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About Harrison press-journal. (Harrison, Nebraska) 1899-1905 | View Entire Issue (Oct. 22, 1903)
Pe-ru-na Drug Co., Columbus, Ohio:
Gentlemen:"I can cheerfully
ruana ana I believe
A DMIRAL SCHLEY, one of
i me j.Mneieein century. A name that starts terror in the
'- heart of every Spaniard. A man of steady nerve, clear head,
undaunted courage and prompt decision.
Approached by a friend recently, his opinion was ssked as to
the efficacy of Peruna, the national catarrh remedy. Without
the slightest hesitation he pave this remedy his endorsement. It
appeared on later conversation that Peruna has been used in his
family, where it is a favorite remedy.
Such endorsements serve to indicate the wonderful hold that
Peruna has upon the mind-i of the American people. It is out of
the question that so great and famous a man Admiral Schley
could have any other reason for pivinir his endorsement to Peruna
than his positive conviction that the remedy is all that he says
The History of
' The Carnegie Steel Company,
probably the most extraordinary story of a
great corporation ever written, is reviewed
in the October Cosmopolitan, The book
itself has sold the entire edition for
JIUJ.UU per copy.
On all news
The Utah sNite ptvllion at the
world's fair will cost o,7"i0.
A collect loo of stamps formed by
O. Owen Wheeler, of the Loudon
i'hil;it"llc society wis sulci at auction
recently fur II, 575
According t') the monks of the
Tlosplee of St. Hernard their famous
dogs stive cn an a vet ;iu; twenty llvts
leverp year on the mountains,
i Cultivate the memory, be energetic,
'attentive, and on the alert.
V' OH Eft -?
AAA . f ! 3 -1
.- .( 4.1,
'It isn't so much Knowing a whole
Jot as kno Ing a little and Low to j
iae it that counts."
Mrn. WIiijIow'k suoTIIISO 8 V K 1J
V (or ( hll-
tr'ii treihi!ijr,'itt-iif Id'? Kitiai rwl
ViAtlou, llay (ialu cure colli;, Pi 11
"Next to knowing a thlnj m know
ing where to lojk for It."
The best education In the world l
that obtained by struggling to get a
(.Mil MHtNc Ail tUL U l.
t Cytir Hyruf. Tt i,ihaL ih
to ltit,. Krrt pt Irujiiil -
M. N U. 793 -4?.
.. mw. i t r
tJr W CANDY CATHARTIC rP '
0WTT TEI$ IS I
GET WHAT YOU ASK FOR !
OA0OAJIBTS Oandr Onthartlo arc always put tip la bloa metal bo our trade-marked,
lonf-talled O on the cover tablet octagonal, stamped GOO. Never sold In bulk I Imitations
and substitutes are sometimes offered by unscrupulous dealers who try to palm off fakes when
OASOAJUtTS are called for, because the fake pays a little more profit Get the genuine OAS
OARJIT8 and with It satisfaction or your money refunded under Iron-clad ruantnto. 10,000,000
boxes a yes, that's the sale of OASOAIlETS tod ay, and merit did It They are a perfect ours
tor Constipation, Appendicitis, Biliousness, Bour Btotaaob, Kok Headache, Bad Breath, Bad
Blood, Pimples, Plies, Worms and all Bownl Diaoeaea All drunrlsta, lOo, Boo, 60a Sample and
" booklet free. Address Starling Remedy OOs Ghloaeo or JTew York. hi
with good eec."
the foremost, notable heroes of
- stands, 10 cents
A suminer biological laboratory will
bo established at the Ohio State uni
versity on Cedar l'oint, near San
dusky, where a tongue of sand ex
tends twelve miles into Lake Erie.
itadluni emits excessively minute
corpuscles with such immense veloc
ity that the energy of a single mllo
grarn of them represents about 3,503,
Every time a person lose his tem
per ho finds a lot of trouble.
A good memory is an excellent thing
and should he cultivated. Hut don't
forget that a little system and a five
cent lead pencil is superior to the
best memory that ever existed.
PCTNAM FADELESS DYES do not
stain ihe hands or spot tbe kettle, ex
cept green and uurulc.
