The Loup City northwestern. (Loup City, Neb.) 189?-1917, July 06, 1911, Image 2

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    The Uip City Northwester!
J W JICHUStCH. Pnbitaker
»*•••*€ Piammac fey Editor
W*>m KuitH That m« Had
A ‘f' - ahdnr, hat mg tews cut
•a the Atlantic City beach by a plait:
ante mm,a atm •mramiir podded
than dits said le hi* alt* U. < 1 plana
"Wefl. »t| shouldn't he rat 00*
He haa produced a beet aeller. and all
great roan arc ram Look at Gibbon
"Ottos « pea bnce. wrote is hi*
diary 1 aro the greatest historian
(hat over bred No one rat equal roc
~Ylrtor lingo a rale to Klsmarch
The gtaa; greet* the giant the foe
the toe. the friend (he Intel 1 hate
thee furiously because thou hast hum
b*od irate* 1 lent thee because 1
aro greater than thou an '
"And h«di««nl *ald of the Swan
ut Avon There b as utBetiti) os
trie* a take arose If I had a mind,
f could ante 'kail; Uh. Shahr
Ko voder thru, the weed; III
tie chap eat we." the editor ever .tid
ed ~H«t I 0 get eves atth tUSl I'll j
anapvho: him tt hi* baiting sut; and ;
aarod the jnctare to the Looses' ilia*
traced Tht» am cause bit sale* to '
tali uC at krost to per cent.*
A Pszslinf Aeaoer.
Otaer lav>ea aaa riding on the
( entral branch the other da; * Leu
a very logaai toaa Individual sat uuvi
I ■ nd i airo and togas buatbarding him
atth dvi<ettore Guroer got very
tired of fcv* talhatlve friend bal did
ant mroptair. Finally the lelk* iuok
ad dues and noticed that Gurnet had
a aougen leg
"Hon did you koo you kg?* he
1 all! tea )tw upon one • oud.uoa. |
-m*hat ta mr~
That yon sill not ash roe another
*"-AjTrtghs *
It aaa bitten u»”
This aroused the corieciiy of the
uneetiouer a great deni, hut bn
made his surd good and asked no fur
they guest km*
IH bet.* said Guroer. that that
fellon haa lad a lot of sleep sinew
then sundering shat sort of an aal
roay hit that leg uf -Kansas <ity ,
Wh T*m* Punaement ’
4 correspondent of the British Med
k*l Journal cites u •rttwu at the
•sflew »:■ cuidonis he eapmeuced
after tea Me antes:
* Whenever 1 take us I Co through a
regular pnrtsihiti of event*. most
dlstresalac ahd otullUytas Shortly, j
these are as follows Within fifteen
Kiuutes of nallunc ; tut ■» eluent seems
to tie essential t I feel hot about the
■call and knees the former feels as
If pepper a ere dusted all over H:
then J prs«-tia;i> lose my »!*ht and
hearing. and. if la conversattoa. ran
net say nst* than yea' or 'ao be
• sue 1 am ao fatal and listless then
I km the power of stlkltf quite
s-raicht and rhoose the mail side of
the path, lastly. I break oat into a
pctrrsl persidratloa. and etthla forty
»se ales | return to my senses
Mew Trt Tribune
too ta tkt Mine*
Tkoatt L Leva, ott* prealdt n( ot
tbe fasted Mine Worker, at America,
ha* gone "bark to tbe mine* witb a
tetxrau* He caa pick coat aad put
ta etgbt hard koars a day a* aeU aa
seer “I aeeer fei* better Id my
dfe." be sold tbe other day (Jf
course I aa a ttttle acre a'ter not
La ilex daae any hard ;«b>rtcai labor
to** years, kut talng* alii come
ta me aa easy as net ta a tea day* "
Lest* meat bark to hard day tabor
otter baring held «*«» ta tbe miner*'
ogaLlM'int tor fourteen year* "Mj
work as a miner to certainly easier
tkaa my work a* preside*: ot tbe
miners, said Lento Aa president I
•orbed hfteea boor* a day. Sow |
work eight boon, and my day'* work
to done, aad I can park coal a* well
today as 1 could kfte*a >aar* ago "
Ta* Hoad ta Matrimony.
