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The Mellette County pioneer. [volume] (Wood, Mellette County, S.D.) 19??-1971, April 12, 1912, Image 7

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn96090217/1912-04-12/ed-1/seq-7/

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W COMMISSIONERS SAY
Insurance Commissioner Wm. H.
Hotchkiss of New York, chairman of
1;,,, executive committee of the Na
tional Convention of Insurance Com
missioners, P r,or to lh * ,aßt llead
Camp of the Modern Woodmen of
America, gave the following offlclal
BO tice to that society:
-Pursuant to action of the national
convention of state Insurance commls
-tiers, at its adjourned session In
December last, I write you this ex
pression ol views aa to the necessity
of your order —as well as all other
f-ntornal benefit societies—placing
Itai lf on a Arm foundation as to rates.
Mi Insurance society which in those
on.vs does not recognize that the cost
of Insurance la fixed by laws other
t |. an man’s laws—namely, the laws of
nature— or prescribes for Its mom
tiirs either a flat rate, irrespective of
the ago of its members, or any other
rate that is not scientifically safe, is
dr riving both itself and its members
snd approaching the timo —perhaps
slowly, hut not the less surely—
when it must fall and its contracts be
repudiated. The fraternal spirit is a
p,H»(I thing: but tho ratps and man
up nmnt of fraternal societies must
n ] o ho cuch that tiio beneficiaries of
t! o last member to dlo will receive
euT.v dollar that such member’s cer
tificate calls for."
Stato Insurance Commissioner
rn of Wisconsin has issued an of
ficial interview 1n which ho says:
-Fraternal societies generally have
cor se to recognize that their business
ni• he* conducted on u sound basis.
1: .i nouns a re-rating for nearly ev
ery society, nnd members who do not
f !Iy understand tho situation aro
<:- n inclined to complain of in
cr-ases in their rntes. They should
understand that with a re-rating on
n - :nd basis they have a much moro
\ ! r.i' le insurance than before. All
»-.•*• h>*neflted by getting a permanent
iratu© for what was unrertain be
f<*-« Tiro Modern Woodmen of Amor
im. lv reason of its long experience
v.*:?i a large membership, Is permitted
to make a rate upon Its own exrerl
#nro. wlilrh Is even lower than that
based or. :ho National Fraternal Con
gr> 'i table, which new societies must
a<! ip*. The cost of this insurance is
r .t a matter of mortality tallies or
r V‘s charged, but depends upon the
actual deaths in the society. A ro
r t :ur merely means that each mem
pnjr bis real share of that
r t. Members who think of drop
ping M.e!r Insurance will do well to
tri e • ’ ouch time to study the ques*
t • I.ft re doing anything which mar
l r • : r cret to both themselves an !
tl lr f unfits ■.**
T o Chicago Inter Ooean says:
Mr ! ? unpleasant for the members
rf tb.e Modem Woodm n n Society to
1 iv*' to pay more for their insurance.
1 -t ]ot them think how much more un
it ft would l»e for those S.000,-
e • women and children, or any of
t • rn. to be deprived of that protec.
t: n because their husbands or fath
er- pot nngry. That is what all Wood
r .* a should think about.”
Troubles Laid to 'in Law.”
“T cause of more than half the
scraps that are scrapped to a
fu i " says an exchange, "is the 'in
v, • a man or a woman marrie
:e one absolutely antagonistic to
' the other members of the family.
! ' ■ n, i uttinsg this person on a pefl-
I. demands that nil shall do her
is will. For tho sake of courtesj
• n a wholo family will yield many
I ir.'s. and gradually the in law’ be
" *'S more aud more insistent, and
L > things drift along, always tho one
giving in, until some straw, some
■ ■ v ill prove the drop too much.
■' r after that the fracas. With the
: < !< ..red, a beginning can be made
(, r again on a basis of equal rights,
• all intercourse can cease,
’■or way much has been gained.”
Important to Mother*
examine carefully every bottle of
CASH iHIA, a safe and sure remedy for
infants and children, and aeo that it
rrZdCvmsS?
n l so bor Over 30 Years.
UiiKlren Cry for Fletcher's Custom
The Reason.
’Ton mark all your compositions
forte.’ paid the friend.
Tes," replied the composer. "They
wouldn't have any vogue among peo
ple who live in fiats if I had them
played softly”
When Your Eyes Need Care
J! r ' Murine Eye itemed*. No Smarting—Feet*
r im l -Artt Quickly. Try U for WV»k.
