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About The Loup City northwestern. (Loup City, Neb.) 189?-1917 | View Entire Issue (March 19, 1908)
The Funny Things One See*
Smiling Round the World
MARSHALL P. WILDER
(Copyright, by Joseph lv Buwlcs.^
Japan c-om|if!s a more rigorous ex
amination at her various ports of
ontry than anv other country. C'b.na
makes n<> examination whatever. 1 < r
iiaps on ilie principle that it is tliGr
cnit to sweeten a had egg.
All holders of official positions in
Japan are obliged to wear European
dress. and the little Japs who boarded
our steamer looked, in their long,
green coats elaborately ornamented,
like schoolboys in their fathers'
clothes. They very in>|xirtaut little
lieople. you must know; but one of
these catne to grief in a manner
speedy as it was .unexpected.
Everything Is so m at and chan in
Japan, it looks as if somebody had g- :
tip before breakfast to sweep and dust
the whole country. Prince lias* ha. in
an after-dinner speech at Spokane.
4 aid; "If you should visit a Japanes*
house you would In- obliged to remove
your shoes at the doorway. Japanese
floors are beuutifully kept. 1 know of
some houses where ttO ot 40 servants
have no other duty than the polishing
of the floors."
And Japan is th* land of unrealities.
The whole country is a toy shop.
Everything I.-- small. The horses are
all ponies: the chickens bantams: the
doas small and shy—with apologetic
manners—the.' wouldn't presume to
bark at your heels without lirst ask
ing permission: the oysters are about
as large as a quarter; clams no larger
than a dime; bananas not more than
four or five inches long: and oranges
A JAPANESE ARTIST DRAWS A P
a boor ibe size of lady apples. T>s,
everything is small. 1 never feit so
much a; home in m> lift'.
* * *
Jaiwnese ait has had many admir
ers and many detractors. The latter
have likened their china, sprat, imp
with dragons and alive with grinning
faces, to a fit of the jim-jams: their
sunflowers to jellyfish and their chrys
anthemums to cartwheels.
Its admirers claim that all yon have
to do is to study up its symbols, and
then go ahead. But it strikes me that
i,y the time you've learned the sym
bols it would l»e time to die. For in
stance, when a .Japanese artist draws
a picture of an April evening, a dys
peptic moon, a nightingale and a cou
ple of plum trees, and asks you it'
meaning. I'll wager that if you stood
first on one loot and then on the other
for two mortal hours you couldn't give
the fellow an answer. It's dollars to
doughnuts t oil couldn't tell the night
ingale from a fishhawk. and you
couldn't tell what he was doing on the
plum tree, or on the moon—it don't
matter which—if they gave you the
whole business—the hawk, the plum
tree, the moon and The April evening
Clutching at the Bunch of Chains.
—to take home to your wife for a
birthday present. For. my dear fet
lowman, that picture means happi
ness! yes, happiness. And if you can't
see the artist's meaning, and—what's
more to the point—get your wife to
see it, you'd better stay right in the
artist’s studio and—
But you won't! You'll rush straight
home wllh the picture under your arm.
and you'll rush up to your wife and. in
an insane endeavor to expatiate on the
complex beauties of the thing, you'll
^ "Look. Maria! just see this! A pres
ent for your birthday—didn’t forget
you. did I'
Look at the willowy moon, and the
nightingale sky. and the plum-hawk—”
|-And then she'll burst into tears, and
crjr: "I knew it! 1 knew it! I’ve seen
■Prilling! Oh, I knew it!”
' -~har -
"That you'd "oegin to see thine?! ;
Stopping off at that corner nights has
done it—I knew it would!—A plum- ;
hawk! Oh, Archibald! that you :
should come to this! Oh, oh!—■”
And there you are!—hysterics; the
telephone; the doctor; and, let us :
hope, ;t ‘quick curtain," as they say
at the theater.
