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THE OMATI.S RI"NTAY BEE: FEBRUARY 23, 1913.
5 Madero Talks to Carpenter About Mexico opyrlRhtpd. 1013, by Frank G. Carpenter ) EXICO CITY" Recently I ha-1 a most Interesting Interview with the- president of the Mexican republic. The audi enco was arranged through the t'nlted States embassy. The hour fixed was 4:30 p. nr, ana the place was the national palace. This pal ace Is one of the larnest buildings ot tho Xorth American continent. It covers al mnftt (An fir.tn B(nnilUn .. . . - . . ........ .v,.. hh..-, Dinilulllh Ull IMC OttlJIO BilQ ywhere Montezuma had his palace an I where, later on. Corter lived. It Is near f the jrreat cathedral, facing the Plaza de (( la Constitution and In the very heart of the city. The palace contains the executive offices of the government nnd those of five of the cabinet ministers. It has nlsj the senate chamber, the national mu noum and some scientific bureaus. ,t consists of large rooms, runirtnft around courts or patios with floors of stone. It has three entrances from the front, and over Its main date hangs the liberty bell of Mexico, which was first rang by o parish priest the night of September 1?, JS10, to call the people to arms to fight" for their rights, and which Is now runs at midnight on every anniversary of that night by the president himself. It was through this gats that I camo into the palace, passing the armed sol diers at tho entrance. Inside I met tha chief officer of the president's guard and by him was directed to the second floor, where I found several hundred people awaiting tho president. My heart fell as 1 looked, for with all that crowd to bo received my chance for a good, long newspaper talk with his excellency. Benor Don Francisco Madero, seemed very slim. However, I gave my card to the officials at the door of the lobby a.id took a seat with the crowd. In Democratic Mnlcn, As I looked over the waiting throng, each of whom had gome matter of one kind or other to present to the president. I was impressed with tho democracy of Moxlco. The people were of all classes and conditions of men and of much more varied conditions than could be seen In i similar crowd at the White House. VThere were two score of gentlemen ond vomen representing the rich. The men wore silk hats and frock coats nnd were ,as carefully dressed as If they were to be received at the court of Berlin. There were women In silks, wearing brood brimmed hats trimmed with ostrich feathers, and with gloves on their hands and Jewels galore. There were people of the middle classes, substantial merchants In business suite and nice-looking women and girls modestly clothed. On one sofa I saw three women In black. One was CO or more years of 'age! Next to her sat a buxom woman of 30, while farther on was .1 Ctrl nr 16. All nf th.sn hn Kindle nliawl Jver their heads: Further on were two girls In black, who seemed in deep mourn ing. Their costumes were so black they were striking. There was not a bit of whlto to be seen anywhere- except In the pale hue of their ivory skins and In tho silver bucklea on the high-heeled black slippers, which peeped out bolow .heir black skirts. There was no lace at the throat or the .wrists, and their black -hats were, loaded with black oetrich feathers. And then there we're jhaclendados. or rich farmers, who camo In typical Mex ican costumes. TJiesJ had'-on tight em broidered trousers and roundabout Jackets and sombreros loaded with gold and. sti ver braid. There were also the people of the lowest classes and oven the peons. There were at least a score of Indians In blankets, each of whom had a great sombrero, which he rested on his kneea or laid over his feet, as he sat there and waited. Most of the peasants were In their bare feet, except for the sandals or strips of sole leather, which were tied on with straps, and out of which plainly nhowed the' bare red! rough skin of the Instep andthelr rosy-red, ragged-nailed toes. The President Arrives. After waiting a while with this crowd, the major-domo or jald-de-camp of the president,"' a handsome young officer In uniform, with a clanking1 sword at his side and silver spurs on his heels, stepped forth and called out "Benor Carpenter," and It seemed to me that, as a foreigner, I was to be preferred over the others. I came to the front and naa told ,that my Interview had been arranged for. This man admitted me Into a smaller reception room, and then led in others until the room was filled by those who were en- .