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About The news-herald. (Plattsmouth, Neb.) 1909-1911 | View Entire Issue (March 1, 1909)
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NEW STRENGTH FOR WOMEN'S
How to Make a Bad Dock Better.
Women who Buffer with luiekaclie,
bcarlns down pain, dizzy iells, nnd
that constant feeling
of dullness uiid tired
i. . . , will find hoi'fl
VlfV 11 1" he udvieo of Mrs.
.LK"YAl Mary lllnson of 21
Sh ot her St., Mt.
Sterling. Ky. "Mad
I not tisi'd Dniin's
Kidney Tills 1 he
Hevn I would not bo living today,"
nays Mrs. Ilinson. "My eyesight was
poor, I Buffered with nervous, splitting
headaches, Bnols would dance befurt
my rye a, nnd at times 1 would be bo
dizzy I would havo to grasp some
thins for (support. My baek was no
weak ami painful I could hardly bend
over to button my shoes nnd could not
pet around without sufferln.i? epverely.
Doan's Kidney Mils helped mo from
the first, nnd I continued until practl
cally well nRaln."
Sold bv nil dealers. CO rents a box.
Foster-Milburn Co., Huffalo, N. Y.
Distinction Without Difference.
While holding a term of court at Au
.pusta once, Judi;o Walton sentenced a
man to seven years In prison for a
gravo crime. Tho respondent's coun
sel HKkid for a mitigation of tho sen
tence on the ground that tho prison
er's health wns very poor. "Your hon
or," said he, "I am salislled that my
client cannot live out half that term,
and I beg of you to clianso tho sen
tence." "Well, tinder tlioso circum
stances," said tho judge, "1 will change
tho sentence. I will make It for life
Instead of seven years."
Laundry work at homo would ht
much more satisfactory If the right
Starch were used, lu order to get tha
desired BtlffncBS, it Id usually neces
sary to ubo no much starch that tho
beauty and fineness of tho fabric 1b
hidden behind a paste of varying
thickness, which not only destroys tho
appearance, but also affects tho wear
ing quality of the goods. This trou
ble enn be entirely overcome by using
Defiance Starch, as It can be applied
much more thinly because of Its great
Cr strength than other makes.
Tho surgeon of a largo hospital was
paying a visit to tho patients when he
como to a cot whereon lay an Irish
man who. was not bearing his pain
very bravely, for ho was groaning
"Oh, come, my poor fellow," remon
strated tho surgeon, "try and bear
your pain like a man. It's no use
kicking against Fate."
"Sliure, yoti'ro rolght, sorr," groaned
tho Irishman, who had been severely
kicked by a mule, "'specially whin
they're, tho fato of u mule!" -Exchange.
Stnrch, llko everything else, Is bfr
Ing constantly Improved, tho patent
Starches put on tho market 25 years
ago are very different nnd Inferior to
thoso of tho present day. In the lat
est discovery Defiance Stnrch all In
jurious chemicals uro omitted, whlln
tho addition of another Ingredient, In
vented by us, gives to tho Stnrch a
strength nnd Binoothner-s never ap
proached by other brands.
A Republican Reliance.
Three-year-old Norrts Is fond of ths
Twenty-third Psalm, sometimes repeat
ing It Instead of his regular evening
prayer. Last autumn the name of the
successful presidential candidate was
often heard nt the dinner table, nnd
Norrls unconsciously fell Into the hab
it of rendering one passage of the
Psalm In this reassuring fashion: "Thy
rod and thy Taft they comfort inc."
Catarrh Cannot Be Cured
. Wth LOCAL Al'l'LICATIONS, u thry cannot reiirk
ilu m-at of Uie dlm-aw. ( niarih 11 a lil.xul or omul
uiloii.il U -i., and nrdi-r to cure it yuu mtiKt Ink!
liil.Tiitil ri-nmlicn. Mall'a Catarrh Cnr h t-ikvii in.