You prop the casus belli on your
knee and thus apostrophize it;
‘You call yourself a moon, do you?
1 Why. a half-baked soda biscuit is a
queen to you! And you're a night
ingale, are you? Why, you splay-toot
ed, wry-neck, hollow-back, shark-nose
nightmare! a setting Inn with the
wind-cackles is a bird or paradise to
you! What did that idiotic Wilkins,
with his infernal symbols' mean by
letting tue in $lT. for this'.’ Yes, $25!
and what's the result? Maria Throw
inn fils and the doctor's bill another
twenty-liv*. and nothing to sbo'.v for
the fifty but this dumbasted Japanese
A symbol of happiness, eh? Well,
it hasn't brought much happiness to
my honrt ’ A plum tree! books more
fire a gooseberry bush. 11! bet ihe
plums on it would sour a barrel of
" 'Patriotism.' said that ass of a
Wilkins, is sometimes indicated ,bv a
spray of cherry blossoms.' Well. I've
seen it indicated round the 17th of
March by a sprig of shamrock, and
more times round the Fourth of July
1 by a red. white and bine rosette, tint
1 nobody needed an interpreter in either
| case to ti-I what they were the 'sym
Gr;u« and qu-ctncss arc nidioatea
liy The willowy tree and the swaltow.
ill' Very well; i admit the willow
i tree. Kor gracefulness she's all to The
stock!. But the swallow for quietness!
Well. I've seen some swallows tha!
wouldn't so in that class—not lor
nickels. One swallow don't make a
summer, hut two will gel away with ..
w hisky-straipht in ; second and a halt :
and three more will make a man's
| ionsuc j;o like a mill-clapper. while
; three nroie will bust up all the quiet
ness left over from a S''iteration of
And this little came cock perched
on a drum signifies good government'.'
Well, that's a stretch of imagination,
with a vengeance! Books more like a
sparrow on a pancake-griddl* Good
CTU R E Or AN APRIL EVENING.
need ary over there. or they'd get
something bigger than his drumsticks
for a rrui'ol. Hi purple nibs hardly
looks equal to the job. ! should say
srraiehing worms in the back yard
was more in his line.
"Weil. I've had an alcoholic suffi
ce ney of Japanese art: my reputation
for sobriety with my wife is stone to
tim four winds; I'm fifty out of pocket,
and no'hing—absolutely nothing—to
s’ ow !i r it but youl you bra ip-twisted,
colicky, jaundiced paranoiac'!
"It's the furnace fire for yours!"
Or tin other hand, no style of art is
see fascinating to occidental minds.
The lain’iness of conception, the
charm of color, the spring-time fresh
ness of atmosphere that pervades each
and every • (fort of the oriental work
man possesses a charm wholly indi
vidual and one which it is difficult to
As I have said, the scheme must i»e
studied. The symbols learned; but to
the dilettante this is ever a wellspring
of pleasure, and one that will Dever
"Tli*- system of threes" or of "ones. '
once learned, captivates the fancy
for things artistic are nothing if not
fanciful in this oriental land—and holds
the imagination in spit'- of oneself.
The arl-etiqm !te. so to spe ak, of a
Japanese interior is enchanting, when
one has learned it. There is only one
>n:ncli of flowers—sometimes only a
sing!* expressive blossom—in a room.
There is tint one pictnre. llut this
oneness must be at just such a time
and in just such a place. Can you not
understand why? Love is not always
r« siionsive to love’s demands. Soli
tude. at times is sweeter and more to
Ik desired. So the picture is hung;
the flower placed.
Every Bower has a meaning. Cer
tain flowers must never be seen to
gether. Certain others must never be
seen apart. Then, again, everything
goes in threes—blossoms, boughs, or
sprays. Even furniture lias a mean
ing. The details of this etiquette ate .
endless and. to the occidental mind, j
bewildering unless one "has imagina
tion." or at least an eslhetic sense to j
which its poetic features can appeal.