- titled to- special audiences. Later on there was a second weeding out. and at .last I found myself In the president's own toom with only a score of others, Includ ing the pretty girls In black gowns, two of the Indians in their bare feet, a couple of sombrero-hatted haclendados and a halt-dozen statesmen. This room faced the plaza, and I stepped out of the window on to the bal oony to see the president oorae up in state. Hls excellency Uvea three miles away at Chapultepec, where was the summer palace of Montezuma, and he drives In In his motor car every Friday afternoon for this audience. Just be neatnr me was a company of soldiers guarding the entrance, and beyond them a great crowd had gathered to watch the president pass.. As the dock on the cathedral struck 6 I saw a brown lim ousine with a front shaped like a tor cedo flv oven the plaza. The chauffeur was In livery, and beside him were tw.j officers In uniform, while In the dosed glass cage behind the president sat Ths machine came along at the rate of thirty miles .an. hour, and .as he did so the trumpeter blew a blast on his bugle, the soldiers presented arms and the motley crowd threw up their hats and yelled, "Vlval Viva! Viva. Maderot" Hovr Madero Looks. It was perhaps fifteen minutes afOr tills that the door of the reoeptlon room opened and the president, entered. As he did so every one arose and remained standing while he was in tne room.' A was surprised at his appearance. I had been told that he was by no means im posing and that. his person bore few of, the marks of the great statesman or ruler. The reality was worse than I had Imagined. Let me tell you Just how he looks. He Is, I Judge, about 40 years of age and he Impresses one as a weakllnc. He is not more than five feet tall, and when we stood side by side I had to look down, for I am eight Inches taller. He is straight, but his bearing Is not mill ,tary. and of the twenty men In the room, he seemed to me the slightest and weak est. He weighs, I Judge, about IiO pounds, light. His face Is not prepos sessing. His forehead bulges a little, and his chin comes out, while his nose is small rather than large. As one mat expressed " if. "He Is somewhat dish faccd.'' Ills complexion Is rosy and fmr for A Mexican. His eyes are brig it black i lila hqlr In dark, and his mustache and vhln whiskers are black, mixed with r 111 i , jfc Ml fcHii t. . brown. He wore morning looked like n preacher. , In talking, President Madera's expres sions change. He smiles often, but nnv and then grows serious, when wrinkles coma on hts forehead and at the corners of his eyes. He has an honest way ut talking, ami ho Impresses one as belnir both earnest and honest. I am told that he Is so; that he is a theorist and, that he thinks himself a man with a mission. He Impressed me as such, nnd as ho went through with several audiences before I was presented, I could see that he paid attention to each subject as it came before him, and that he satisfied those with whom ho talked. He kept notes of the conversation, writing them down as each man talked on a S-cent paper pod, with a nickel load pencil, which had a rubber tip on the end. Tho first two men he received stand ing, leaning against the door as he did so. Next came the three beautiful women In black, of whom I have spoken. The president directed them to tako seats on the sofa, and sat on a chair opposite them. He then talked earnestly, and, as I could see, sympathetically. Whether they were the daughters of some haclen- dado, outraged and perhaps killed by the rebels, I know 'not But at the close they went away, satisfied, and so I suppose their requests have been granted. The llevolntlon About Ended. When I was presented his excellency shook my hand cordially and he freely answered my questions, talking as leis urely as though there were not still 200 people waiting outside. I told him of the importance of my newspaper con nections, and he replied that ho was a friend of the United States, and would be glad, to answer anything I asked. 