Mm* eiiaabotb Marbury tbe ora
mat lot agent, wa* talk use at the Col
aay dub ta Sea York about toauty
Tbe paper* aad magazine, are full
af their adrertlaemenu ' abe .aid
They meat make a great deal of
kits* Marbury said a young
lawyer. 1 base beard that
MtUMW are dangerous -
-YoU. you might call them dan
goroua ta a way.- Ml** Marbury
agread 1 know, for example, a eery
rick widow of daty-tuo years g*e
took a course of tea beaut* treat
mu aad last month married bet
Hif* bundmg
There ta no doubt ta tbe world
taax Jonah was aa exceeding:' good
mf truthful man. attjoytag tbe reaped
af all Wbo knew him”
ktoi remtada you af all ttls*~
Tbe tart that nobody attempt o-i to
gym, m*m Ms story about a fi»h
Hfprt WMti Fwl.
Mm Wood**. Lag —Your
cfesrs* tor rmutiM to nkortotui
y^r««r at cwtaatorr— Wall. »• »»U
ttoroo of M r*r coat- la yocr caaa
«a accouat ef your wood«a lag.
Tba Waa*M
Mrs Youagsrad (boMtligiy* • aiaj
Ml fc« BBorh U a cook, but Mr but
bas acrrr rat tvlitad m about
O BtAtHk
*t>ti Hops
Tos cut go
?’jy ttt bars
»OiaM it that
New News fj -1
Of Testermy
They Put Aside Presidency
_ __
Sft«rman and Sheridan Both Declared
They Would Not Accept the Nom
ination, Not Being Fitted for
the High Office.
Genera! Sheridan and General Sher
man were of the aame opinion respect
ing the expediency of electing to thl
presidency a man who had made his
career in the army. Sherman ex
pressed his opposition forcibly and
publicly. In the latter part of Presi
dent Arthur's administration there was
the nomination of General Sherman
for the presidency in 1884. At lirst
Sherman paid little heed to it. but
when his brother John assured him
that the movement was gaining bead,
he wrote the now historic letter in
which he intimated that even If elect
ed be would not accept the office of
Sherman never concealed his opin
m that Grant, for whom he bore
•b*- most devoted friendship and af
fection. would have acted with greater
w:adorn had he declined to permit any
organization to be effected for his
nomination for the presidency. In
Sherman s view, to lie general of the
army was for a military man a great
er distinction than to be president of
the I'nited States. f
Some of Sheridan s friends said to
him after it was known that Sherman
had put his foot upon any movement
having his nomination for the presi
dnecy in view: 'General, they are be
ginning to talk some of you as a pres
idenfial candidate.'
"Sheridan laughed and made no oth
er utmnenr than. "Oh. I guess not."
"But |hey are. general." his friends
who ur
Well, some Republicans up in New
Turk state. They say that if you are
nominated fdr president you will
sweep -he country, and get as big a
majority as Grant did in 1868."
Well, they had better look out,”
Sheridan replied. “I know what 1 am
8t for. I don't want the presidency
-nd wouldn't take it.”
Nevertheles. in spite of Sheridan's
statement, there was begun an organ
ization which had his nomination for
the presidency in view. The Repub
lican leaders wanted some man of
universal popularity, for it was known
that there was grave danger of fac
tional disturbance in case either Gen
eral Arthur or James G Blaine were
A curious and unexpected incident,
however. put an end to the Sheridan
mo\ement. A little conference of his
friend* ' ook place in New York city.
In the midst of it one Republican, who
was a most enthusiastic Sheridan ad
mirer, said:
"It wouldn't do; you can't do it.”