In the matter of coloring alone Jap- j
ancse art baas the world; the secret !
is their own. Their slides, etc., nota- ]
bty those by Kimbei, Japan s greatest j
colorist, are unsui i>assed by any here
Though .tapan is I he land of beauti
ful bric-a-brac, Done is ever displayed.
The precious vase, rich with gorgeous
lacquer; the picture, beautiful with
poetic symbols: the carving, that has
taken tears of patient cunning to
create, these are never displayed on
wall or cabinet, but locked away in
safe or storeroom to be brought out
as a special honor to guest or visitor
whose coining their host wishes to
celebrate with the highest rites of
"If we had our precious treasures
always before our eves, ’ they say.
"they would then become too common,
and we should tire of them, and that
viewJVa!7 Z'Oi;"/rJ z 1/.P. ' -VT -J
ST7X OF THF P*^PO'12& CZL '3 F>
1 Z v - - • — j’~.„ 7;- CZZW
\s±;jiz.z - ^.rzy^ijcfuA nyy.
With tin idea of bringing together
In a friendly and intimate way and
in lilt spirit nt good!'■ it(»vk ship men
fvon till pans of the eottnt. the In
terstate rinb has been formed. and the
Millie TiKtO members already I •< - Ion _■
ini; To the organization have acquired
L'i.bOo acres ot land neat Chattanooga.
Tenn . and formed a eitib. the fit-;* of
which does not exist anywhere. Their
iisli and game preserv* on Wiilm-n’s
Kidge. it. tlie Tennessee moutnahis.
will l>e among the largest in the eoitn
try. It will lie accessible by way of
Chattanooga o\ ♦ r many railway, lines
and fiy niotoi boat from the great
iabes and the Mississippi. The chib
’.nay becotn* one of the largest in
existence. Tin chib hottse is to oon
tain hundreds of rooms. From its
dome, glinip-is will be obtained of
nine siat< s.
The main idea of the organization,
however, lies deeper than all this. Its
objects are suggested bv the ti l* —
the Inter-State club. Tin founders are
seeking lo merge America into a so
cial unit They p«< in ihr oiv> a
speedy wax to end sectional teeling.
if il still exists, between the north
and south, or different parts of the
eotinfry. M is proposed to make- an
ideal home, park and game preserve,
where the tired city man and politi
cians. financiers, and men of achieve
ment. irresjiective of section or dif
ferences o! opinion. may meet. hunt,
and rest. 1 \ home for the American
jw-ople." is tile way the idea was de
scribed by < 'o! Veyon (1. ibiwniun. a
lawyer of Hirmingham. Ala., one of
the founders of the ehri
The way the rtiantrv will i><- unified
I'V the n* « organization is sit""", r.- i
h tile !> , >1 list. Former Sena
tor S. C. Fli ek’intn it- the jus d<*ir
Among fls* honanit y members me
P-vsideit Roo t v» h, ex-P; esbb !1T
t 'levs land. Vie--President Fait hanks.
William I Bryan. Cu'dinal (lihbons.
\rotobishop Ireland. Bishop potter. Dr.
Felix Adler. anti tin governors of a
number ttf states.
Among t In vioe-p, i-hler.t - a ■ * Soc
ietal.' of State Root. Secretary of War
Taft. Speaker Joseph <1. Cannon. Ber
ry Belmont. ex-Seeretat > of tite Treas
ury 'Leslie M. Shaw. Melville K Stone,
president of the Associated Press:
tier. M. K. Patterson of Tennessee.
Senator A. .1. MeLanrin of Mississippi,
et.-Senator Charles A. Towne of Minne
sota. Congressman Nicholas Long
worth. cx-Congrcsstuan Joseph Si.dev
f Penn.-;. 1 vat _• \\ ill-am l‘ Nixon,
formerly edito: of *he Chicago Inter
Ocean: Senator .1. B. Frazier of Chat
tanooga. Senator Holier: L Taylor of
Nashville. Tenn.. and Roliert J. Lowe
of Birmingham, chairman of the Ala
lanta state Democratic committee.