1 then spoke of the unsettled conditions throughout the republic, whereupon he replied: "The revolution Is practically ended as far as Us political aspects are concerned. This is so all over the country, but It has been succeeded by a state of bri gandage, which we -are trying to subdue and are gradually putting down. Within a few months from now I believe that Mexico will be In a stable condition, and that we will then have the bandits, and others well in hand. What we are trying to do Is to establish order under the law, and we feel that It Is better that we should have trouble a little longer than to attempt to enforce order outside the law." 'But have .you the men sufficient to do that?" ' "Yes, we have Increased the number of our rural police, and we now have forty-nine corps of such men in tho field, with a total force of more than 11,000. Tho rurales are armed with Mausers. Remingtons and Winchesters, and they are acting In the double capacity of a rural police and as an auxiliary to the regular army, Bv the act of May 2 of last year congress ordered an Increase In the strength of the regular army. and we have now an effective force of about 60,000 men, commanded by more than 100 generals and 6,000 other officers. We are steadily Improving the army, and I think It will be ample to maintain peace throughout the country." My next question was as to democracy In Mexico. Tho president replied: 'The Mexican people are rapidly Im proving along the lines of self-government. "We have, you know, been under an autocrat for the last generation. The people have not been able to decide mat ters for themselves and they have Deen merely the creatures of the government. They are now having elections which elect, and the present congress ,1s the choice of the people. This, to a large ex tent. Is a new condition of affairs, and 't will Improve as time goes on." , "How about your 12,000,000 Indians who cannot read or write? Are they fit for self-government?" "Your estimateof 11.000,000 of our people as unable to read and write is. It seems to me. Incorrect," said Benor Madero. -'Our Illiterates are much less than that, and they have more sterling ability than the people think. The Indian Is rapidly learning his rights. He Is considering pUbllo questions, and Is learning to vote, and he will, In time, make an excellent cjtlsen." "Can you have fair elections under your present law?" "I do .not see why not. We nave many suoh elections now." His Plana for Mexico. "What do you hope to do for Mexico?" "The present administration is trying to better the condition of the people and the country. We are adopting new labor laws, which cut down the hours of work and Improve the conditions of the men. We have already done this In many of the factories, by giving certain privileges and a decrease of taxation to tho owners pro vided they give their men fair hours of work and wages. We also expect to inv prove the wages and hours of tho men at work on the estates, to Increase our educational facilities and to develop .the country In every possible way." Dividing the DIk Estates, "How about the lands of Mexico? I understand that they are owned by a very few families." "That Is true," replied President Ma dero, "and It is one of the great hln d ranees to -our development. We arc do ing what we can to change that, and' I believe that we shall gradually bring about .the .division of the large rxtates and be able to distribute the lands among a multitude of small holders. You must remember, however, that the lands aro legally owned by those who hold them, 6 and that the government Is not now rich enough to buy much land for subdivision. Wo can force some changes by Increased taxation, and we are trying to find a way in which tho government con old the large landowners in tho colonization and de velopment of their properties. "We hope, also, to distribute the public! lands to small holders. "The government now owns over 60,- 000,000 acres, and this amount will b increased by millions of acres which have been granted under concessions to men who have not carried out the stipulations under which the tracts were conceded. All such lands will be taken back by tho state and they will be open to set tlement In small tracts. We have a commission which is now making plans for such settlements. We have also goo logical engineers who aro prospecting Buch lands and surveying them with re gard to their