Icrnalljf. ami art illnilly iiimui thr bluuil anil limn mi
urlnein. Hall s Catarrh euro la nm a quark n.iHi.
nun. It iw pnwrlliril by imo i( tin- Ih-h pliyMrl:ini
hi till country (or y.-arn anil la a rcuular prim rlptlon.
II la coiniHxil of the hot lonlra kminii. runililnrd
Willi the heat hliioit puriilcrs. artliu; ihrrrlly on tha
murium, aurf.ni. Thi prrdi-t roiuliinnllon ol tin
li liiKrcillcnta la liat proiluoi mirli wonil. rful r
tullj m curlnic ciilnrrh. Sriul (or linilmnnliila. In.
.. . . J- '"' " V A CO.. I'm., Toiclo. u
PoliJ hy Kriik-L-Kix. prlrc
lake Hall l Kimllv 1'illa lor coiutuutloo.
They are considerate youngsters la
England, as most people know. A lit
tle boy whose grandmother had Just
died wrote the following letter, which
he duly posted: "Dear Angels: We
have sent you grandma. Please give
her a harp to play, as sho Is short
winded and can't blow a trumpet."
Important to Mothora.
Examine carefully every bottle of
CASTOKIA a safe aud sure remedy for
Infanta and children, and see that It
Pears tho f. m
In Use For Over .'50 Years.
The Kind You Have Always Bought
Invention of Porcelain.
At a display of porcelain In China
an exhibitor Bald that Chinese litera
ture ascribes the Invention of porce
lain to a period some 25 centures be
fore Christ. Foreign experts are by
no means certain that tho art exlBted
before the seventh century of this era.
Asthmatics, Read This.
If you are slllicted with Ant lima write
nm nt once and learn of noim-thing for
which yon will bo prateful tho re.t of
your life. J. II. Mcllrule. Stillu. Nebr.
O Happy Beattl
Johnny Tho camel can fo eight
days without water.
Freddy So could I if ma would let
me. Harper's Pazar.
Even when the gates of prayer are
shut the gates of tears are open,-
yi story fsj
I THE MAKER
ROBERT W. CHAMBERS
Illustrations by J. J. Sheridan
(CupyrlKlit, U. 1'. 1'iilniirn'n Soim.)
Th Ktnrv npi'tis In New Yorlt, Hoy Car
rti'iilnic, Hid tnry-lt-lli-r, Iimpi-clim;
tiior ri'iilllt- oww-il liy ii'(ir iSmlfri-y of
TliTiinv a. Hny unit Hurrls itml I'ii i punt,
two frlinilH, ilopnrt mi n hunllni; trip to
Cunllnnl WiiimIh. a ratln r oliMcuni lociil
IIV. llarrlH rcviuliil tlin fact Unit ho liail
Joined tin- Hicn-t Bi rvlcc fnr lln- iiiriuH)
of riimilnir iluwn a K'aiiK of (jolil iniiki rs.
I'l of. I.ai iraiiKo, mi illrti'nvi i Iiik Hie
Kunn's fiMiimla, liail bleu invstci lnuul v
klllccl. Hai rlx ii-i clvi d u li li'i;raiu of In
Htniclloni. Mi. mi. I ricrpnnt mt mil to
lociite tlio itoiil nn.kliiK kuiik. A vulct n
pnrtcil ki'iIiik a iiii'i-r f'lilnaiiiaii In tlin
siippuHcilly iinlinnnlcil wooils. Hov went
liurillnif. Hi' fell iisler-p In n ili ll. On
nwulu'iiliii; lie liclnM u beautiful t'l'l at a
Kinull lake. A Ijlrlliiniirk, r-'Hi inlillnir u
dragon's claw, on ISoy's forelieiut lnul n
niyslerloim eflect upon tlin uirl, wlm aalcl
lier naiini wim Vsnrnle. Kmlileiily Bin- ills
iipppiireil. I'leeliiR In terror Hoy liehclil
a fiorrllilB I'lilm."" vIsiikh pei -rlnn nt him
from tlic nooilu. KarrlH ainl I leipiint re
tllllieil. ItlltTl I'Nlllliltell a reptile, like
Hint nwneil by (inilfrcy.. A bull of mip
piiHerl volil, bi! belli, Hinlilenly beciinie
nllve. lie told of tlin Kuril-Ynln, a Cbl
tl'."l' lllllloil of sun erers, II II mil rlim lui,
W1I.0O0, ami cvplalneil Unit the Moon Ma
ker, their ruler, whose crescent symbol
wn.s a dragon clnw, was Kiipponed to have
rocciilly riliirned to earth. Karris I'ler
pont ninl Hoy failed to llml Y sonde's dell.