The si ntincnt hack of tin chib also
took .. very definite form when the
invitations were issued for tile first
(tinner of the organization It will lie
given in Chattanooga on June 25 uexi.
Among those who have already accept
ed invitations are Admiral Dewey.
Speaker Cannon. ex-Senatoi John M.
Thurston of Nebraska. I'nited States
Senators J. A. Dolliver of Iowa Joseph
F Johnston of Alabama. Moses E.
Clapp of Minnesota. Robert L. Taylor
of Tennessee. Boies Penrose of Penn
sylvania and \V. B. Scott of West Vir
ginia: Justice David J. Brewer of the j
I'nited States supreme court. Rea;
Admiral Winfield S. Sehlo. and Con
gressman Richmond P Hobson.
The letters received from nu n of j
note show liow the.' feel toward tin
‘It appeals to me us a sportsman."
wrote President Roosevelt, it appeals
to me still more because of its pur
pose to bring in constantly, and in- ;
<;caeinglv closer relations all our peo I
pie. from every part of this great 1
Speaker Cannon expressed a similar j
sentiment, adding "Such a policy, if;
carried out. must assuredly result in j
untold good to the entire nation, there- |
lore I not only accept the courtesy ex- j
tended to me, but will aid in every *
way 1 ran tli«• upbuilding and main- .
taining of so patriotic an institution.” I
la n* i\- of similar import were re- J
reived ti >m \dtuiral Dewey. Bishop
Potter. Gov. Andrew 1- Harris of !
Ohio, and timay others
Tin plans for till' dub have bean
under way for mo tv i ban two years.
The first charter was obtained in
Alabama. Tin elttb afterward lie- ;
tame a Tennessee corporation.
A journey of six miles from t’hatta- !
n»oaa will biiitv the members to their !
dub house In addition to a 60-foot
boulevard and automobile eourse. it
is promised to enuueet I In* elttb house
with Chattanooga b. a trollej line
costing $i .'>0.bou
\ feiiture of the r' s nation will he
an xt-noit automobil* trad; winding :
through the forest. This highway '
will Im conuecied directly with the I
road built b; the fnited States gov- I
eminent ftom Chattanooga to the Na- |
liona! park, including Chickamauga |
battlefield. Reaehing there the mem- j
bers of tlie club will iiml more titan 50 1
miles of park roads maintained by the !
The plans for the club house, now j
in course of preparation, provide for ;
a structure having at least 1.500 rooms.
In architecture the building will be on ,
colonial lines, with a portico of Cor- j
inthian columns and a great dome as i
the feature of the central building.
The dome will be at least eight stories
The wiiii;* containing tilt- sleeping I
apartments "ill radiate from ihe een- !
iral building like the spoke of a
v heel. They will In’ lour stories in '
In mill, each with a ioof vitijen on i
lop. Tin (iliin* also include designs ;
for an auditorium .-pacioti-’ enough to
make ilio liroi-Slaio oiub araiiable i
lot' the la: :;••*; is imia! : <-1 ii m :s or in- j
dust rial convent it ns.
'('in* uroi ' il : 1'v'i * in \ ,m v direr
1 ion Jiom I lie site ol ; lie dull house
on Signal Point. Five hundred acres i
ol if have hern sot aside for a cul- ;
tirated p.’k. Inteisiwrsed with lawns,
proves and gardens. there will he polo ■
grounds. goif links, tennis courts, and
the stables and garage of the club. !
The chili house and improvements on i
the resi,ration will cos: fully i.'.diO,- !
WANTED TO BE SURE.
Miss Elizabeth Believed in Giving Mat- j
ter a Thorough Test.