"Why not? Why not?" broke forth
t a chorus. “We'll nominate ‘Little
1 Phil' in spite of himself.”
"Well," said the friend, "the diffl
| culty is just here: There has always
been grave doubts whether Sheridan
was actually born in Albany, or wheth
er he was brought there by his parents
4£hen an infant only two weeks old.
j Sheridan himself has always claimed
Albany for his birthplace, but there
doesn't seem to be any authentic rec
ord showing that he was actually
born there.
"His parents came from Ireland in
1S31 by emigrant ship. They went to
Albany, where they had friends. They
had with them an infant, and that in
fant was Phil Sheridan. Just as sure
as the attempt is made to nominate
him for the presidency, just as cer
tainly the claim will be made that he
is ineligible because he is not native
born. He would be elected hands
down, if he were nominated, but the
chances are that the convention would
not nominate a candidate for the
presidency about wbose constitutional
eligibility there is the slightest doubt.”
"They nominated Arthur for vice
president. although it was said of him
that he was born in Canada. Just over
the Vermont line." a member of the
conference declared.
“Yes, but it took a search of the rec
ords and an actual measurement from
the parsonage in which Arthur was
born to the international boundary
line to demonstrate that he had miss
ed ineligibility by only a little over a
mile. But you can't find any record
of the emigrant ship upon which Sher
idan’s parents came to America, al
though you might get some record
that would identify him. No, it won't
do to make him a candidate.”
When Sheridan was informed of this
discussion, he simply said:
"They needn't bother themselves
about my eligibility; 1 am ineligible
simply because 1 don't want it and
wan’t take it."
So both Sherman and Sheridan turn
ed aside from the temptations of a
presidential nomination, and they are ,
believed to be the only persons in !
the entire history of tne United States j
who have done this.
(Copyright, 1911, by E. J. Edwards. A1 j
Rights Reserved.)
How He Planned to Go South
_ __ i
General Sherman Was a Little Un
certain About George H. Thomas’
Position When War Broke Out,
but Was Soon Reassured.
A few years before his death Gen.
W. T. Sherman was asked: ’ General,
you knew Gen. George H. Thomas
well, didn't you?"
"Knew him well?” was the reply. “I
should say 1 did. We w ere in the same
class and very intimate at West Point,
and we saw a good deal of each other
after we had been graduated. 1 came
to know him at West Point as one of
the noblest characters that I have
ever met. He was absolutely truthful.
He was the soul of honor. He plant
ed his feet slowly, but when he did
plant them they were planted surely
upon principle. We drifted apart, how
ever. about 1848, or right after the
Mexican war. although we kept track
of one another. 1 say all this to ex
plain what 1 am leading up to.
"1 think it was in June, 1861—any
way, 1 know that hot weather had
come In that year—when 1 happened
to call at the White House one day.
having some business with President
“1 don't remember now what it was
Grant’s Opinion of Sheridan
M« Connacrtd Him. ac a Fighting
Commander, an Extraordinary
Combination of Great Dar
ing and Caution.
John Husk!! Young, the distin
guished Civil war and Pranco-Russian
war correspondent and newspaper edi
tor. who accompanied Genera] Grant
is his lour of the world, was chatting
with some friends at his hotel in
Washington shortly after President
McKinley, in 1SS7. bad made him libra
rian of the new Congressional library,
when some reference was made by
me of the party to General Grant, and
especially to Grant's very high regard
for General Sheridan, both as a soldier
and as a man.
“Yes. 1 know," said Mr. Young, "in
what high regard General Grant held
Sheridan, for i often beard Grant say
that he was sure that Sheridan bad no
superior, living or dead, as the com
mander of an army.
“1 remember, on one occasion. Grant
met several Americans one evening
»fter a reception, and In the course of
conversation he waa asked what he
thought Sheridan would have done
had be been in command at Gettys
buig Instead of General Meade. Gen
eral Grant replied practically in these
“ There should be very little or no
1 criticism of the manner in which
Meade fought the battle of Gettysburg.