Later. Hoy, linnlliii!. eaine to Hi" litiaull
flil spot, where he found Ysonib'. She
tnld hlni bow her Klepfalher, tihletitly h
t 'hi ri n mil ii, niadu kUI nnd of his inystuil
CHAPTER VI. Continued.
"Where Is this city?" I asked,
"Ylan? I don't know. It Is sweet
with perfume nnd the sound of silver
bells ull day long. Yesterday I carried
a blossom of dried lotus buds from
Ylan, In my breast, and all the woods
were fragrant. Did you smell It?"
"I wondered, last nteht, whether you
did. How beautiful your dog Is; I lovo
111 in. Yesterday I thought most about
your dog, but last night"
"Last night," I repeated, below my
"I thought of you. Why do you wear
S raised my hand Impulsively to my
forehead, covering the scar. "What do
you know of the dragon-claw?" I mut
tered. "It Is the symbol of Yue-Laou. and
Yue-Laou rules the Kuen-Yuln, my
Stepfather says. My stepfather tells
mo everything that I know. We lived
In Y'Inn until I was lfi years old. I
am 18 now; that Is two years we have
lived In tho forest. Uiok! see those
scarlet birds! What are they? There
are birds of the same color in Ylan."
"Where Is Ylan, Y'sonde?" I asked,
with deadly calmness.
"Ylan? I don't know."
"Hit you havo lived there?"
"Yes, a very long time."
"Is it across the ocean, Ysondo?"
"It Is across seven oceans and the
great river which Is longer than from
the earth to the moon."
"Who told you that?"
"Who? My stepfather; he tells me
"Will you tell me Ma name,
"I don't know It, he Is my stepfa
ther, that is all."
"And what Is your name?"
"You know It, Ysonde."
"Yes.Miut what other name?"
"That Is all, Ysonde. Have you two
names? Why do you look nt me so
"Does your stepfather make gold?
Hnve you seen him make It?"
"Oh, yes. He made It nlso in Ylan,
and I loved to watch the snarks at
night whirling like golden bees. Ylan
Is lovely If It Is nil like our garden
and the gardens nround. I can s
tho thousand bridges from my garden
and the white mountain beyond"
"And tho people tell mo of the peo
ple, Y'sonde!" I urged, gently.
"The people of Ylan? I could see
them In Bwnrms like nnts oh! many,
many millions crossing nnd recrossing
the thousand bridges."
"Hut how did they look? Did they
dress ns I do?"
"1 don't know. They were very far
away, moving Bpecks on the thousand
bridges. For 10 years I saw them
every day from my garden, but I never
went out of my gnrden Into the streets
of Ylan, for my stepfather forbade
"You never saw a living crenture
near by In Ylan?" I nsked in despair.
"My birds; oh, such tall, wise look
ing birds, nil over gray and rose
She leaned over tho gleaming water
nnd drew her polished hand ncross the
"Why do you ask mo these ques
tlous," she murmured; "nro you dis
pleased?" "Tell mo about your stepfather," I
Insisted. "Dors he look as I do? IXv
ho dross, does he speak ns I do? Is
"American? I don't know. He does
not dress as do nnd lie does not
look ns you do. He Is old, very, very
oi l. He :-,n als i.iiiiu'liiie-s ha jou do,
so!u: tiiui M they 1i in Yian. I sprak
also In both manners."