Miss Klizulvih was a very peculiar i
woman. She had a great deal of sense. ,
Not that she was different from other ■
women in thi* respect, hut she had so j
much of it that it surprised many j
One day young Robinson went to !
cull on he:. Young Robinson was also
very sensible. He and Miss Elizabeth
were well matched. They could talk
together on any number of subjects.
There had been a story about a per
son known as Jack the Kisser, who
bothered many young women and girls
in the streets by catching them and
kissing them. Miss Elizabeth said
that she did not think that a girl could
be kissed by any man unless she
wanted him to kiss her. Robinson
said that a man could kiss any wom
an by force. Miss Elizabeth said that
that was all nonsense.
"I'll tell you what well do." said
Robinson. "You are certain that a
man cannot kiss a woman unless she
is a party to the kissing. 1 am certain
that a man can. We. you and I. will
Miss Elizabeth said that she didn't
see any harm in that, so Robinson be
gan to try to kiss her. Afrer several
minutes struggle, she. seeing that it
was useless to combat him further,
gave in. and let him kiss her all he
wanted to. When iT was all over. Miss
Elizabeth had an inspiration.
"I'll teil you what we'll do," said
Miss Elizabeth. “My foot slipped that
time. We'll try it over again.'—Lon
Heme-Made Hand Grenades.
The attention of a visitor to a homo
on Staten Island was attracted by two
large bottles containing some clear,
blue liquid, which hung on eJther side
of the mantel piece. The bottles were
of the large, globular kind in which
Italian chlanti wine usually is sold,
and their prominence and peculiar
color aroused curiosity. The visitor
finally asked his host about them.
"They are home-made hand gre
nades, to he used in case of fire." said
the host. "A serious fire often can be
prevented by the throwing on of a lit
tle water when the Maze is small But
too often there is no vessel of water
immediately at hand. I naturally have
a nervous dread of fire, and as this is
a frame house it is easy to catch afire.
A blaze once well started would cause
the destruction of the house, and in a j
few minutes all of us would be with
out a home. So I prepared a chemical
composition of my own and filled two
chlanti bottles with it. Then it oc
curred to me that since the bottles
were hard to bide 1 might as well
make them ornamental as well at use
them spots of bright color which har
monize with the surroundings, as you
New Field for Artists.
Prizes have been conferred by the
Rojal Academy for the Graphic Arts
or Lelpsic for artistic- visiting card*.
A correspondent in that city writes
to a Reriln paper: This oj>ens a
new field for artists, and its develop
ment will be followed with iuteresr.
Vialting cards, except for style of type
and size, are always the same, in
every country certain peculiarities
may be observed, but a card is a card.
Now, under the protection of Crown
Princess Cecilie and Princess Johann
George of Sachsen, there may be a
change. The artistic visiting card may
become the companion of the book
plate, and the exhibition which will
result from the Lelpsic offer may fur
nish as much interesting material as
an ex-Iibis display. An illustrated
visiting card! It will in some instances
make the note of introduction unneces
wow TO KNOW PURE PAINT.
A Way in Which It May Be Identified
After a building has been jiainted
long enough for a weather test, it is
easy to tell if the iiaint used was made
ol pure White I.t ad or not. llut such
belated knowledge dimes like locking
the barn alter the colt is stolen.
What one wants is a test that will
tell the quality of the paint before it
and the labor of putting it on are
Nature bas provided a way in which
genuine White Lead may be positive
ly distinguished from adulterated or
fake White Lead before you spend a
cent on your painting.
Pure White Load is made from me
j tallic lead, and. under intense heat.
I such as is produced by a blow-pipe,
i pure While Lead will resolve itself bacK
I into metallic lead. If. however, it is
not genuine White Lead, or if it con
tains the slightest trace of adultera
tion. the change will not take place.
Therefore the "blow-pipe” test is an
absol it< an l final one.