In n three days' battle there are al
ways sure to be some mistakes. What
ever these may have been upon our
j aide. Meade speedily rectified them.
“ 'Hut you have asked me what Sher
, * dan would have done had be been
there Sheridan, as a fighting general,
•na an extraordinary combination of
great daring and great caution. His
judgments were intuitive. He believed
in very swift action and in taking
great risks, if the chances were in his
favor. He had no patience with those
critics who spoke of a battle as a
drawn battle. He was of the opinion
that every battle was a victory to one
side or the other, although the advan
tage may have been slight. Now, his
temperament, his understanding of
warfare and his methods would, I be
lieve, have persuaded Sheridan, had
he been In command at Gettysburg,
that there was only one thing to do
after Lee began to retreat, and that
was to follow Lee so swiftly that he
would be unable to reform his lines.
I have sometimes thought that if Sher
idan had been there there wouldn't
have been much of Lee’s army left
after Gettysburg was fought. How
ever, I do not say this in the way of
any criticism of General Meade.'
" ‘If Sheridan had an army of not
more than 20,000 men, every man in
that army being a soldier trained un
der Sheridan. aB much like Sheridan
as it is possible for private soldiers
to be like a commander to whom they
are devoted, then I am certain that
Sheridan, with such an army, could
defeat any army in the world. I don’t
know how I can better express my
opinion of General Sheridan as a sol
dier, so that I will say again, an army
of 20,000 men, trained under Sheridan
so that each man was as nearly like
him as possible, and commanded by
Sheridan, would, I am sure, be the
match of any army in the world. He
would have had an army of that kind
had he baen at Gettysburg. You re
member How, under him, and with a
rather small army at his command,
the Shenandoah valley was complete
ly cleared of Confederate soldiers and
remained in our hands until the close
of the war.’ ’’
(Copyright. 1911. by E. J. Edwards. All
Rights Reserved.!
Took Many Men to Move Him.
It took 30 men to transfer Luke Ma
I lone a fisherman weighing 285 vounds.
from the deck of the fishing schooner
Viking to the ambulance of the United
States Marine hospital the other morn
!®f- Malone was seized with an at
tack of rheumatism while the Viking
**» at sea. Members of the crew suc
1 i eeded in rolling him up on deck, but
• hen the ambulance arrived the at
tendants had great difficulty in getting
him up on the wharf. The tide was
low. and the deck of the schooner was
about fifteen feet from the top of the
j wharf, a ladder was brought, and the
' basket stretcher placed up as far on
it as the crowd on the boat could
shove It. Then the ladder was raised
by the men on the schooner, and with
much pulling by the crowd above the
good natured giant was finally landed
on the wharf and safely placed in the
ambulance »
•y Permission.
Going to quit your Job. are your
“Yen; I '*—«r—accepted the firm’s
Invitation to look around (or another
that called Sue to the White House, but
1 do remember that the president told
me that he was going on that day oi
the next to send several nomination; j
to the senate for brigadier general j
He asked me to look over the list. 1 |
glanced at the names rapidly, and saw
that they were all good names. But j
it occurred to me that the president i
had overlooked one army officer, and
I ventured to say to him:
“ 'Mr. President, 1 don't see tht !
name of Col. George H. Thomas here.'
“ ‘I don’t know much about Thomas.' j
said Lincoln. 'Would he make a good ;
“ 'None better,' I said, 'and if you
want any guarantee for him. I'll give
" ‘Well, Sherman, Mr. Lincoln re I
plied, 'if you say so, it must be so, and ;
I'll send his name in soon.’
