The Loup City northwestern. (Loup City, Neb.) 189?-1917, February 01, 1912, Image 7

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G*r» With Cot ana Blanket
*•*•*•• Her Ni]Ht m Open Air
During Alt 81etc HA.
Oieaso Kor it- firs' {Use la two
’rar» Mtrrte Dw». i; years old.
»;*W t* r other etxht Ir a ervaveatioa
■* •tei.wei-Befe at sta-eiu radiators and
»*SJ ;leper ft was not l••cause ft was
'■ ■ Marrit slept uuldcxr. every nl«tt
dur.t*K—n s seveul> three-hours'
•tf'-tth at beiow-aerw weather The
trouble was that she sot home a little
- ! a e" — .r
Harr.( Downs.
B-saii-S brr tn-4 outside C. Jn t IffO
worth while
Karo* U tt» daugt*«r of E E.
f Ctwi'cs. g- ril manager
«.-f the Ogia and HcleWetw Electric
con-t-any Two years ago she
• tf- ‘.'tta-r. with Itksutdi A spe
«:*: »? »di ed that Harris sleep out
• si- sif’t ai. i luoror Mr Down*
f*refc*a*d a cot, a waterproof bias
act -juJ a ;«rri> screen. He haag Use
• •- ; •• jf "fur n »Xi apart
»'!«. * hitch from Lake Michigan.
* IMl be Sire tonight." comment ed
Hsrrtt. wmylsg the nos laU floor.
“I e.aais it aisea it tnosi l.ast
*lfl! * • difih't get aay sleep at all
I h*: ■- tb windows o;«a, bat the
was* ccill see - «-d hot ’
t- rr • •«.* he Hi*ads to oontiaue
iS'laari :r* —fide all her Ufe
Fairer As-:U Br-jtr' Murder In Cali
tsre.a Court—W.te Is Charged
iOirttjr foe Crone.
e*- rrst ms. Ca!.—Charged with
tx._rder;i_g Lis infant son. John Rech.
M ttal:aa. su before the Superior
<t»crt of Calif onto, recently. Kwh
■'*» • » ---eg riieii aisd told the
• t rt fat be aid his wife had talked
. • : . g a»ajr“ their rhild thou
■at-' ut that they aught have
mere money to seed to the old folks
la Italy.
It btt*'-ts.ei!t Rcdi declared he
tie k ttr hat hack of Use tarn at bis
uoese. where be had dug a toie ar.d.
pi*' * ’he Labe :o a alt tag posture.
•*!«< the ! ole a .’h earth The death
wowed* *' itsd on the babe's head were
iCsrtee Re<h ku J. by t« above! when
he tascaed down the dirt
The jeer ceding* la roar’ mere not
***gr!:y Alter Reefs statement had
here made mas read over to him by
the ife-pre’er and he readily signed
? A - be affiied b!s name to the
6/j;r: t. mi.ich the authorities de
<ic s virtually bis death warrant.
■« * »ed t:-> 3rs' t gn of e.uotion
; a • L Large tears trickled
tost .1 cheeks and he sat silently
tar a lea B. n.ebU holding hU head
at his hands
Was flitting an Rest in Separator and
•ears While Machine Trresr.od
Out Field of Wneat.
S tax Fail*. B D.—A threshing ma
rt.te taken oat of a shed for the
firs: tli e this season was used to
threat oat a small field of wheat,
•sear this city When the job mas
finished the machine discovered
a t- "tag oa a nest of eggs Is a
Stuck to Her Nest.
of the separator. The wind
!roo *'.♦ fen ruffled her feathers. the
• t:r:;si of the pulley* bad evidently
itBoyrc her somewhat. and there was
duet In her mouth. and fnsht In her
eye. hut like the immortal boy on the
hunt lac deck, she stock to her post.
Of the thirteen •%£.* la the nest, only
!«r was ieiumd
Mae KeefS Mis Mind During Excru
c at ng Ordeal, tut Finally Loses
tee Member.
»!*er.tcwa Pa—Amandev S Miller
! Pwader Valley waa assisting in low
er-, r.g a She pound pipe into an ar
tea tar reU 23* feet deep on Harry
f- timbers farm. at Old Zionsrtlle.
shea the tack lias care way and his
eft hand waa caught la the plumber's
the that was used as a crip
Miller's hand was crushed and held
to tlcht that it took two hours to re
ease hint It was necessary to break
*he rtse before the sufferer could be
reed, and it took a lone time to (it
the accessary tools
For a time Miller suffered terribly,
sad then the very excess of pain act
ed a’trcet as as anesthetic and be re
mained cocaciona during the whole
of the harrowing time It took to re
THF .%FDAD! .*yr iy %A#A t> rf,
jilt, wiuvvrvwni. 7fnw> T
r/' v/e or xmt/p a/*p i//yWj?
c*jmjcs Of mr sstjurr
O country has spent so
much money and time
in attempting to perfect
an aeroplane which un
der all the circum
stances that might oc
cur would prove of val
uable assistance in time
of war. as has France.