'Exercise Is Just as valuable when
done as work as when performed in a
uynmasluiu the rninoes do not
know the d i IT rence between chop
ping wood and swinging an Indian
I har wtdj Pio' Our for Consump
tion wi'h jrooil result. It Is all rirht.
John W. Hi urj, liux 012, Foitoria, Okio,
Oct. i, 10U1.
Courtesy Is an obligation, a necess
ity, an indicator, an introduction, a
recommendation, a passport, a lesson,
an influence, ai opportunity, an in
vestment, a peacemaker, and a pleas
ure. Ihu man who saves one minute by
writing Illegibly through haste, robs
the man who bus to decipher his let
ter of double the time he saves and
robs the letter of all Its strength and
half Its welcome.
"Always know more than you are
expected to now."
Inwnri.tlvCui'-a. nonTfoi iir-Mn,nwi.i.Mo,
h uw (I ,fi, '.t Nrv !(..
montr wridrl uci.fkiiii
.1. H. 11. XL'.' ! i.Lil. .
.ul Ii-.li 4 nd lr4Ll
.. .'..I .iJi-II.Mifc 1 v
say that Mrs. Schley has taken Pe
- - W. S. SCHLEY
The fact is Peruna has overcome all opposition and has won its
way to the hearts of the people. The natural timidity which so
niany people nave ielt about giving' endorsements to any remedy is
grains way. Gratitude and a desire to help others has inspired
thousands of people to give public testimonials for Peruna who
heretofore would not have consented to such publicity.
Never before in the annals of
many men or national and international reputation have been
willing; to give unqualified and public endorsements to a proprietary
remedy. No amount of advertising- could have accomplished such
a result. Peruna has won on its own merits. Peruna cures
catarrh of whatever phase or location in the human body. This is
why it receives so many notable and unique endorsements.
Address The Peruna Drug
literature on catarrh.
"Labor makes life sweeter,
Idleness makes It a burdea '
"Nothing good bursts forth all at
"Ignorance shuta iu eye and be
lieves it is right."
"Opportunity generally knocksdur
ing oflice hours. "
"A good Job soon gets a divorce
from a bad man."
"Doubt of any sort cannot be re
moved eicept by action."
To-day Is your opportunity, to-mor-mow
some other fellow's.
It is expected that between 4000 and
60CO miles of railroad will be built in
Africa In the next ten years.
Some men never tr. ink of going to
work until they have given every
thing else a fair trial."
When an Infant selects Holland
as a good country In which to begin
its earthly career, in some of the
towns it is customary to anuounce
the new arrival by hanging at the
outside dojr of the house a silk pin
cushion decorated with lace. If its
a boy, the pincushion is red; If a
No, Cordelia the seashore breeze Is
not caused by the hotel victims blow
ing in their money.
The hiuse is not Interested In
knowing how you like your boss, but
in how tie likes you.
"Putting off an easy thing makes it
hard, and putt ng off a hard one
makes it impossible."
A bird caize 1 trgg enough to con
tain one thous iud birds will be shown
at the St. Louis Exhibition. In it
iil be a collection comprising speci
mens of evcjy variety of bird found
in the United States.
In .Sitka, when an Indian wife loses
her husband by death, she make ni.
change in her apparel, as that would
be troublesome or expensive. She
assumes mourniig by painting tin
upper part of her face, from the base
of the nose, a deep black.
In some f the rural districts ol
Germany the expenses of a marri gc
least are borne by the guests. Tin
prices paid for viands and drin'.s arc
high, and the young couplo often
make a handsi me profit out of their
wedding, realizing a sum sutllcientto
furnish a neat home.
Slik Culture In Manchuria
Considerable quantities of cocoxiu
and skin silk are exported from
Manchuria to France, where they are
made into a special riblxm embroid
ery for the EjkI Asiatic tradjaud re
turned to Manchuria and Eastern
Washington, D. C.
medicine has it happened that so
M'f'gCo., Columbus, Ohio, for free
W. L. DOUGLAS
You can ave from $3 to $5 yearly by
wearing W. L. Douinai S3.SO nr S..1 ihu.
llify tiuai IMUS
that bare boen cost
ing you from JN 0O
U 5.00. The iiu
insnso sale o( V. L.