Watrry Kycn nn< ] urainilHtrst Eyelid*. IWu*-
iriit.-.t Book In e»rh Piu knpe Murine 1«
r.Vi , . li, i" nn ' ,, 'U t»T onr o<ullst« n«>t » •‘Patent Mod
, . , *>*-d m soccowifat l*hydetails t*i:o
--i . ' f.. r tuany yo»r». Now dedlr*u«t to thr futo
1, •‘|l*l br Itrugijtit* at Me nnd uOr par Mottle.
si.irtfi«> i-.jo (vt', vo In Atuptlc Tutor*. Sti an*J Aw»‘-
Murln® Eyo Remedy Co., Chicago
His Business to Know.
Wife—Look, I bought this fur rout
today. They tell tno we are going to
have very cold weather soon.
Husband—Who told >ou so?
W ife—The furrier.
Sure Does.
"The pen is mightier thnn the
■word."
Hut the typewriter puts It nil over
the pen.”
Th- T ow * "BMMO griSINK."
This i, I.A X ATI V H RHOMi* OcINIMK. Uwk
denature „f a. w. OH* >VK. t«*d U»e World
over u> i ur« a Cold In Oita l*aj-
When a man is completely wrnpped
l, l> In himself the package is apt to
be small.
To rratnro a normal action to I.lver, Kul
HuHiiar h and Bowels, take Garfield
tea, the mild herb laxative. All druggists.
W hen a young widow makes up her
mind to marry a bachelor he may pos
■ibly escape by dying.
Aa optimist Is a man who knows
Uni his troubles might be worse.
(Q®
HELPING A NEWSPAPER MAN
Governor Myron Herrick of Ohio De
clined to Answer Telephone and
Tell of Own Death.
The queerest talk I ever had over
the telephone,” confided Myron T.
Herrick, Just before he left us, says
the Cleveland I'luin Dealer, "was
down In Columbus, when I had the
honor of being tho governor of this
state.
‘ I was about to retire for the night,
when a local reporter rang mo up.
,\ou must know* that I had been re
ported dead that evening. I was in
tho best of health, as u matter of
tact, but It was said that I had gone
the way of all flesh. On this last call
I answered the phone myself.
"‘Mr. Herrick’s residence?’
“*Yes, sir.’
‘“ls he dead?’
“ 'No.*
*’T)o you think bo’ll dlo tonight?’
*"I do not.’
" ’Well, if he does, will you answer
the phone and tell me?’
“ ’lt won’t be possible, in that case.’
”’lt won’t, eh? Well, get somebody
( on the lino that can help me out —you
.are useless!’
‘T acknowledged my limitations,”
continued our new ambassador, "and
bent the cook to see if she could do
better.”
Professional Precedence.
Martin \Y\ Littleton, at a dinner In
New York, was talking about a po
litical orator who exaggerated some
what.
"The fellow,” said Mr. Littleton,
“was addressing a meeting one night
in my former homo in Dallas. He com
plained bitterly In his address of a
certain alley d abuse of power.
’’’Are to take this lying down?’ ho
roared.
"Then n little man in a back seat
ti«! shrilly:
' No, old chap, the reporters ’ll do
tluf ”
A Paradox.
Reproc< ntative I'mlerwood said the
other day In Was: ; ig on apropos of a
tariff tangle:
"It is contradictory and confusing,
hut it's true. Lots of contradictory
and confusing things are true, you
know. Thus, if n horse runs away
with a man, the man is liable to be
laid up for six or < iuht \v< cks, while
if a man runs away with a horse he
is liable to be laid up for six or eight
years.”
ONE OF THE REGULARS.
Norah —Yes, ma'am, I broko off my
engagement with the policeman, and
now 1 have a soldier keeping company
with me.
Mistress— Oh! I see. You prefer
a court martial to the police court.
Lively Times.
Rutcher —Come, John, be lively
row! Break the bones in Mr. Wil
liamson's chops and put Mr. Ray a
ribs In the basket for him.
John (brlsklyl—All right, sir, Just
as soon as I have satved off Mrs. Mur
phy’s leg —Texas Magazine.
Disconcerting.
“I notice that you nearly always
sleep through my sermons. Deacon
Plummer.**
"Why, Dr. Droner. I—er—”
"I'm not hurt, deacon, but I do wlah
you would sleep with your mouth
dosed.”
Re-Search All Right.
Rill —Have you done any research
work? __ , . .
jUl—Have I? Well, say, I’ve looked
for this same collnr button I*m wear
ing now at least fifty tlraesl
Timorous.