Our sister republic was
one of the first to recog
nize the possibilities of this great In
vention as a iKissible aid to her army
and navy.
Military aeroplane tests Just com
pleted in that country have shown re
markable progress in the perfection
of the flying machine. The most
prominent French aviators participat
ed In this event and the machines
represented were the very last word
in aeroplane construction.
The most conspicuous success of
the m«-et was a monoplane driven by
Weymann. who. with a dead load of
pounds and one passenger, as
cended from a ploughed field and at
tained a speed of 67.72 miles an hour.
The l»e;erdussin monoplane showed
good -esults also, two of this type
par :paring in the tests. One was
piloted by Prevost and the other by
Vedrines. Prevost's machine was
fitted with a l'Mkhorsepower Gnome
mot r Vedrines had only 60 horse- ;
power, but made a better record
than did Prevost w ith his fourteen j
cylinder revolving motor. The latter '
ascended to 1.640 feet in 9 minutes!
and J2 seconds, whereas Vedrines :
needed l *ss than 9 minutes to attain
the same altitude.
Weymann had no difficulty in com- 1
pleting the first day s tests. He start- i
cd fr :n Kheims at 10 a. m. and land
ed at Montcornet. His machine was
taken apar: and returned to Rheims,
reat.--tabled, : t:d at 4 p m. he start
ed again After landing on a ploughed
field, he rose from the spot and
w. d that h;s machine did not need
ar.\ help to rise, except that of the
pas ■ nuc-r he carried along, it is
claimed that his machine was the :
only one ti ^»t was able to leave the
pi< ugl. <i field without any other as
The Harriot monoplane, said to be
one of the leading French flying ma
tines. was tiited with a four-cylinder
70-hers. pow er water-cooled motor.
■ arrying the propeller at the iront
end ot the crankshaft. Twin wneels
were usied with double skids. The
spread I this machine is 44.6 feet,
rHejutuvry aifiLAMf.
3HOWJYC rur ny/jv
\y=»avzjLS/?j ano ?Aoar
rtorav/r/ monr
gAj&PA y/y /V./C//7 OVA SfAl//?ATf fTWHA/t
g/fUA/ys w/r// attjfrnA/yrj
tlae total supporting surface being 244
square feet. Of the successful bi
planes were those of the Breguet
type, three of which participated in
the contest. One was provided with
a 100-horsepower Gnorue, another
with a 140-horsepower Gnome and
the third with a 110-horsepower Can
ton L'nne motor.
The Savary biplane was a novel
type, Fomewhat similar to the Breguet
with the motor placed In front of the
lower plane, in about the same posi
tion as the aviators seat in a Cur
tiss biplane. Two propellers in front
of the planes are driven by chains
from the motor in the same way as
on the Wright biplane. The aviator
is placed in the rear of the lower
plane There is a central skid be
low the lower plane and twin wheels
placed apart on each side. The motor
used is a 70-horsepower 4-cyUnder
water-cooled engine.
The Breguet biplane is of the old
type, but the undercarriage has been
changed and now* carries three
wheels. The Breguet is notable in
that it has only three or four up
rights connecting the main planes at
the front. It is quickly dismounted,
and for this reason is excellent for
military use.
The Goupy biplane w hich partlci- i
patecl in this test was the first in
Europe to use offset planes. Two of
these machines w^ere entered in the
competition, but neither was classed
in the final event. This machine is
built along the standard lines, except
for the offset planes. The motor is
an 8-cylinder air-cooled Kenault, and
is placed at the rear of the lower
plane with the prtyteller on the ex
tremity of the cam shaft, it was on
a machine of this construction that
Reneaux won the $20,000 Micheitn
prize, flying from Paris to the Buy
de Dome mountain with a passenger
on board. The Henry Farman Di
W£?SfA>?/r QAX/S/V/njPO/?T ffOWPLAN*
p'ane did uot prove to he very suc
cessful, as only one machine oi this
type was classed in the tinai com
The machines which completed all
the tests were entit'ed to compete in
the linal race ana .vere classed as
Monoplanes—First. N'ieuport (Wey
mann); second, Deperdussin (Pre
vost); third, Deperdussin (Yedrines).