“A little later, as I was on my way
up to the capitol to see my brother,
John Sherman, it suddenly flashed
over me that I had not seen Thomas
for some 12 years, that he was a Vir
ginian by birth, and that possibly he
might take the same view that Lee
had in April, when he resigned his
commision as lieutenant coolnel in the
Second cavalry, with which Thomas
had been stationed since 1S55, to go
with the Confederacy. It was a start
ling thought in view of the fact that
I had just guaranteed Thomas to the
president. 1 worried over the situa- i
tion for awhile, and then I said to my
self: 'Well, I know what he was, and |
I will find out what he is. My own I
intuition tells me that he says with
the Union, but I will find out.'
"I learned that Thomas was with his
regiment in Pennsylvania, not so very
far north of Baltimore, and I hastened
there as soon as railroad train and
horse would carry me. When I reach
ed the regiment and was shown to
the colonel's headquarters, I found no
body there but an orderly. He told
me that Colonel Thomas had gone out
a little ways on horseback, but thought ’
hfe would be back speedily.
“By any by I saw him coming and
I went out in front of the tent to
greet him. He knew me instantly,
and called out:
“'Hello, Billy!’
“ ‘Hello, Tom,’ 1 replied. We always
called him Tom.
“He dismounted and we sat down
together. 'Tom,' I said, 'I have come
to tell you that the president has told
me that he will nominate you for brig
adier general.'
"He showed his joy, more by the ex
presion of his countenance than by
any words. He simply said: ‘Billy, you
couldn't have brought me any more
agreeable news.
“ 'But,' said I. 'Tom. I have come
to find out exactly where yon stand
“‘What do you mean. Billy?’ he !
“ ’Well, you know that Lee has gone
over to the other aide. You are both
from Virginia.’
“ ’Oh, that’s what you mean, is it?’
said Tom. ’Well, I’ll tell you. Billy—
I'm going south.’
’’’You are going south?’ I said.
“ ’Yes, Billy,' he said. T am going
south, but I am going at the head or
my boys, and I am never going to turn
my face the other way until it’s all
“And he never did." said Sherman.
(Copyright, 1*11. by E. J. Edwards. All
Rights Reserved.)
Protection for Wood Bison
With the object of preserving to
Canada the last herd of wood bison
in the world. G. A. Malloy and an
other employe of the forestry branch
of the interior department will short
ly set forth on a mission to the banks
of the Great Slave river, over 500
miles north of Edmonton.
The herd of wood bison numbers
from 150 to 300, an exact count be
ing almost impossible to obtain on
account of the thickly wooded coun
try in which they live. They are
heavier and darker than the plains
bison, and as stated are the last of
their species. At one time numerous,
like their cousins of the prairies, they
have been killed off until now only
this remnant Is left, and even this
is being slowly depleted by wolves,
which hang on Its flanks and kill
the young calves.
It will be their duty to count the
herd, arrange for the trapping of the
wolves which prey upon it, and look
into the general question of its pro
tection. It is not the intention of the
department to remove the bison to a
park, but simply to make it easy for
th^m to grow in numbers in their
own. wild retreats.—Ottawa Citizen.
America at a Distance.
A man may see American countries,
from the pine wastes of Maine to tne
slopes of Sierra; may talk with Amer
ican men and women, from the sober
citizens of Boston to Digger Indians
in California; may eat of American
dishes, from jerked bufTalo in Colo
rado to clambakes on the shores near
Salem: and yet. from the time he
first “smells the molasses" at Nan
tucket lightship to the moment when
the pilot quits him at the Golden
Gate, may have no idea of an Ameri
ca. You may have seen the'east, the
south, the west and the Pacific states,
and yet have foiled to find America.
It is not till you have left the chorea,
wrote Sir Charles Wentworth Dillt*
that her Image grow* up In the mint
In First PI*, t it Should be of Good Stock. Not From Scrubby
Mare, but Dam of Blood Breeding Qualities_by
Proper Treatment and Attention it Can
be Made in First Year—Good
Feeding Essential.
Prize Winning Jack.