Th“ National Lead Company are
! urging everyone interested in painting
j to make ibis test of paint before using
! it. and the-, guarantee that the pure
; White Lead si Id under their Dutch
; Hoy Paint'. " trade mark will always
| prove absolutely cure under the ''blow,
i pipe" or any oth< r t> si. To make it
j eas> for you to perform the experi
ment they will sand you free upon re
| quest a blow-pijie and everything nee
I ossary for- you to make the test, fis
I gethet with a valuable booklet on
| paint. Address. National Lead Com
l*aav. Woodbridge Building, New York
NOT SO BAD AG HE LOOKED.
She—Then you admit that you only
married me for my money?
He—Well. I'm glad you know that
at least I’m not a fool.
Something New Under the Sun.
i A lady in > i-cr.t t;- 12* a year ago
fn: our reiu.il kaV ii miltviion <-t vegetal-it?
j and tiowcr .«*eed*» ami -old $37.70 worth
j therefrom. «>i unde :’ 14c t That's new.
Just *e:ul thi.- not: . with 12c and re
■ . i * ■ i i.i .• i • *"* v i if.- ; rrui aim i •
italic , - 1
j I pkiz. "V*iwlx U'M-k i arroi.$ .10
[ 1 j.i.::. Karin Ripe t 'VnWig**. .Itl
! » Kali e>: Kmcra! 1 ( urumta i . .1.7
1 1 pkg. Li ( i "f t t .1.7
I I p;g. Kart;. 1) ::m •: Hmon.10
I 1 pkg. rttav.bcnv Mu>kim-i(.!i.lf>
i 1 pl;g. Thirtii-a I ><•> K idish.10
1.000 kei neb gloriously beautiful
dower seed. .1.7
Above is Midi* i< nt sec 1 to grow M.7 bu.
cf rarest vegetables and thousand- oi bril
kant flowers anil ail is mailed to you
postpaid foe 12c.
i or it vmi send It.. w« v. ill add a pa* i.age
j or Herlinor Karhest * aulirfower b hn A.
.’raker Seed Co.. In Cix)s>e. \\ K. A: W.
A Man of the Times.
| A young lYllow liv« d in Sqm-ihink.
j W'ho said: “Lift* in tln-se times is punk;
Quire plainly 1 s» • ■
I They’ve waited for re**
To gi\ liiem «*f wisdom a chunk.’*
"Brown’s Bror.chia2 Troches"
j have a direct influence on the throat.
I relieving Couchs. Hoarseness and
j Throat troubles. Free from opiates.
j liquor has caused many a strong
| man’s downfall. It’s easy fur his wife
to knock him out when hi* is loaded.
Pettit’s Eye Salve 100 Years 0!d.
relieves tired e\e-.. quit kh « nre> eye ;w he>. .
intlaiued. -ore. watery <>r ukerated i
All druggists or Howard HroOiufl..lo.N.Y.
Many things lawful are not ex peril
BUY THEM WHERE THEY 6R0W
DIRECT TO YOU
50 POUND $6.00
8pecla! introductory offer
for immediate acceptance.
51 I bn French Prunes kl*rge ai*e) . . if*- kind i
10 lb*. Tel low Pea*-hr* halve*. 20e kind j
5 lbs. Royal Apricots. .30c kind J
* lb*. Seediest Sultans Raisin*.Ifk* kind
6 ib«. Muncaiel Raiauns ]*>«. kind
Will ship you a ■ABplr assortment. 2f ounce*
in all for RO cent* or i:i ounce* in a is for 25 1
c-ent*. Fancy high-carefully prepared
in the original package. bandied only once,
and not exposed u* dirt. duel, and unclean
hand* a* in store*.
We pay the freight to any railroad station east
of the Kitcky Mts. aud ail points west on a
1UQ pound order.
Kemit a P. O. or express money order Be sure j
togire full name aud audre**. Our reference—
First National Bank. Colton. Cal.
CALIFORNIA PRODUCTS CO..
Dfpt- 14 COLTON. CALIFORNIA
AW AM ESISe'ref inetant
relief 18 A H1MP1JC iTKk
li at druggint or uy malL
•sample FKikL Addretw.