Biplanes—First, Ureguet (Molneau);
second. Breguet iMotneau); third.
Breguet (Bregi); tourth, M. Farman
(Reneaux); fifth, M Farman (Barra);
sixth. H. Farman (Fisher); seventh,
Savary (Franz).
Only ten machines out or 31 fin
ished a!! the tests successfully and
were therefore admitted to the final
race. A speed of 60 miles an hour
was the required average with a full
load, and an altitude ot l,6f0 feet had
to be attained in the shortest time
possible, not exceeding 15 minutes.
The final cross-country race was won
by Weymann, who covered a distance
of 156 miles in two hours and 34
minutes, an average speed of 72.47
miles an hour. Prevost was second
with an average of 56.6 miles an
One result of the race was to prove
conclusively that the biplane cannot
compete with the monoplane where
speed is the test
Cultivation of a “Hobby”
Feint Wherein, in the Opinion of Col
lege Man. Englishmen Have Ad
vantage Over Americans.
The word is fast losing in this coun
try the absurd significance which a
T ie given to getting on in life have
*r .icbed to It. Our English friends
have n.ude ‘ hobbies” a fetich for gen
eration.' so that a well bred English
man who doesn't return from his office
to sot. e sjieclal week end interest of
hi? own which is quite foreign to his
daily occupation Is as much of an
anomaly in his country as an Ameri
can is in this country if he does. The
conception of such a collateral intel
lectual existence goes back, of course,
to the basic difference between our
own and the English view of the per
sonal life. and. in large measure,
where it affects the university classes,
to the public sentiment of the uni
versity community. Americans have
been intellectual paupers In thi3 re
spect. and we hazard the statement
That, so far as the American college
bred man has suffered from the condi
tion. his college life public sentiment
has been in large part responsible for
it. Few and far between have been
the college educated men in this coun
try who have hit upon "hobbies" for
themselves when undergraduates, and
carried out their special Interest to
some purpose in after life. It has
been a notion of ours for a long time
that a college curriculum ought to
foster the cultivation of "hobbles” by
some method that would let the stu
dent find for himself what apparently
useless thing he was most interested
in outside of his daily work, and not
permit him to graduate until he knew
more about that particular useless
thing than any one else in his genera
tion. The cultivation of a "hobby"
out to be recognized by the universi
ties as a legitimate, if not a vital, edu
cational method. When that time
comes the result to the universities
themselves will be of some impor
tance There will return upon the uni
versities, for permanent enrichment,
the results, in many cases, of the life
! accumulations of men who have gone
| out of college with a special intellectu
! ul interest. Yale is today being re
minded from time to time of the im
portant possibilities of this attitude.
Her recent two extraordinary gifts or
rare books, for instance, are in point.
—Yale Alumni Weekly.
Lacking in Sympathy
No foreigner can help admiring the
completeness and thoroughness of Ger
man institutions for the care of the
sick and the poor, and if completeness
and thoroughness could make people
well and happy German patients and
the German poor would have nothing
to complain of. But something else Is
needed, and that Is sympathy. The
German doctor approaches his patient
Curious Relic.
Senator Stephenson of Wisconsin
has presented to the Smithsonian In
stitution a curious relic of the early
days of exploration and discovery in
the region of the Great Lakes. It is a
steel ax of quaint shape, entirely un
like any in use at present.
The finding of this old ax was more
peculiar than the implement itself.
While a lumberman was cutting a
huge log into planks several teeth
• ere suddenly ripped from the circu
’.ar saw by some foreign substance. On
investigation the ancient ax. still
bright and keen-edged, was found firm
ly imbedded in the log five Inches be
neath the bark.
It is easy to imagine that the ax
was struck into a sapling by some ear
ly French voyageur and forgotten, and
that the young tree grew around it.
hiding it from sight. The ax. with a
cross section of the embracing log.
now finds a resting place in the Smith
as though he were about to solve a
proposition in Euclid. Science, skill,
precautionary care, are all in evidence,
but in a large majority of cases the
warmth, the feeling of lively human
interest in the patient and his feelings
are wanting. In the case of children
such warmth and sympathy are partic
ularly necessary, and the poor German
parent knows that he cannot expect it
from a public Institution.
She turned away and shivered.
"Deceit,” he repeated in consterna
tion; “where is the deceit, prithee?"
"Right in your face,” she answered.