Mules, much abused and neglected
; animals, are not generally understood
by farmers. A mule in the first place
i must be of good stock, not an off
; spring of some scrubby mare, but a
mare with good breeding qualities.
! writes Ed McLaughlin in the Rural
j -',ew Yorker. A mule of the mam
moth stock is supposed to be the best
j mule under all conditions. Mules are
| cheaper than colts, for the service fee
1 is not generally as high. Many peo
ple make a mistake in working the
, mare too soon after foaling. Never
j work a mare under ten days, then she
■ can do light work, but the mule must
j be left in the barn.
W hen the mare is brought in from
I *orfc never allow the mule to suck as
| long as the mare is warm. After a
mule is two or three weeks old turn
it out in a lot away from the mare,
especially at night, for a mule is very
hard on a mare, much more than colts.
\\ hen the mule is about two months
old he may be allowed to eat a few
oats, about a pint in the beginning.
Increase as he grows older, or the
! same amount of bran along with a lit
! tie hay. alfalfa is preferred. At the
: age of nine months a mule should be
weaned, not gradually, but all at once,
j Take it away from the mare and
; never let It suck afterwards. He
should be put by himsei' or tied up.
At this time you can give an ear of
corn at a meal and a small amount of
bay. The mule should be turned out
in fair weather and not left to stand
in the stable.
A mule should be made before he
is a year old. This can be done by
good breeding and the proper care.
It is net necessary to give a great
quantity ot food to him during the
winter, but it must be of the kind to
keep him growing, such as alfalfa
hay. silage, some corn fodder, some
corn and chopped food occasionally.
Oats are very good, but very expen
sive food. In spring he may be turned
out on pasture during the day and
fed some hay at night and morning,
because grass at this time is very
washy. As the grass gets older leave
on pasture, but be sure to have plenty
of shade and water. A mule should
not be broken until he is three years
old. although many arc broken before
they are near that age. .
Supply Summer Pasture.
We always plant a piece of corn as
early in the spring as the weather
will permit, to supplement the pas
ture. which is sure to dry up in late
The difference between a clean cow
and a dirty one is strikingly shown in
the picture. The cow on the right
had been running on pasture ten days,
sleeping out at night, when the photo
graph was taken. Naturally a great
deal of the filth she had accumulated
in a vile stable had been rubbed off
and Washed off by the rains, but
enough remains to show that her milk
would carry poison to hundreds of
gallons when added to that of other
cows in tbe dairy. At the Illinois
station it was found that the milk j
from the average, unwashed, un
brushed cow contained many times
as much dirt as that from a perfectly
clean cow. This is not guess work
as a glazed dish equal in size to a paii
was held under a cow's udder 4Vi
minutes, the average time consumed
in milking, while motions similar tc
milking were made. The dirt caught
in the dish was then carefully
weighed. It was then found that milk
from soiled and muddy udders similar
to that shown by the cow on the right
contained from 20 to 24 times as much
dirt as from that from a clean cow.
Accord las to Government Reports
Average Price of Animal in
United States Is #111.07
— Increase of $9.
According to the government re
j ports the average value of horses In
! the United States is $111.67, which is
J nearly $3 more than it was in 1910.
Since 1900. when the automobile fce
: gan to be regarded less as a toy and
; more as a possible necessity, the av
j erage value of the horse has m
! creased from $44.61—a gain of $77.07
I a head. The gain has kept up every
! year except one, when there was a
loss of ten cents a head between 1907
and 190S.
The period from 1894 to 1901 was
the low-water mark for horses. In
1897 the average value dropped to
$31.51. During the years 1895. 1896,
1897 and 1898, the figures were under
$40 for the only time In the history
•f this country
Although Illinois is the first state
with respect to the number of horses,
the most expensive are found in Mas
sachusetts and Rhode Island, where
they average $148 each. Connecticut
and New Jersey are next, $142. The
average value of the horse in Illinois
is $123, which is $1 less than in 1910.