Irrigation by artesian walls and in other ways," "How about Immigration? Does Mexico encourage It?" "Yes, but at present thero are few op portunities here for the ordinary immi grant We have a large working class, whose wants aro few and whose wares are comparatively low. With them th more extravagant outsider can' hardly compete. The kind of Immigration we especially need Just now la men with capital and brains, who will come her and develop the country, employing trio labor we have. This would raise wages and better the conditions of the peopls. ' American Capital and Investments, "Do you want American capital?" "Yes, we want all that we cart got and we con, I believe, make such Invest ments more profitable for you here thai they will be anywhere else. A large part of the Industries of Mexico, Including th.i farms, oil lands and mines, are owned by Americans, and most of such investments arev-paylng well." , "But are they safe?" I asked. "Perfectly so," replied the president "There may be some trouble for a while, but they will all be remedied In the near, future, and all claims for damages will be equitably settled. Our claim commlj slon has already passed upon over 2.M0 claims for Indemnity and has referred them to our treasury department for action." 'How about Americans in Mexico? Are their lives safe?" "I think so. In the revolution troubles our peoplo. have been careful to protect tmrr -t 1 i - I j that distresses or disfigures is suc cessfully treated in most cases by warm baths with CuticuraSoap and gentle applica-; tions of Cuticuraj W J.XJ. UJLLJ.JLJL I, W JLLUJU 1XAJ else fails. Although sold everywhere, yon need not buy them until yoq try them. ! UBKBAL. BAM FLU o eactrIUi3a-p. afcto Boos: free, iliWusj Potter Prog at Oham. Onrpr TVipt- M, rwv- T. TT-h.'V, smst, Cakraua, Bombs. TiVQThKoBscCage Twcfe. foreigners and their property, and only the fewest of foreigners have been In jured nnd very few Americans. Tho Mexicans aro friendly to Americans, and they want them to come here and he'p develop the country." "What should bo tho relations of Mex ico nnd the United States?" "They aro friendly now and they should contlnuo so. We have here a statue of George Washington which your govern ment gave Mexico. Wo aro two sister republics and each Is trying to develop the resources which tho good Lord has given his respective nations. We ought to bo amicable and to work hand In hand." , "Have you anything to say, through me, to the United States?" "Only that my feelings toward your people ore friendly, and I hopo that our relations as Independent nations may be come closer and closer. Wo are neigh borsnay, more, sisters and we ought to work together along tha lines of mutual development" The Mexico of the Fntnrr. "What Is your Idea of the Mexico of tho future? Suppose you could look for ward twenty years, what might Mex ico be?" "That Is a big question. In twenty years from now we shall have a nation far advanced along the lines of educa tional and political development Wo shall have a country of great Industries, covered with a network of railroads. The cities will grow and outside them there will be thousands of landholders where thore ore hundreds now. "Will there be more peoplo?" "Naturally so. Tills country will sup port several times its present population. I suppose that the soil of the United States could easily feed 400,000,000, and I doubt not that the time will come when Mexico will be able to keep 100,000,000 In prosperity. We have now only 16.000,000, and the country could easily support eight times that many." .JMovr Madero LlUea His Job. In" closing my interview, I referred to the troubles of being president In time of revolution, and asked Benor Madero how he liked his Job. He replied: "As to my Job, it Is not an easy one. but I did not expect that when I became a candidate for tho presidency. I en tered the strugglo because 1 thought I could do something for the Mexican peo ple, and that I am trying to do. Our Ideas and alms are much higher than many people suppose. They say that tho revolution, which brought about tho present administration, was merely a fight for the loaves and fishes. That Is not so. We are fighting to make a better Mexico and better Mexicans, and to give every Mexican his rights under the law. We are endeavoring to Im prove the