Doujjlas shoi.s proves
their superiority over
all oilier mukes.
by ri)t,;ii shoe
Look for na.iiu aud
price on bottom.
Thtt DonirlM um Cor
OnuColt prut. I hi-re a
Tnlup In llourU, ,ho..
ni i .i . .
Corom In llif hlltlimt
(frail i'at.l.raihrr made.
Shi... hr mull, ti r,nt mra. flln.lr.tfi
taialuafra. . L. l)0L(iLAS, BrotaUa, aaa.
Many a fool gets through alright by
lookln ' wise and keeping his mouth
If you always keep up, you'll never
have to catch up.
If you would reach perfection lot
low the advice you lve others.
A woman Is always discovering a
new corset that either will make
thin persou look stout or a stout one
So light is the touch uf the native
barber of India that he can shave
you while you are asleep, without
Dining a game of baseball at Bain
bridge, Ga., a ball hot from the bat
struck John If. Steagle in the side
ciusing death in an hour. Tne vie
tirn was one of the players, aged
I welve years.
Between 5 and 45 there Is not one
woman In fifty that does not dye her
hair, and the reason she doesn't is
i) cause she doesn't have to.
One nice thing about the way
vonien dress is that at a picnic they
an sit iu a damp place much more
comfortably than a man can. New
Some animal tanrrs carry in their
left hand a second whip, which is
never used. It represents to the
wild beast the terrors of the un
known. Ho has experienced the
sharp, stinging flick of the whip in
the tamer's right hand, but for the
life of him he cannot imagine what
anguish lurks in that mysterious
whip In the other hand, which is
Of a Famona Human
The tory of great discoveries or In
vciitlons Is always of Interest
An active brain worker who fomd
himself hampered by lack of bodily
slrength arid vigor could not carry out,
the plans aiul enterprises he knew
how to conduct was led to study varl-i
on foods mid tliclr effects upon tbe
lnuiian svrU'Ih. In o!!ur words, beforn
lie could carry out his plans he hud to
find a food that would carry him ril ing.
and renew bis physical mid mental
lie l.new that a fond that was a
bialu and ni ne build r (rather than a1
nii-p' fat innkeri was iinivcrt-aily need-.
ed. He knew Unit meat with the nver-i
nt'e mail dues not accomplish the de-1
dhed resiills. He knew Unit the coft
grny mihiiinnce In brain and nerve
renlor Is made from Albumen arid
1'ijosjiiiute of I'ot.isli obtained from
food. Thru be (Ui'ted to colv Lba
Can ful and extensive cxpcrlniints
evolved drape-Nuts, the now famous
food. (I'miie-Nuts contain the bralni
nd n'-rve building food element In
condition for piis.y-dineMlon. The re
ult of rutins (i'r.ii'0-Nuts dally Is eai
ily een in a marked (rturdluewi ami,
activity of the brain and nervous 7
tem, making It a plenanre for one t
carry on the dally duties without f4
tlfue or exhaustion. The food Is In
no ti-ns a atlmulant, but 1 Implyt
food which renews and replaces the
dally waite of train and nerve.
1 1 flavor la charming, and being
fully and thoroughly cooked at the
factor It la served InaUntly wltk
Tbe alt-nature ef the brain worker
wjMiken of, 0. W. Tost, Is to be os
each genuine package ef Orape-Nuta
Look Is each package for a copy el
the famous little book, "The Road te
WW 7) Wmi ib.
mvbW t i iff, ; :. I "w
IM'i;ititHtArjO. vli' Ml 10
Br Her. P. T. Alton.
Jesus salili unto theiu, My meat i to
do the will of him that sent me, and to
finish his work. .St. John, iv., 31.
Life is a jjr-eat di-s!re. Fr.iiu the cry
of the new born infant to the tiiali of
the departing son) there Is a i-eae'iiiv:
out. a lon'iiij; after, a never sa'.isoe-l
desire, for something beyond the ''t
tiiiiliiient of the jirest'iit nioiiient.
The soulof until is ko ci n ti!':'el lint
It citmiot rest sa(isl!"d in itst-lf . ll
needs some object which It inity desire
as the "suumiuiii boinuii," the hihe.-l
fcocd. the all u.ilisfjiiig oil, ibe li::al
..apiiincKK. In order to live, one must
There Is an old saying, "As long as
there Is life there is hepu." We can
change that and say just as r.'u'.y. "A
long as there Is hope there is life."