"Then speak as tl:-y do In Yian," I
urged, Impatiently, "speak ns why,
Y'sonde! why ;ne you erlng? Have
I hurt you? I did not Intend I did
not dream of your caring! There,
Ysonde, forgive mc see, I beg you oa
my knees here at your feet."
1 stopped, my eyes fastened on a
small RoM"ti ball which hung from
her waist by a golden cliain. I saw It
trembling nainst her tlilli, I saw It
change color, now crimson, now pur
ple, now llatnlng scarlet. It wa3 the
symbol of the Ktieii-Ytiin.
She bent over me and laid her fin
gers gently on my arm.
"Why do you ask me such things?"
she said, while tho tears glistened on
her lashes. "It hurls mo here" she
pressed her hand to her breast "It
pains I don't know why. Ah, now
your eyes are hard and cold again;
you are looking at the golden globe
which Initios from my waist. Do you
wish to know nlso what that is?"
"Yes," I muttered, my eyes fixed on
the Infernal color Haines which sub
sided as I Kpoke, leaving tho ball a
pnle gilt again.
"It Is the symbol of the Kiierj-Yuln,"
she said, In .1 trembling voice; "why
do you nsk?"
"Is it yours?"
"Where did you get It?" I cried,
"My my ttepfa "
Tlun she pushed me away from her
with all tli! strength of her slender
wrists and covered her face.
If I slipped my arm about her and
drew her to me If I kissed away the
tears that fell slowly between her
lingers If I told her how I loved her
how It cut me to the heart to see
her unhappy after nil, that Is my own
business. When she smiled through
her tears, the pure love and sweetness
lu her eyes lifted my soul higher than
the high moon vaguely glimmering
through the sunlit blue above. My
hn,pplness was so sudden, so fierce
and overwhelming lhat I only knelt
there, her fingers clasped In mine, my
eyes raised to the blue vault and the
glimmering moon. Then something
in tho long gra.-;s beside mo moved
close to my knees and a damp acrid
odor filled rny nostrils.
"Ysonde!" I cried, but the touch of
her hand was already gone and my
"Flung Like a Corpse on My Own
two clenched fists were cold nnd damp
"Ysonde!" I called again, my tongue?
stiff with fright but I called as one
awakening from a dream a horrid
dream, for my nostrils quivered with
the damp acrid odor and I felt the
ciah reptile clinging to my knee. Why
had the night fallen so swiftly and
where was I where? stiff, chilled,
torn and bleeding, lying fluncf llko a
corpse over my own threshold with
Voyou licking my face and Harris
stooping above me In the light of a
lamp that llared and smoked In the
night breeze like a torch. Faugh! the
choking stench of the lamp aroused
mo and I cried out:
"What the devils the matter with
him?" muttered Pierpont, lifting mo
In his arms like a child; "has he been
In a few minutes I was able to stand
and walk sillily into my bedroom
where Hewlett had a hot bath ready
and a hotter tumbler of Scotch. Pier
pont sponged the blood from my throat
where It had coagulated. The cut was
slight, almost invisible, a mere punc
ture from a thorn. A shampoo cleared
my mind, and n cold plunge and alco
hol friction did the rest.
"Now," said Pierpont. "swallow your
hot Scotch nrul lie down. Do you
want a broiled woodcock? Oooii, I
fancy you are coming about."
Harris and Pierpont watched me as
I sat on the edge of the bed. solemnly
chewing on the woodcock's wishbone
nnd sipping my Hordenux, very much
at my ease.
Pierpont sighed his relief.
"So," he said, pleasantly, "it was a
mere case of ten dollars or ten days.
1 thought you had been stabbed"
"I was not Intoxicated," 1 replied,
serenely picking up a bit of celery.
"Only jagged?" Inquired Pierpont,
full of sympathy.