“I am afraid Spinks has the wrong
perspective of life.” , l#
-I shouldn’t be at all surprised If
that were true. Spinks uaually looks
U life over bis wife’s shoulder.
HER INTUITION OF PROPOSAL
Gushing Littls Thing Was Not Won.
ried About Shortness of Leap Yaar
—Parents Must Have Tima.
“Dear me!** she sighed, “only ten
months more of leap year."
“Yes," ho replied, “but why are you
worried about it?"
“I’m not worried—not In the least.
Why did you think I was worried?"
"I thought you said It as If you
were worried."
‘I can’t understand why you didn't
run away if you thought that."
"Why should I run away?"
"Because of your fear that I might,
being frightened at the shortness of
the time remaining, propose to you at
once if you did not hasten to escape.”
"I had no idea that you ever thought
of proposing to me."
"No more thnn you supposed I had
ever thought of your proposing to mo
—is that it?" ,
"Well, perhaps that wouldn't ho Just
the way to put It. Haven't you ever
thought I might propose to you some
time?"
"Are you serious?"
''Serious? I don’t believe I quite—"
“Oh, Billy! I’m so happy. Do you
know, something seemed to tell ine
you were going to propose to me this
evening if I gave you half a chance.
But don’t ask me to set the wedding
day too soou. Mamma and papa could
never bear to lose mo without plenty
of time to g*t used to the idea. And
I Just couldn’t get rsady before* a
week from next Thursday at tite ear
licit."
HiS REPLY. ’
The Good Old Man —What's your
exerso for being in this miserable
state?
The Tramp—Ain’t got enough mon
ey ter buy a railroad ticket ter get
outer IL
Not Surprised.
There Is a shrewd old farTr.'T In
Chenango county whose fame for
driving a close horse trade rivals that
of David Harum.
"Wbat’d ye git fer that old bay?”
a friend him the othi r day.
“Well," said the old trader, after
ruminating for a moment, “i didn't git
what 1 cai'laled 1 would, but then I
hardly c.iiiatcd 1 would." —Every-
body’s.
Making a Bid *or Fame.
“ r athe*r, it's about lime you began
to wear a sill: hat and grow side
whiskers.”
“For goodncFs’ sake, what for*"
"Well, you're* getting in the sixties,
you know, and uuless you do some
thing like that very soon the pap*, rs
will never speak of you as one of the
city's picturesque old cltir.ens.”
Not What She Expected.
"Toll me. doctor, what do people
say about our unhappy marriage?”
"It's strange, but your husband
doesn’t got much sympathy."
“That’s nice. Rut what do they say
about him?"
“Well, they say it GorveJ him right
that he hadn't married some other
woman.”
Possibly.
"What I like nbout motoring is the
fresh air one gets out of it," said
Hicks.
"Ha! Hum!" said Wiggles. "I
wonder If that’s where these chauf
feurs get that very fresh air that is
so characteristic of the species.—Har-
per's Weekly.
Choice cf Evils.
“Doesn’t it anr.oy you to bo charged
with plagiarism?"
"No," replied Mr. Fonwlggie.
"There’s no use cf trying to please
people who And fault. If I tried to
give credit, for the things 1 borrow I’d
bo ronsted for not quot.ng them ac
curately.”
Cheerful.
“I Just dropped In to cheer you up
a little," she said to the sick friend.
"Thank you so much. When one Is
confined to tho house with an attack
of appendicitis she is always glad of
a cheerful visitor."
“Yes. indeed. And so many people
arc dying of that nowadays."
Sharp Competition.
"You have eliminated competition
from your line of business f
"Oh, no," replied Mr. Dustin Stax.
"We leaders of finance havo been ao
busy In a competitive display of wits
that I am thinking of offering a medal
for tho best epigram.”
No Longer Bold.
"When are you going to declare an
other dividend?"
"You have not been following the
Influence of public opinion,” rejoined
Mr. Dustin Stax. "We don’t declare
dividends any more. We reluctantly
confess to them.”
MAKING A STAND.
Mrs. Longwed—So you are going
away?
Mrs. Younghouzekcoper—Yes. You
rco, we discharged tho cook, and she’s
so cross about it that we've decided to
live somewhere else until she gets
good-natured or goes away herself.
“ECZEMA ITCHED SO BADLY
I COULDN’T STAND IT.”