economla and social conditions of the nation, and that according to law, This Is a great ambition, and it will toko time to make it a success. We have al ready done something and we shall do more. That I feel, Is my Job, and expect to continue at it for the re. matnder of my term, when, I assure you, I shall be glad to turn It over to my suc cessor." FRANK O. CARPENTER, IfUBBTet. It's always good bracing weather the chronic borrower. for Lots of people- are sure they are right witnout going aneaa. A good example of wasted energy Is a book agent trying to sell an encyclo paedia to one of those fellows who knows it an. new iorK Times.. tf A t SIBERIA NOT A DESERT WASTE (till Idea nf (hp Cnnntry'a Con dition 1)lrllrrt by Olmrrvnt Inn. The early Impression of Siberia, formed from the very limited Information con tained In school books of not very long ago, In which luckless Inhabitants of this country were pictured riding In pecullor shnped sleds drawn by hor.-Hs running at the top of their speed, nnd Just about to bo devoured by a great puck of hungry wolves, whllo those not fleeing from this awful fate were either condemned to hopeless servitude In the mines or ex iled, eking out a bnro existence In thW ltuid of perpetual winter nnd limitless forests, havo not been entirely cttmtnnted from the minds of many. Whatever conditions may be In many other ports of this grent empire, tho country through which the railway pusses, as well ,ts tho appearance of tho people gathered at the stations, would entirely dispel such Ideas. Great steppes, winding rivers, utrctcppf of wood nnd undulntlng meadows nre die nliarncterlttlcs of the country oh sew. on both sides of the track. The soil Is very fertile; wild flowers nre of enor mous growth, nnd, although the seiuou Is short, the appearance of vegetation generally Indicates a rapid growth nnd early maturity. Of course, like othor now countries, some unfavorable condi tions exist whtoh will require time and experlenco to overcome. In tho distribu tion of forests and rivers large tracts wore left devoid of either, and In dis tricts on Siberian steppes artesian wells often bring up only salt or bitter water, and woIIh furnishing sweet water some times suddenly chango to salt and be come UBeleBS. National Qoographto Mag. urine. Favorite Fiction, "Smokeless Conl." "Pollen Protection." "I Wnsn't doing More Than Six Miles an Hour, Your Honor." "I Peg Your Pardon; I Didn't Mean to Interrupt You." "If You Can Do Anything for Mr. Jonos I Shall Reirard It as a Personal Favor." "Why, Do You Owe Me 5, Old Chap? l una xrKoi.en ah a do lit it." "I'll Be Down In a Minute, John." Chi cago Trlbuno. Is Your Child's Tongue Coated If cross, feverish, bilious, stom ach sour, givo "Syrup of Figs" to clean its little cloggod-up bowels. Mother Don't scold your cross, peev ish child! Look at the tongue! Sea If It Is whlto, yellow and coated! If your child 1b llstloM, drooping. Isn't sleeping well, is restless, doesn't eat heartily or is cross, Irritable out of sorts wltli everybody, stomach sour,- feverish, breath bad; has stomachache, diarrhoea, sore throat, or Is full of cold, it means the little one's stomach, liver and SO feet of bowels are filled with poisons and foul, constlpatod wasto matter and need a gentle, thorough cleansing at once. Give a teaspoonful of Syrup of Figs, and In a few hours all tho clogged up waste, undigested food and sour bile will .gently move on and out of its little waste cloggod bowels without nausoa, griping or weakness, and you will surely havo a well, happy and smiling child again shortly, 'With Syrup of Figs you are not drug ging your children, being composed en tirely of luscious figs, senna and aro nratlcs It cannot be harmful, besides they dearly love Its delicious taste. Mothers should always keep Byrup of Figs handy. It Is the only stomach, liver and bowol cleanser and regulator needed a little given today will save a sick child tomorrow. Full directions for children of all ages and for grown-ups plainly printed on tho package. Ask your druggist for the full name, "Syrup of Figs and Elixir of Senna," prepared by the California Fig Syrup Co. This Is the delicious tasting, genuine old reliable. Refuse anything else offored. -Advertisement. ifr There's a Between Tho former wo But Good Pianos Cheap We Have in Plenty