In Wisconsin the average value is
$122. which is $1 more than 1910. The
gain in Massachusetts has been $20
a head in one year; in Rhode Island
it has been $19 a head.
The southern states lead by a large
margin in mules. The most expensive
are in South Carolina, where they are
worth $173 each. Georgia is second,
$163; and Florida is third, $161.
Mules in Illinois are worth $130 and
in Wisconsin $122, the same as horses.
A mule is worth $15 more this year
than last in South Carolina, $6 more
in Georgia and Florida, $1 less in
Illinois, and $7 more in Wisconsin.
A Connecticut farmer's daughter,
who was obliged to remain at home
with her mother, engaged in raising
Japanese spaniels for a livelihood.
She cleared $300 last year.
Since Doan's Kidney Pills Cured Him
of Terrible Kidney Trouble.
Sheldon Smith, Prop. Arlington
House, Woodland, Cal., says: "Thre*
years I was almost
helpless. Kidney se
cretions scalded ter
ribly and obliged me
1 to arise ten to twelve
times a night. - My
left limb became so
stiff and sore I could
hardly walk — just
hobbled around with
^a cane. 1 had almost
every complaint that
diseased kidneys pro
duce. and Doan's Kid
ney Pills removed them all. At the age
of 76 I feel like a boy and enjoy health
and comfort. Can anyone wonder at
my gratitude?
Remember the name—-Doan's.
For sale by druggists and general
storekeepers everywhere. Price 50c.
Foster-Milburn Co.. Buffalo. N. Y.
Did the best he could.
Mr. Bugg — Why, 1 expected this
message two days ago.
Snail Messenger—It's not my fault,
the company only gave it to me a
week ago.
"When my first baby was six
months old he broke out on his head
with little bumps. They would dry
up and leave a scale. Then it would
break out again and it spread all over
his head. All the hair came out and
his head was scaly all over. Then his
face broke out all over in red bumps
and it kept spreading until it was on
his hands and arms. I bought several
boxes of ointment, gave him blood
medicine, and had two doctors to treat
him, but he got worse all the time. He
had it about six months when a friend
told me about Cuticura. 1 sent and
got a bottle of Cuticura Resolvent, a
cake of Cuticura Soap and a box of
Cuticura Ointment. In three days
after using them be began to improve.
He began to take long naps and to
stop scratching his head. After taking
two bottles of Resolvent, two boxes of
Ointment and three cakes of Soap he
was sound and well, and never bad
any breaking out of any kind. His
hair came out in little curls all over
his head. I don't think anything else
would have cured him except Cuticura.
“I have bought Cuticura Ointment
and Soap several times since to use
; for cuts and sores and have never
known them to fail to cure what I put
them on. I think Cuticura is a great
remedy and would advise any one to
i use it Cuticura Soap is the best that
i I have ever used for toilet purposes."
: (Signed) ^Mrs. F. E. Harmon. R. F. D.
2, Atoka, Tenn., Sept. 10, 1910.
I _
The Same, but Different.
"When it comes to the task of tak
Ing up the parlor carpet, do you run
away from the job?"
"No! I beat it.”
Religion, which was once an institu
tion of the state, is becoming more
and more the faith and ideal of the
individual soul.
Smokers find Lewis’ Single Binder 5c
cigar better quality than most 10c cigars.
If a girl is in love with a young maa
she can't see any one else in a crowd
To Lydia E. Pinkham’s
Vegetable Compound
Scottrille, Mich.—“I want to tell
you how much good Lydia E. Pink ham’s
Vegetable Com
pound and Sanative
wash have done me.
I live on a farm and
have worked verv
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five years old, and
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Many people think
it strange that I am
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the care of mv fam.
liy, out x «H inem or my good friend,
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~Mra J. G. Johnson, Scottville.Mich..
Lydia RPinkham’s Vegetable Com
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S'fcS&'ss?" <*•<*«•> «>£
W. N. U„ 0MAHa7 n0. 27-1I11.