"Nonsense," said Harris, "h t him
alone. Want some inure celery, Koy?
It will make you sleep."
"I don't want to sleep," I answer d:
"when are vou nnd Pierpont going to
catch your gold-maker?"
Harris looked at his watch and
closed It with a snap.
"lu an hour; you don't propose to go
with us?" i
....... ... i
i.ui i tin toss me a cup or cortee.
Pierpont. will you that's Just what I
I iei ' to do. Howlett. brin;; the Hew
'i.in of Puntel'ia's the mild Imported:
rtti'l leave the decanter. Now, Pariib.,
I'll be dies ing. nnd e;i aud Pieipunt
keep stin and listen ti what I have to
tay. Is t'l-it door shut light ?"
Iiarris 'o keil it an I sat down.
"Thi.nks." said I; "Harris, where la
the city i f Yian?"
An ep essioti akin to terror flashed
into I'.iti i is eyes r.nd I taw him stop
breatliln? for a moment.
"There Is no such city," ho said at
length, ' have I be u talking In mt
"It 13 i city," I continued, calmly,
"where th' river winds under tho
thousand bridges, where the gardens
are sweet scented and the air Is filled
wllh the music of silver bells"
"Slop!" gasped Harris, and rose
trembling from his chair. He had
grown ten years older.
"Hoy," Interposed l'iorpont, coolly,
"what iho deuce are you harrying Har
I looked nt Harris nnd he looked nt
me. Afier a second or two he sat
"Ho on, Koy," he said.
"I must," I answered, "for now I am
certain that I have not dreamed."
I told them everything; but, even ns
I told it, the whole thing seemed so
vague, so unreal, that at times I
stopped with the hot blood tingling In
ears, for It seemed Impossible that
sensible men, In tho year of our Lord
is:i(, could seriously discuss such mat
ters. I feared Pierpont, but he did not
even smile. As for Harris, he sat
with his handsomo head niink on his
breast, his unllghted pipe clasped
tight In both hands.
When I had finished. Pierpont turned
slowly and looked at Harris. Twice ho
moved his lips as if to ask something
and then remained mute.
"Ylan Is a city," said Harris, speak
ing dreamily; "was that what - you
wished to know, Pierpont?"
He nodded silently.
"Ylan Is a city," repeated Harris,
"where the creat. river winds under
the thousand bridges where tho gar
dens are sweet scented, and the air Is
filled wilh the music of silver bells."
My lips formed the question:
"Where is this city?"
"It lies," said Iiarris, almost querul
ously, "across the seven oceans and
the river which Is longer than from tha
earth to the moon."
"What do you mean?" said Pier
pont. "Ah," said Harris, rousing himself
with an effort and raising his sunken
eyes, "I am using the allegories of an
other land; let it pass. Have I not
old you of the Kiien-Ynin? Yian is
the centir of the Kuen-Yuin. It lie;?
hidden In that gigantic shadow called
China, vague and vast as the midnight
heavens a continent unknown, Im
penetrable." "Impenetrable," repeated Pierpont,
below his breath.
"I have seen It," said Iiarris, dream
ily. "I have seen the dead plains of
P-lack Cathay and I have crossed tho
mountains or Heath, whoso summits
are above the atmosphere. I have seen
the shadow of Xangl cast ncross Abad
don, tetter to die a million miles
from Yezd and Ater Quedah than to
hae seen the white water-lotus close
In the shadow of Xangi! 1 have slept
among the ruins of Xaindu, where tho
winds never cease and the Wulwulleh
is waile.l by the dead."
"And Ylan," I urged, gently.
There was an unearthly look on his
faco as he turned slowly toward me.
(To liK CONTINCKD.)
CANNIBALISM IS STILL ALIVE.
Evidently Work Remains for Mission
ariea in Africa.