'7 suffered with eczema on my neck
for about six months, beginning by lit
tle pimples breaking out. I kept
scratching till the blood came. It kept
getting worse. I couldn’t sleep nights
any more. It kept itching for about a
month, then I went to a doctor BLd
pot some liquid to take. It seemed
us if I was ~oing to get better. The
itching stopped for about three days,
but when it started again, was even
worse thnn before. The eczema itched
so badly I couldn't stand It any more.
‘T went to a doctor and he gave mo
pome medicine, but didn’t do any goed.
We have been having Cuticura Rem
edies in the house, so I decided to try
them. I had been using Cuticura
Soap, ro I got mo a box of Cuticura
Ointment, and washed off the affected
part with Cuticura Soap throe* times a
day. and then put the Cuticura Oint
ment on. The first day I put it on, it
relieved me of itching so I could sleep
all that night. It took about a week,
then I could see the scab come off. I
kept the treatment up for three weeks,
and my eczema was cured.
"My brother got his face burned
with gun powder, and ho used Cuticura
Soap and Ointment. The people ail
thought be would have scars, but you
can't see that he ever had his face
burned. It was simply awful to look
at before tho Cuticura Remedies
• Soap and Ointment) cured it."
(Signed) Miss Elizabeth Cehrki, For
rest City. Aik., Oct. IC. 1910. Although
Cuticura Soap and Ointment are sold
by druggists nnd dealers everywhere,
a sample of each, with 32-page book,
will bo mailed freo on application to
"Cuticura." Dept. L, Boston.
His Preference.
A distinguished eye surgeon tolls a
g< od story of his hospital days. Throe
other young, newly fledged oculists
and himself were chatting In their
quarters In the hospital when the ton
tion turned, as was natural in
young nun. upon the beauty of differ
ent colors of eyes. Ono championed
the sujvrrlor brilliancy and sparkle of
the blue eye; another tho depth and
lire of the brown. while tho third was
all for the clear, cool light of the
hazel. After they had exhausted their
eloquence, with the usual effect of con
firming themselves in their orlgiual
opinions, the fourth young sawbones
suddenly broke in:
"1 don't care a hang about your blue
eves or your brown eyes, or your gray
eyes! Just give roe sore eyes and
plenty of ’em and I'll be happy!”
All In the Same Boat.
My aunt has a beautiful parrot
which, like many others of its species,
Is addicted to profanity. To break
tho bird of this habit, my nunt would
"duek” him in water every time he
would swear. On an April day he htwl
been profuse in profanity, and had re
ceived the accustomed ducking. Now,
it happened that a brood of newly
hatched chickens had been drenched
in a shower of rain and auntie
brought them into the house and
placed them in the kitchen to dry. bo-
neath the parrot, who was drying his
feathers. He seemed much Interested
and gazed intently at the little rhicks
icr some time, and then exclaimed:
"D nil little fools; been swear
ing. too.”
An Objection.
"lie gave you some sound advice.”
“That's what he did. I would have
liked it better without so much
sound.”
rti.rs critEi* in e to 14 t>4YR _
Yorrilr »ill rv Turd IBoDcjr If I'A/U otVT
\IKNT tafia to cur» iUif cn*»* of itch.nir, Hlind.
P etWiiUf or l*ruuuaui«[ Piles in ft U> Utlafs. ttc.
The commanding Intellect should
have the command and ,be king.—
Schiller.
Mr*. Wtnatow** Sooth in* Sjrrttp for Oilldre*
trethlnr. nnftrna gtitn*. rrtlnrrn iDflomm*
lUMi* allax* poUi. cur«* wuxl colic. 350 a boulo
A pretty girl never approves of men
who flirt with other girls.
'• rink Fy* K I* Epldomlc In tbo sprint.
Try Murtue Ex* lUoivtly for Reliable Relief.
What ought not to be done, do not
even think of doing.—Epictetus.
fiarfleld To*. tho natural romody for Con
stipation. can always bo rolled on.
Some of the charity that begins at
home isn't up to the standard.
PUTNAM FADELESS DYES >
Color more foods brighter and fa«er colon than any other dye. One 10c package colon all fiben. They drain cold water better than agrothsr dye. Ycucan
dye any garment without ripping apart. Wrttefor free booklet—How to Dye, Bleach and Mix Cofen. MONRO* DRUG COMPANY, Qalncy, 111.
Baklnf Economy.