' I see it.”
In horror he shrank from her.
"Curse him.” he hissed. "Curse the
man who guaranteed that no one could
tell the glass eye he sold me from the
genuine "
With livid lips and haggard cheeks
he staggered from the place.
When They Wore Pigtails in England
The edict sanctioning the abolition
of the pigtail reminds us that it is not
so very tong since the pigtail disap
peared not merely from the army and
navy but even from everyday civilized
life in Kngland. Waistlong pigtails
• err the fashionable wear in England
abon* l"i<i and before that the bag
vrig had been adorned with a pigtai!
looped up 1 n a black silk bag.
Aa la'e as 1858 an old gentleman
was seen on Cheapside with his gray
hair tied behind in a short queue, and
even today we can find a relic of the
pigtail, for the three pieces of black
velvet on the dress tunics of officers
in the Royal Welsh Fusiliers are re
mains of the ribbon with which the
queue was tied.—London Chronicle.
For every ton of gold in circulation
there are fifteen tons of silver.
Not Enough Head.
Two Philadelphia's were discussing
a young man or their acquaintance,
whose father had been a distinguished
member of the bar, and a useful mem
ber of society.
"For my part," said one, "I think
Henry is a very bright and capable
fellow, and I am confident he will suc
"Yes,” replied the other, "he is un
doubtedly a worthy young man. but
I don’t think he has bead enough to
fill his father’s shoes.”
World’s Gold Supply
According to the London bconotnlst,
tne world's production of gold has
more than doubled in the last IB
ye-srs; in fact, it is three times as
great as it was in 1890. Whether this
bac any connection with the present
high cost of living is something for
the political economist to decide.
Tins great increase In prcductino is
due to the invention of the cyanide
process, which makes it possible to
work ores of very low grade, which
would not have paid handling under
the old methods.
It Is interesting to read that the
Transvaal produces 35 per cent of the
world's gold, other English possessions
25 per cent, the United States another
25 per cent and the rest of the world
only 16 per cent..
Necessary Inspiration.
They were on a winter shooting trip
down in Maine. Early the second
morning the colonel's voice sounded
from the kitchen of the bark shelter.
"What in thunder has become of all
our whisky?" he demanded.
"1—I've d—drunk it,” admitted the
thin member of the party, with chat
tering teeth.
Well. I’ll be-•" the colonel paus
ed. “Why in heaven’s name did you
do that?" he managed to finish.
"H-had to. old chap. I-| was writ
ing home 1-last night, t-telling the
folks what a fine time we were har
ia*"—Metropolitan Magazine.
Only Way to Get Rid Of Them, and
Occasion Was Made a Good
Object Lesson.
A ramshackle building in Winston
Salem was recently burned at the re
quest of the local Anti-Tuberculosis
league, because it was said to be alive
with tuberculosis germs and could not
be properly fumigated.
For days before the building was
burned huge placards announcing the
hour of destruction and giving rea
sons for the burning were hung about
in prominent places. Among other
things the placards said: "Within the
past 15 months two men who sold
fruit, etc., here have died of tuber
culosis, but unconsciously left millions
to tuberculosis germs by careless
spitting. The building is so open that
it cannot be effectively fumigated.
The only practical means of disin
fecting is by fire.”
At the appointed hour, while mil
lions of tuberculosis germs were be
ing burned, 5,000 pamphlets telling
how to prevent consumption were dis
tributed to the crowd looking on.
"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 cut
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. I 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 he began to im
prove. 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
had any breaking out of ary kind. His
hair came out in little curls all over
his head. I don’t think anything else
would have cured him except Cuti
"I have bought Cuticura Ointment
and Cuticura Soap several times since
to use for cuts and sores and have
never known them to fail to cure what
1 put them on. Cuticura Soap is the
best that I have ever used for toilet
purposes.” (Signed) Mrs. F. E. Har
mon, R. F. D. 2, Atoka, Tenn., Sept.
10. 1910. Although Cuticura Soap and
Ointment are sold everywhere, a sam
ple of each, with 32-page took, will
be mailed free on application to "Cuti
cura.” Dept L. Boston.
Clean Money.
T'nited States Treasurer McClung
has recommended in his annual report
that congress provide additional facili
ties for exchanging old and defaced
T'nited States paper currency for new.
Asserting that there is a widespread
interest which advocates a cleaner
and more sanitary currency, he says
that the sentiment is a laudable one
and should be attainable because the
expense is but a trifle compared with
the beneficial results. It has been
demonstrated that bacteria attach
themselves readily to paper money,
and there is no doubt that disease is
thus disseminated. Mr. McClung’s
crusade for a dean currency ought to
find prompt and sympathetic response.