"You may be Interested to know,"
Rays J. J. Reynard of the Cape to-Cairo
telegraph construction staff, "that can
nibalism still survives and is. to my
knowledge, practiced by the Chiknuda
dwelling along the Zambezi and Shire
rivers. A case came to my notice last
year. The body of a celebrated hunter,
who had succumbed to fever, was ex
humed nnd devoured. At one Impor
tant ci nter of i ho Shire the cemetery
has to be guarded to prevent the na
tives devouring the newly buried
"As far as 1 know, cannibalism Is
not practiced openly by tribes In tho
country with which 1 am acquainted.
The natives who devour our dead be
lieve that If they eat tho body of a
Kurope.'in they will acquire his Intelli
gence, jusl as they cat the heart of a
lion because they believe they will
gnln the courage of the lion.
"The Mambwe, of Ihe Tanganyika,
regard the lion as sacred, and believ
ing Implicitly In the transmigration
of the soul, hold that the spirit, of a
dead chief enters Into the body of a
lion or python. Those animals nro
therefore taboo, unless they kill man,
when the taboo Is withdrawn."
Tree Death Trap for Birds.
Queensland, Australia, has a curious
tree which ensnares and kills insect
life and sometimes birds also. A
trav-der says of It: "The seed vessels
of the Queensland upas tree, 'Ahmoo'
of the blacks (PImuiIii Hrunonlana),
which are produced on spreading leaf
less panicles, exude n remarkably vis
cid substance approaching birdlime In
censlslency and evil effect. Sad Is the
fate of any bird which, blundering in
Its flight happens to strike against any
of the many tiaps which the tree In
unconscious malignity hangs cut on
every side. In such event tho seed
linrs to the feathers, the wings he
(nine llxed to the sides, the hnph'ss
bird falls to the ground and n;i it
struggles heedlessly gathers more of
the . -cods, to which leaves and twigs
adhere, until by aggregation It Is In
ii"v,l in a mass of vegetable di brls us
P.. m! v as a mummy in its clothes."
Our Pleasant Vicet.
Thi'pMs ui e just, a:ul of our pleasant
vic x iiiiiko Instrument:) to plague
We know of no other medicine which has been so sue-'
cessful in relieving the suffering of women, or secured so
many genuine testimonials, as has Lydia E. Pinkham's
In almost every community you will find women who
have been restored to health by Lydia E. Pinkham's Veg
etable Compound. Almost every woman you meet has
cither been benefited by it, or knows some one who has.
In the Pinkham Laboratory at Lynn, Mass., are files con
taining over one million one hundred thousand letters from
women seeking health, in which many openly state over
their own signatures that they have regained their health by
taking Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable Compound.
Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable Compound has saved
many women from surgical operations.
Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable Compound is made ex
clusivcly from roots and herbs, and is perfectly harmless.
m The reason why it is so successful is because it contains
ingredients which act directly upon the female organism,
restoring it to healthy and normal activity.
Thousands of unsolicited and genuine testimonials such
as the following prove the efficiency of this simple remedy.
trm!Mna',Ill.sMinn,,!"lt ,vasa Prfat 8fforer from female
tro iiilcsvliich caused a weakness and broken down eordition
vU.'iTw.m 1 riu.1 8? nwh. of what Lvtli" V- ritT-uam'a
cffet.ihle Compound had done tor other suffering women, I felt
t A.1".'!1'-1 !".c,p ""Si" 1 must say it did liclp mo wonder
luiij. u ithm three months 1 was a perfectly well womazu
d riVaIvt?l',rICrCrVia,L P!ll,1ic to 8,10W th0 benefits to be
Sir J ? ii? ai JiVl,a.,1.", iinkhams Vegetable- Comp;und.
Alrb. John tr.Moldan, 2115 Second St.North,Minncapeiis,flWun.