By the un of perfect baking powder
the housewl fa can derive aa much econ
omy aa from any other article uaed la
baking and cooking. In selecting a bak
ing powder, therefore, care should be ex
ercised to purchase one that retains Its
original strength and always remains the
same, thus making the food sweet and
wholesome and producing sufficient leav
ening gas to make the baking light.
Very little of this leavening gaa la pro
duced by the chenp baking powders, mak
ing It necessary to use double the quan
tity ordinarily required to secure good re
sults.
You cannot experiment every time you
make a rake or biscuits, or test the
strength of your baking powder to find
out how much of It you should use; yet
w-llh most baking powders you ahould do
this, for they are put together so care
lessly they ere never uniform, the quality
and strength varying with each can pur
chased.
Calumet Baking Powder Is mads of
chenil* ally pure Ingredients of tested
strength. Experienced chemists put It up.
The proportions of the different materials
remain always the same. Healed In air
tight cans Calumet Baking powder does
not alter In strength and Is not affected
by atmospheric changes.
In using Calumet you are b'Mind to have
uniform Lr» ad. cnk*» or biscuits, as Calu
met does not contain any cheup. useless
or adulterating Ingredients so commonly
used to Increase the weight. Further, It
produces pure, wholesome food and 1s a
baking powW of rare merit; therefore Is
recommended by lending physicians and
chemists. It complies with all the pure
food laws, both STATE and NATIONAL.
The goods are moderate In price, and r.ny
lady purchasing Calumet from her gro
cer, If not satisfied with It * an return It
and have her money refunded.
Such Is Life.
Dugan—Oh my. oh my! iFn't Casey
put'n on g rand airs wid his new auty
mobile? An’ over in the ould eounthry
I dare say he wont barefutted.
Ryan—Faith, net bo hia own ac
counts. He says he had a turnout
over there thot uttbracted great at
tintion.
Dugan—Av coorse; an eviction al
ways does.
If You Are a Trifle Sensitive
About the nze of your eho*-*, you can
wear a size s-mnllcr by shakinz Alien's Foot*
Ka«e, the antiseptic powder, iuto them.
ng t r 1) ncing Parties and for
Breaking m New Shoe... Nainple Free.
Addict. Allen S. U!m»U-d, I-e Hoy, N. V.
Noisy.
Gerald—WLat do you think of this
suit?
Gera!d!ne—lt is a regular sound of
revelry.
The Paxton Toilet Co. of Borton.
Mass., will send a large trial box of
Paxtine Antiseptic, a delightful cleans
ing and germicidal toilet prej<e.ration,
to any woman, free, upon request.
It might be well to remember that
every man you deal with is looking for
the bc«t of it.
Dr. Pierce’s Golden Medical Discovery
This supplies pure blood —by aiding digestion, increasing assimilation
and imparting tone to the whole circulatory system. It's a heart tonic
and a great deal more, having an alterative action on the liver and
kidneys, it helps to eliminate the poisons from the blood.
To enrich the blood and increase the red blood corpuscles, thereby
fecJir.g the nerves on rich red blood and doing away with nervous irri
tability. take l)r. Pierce’s Golden Medical Discovery and do not permit
a dishonest dealer to Insult your intelligence with the “just as good
kind.’ The “Discovery" has 40 years of cures behind it and contains
no alcohol or narcotics. Ingredients plainly printed on wrapper.
Dr. Pierce's Common Sense Medical Adviser is sent free on receipt of
strmps to p.ty expense of wrapping and mailing c#n/v. Send 31 one-cent
for the French cloth-bound book. Address: Dr. R. V. Pierce. Buffalo, N.Y.
W, L. DOUGLAS
SHOES
*2.25 *2.50 *3.00 *3.50 *4OO & *5.00
For MEN, WOMEN and BOYS
TII K iTA N’P \RP OF QUALITY
FOR OVER 30 YEARS
THE NEXT TIME YOU NEED SHOES
Ke W. L. Douglas shoes a trial. W. L
uglas name stamped on a shoe guar
antees superior quality and more value
for the money than other makes. His
name and price stamped on the bottom
protects the wearer against high prices
and inferior shoes. Insist upon having
the genuine W. L. Douglas shoes. Take
no Substitute. lfrour<lmlar''ftnnc:rapplTW.] nontfss
writ.' W.l.OooiUn. Unwkton. Mam . for >'a:»W. shot* >rrit
CTet7wl.cn' deUrerj ctiai.c* prepaid. I'm* Voter EycUts mood.
CarbolaledVasdine
The best dressing you can find for wounds, bites
of Insects, abrasions, etc.