Quality is tho thing wo seek first in buying pianos; it is the thing ovory piano buy er should insist on. If you simply seek cheapness in a piano you not only do not save, but you are very liable to loso all the satisfaction which a piano of quality is going to givo you. Any Piano That Is Worthy of a Place in Your Home is Worthy f a Binding Satisfaction Guarantee From the Firm Wht Sills It ALL OUR PIANOS ARE GUARANTEED Your seleotion here is not confined to one or two reliable makes, but you are offer ed your ohoico of tho products of more than 25 of tho world's best manufacturers. More Piano Quality Here at Any Given Price Than You'll Find Offered Else whore in the Land. j See These Special Bargains in New and Used PianosThey're Worth While All we want is an opportunity to positively prove it I Steinway $275 1 Hallet & Davia $150 1 Ohiokering & Son. .$125 1 Smith & Barnes. . . .$150 1 A. Gray at . . . The home of the celebrated Knabe Piano. NO ONE STRONGER THAN HIS STOMACH. Hie celebrated Dr. Abernethy of London mi firmly of the opinion that diior der ol the stomach were the most prolific source of human ailments in general. A recent medical writer says: "every feeling, emotion and affection reports t the stomach (through the system of nerves) and the stomach is affected accordingly. It I the vital center of Ihe body , He continues, " so we may be said to live (Arn,j) Ihe stomaoh." He goes on to show that the stomach is the vital center of the body. For weak stomachs and the consequent Indigestion or dyspepsia, and the multitude of various diieasei which result therefrom, na medioine can be better suited nt curative agent than Mrs. Murxcn. Pierce. Ho hr "BVeilrer" wrlUst "I tm treuWd with a tick ling ttnutloa attr rnukloi, whtoh li aeootn ptnLd with a tlltht cough ul hotnaneM, CVn i m rtii.tr' Aiunrin You wilt not onlr to ntlltr4, trat roa will t cur4 by mint th followlngl Xk your druttfrt tor IH oi. bottt ot tnmtfco laitn. Thti can bo takon pura or can b tnada Into a (ull pint ot oough irnip. Full filrocttona aro siren on tho bottlo tor raiktof. Tills U nrr al!r nude at homo and I prrfrctlr vata aa It do not contain anr harmful loirailcnta aa do moat ot tho ao-calltd curr. ia" wrltaai "I hate aufford with atomach trouble and uraattpaxlon tor about two rura, and I (ar It will cauao appendicitis It t cannot set scmo relief." Anawtri I tuMinml that tou net tablet a trio-pot-tlno and tako a ptnk tablat after brcaktaat, a wl.lu tablet aft tinner and a blue after supper. Tlili ta a verr eioollent treatment and la wldolr prescribed for lla gradual curatlro action. Con tinue thla treatment (or aetaral weeka and I am sure rou will be cured. Doctor! Bororal roar ago I took a tonto which rou preeorlbrd (or me, but It ha been aa long that 1 hate torgotten tho Ingredtenta It waa tho beat nerve and ayetem tonla that t erer took. Will rou klndlr publlah tha IngrodlanU again!" Antweri The tonls I always prescribe (or peo ple In your condition let Hti-ud of hreo-shoa- phltea comp., I on.; tlnctuto cadomeno oomp., 1 oi. cneaa wen ana late a leaapoonrui iierore meale. Thla la the beat nerro and sgrttem tonlo that I know of. Overweight" aaka; "I wlali you would .preacrlba ocmethluK to reduce my weight that I could antely take. I deeplee liquid medicine. Can yon gtra a pill or tablet?" . . Answer! I (Ind many are llko you, and advise that you obtain In aealed tuba t-gratn arbolene tablet. Any accommodating dealer can obtain from whoteaals druggUti. Full direction aeootn pany each tub. "Tom" write! "I havo verr noor health on ocoount ot long atandlng conattpatlon. I take ceoicme ail ui time, out would lit to gt something that would cur me." Answer! Her tllneaa Is caused hr eonatloatlon than by any other ailment. Tou can get plenty of medicine thai will rollsvs, but It you want acmethlng that will cur you I would advise the ui or ure grain auipnerb tablet (not eulpnur tablet.) They con be boutht In scaled tubes with full directions (or using. I hse (mind thera ths mot reliable and gradually curative. --a. ia u. i aaviae you to get tno ronowm Ingredient and mix at bom to cure your child of SSSBSBSBSTSBSBSBSHSBSBslsSsflta ISSsWsasE Vt!. rSsW ssssssssss?llffifgWJr assssssssssssssKKssssW Now is tho time to advertise your land for sale. The SUNDAY BEE is road by more peoplo interested in