Indian Sacred Buildings.
The rock-hewn temples of Elephan
ts. in Bombay harbor, which were
visited recently by the king and
queen, numbered six. and four of
them are nearly complete. They date
from the eighth century A. D. or
somewhat later. The Great Cave. 250
feet above high-water mark, belongs
to a class of sacred buildings very
common in India. It is a §iva tem
ple, fully 130 feet long, the main
body being a square of about 90 feet,
hewn from the rock so as to prevent
three open sides, and supported by
six rows of stone columns.
Vest Pocket Telephones.
They are introducing vest pocket
telephones in some of the cities of
Germany. Connections are placed on
walls all over town and if you happen
to walk along the street and you're
in a hurry to tell your wife that you
will bring a friend home for dinner
all you have to do is to connect your
pocket instrument with the one on the
wall, call the exchange, get your
party and talk to your heart's content.
"That politician used to have a
knife up his sleeve for you.”
“Yes," replied Senator Sorghum.
“But I have observed him at luncheon
and his knife is not going to do me
any harm. He’s too busy eating with
Didn’t Think Much of Fred.
Louis—“They tell me she will get a
million the day she marries Fred.”
Louise—“Well, it’s worth it.''—Chi
cago Daily News.
A Poor Weak Woman
As she is termed, will endure bravely and patiently
agonies which l strong maw would give way under.
The fact is women are more patient than they ought
to be under such troubles.
Every woman ought to know that she may obtain
the most experienced medical advice free of charge
and in absolute confidence and privacy by writing to
the World’s Dispensary Medical Association, R. V.
Pierce, M. D., President, Buffalo, N. Y. Dr. Pierce
has been chief consulting physician of the Invalids’
Hotel and Surgical Institute, of Buffalo, N. Y., for
many years and has had a wider practical experience
® the treatment of women a diseases than any other physicinn in this country.
His medicines are world-famous for their astonishing efficacy.
most perfect remedy ever devised for weak mad deB*
•ate women is Dr. Pierce's Favorite Prescription.
Tlw many and varied symptoms of woman's peculiar ailments are folly set
forai in Plain English in the People's Medical Adviser (1008 pages), a newly
revised and up-to-date Edition of which, cloth-bound, will be mailed free on
receipt of 31 one-oent stamps to pay cost of mailing only. Address as above.
44 Bu. to the Aero
is a heavy yield, but that’s what John Kennedy of
Bdmonton. Alberta, Western Canada, got from 46
acres of Spring Wheat in 1910 Reports
from otherdistrictainthat prov
ince showed other excel
lent results—such as 4.
000 bushels of wheat
from 120 acres, or 33 1-S
bu. peracre. 25.30and 40
bushel yields were num
erous. As high as 132
bushels of oats to the
acre wen* threshed from
Alberta fields in 1910.
The Silver Cup
at the recent Spokane
Fair was awarded to the
A lberta Government for
its exhibi t of grains.grasses and
vegetables. Reports of excellent
yields for 1910 come also from
Saskatchewan and Manitoba in
Western Canada.
Free homesteads of 160
acres, and adjoining: pre
emptions of 160 acres (at
81! peracre) are to be had
Ln tne choicest districts.
Schools convenient, cli
mate excellent, soil tho
very best, railways close at
hand, build'ng lumber
cheap, fuel easy to get and
reasonable ln price, water
easily procured, mixed
farming a success.
Write as to best place for set
tlement, settlers’ low railway
rates, descriptive illustrated
•*Last Best West’* (sent free on
application land other Informa
tion, to Snp’t of Immigration,
Ottawa. Can., or to the Canadian
Government Agent. (36)
Roan 4 hi Bldg. Omaha, Bab.
Please write to the agent nearest you
of this paper
desiring to
buy anything
advertised in its columns should
insist upon having what they ask for,
refusing all substitutes or imitations.
Clear*?# and beautifies the hate,
Promote# a luxuriant growth.
Never Fails to Beet or© (3 ray
Hair to its Youthful Color.
Cure# ecalp diMaae# ft hair i&Uip?.
30c. ind $1-00 at Dru^grietJ
Brown’s Bronchial Trnrhps
Relieve Throat Troubles and Conjrhs. No opiates.
Sample free. Jobs I. Baows 4 Son, Boston. Mans.
Quickly relict-vm
- '©ak, inflanuni t-\i-a.