Women who are suffering from those distressing ills
peculiar to their sex should not lose sight of these facts
or doubt the ability of Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable
Compound to restore their health.
mi-WMl. l.l'iul.l.Klvi-n on tho tnnsrne-. Hi-tH on the lllood mf (,ln.lni -xiwl, Ui
nj.onm iriiiroiii tho Unly. run WhUiiiiikt In lUvt nnd Hhwp and eholei la
1 owltry. ljrj.-.-st-Uln IWnMivk rrrnolv. t'liron 1a l,rliw ainuiut human belmrt
audiiiannul.l.liiprrohii.ly. dn-aml 11 a littl. loan. I III) ailnrra. entthlaoiit Ken
Stiff mm ani! nnilf In nM.AiiMra ma m.ti V. n Vamas - ... .
If. show tnyn'ir.lnikviiit.
.nrl'ilr.. tk, uu. It, I .........
Are You Protected
against pneumonia, which so often
comes with a sudden chill, or con
gestion of the lungs the results
of neglected colds ? If not you
should have a safe and sure rem
edy at hand all the time.
has proved to be the most effective rem
edy known for colds, coughs, pneu
monia,bronchilis, inflammation o chest
and lungs. It relieves and cures the
disease by removing the cause. Get it
today and you'll be ready for tomorrow.
SoU everywhere In three size
lottlct. $1 00, 50c, 25c.
can get back the
used to have if
they will take a
treatment of the
(called nlso Lane's Tea) .
Its cost is only 25 cents a
package and a package will
last a month.
It cures backache, sideachc,
beariiig-dmvn pains, indiges
tion and constipation.
All druggists sell it, 25c.
F-ry b'llr Iotimi r Arllput TruptalilA rrf V.
anil I'rllliunt tlm,r. 'llu'tvfi'ro, tuif
gain y iii ai a ciL-iimiu-r u oiiun f) J 'J
1000 k-mo'i Fir.o Oninn Scad. A
I. chCjrr. t be.-.d. ft '?
TeiQ' T 1 urnip S'1. ffij-fi
nv. ai-i p.uinitia o ii.
Mf am, lOOlomuto.
Dr'uitut floHtrlni Aaaiu'i
In n'l 10,000 karni-l of wrrntrl '
fl lf '.TTl Cr"Wl fMlll, Tll f iTlll
fnt' iiiti'hiliug bujei. Vi llttUur CA
THE JOHN A. SAUDI SEED CO,
LfCRwSliE, WIS. w
?k-ry, 100 f'o-j!c. t
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r?. i IS' uoo "
Juicy Fa ilsh ScJ. ' vs
If- M . Lf
Si.O J i in-, iimn tummy i Iti.-lmlinu :d
lug i iin - ijail I'uatiiiUil for but 10 'fit
Hi :-tn It, ; f. rJf
Ar.iiit soil nrrtil SOe wiiM a tf I
nc i' i .re iriic i I'li-i'i i'i''iTSi-.,,ei-m.Ta; 4
Bin Plant. Tool and Baad Catatot r,
Pink Eye. EplzocHo
ix Catarrhal Fever
wh.iwlllgoiltfuryou. 1 nw Uuuklnt. '
Bc.WKg".!?. GOSHEN, IND., U. S.A.
Most grateful and comforting is
a warm bath with Cuticura Soap
and gentle anointings with Cuti
cura. This pure, sweet, econom
ical treatment brings immediate
relief and refreshing sleep to skin- '
tortured and disfigured little ones
and rest to tired, fretted mothers.
Tor eczemas, rashes, itchingsl
irritations and chafings, Cuticur
Soap and Cuticura Ointment are
worth their weight in gold.
Fold throinhnuttho world, nmti'
riiaiicrliiiiiNi. mii Can, iiiiA.iii" " . nanni ii,
lu. II. Town, i (, sySwL "c ft,?, 'f vHlr.:
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bit. A'rirv I ,.;in,m. ,t, , raiw n' . V0""'"!
lnu. fccuciuu ZJX ?Ci BiSioV
TEXAS ST ATEHlAND
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AuMin, ItafMtrtiw. AuM u Nullunul 11iiV
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fUVT STOCK AND
I In Kri-nt
1 1, if. am.