farm and city proporty than all tho newspapers in No braBka combined. Advortiso in THE BEE and got re sults. Now is tho time. Vast Amount of Difference Cheap Pianos and Good Cheap Pianos refuse to carry in stock, in fact our guarantee prohibits us from doing so. 1 Weiler at $150 1 Steger at $175 1 Steinmetz at $100 1 Kimball at $150 $50 IBehningat $75 We will arrange terms of payment to suit your convenience. HAYDEN BROS. Dp. Pierce's Golden Medical Discovery, " Several months ago I suffered from a sovero pain right tinder th hrciist-bon" writes Mns. O. M. Mtmxmr, of Coroni, Calif. "Had nnffcrrd from It, off and on, for sov oral Tears. I M.o suffered from heart-burn, did not know what wns tho matter with me, I tried sovcral rwllclnea hut they did mo no good. Finally, I was told It was my liver. 1 did hot dare to eat as It madn nio worst When ever I swallowed, anything It seemed that I would faint It hurt so. I grow very thin nnd weak from not eating. Was told to tako Dr. rierco'a uoldon Medical Discovery. I took: five littles of It, and could feel myself got ting hotter from the lind dose. I could oat a llttlo without pain and grew strong fast. To-day I nm strong and well nnd can do a bid dny'a work with case. Can eat everything and havo put on nosh wonderfully. I will say to all suflorors writo to Dr. nv ii'Hirne mtltudo." Tha questions answered below are gerw rnl In character, .the symptoms or dis eases aro given and the answers will ap plr to any- case of similar nature. Those wishing further advice free, may address Dr. Ivewla JJaker, College Bldg, College-Blwood Sta., Dayton, a. enclos ing self-addressed stamped envelope for roply. Full name and address- must be given, but only Initials or fictitious name win be used in my answers. The presort p tlons can he filled nt any well stocked drug store. Any druggist can order of wholesaler. ' bedwetllns! Tlnolur. mbeba, l dram; aiM ' balmwort. 1 oa. and tlncturo rhua aromallo. 1 drams. We In water and glv. it to is dropslme 1 hour befor meal. j Mln Anna" wrileei "J .urter with wry n. t Tre headache which also affects my ere. Jfy I throat and notrll r affected by ratarrh and cu'r. U1 mM 709 P Anwrt I ham cured hundrada who suffer M you do by prescribing the following and havo r. cyd many Mien from grateful popi. TUeh Indicate that It I idlty euratlvwt Puroh a 1 o. original paekag of vtlana powder, to a. Pint of worm water add one-hal( teaspoonful and snuff the water from tha palm of to hong through ths nostril two or threw time a day or until they are thoroughly eleuuedi then ar well up Into th. nostril twlo. dally the lelleri catarrh balmt To on level teupoooral ot Tllao pewder dd op ounoe of lard or vajwlln. U tarrh ahould soon vsnlih. Thu should be vied , occasionally to prevent It return. ( ' "Mildred K." says! "Pleam sdrlss whu I . JJ" ' 'jr a good hair tonlo. My hair and .Enli help " condition and nothing stems to Aiuweri Th beat hair tenia on th market U fj . 1. n?-10-! drugglat will have It. ThU L. TiVIn' ,0 "nr""1" (or th treatment of th dle of th hair and scalp. Two w wlill It make th hair soft, fluffy and makei It koop It natural color. "J?" writes: "My nerve ar In a dnadfal tramely thin. My face I ao thin that It make m very unhappy. I ahould Ilk yu to tell m a tru ramedy." " Ti?. to becom. atnuter. Im prove your tppctlto and your nervous system. I hrtl!y recommend the us of th grata Jiypo nuclane tablet, which you will find In any U rtllyrvomndtheuotthre. Nmdoty po-hatg cm stocked drug store. In sealed carton with full directions for taking. Ilypo-nudan tablet lm prov th nutrition, add red corpuscle to th blood, atrengthen the nenoua system and lmpror th general health. Many peoul report that they bar gained from 10 to 10 pound la two month. ir Utter With rhumtlini. W would annreelata a. 1 reply telling u what to take." Answer! MU th following at bom or have th druggist mix (or you: a dram ot lodld el potaaalumi sodium salicylate. 4 drama; win of oolchlcum, one-half os. : oomp. eswneo cordlol, a uk. i turn iium uaimwgn, i os.) ana Byrup T caparllla comp, t ox. Tak a. teaspoonful at meal time and bed time. Always ahak wU b. I tor ul ns. 1 Hardman at . .......$175 1 Hoffman Bros. ...$150 1 Vooe & Sons ... $125 1 Steger at ,,.$60 The home of the world famed An gelus Player. A LSI naMHBBsBsV ' BBBBBBBBBBBBBje)