Without hope, without desire, life soon
fails, because- life is but u boundless
hope, a great desire, an uufullilleo
We know that it sometimes happens
that the flickering light of life in some
soul Is kept alive by the power of an
intense desire-that when the animal
strength Is all gone and science looks
for the end there comes a new povve;
to the rescue of the s;ul struggling l'o.
u longer respite, and the spark of life
Is kept burning until the desire lias
been gratified, until the message has
been given or the face of the beloved
one has been looked up. hi once again
ere the fainting sou! fails as!, cp. And
so it was v.ith the life of Die world.
Without hope, without longing, with
out this Innate and never fulling de
sire, the world would f.i;' asleep and
all things would be as at the begin
ning. Iiut when tied creatid the heav
en and the earth, when in the eterni
ties of the past there came forth th
power of life, there was wrapped up
in that genesis the propelling, uplift
ing, expanding force of a great desire.
Never could that life remain silent or
pasive; It must, consciously or un
consciously, reach out, long after,
work for some end in the eternlths of
the futuie. .So 'through the ages one
eternal purpose runs."
Let us understand, then, that our
life Is made up of desires that we
ate the creatures or a nope won u
liHKseth our understanding; that we
are the product of all the past efforts
of life to reach its final destiny; that
we are the eonservers of the ener
gies by which future generations shall
be enabled to reach the goal of their
Let us realize that our happ.ness in
this world, that our life in the future
world, that our contribution to the life
of the ages to follow, all depend Umii
the choice and direction of our pres
ent desires. Ix-t us grasp this fact and
we will tremble ere we choose the
Uiing that shall be supreme in our
thought and life.
There have always been two ways
by which man has tried to gain ror
himself the desire of life. The first
has been by collecting and surrounding
himself with things that will minister
to his physical well being. This is
the primary and lowest conception of
happiness. We can trace it back to the
earlier stages of life, and It probably
arose from the Instinct of self preser
vation. The other way that man has
tried to satisfy this yearning for a
more perfect life Is the cultivation of
the Intellect and widening of the hori
zon or kcowiengp. rsenner in uie
gratification of the physical nor In thi
velopnient of the Intellectual has
man rounu the end tor which no ex
And now we turn to the great I.i
terpreter of life, the one who Is him
self "the way and the Inilh and the
f"." What (lid hp make th supi-pm'-'
and all Important thing in life? The
answer comes without hesitation, tie'
doing of the will of Cod. ".Ic-ns sal:h
unto them, my meat Is to do the wiil
of him that sent me, and to finish Ids
work." The world has never seen n
life so perfectly h.ippy, because no
ol her life has been so entirely in accord
wilh the divine will. Jesus Christ etui"
not only to reveal but to do the will
of the Fa I her, and because he gave
himself In perfect obedience there
must have come to him the perfect
We can realize the desire of life, we
can attain unto perfect happiness only
In so far as we give ourselves to the
doing of the will of God. There Is no
other way. Everything must ho made
subordinate and contributory to this
one supreme aim, to do the will of
!od. Everything that conflicts with
the will of (Jod nil revealed through
Jesus Christ must be Riven up without
question If we are to enter Inlo the
fullness of life; guch is the gospel of
The meswige Is that happiness and
heaven and the fullness of life with
(!od are yours when you can any with
the Master, "My meat Is to do the will
of him that sent me, and to finish his
AltllOltS TIIIO TUItH.
By He. Cmmdrm M. Cobcrn.
Any one who knows the Turk knows
that ho ought (0 ho wiped off the fare
of tbe earth. The Knights Templar
ihe crusades showed him that he
lid not own the earth, yet even to-daj
sc nor, whose hands for a thou
suiid years have not he n dry from
the blood of innocent women and chll.
j dreii, still holds the sacred sepulche
or onr l.oid. It is int'ecd time f jt tt
new crusade was being preached when
in the face and eyes of all the power
this little Solent boast of prey eao
keep on defiantly end openly killing
sini:iti:s l-OU MEN AX U WOMEN,
By R. v. R. a. hhtte.