Tribune bids.. Ntw YoiL
“JESSIE; Thompson’s Eye Water
fr** "*— —*» NN»M «* fc*.M!.lw *N». M
Hen Was Above Reproach.
Lodger—This egg is state.
Landlady—Impossible, sir. Why. 1
would stake my existence on that ben.
I’ll.I S i t I5Kl> IN (1 TO 1 1 II VI S.
PAIV* OlNTMKN P i* guarantee! To corp :»py mar
nT lii h n£. B'.tit 1. or l*n iruUiX)£ iii
f. to 14 day\ of uion«*y refo»iC*Hl. 60t
A man's judgment enables him to
do some things almost as well as a
woman can do them without any.
\ good way to Keep well i» to lair Bar
field Tea frequentIv: it puritii-s the hi,cl.
insures good digestion and good health'
Men make houses, but women make
It's the judgment of many smokers that
Louts' Single Binder 5c cigar etui..ls ,n
quality the l>est lilt cigar.
Many a man seems to have the cour
age of a crawfish.
Mm. TVIdiIov'b Sootlilnjr Sjrnj*.
Fur - M uren Hofirn* the g.:r . ttlutc* to
U»n;ii.£-.:'ja. alteys puli;, cures wind colic aU-u.t.
Malice supplies the want of age.
Never rubs off when tbe wall is wiped
AlabaMine colors are soft, beautiful nr.d
velvets; never fade and never flake off
Alabasiinc is thoroughly sanitary, never
ieouIus nor mildews on the wail.
Ak.t'nMir o is carefully parked proper
ty l..t i led a; il is made in sixteen different
tints, also white. l'nchpacksv .1 rover
from isOO to 450 square feet of surface.
Write for Spcci'l
Color Schemes for
your rooms "Vi£|s£'*
ArL vf ut ' *V<r-. f :.*• does not have Alabastu.®
write i>-T luuUtui color cards free :o
KEW YORK CITY - ORA.SD RAPIDS, MICH.
ALCOHOL-3 PER CENTv
A\e§cJaWe Preparation for As
ting the Stomachs and Bowels of
^ in-ririfTTr^nr.nfT r.i«S.i--.
Infants r" Child k t n
ness and Rest.Contains neither
Opium .Morphine nor Mineral
X, -«f <u OU OrSA.'il’SlPrTZgE*
Pumakim S**d •
.4lx Sc** a • Y
Jam Sr*j •
BiCnritnaU S*U\ •
Harm Setd - .
Yfimkrfrrtn Ffay or
Aperfed Remedy forConslipa
lion. Sour Stomach,Diarrhoea
ness and LOSS OF SLEEP
Facsimile Signature of
The Centaur Company.
^Guaranteed under '?:e Fcodar^,
Exact Copy of Wrapper.
rhtrect cf the
•--•V■■ -j t
land is not
the most costly.
25 Ounces £or 25 Cents
^ OUNCES .*b(
Jaques Mfg. Co.
Is swelling end inflam motion of <
fheglands of the side of the throat
used as a qGrgle and cpplied fa ,
fhe oufside of fhe throat reduce^
the swelling and gives insfcnt relief.
For Croup, Quincy Sore ThroaK <
Bronchitis, Asthma, Poin in Chester,
Lungs this liniment is unsurpassed^ "
Sloans Liniment is indispensobie
when travelling because it is
healing and antiseptic.
Price 25t,50< £. HOO
Dr.Earl S. Sloan, Boston. Moss U S A*
oougias *4 2nd $5 Gut Edge Shoes Came! Be Enasiled At An» Price
SoW by thV li®?' ' *»»• Prtee »• w bottom. Takf ST® Sahotltute
*«tod 5*Ulog S^^SISF7"1** Shoe. B^ie^frtnc ^^^P^^.^orld.^Ijui
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