark. If your dealer
nnw .Mmara. jttik tor caiaiosna.
M.NAWTU MX ! JUfre,.
It's a poor 'picture that- attracts
less attention than the frame.
ITS VtnmsrnCy Corea. Xc ete oruti-wnturaesi afte
Srst day's of Dr. Kline's ireat Krrre !:rtier.
Send for FREE S2.00 trial tmttle and treatise.
im. CH. Kxhc Ud.,931 Arci St.. IailaileUUi-.fa.
Patience is the most
gredient of genius.
essential in-
stain the hands or spot the kettle.
The prosperity of fools shall destroy
them. Solomon.
Ask your grocer for DEFIANCE
STARCH, the only 16 oz. package for
10 cents. All other 10-cent starch con
tains only 12 oz. Satisfaction guaran
teed or money refunded.
"Personal conundrums" are just
now the fashion in London society.
Our i6b page
illustrated cata
logue. .
aad i
the wiaaiaf combination ia the field or at
the trap. All dealers sell them.
i8o WuiorasTsa Ave, Naw Havsn, Conk
Factory loaded
shotgun shells,
A trial will prove
their superiority.
$3 & $3.50 SHOES 'SSSl
The real worth of mr g.i.06 and S3M shoes compared with
other makes is 4.00 to 3.00. My St.ou Gilt Edge line canaot be
equaiieti at any price, itestui ine wormior luea.
a auu sta kh as see aaeara :
MssVthaa may acker
Dyspepsia is the Dane or the human system.
Protect yourself against its rarages by the use
of Beeman'S Pepsin Gum.
The ardent lover is like a tailor
when ihe presses his suit.
$148 will buy new Upright piano on
easy payments. Write for catalogues.
Schmoller & Mueller, 1313 Farnam
street. Omaha.
Welt r IIi
tea1 irtethewwW. IwaB
rove tkat as atmteaacat la tme.
TakeaasasMtltatef Insist on having W. I Douglas shoe
With name and price stamped on bottom. Tour dealer should
keep them ; I gl e one dealer exclusive sale in each town. If
he does not keep them and will not get them for yoa, order
direct from factnrr. enclosing orlce aad 2V. extra for earrlase.
Over 1,000,000 satisfied wearers. New Spring Catalog free.
Fart Cater Ejilils mU iad liily. W. U umMUS, BrecatM,
KS " I
SeMies 15 Peuees Qaeen eakiaa Feeder
Our inducements are enormous. To every purchaser of a pound can of
oar Queen lisklnK Powder, we Klve FREE a beautiful Esjai nitfctr'
and a Slum to match. To the lady who seIN IS pound cans Queen llak
lnjt Powder we will make a present of a handsome to shw etaar nt, full
klze tableware, handsomely decorated and gold traced. We also Rive
HfTtlM, 8lt iKkkm HarttatwkM. Sm. Silrw, fmrmltmn. Bwlral ltim
r"to . "i'1'"1 ' other valuable premiums for selling-our grocer
ies We also Rive cash commiisioa. Write ns to-day and Kt our Illusr
trated plans and premiums; It will psy you. Xo money required. We psy
AMERICAN SUPPLY CO., S96 X. Mala be. Dept. 108. bU Loots. No.
Every day you dean the house you
five in, to get rid of the dust and dirt.
Your body, the house your soul fives' in,
also becomes filled up with all manner of
filth, which should have been removed
from day to day. Your body needs daily
cleaning inside. If your bowels, your
liver, your kidneys are full of putrid filth,
and you don't clean them out, you'll be in
bad odor with yourself and everybody else,
DON'T USE A HOSE to dean your
body inside, but sweet, fragrant, mild but
positive and forceful CASCARETS, that
all the filth collected in your body for
removal, and drive it off softly, gently, but
none the. less surely, leaving your blood
pure and nourishing, your stomach and
bowels dean and lively, and your fiver
and kidneys healthy and active. Get a
50-cent box today, a whole month's
treatment, and if not satisfied get your money back but you'll see how the dcaning
of your body is
jCs wUC.
all towel fraaMee.
leaaaeae, fcaal fcreaUs, a Used,'
we etaaaaeau aiMted aawic cmi
tk. sseadaehe. iaelteeeUaa. alamlea.
WW I Its isjeaifc, fceaaaehe. iaelteeeUaa, alae
patae after eattaa, llrer iraakje. aaJlew faaale
sua ftlaateeeaWhea jrear kawele stoat psaee r
lariyiM are aemaz alck. CeaatitNUlea hllla
ass swaer aiaeaaee toareUMr. IS ia
la. "Wa kawe
m. me Cssraft.
JjJ. fcwKh
"eajkeaee ,
5 - saatlaM
war nam Baaaaa a'aBBPH avaawa .abv .a
peapie iasa ail swer aiaeaaee toareuwr. IS ia a sj rifaMee PwftmHm-'-' -'., P a ea
tarter far tha ekraate allaaeata asT laae; yeara m ivS33SmiSJSVSTmm
eaEfcrlac that reave afterward. Ke amatter what a laihax. srttaaaCgaKS!r5g - are,
. aUe yeeu atari takta CASCARBTS te-4aw, far yea """ mT w?BWm?uSmlBS32l2
wUl Vewer cet well sats. well all tke slaseaaUl SSJ! RyS.aaeaey SPa&te?
- ESwiZSTLVJSflVfJ4 Tka aar advleet atari SS'ZSmXSTZTSS
with CAiCAatara ta-alaw. aatfer a aaeelate Vaar tStSmm!SSXSmwAirVVS
aateee.re.raae.ey refa.de-. - ISraw, 'SSSunS UTOrcS SaTltaSftK2?
r. -
3Esj--g--gy-aa.-v'aa---ija--.-j--. -i

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