The Carbolic Acid helps to prevent infection: the
"Vaseline" cleanses and soothes.
Especially valuable where thero are children. j
For sale everywhere !a handy gl *-s bottle*. Be sure you get
Our various "YasHlne" pror»nr\tlor« tr.-iko tip n mrdlctno
cb<'»t th.it» bon I<l »*«* in -TOl7 tome'. Wrlto tor tti'f la-A'itiei tat..Of all |
about them. Address I vpt. K.
Chesebrough Manufacturing Company
17 Slat* Street (Consolidated) New York
B A Perfect Imitation Floors ~v||?2§p mm
M.. I■■ m.trriu duretl. Miron ud put up in roUont
H i *ifri > Sroiii I JlluSntS'?^? l t 1 “ , *“*“” na
nJr co. mmmKp
BACKACHE A SIGNAL
OF DISTRESS
„ Dr. IT. Grown. f!5
••Evrry Pirture N.s*bhtrwt,North
Tell* a Story ” Yakima. Wash tan:
*'l have usod I> «n'o
Kidney Pill* in nr
practise for ▼'•in and tbev have siren
satisfaction. I have tak**n Items K;<li,<-jr
Pills personally and pronoun*-* tb<-m the
beat remedy 1 have preerribed In lay long
career as a physician and surge-.a ”
AT ALL DEALERS 50c. a Box
DOAN’S K pf, n l e s y
LADY AGENTS WANTED
•Semy-IHayde” Garments for Children
■Snnjr-Miydf" mnm garment* cut and ready
co aew. including all trimming* and binding*
A Good Living from th« Start, m-iib
an eT*r-inrre*«lr.g and permanent patronage.
L)renr>ea for ehlidren are needed to-day, to-mor*
row. every day. “Semy Mayde" dreaaea are eg
artiy a bat mother* n*-«*d and wart. We want
yon to tell your neighbor* the faria, show the
good*, and take order* for “Semy Mayde”
pannent*. No capital or Inveatment required,
clean, enjoyable, profitable, employment for
epare time or all the ileo Write for lull details.
BARhEP.-GOOFREY CO , 86 WORTH ST.. NY. CITY
-1 THE MEW FRENCH REMEDY. N0.1.N0 a.K0.3.
TU PQ A A 1 I'mkHd French
I ntnMrlviiHos'ittti»wiih
flUl! - KB* C' Bis kIDNKT. BXaDDKR DtBRABKK,
nLKS.rakUVICCLOU *K|v EatTTluNa- HTIlMlSf.X
Iho4 tlufM »n«ns* !■* FKI.K t««»W to DR. LK f'ttkC
tt.ll). CO.. HAVtasTOCK HD.. HAMPSTEAD, LuSDuN. CNvi.
BA I E imp I Kip.* xuaran*.»««d to tor** Joint
IVII ml I I ml ■_ di*..-1>- i/.i'kj p !•<•& m j
C ' IKm I IfV P >»*»*:•* ‘>f th** .a
Jtl 111 I |ilL' < u » PT bo*. Writ*
”“■ ■ w ■ ■•* ■■ f o j ti'sijm m»:« and d»-
•cr.Dl'on uf tbv dl«i-a*<f T. U. Bowtuan. Boone. N«b.
NtW LAND IN A NfcW COUNTRY
WITH A NEW RAILROAD. DEVELOPMEXT
fa-t. nt r a uov.E >« w cheap. writs
W. J. KVA.NS, LuKlUs. sfsKl VOL COUNTT. LAL
DEFIANCE STARCH IT:"';?
W. N. U., SIOUX CITY, NO. 14-1912.
If the blood is poor and filled with the
poisons from diseased kidneys or inac
tive liver, the heart is not only starved
but poisoned as well. There are many
conditions due to impure blood —such
as dropsy, fainting spells, nervous debil
ity or the many scrofulous conditions,
ulcers, “fever sores.’’ white swellings,
etc. Ail can be overcome and cured by
Pain in the beck la
the kidneys' signal
Of diatmaa. If thla
timely warning l*
Ignored, there la
grave danger of
dropag. gravel, uric
potwmJng.urHrigbt'e
diaaaae.
When ron have
re aeon to vtuipnct
yonr kidneys, tiae a
►qwcial kidney medi
cine.
Doan'a Kidney
Pi 11a relieve week,
congested kidneys—
cure backache—reg
ulate the urine.
Good proof in tbe
folio sruig statement.
A DOCTOR'S
. TESTIMONY
f .mRS
M

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