Men and women have rcspretively
m.:d certaiu characteristic mental and
spirit mil contributions to social prog.
rs, wii.cu bav
been d I 'similar,
Through an age
Io:.g ii.ee alizatjos
r i.int. on oi' divl.
ii of labor tha
nieulul and spir
i u il d sdmllarliiej
of te.t h.ive bees
devtl ped at:d ae.
c ntualed. Iu gen,
eral the tasks re
ug the gnatesj
t ug U of bon
it. A. VilUTi:.
and muscle hava
1'nllin to men, The tasks requiring
nu.re prol i.uged effort, but under Iesl
ir-nsioii, have fallen to v.i.inen. New
industrial conditions sewn about to
shift the line of the sexual divls'014
of industrial tasks. How far this wij
shift the mental and spiritual charae.
1 ristics of men and women remain
to he seen. The invasion of man's In.
dustrinl and professional world by)
women must eventually have a verji
marked effect on sex temperament. '
Out of th's complkatl 11 of sex divlj
si n of la' or app; are a few marked
contributions peculiar to each sc-x,
Tli.y are i.ever exclusive. Still they
are more emphasized in the one sejj
than the other. First man appears a
the provider. To hunt the game and
bring It home was his business. When
agriculture and Industry took the place
of the primitive life man still contln.
ued the provider. Upon him fell tbe
Again, man has been the pioneer. Iq
the great historic migrations we have
no instance of a woman leading the
migrating hosts. In explorations mail
has been and is still tne pioneer. Man
has been the pioneer in truth seeking
and finding. Of some (KX) religious
sects only eight were founded by Tvotn,
1 ell. and ttiesp nrp eomrmrnf ivplv lintm.
1 t t n nhilosonhv and mptnnliv.
sics, in invention, in the vast mental
ventures which have transformed hu
man thought, with few exceptions, tie
leaders liave been men.
Out of all this have emerged certain
not exclusive but characterizing vir
tues. First, man has excelled Iu ag
gressive courage. Woman also exhibits
courage, but it is passive courage.
The courage of the men is In action,
of the woman In endurance. Another
virtue of man has been honor. It some
linns appears will battered and frayed
al the edges. No one says that woman,
also has not honor, but the life of man
as warrior and pioneer developed a
peculiarly masculine honor, which has
been and still is very important ha
social progress. It arose in days when
laws were lax or did not exist when
a man's word took the place of law.
It still exists in business.
Man, the provider, the subduer, th
pioneer, the creator of new institu
tions, with the accompanying virtue
of masculine courage and masculine
honor, has contributed In a special
and characteristic way to social prog
ress. With modifications man will
conl Inue to mold social progress in
similar ways and through similar vlr
dies. These masculine elements will
affect the home, (ducation, religion
iiit.l business and give to inch a mas
culine coloring which no merely fern.
In'ne coloring can supply. Those who
s ok to make men and 'Women similar
in tastes, habits and alms seek the
impossible and the unprofitable. So
cir'l, cdncniional and religious life ro
oui:e for their full consummation and
s mini try both the mnn and woman
dements of mind and soul.
oi,d ami Ni;v i;i:l'(;ion.
Ishop Samuel rnfotri,
Man po-se;-M-; a religious nature
which Iu all laud-, and ages lias found
expression In vatlel forms, lite foun
dation of all re
ligion Is faith in a
power alove man.
It Is a belief old as
the human soul and
ns pi rmanmit as
All the old trullia
which pig.in and
heat hen nTglons
4k r .' ,
bisiioi- fallow, without, their com.
mingled errors, The love of (Jod for
limn mid the love of 110111 for mnn
as revealed In Christ have nly jiut
begun their glo.-lous mission. Christ
yet wulu for his true throne. Human
ity has not yet If arm d lis new name,
for It has not Idt-n liit'rproted com
pletely with the iplrlficf Christ. Ku
porMillona are jet to lie removed.
Illgolry hns not yd lwi bulled. Ko.
clal antagonisms still prevail. "The
sialeller Eden"' liau yet to conio back
Who makes quick use of the mo
ment Is a genius of prudence, Levator.
i. ' : !
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