Sold everywhere lixj.
ffw-*£SX?,*e,,wlocat,0P ,n nKJSt thriving town of
door, cV‘*rT’»nnK complete;
1 Ii,a*i2*k,.nstl«,l,on: £rf‘at ebanco for some llo.
Address Holier, Box 31U, Chicago.
WatMa H. Coleman, Want*
Intflon.DC. Book»free. H«b>
ert references Be
Color more_
dye any garment
_-- Oneltte__
- free booklet—How to
colors all fibers.'_
Bleach and Mix Co
Fishes Survived Drought.
A curious drought survival by fishes
is reported from France. The ditch
or moat of Monaco, completely dried
up last summer, although usually a
canal three miles long and fifty feet
wide, with five feet of water. Al! carp,
tench, perch and pike disappeared,
leaving dry mud. A recent sudden
rainfall however supplied a little wa
ter, and the fishes were actually seen
rising—as lively as ever—from the
mud in which they had buried them
Dubious Compliment.
Tom Puraie, an old man-servant in
Sir Walter Scott's household, used to
talk of the famous "Waverley Xov- j
els" as “our books," and said that the
reading of them was the greatest com
fort to him.
“Whenever I am off my sleep," he
confided to Mr. James Skene, the au
thor of "Memories of Sir Walter
Scott,” "I have only to take one of the
novels, and before I have read two
pages it is sure to send me asleep."
Cremation Among the Franks.
An interesting archaeological dis
covery was made lately near Brecht
(Belgium), where the remains of what
was evidently a Frankish cemetery
have been found. The main interest in
the discovery lies in the fact that
clear traces are to be seen in the cem
etery of cremated remains, as well
as of bodies buried in the ordinary
way, whereas hitherto it has always
been believed that cremation was not
practiced amongst the Franks.
His Test of Religion.
The ordinary man cares only for
what religion does, and not a jot for
what religion is.
Make the Liver
Do its Duty
_ Nine times in ten when the liver Is
right the stomach and bowels are right
•rently but firmly
pel a lazy liver to
do its
ttipntion, In
and Distress After Eating.
Genuine must bear Signature
521-531 W. Adams St., Chicago
In thriving Town in Oregon For Sale at a Sacrifice
No competition. Assured future tor someone with
limited capital. Address Fremont. Box SUL Chicago
W. N. U., OMAHA. NO. 5-1912
Pink Eye, Epizootic
Shipping Fever
h Catarrhal Fever
Pure cur* and positive preventive, no matter how horses at any ape are infected
or •expose-1.** Liquid, pjven on the tongue; acts on the Blood and Glands-. exi**lrthe
poisonous perms from the body. Cures Distemper in lHijr* and .-beep and Cholera in
Poultry. Largest selling live stock remedy. Cures l-a Grippe amonp human lieiutrs,
and is a fine Kidney remedy. SOc and fi a bottle; f5 and flu u dozen. Cut this out.
keep it. f'how to vourdrutrprlst. who will tfet it foryou. Free Booklet, “‘Distempers
( acres and < 'urea. ’ Special A^enis wanted.
SPQHN MEDICAL CO., Bc/c1fflg8,n.?. GOSHEN, IND., U. S. A.
Rheumatic Pains
quickly relieved
Sloan’s Liniment is good for pain of
any sort It penetrates, without rubbing,
through the muscular tissue right to the
bone—relievesthecongestion and gives
rmanent as well as temporary relief.
A. W. Lay of Lafayette, Ala., writes:—
I had rheumatism for five years. I tried
octors and several different remedies but
ley did not help me. I obtained a bottle
: Sloan’s Liniment which die me so much
good that I would not do without it
for anything.”
Thomas L. Rice of Easton, Pa.,
writes: ** I have used Sloan’s Lini
ment and find it first-class for rheu
matic pains.”
Here’s Proof.
Mr. G.G. Jones of Baldwins, L.I.,
writes:—"I have found Sloan's Lin
iment par excellence. I have used it for broken sinews above the knee
cap caused by a fall, and to my great satisfaction X was able to resume
my duties in iess than three weeks after the accident.”
is an excellent remedy for sprains, bruises, sore throat, asthma.
No rubbing necessary—you can apply with a brush.
At all dealers. Price, 25c., 50c. A $1MO.
Sloan's Book on Horses. Cattle, Sheep and Poultry sent free. Address
Who the Heathen Be.
Father Bernard Vaughan was con
demning a somewhat acrimonious re
ligious argument.
"Disputes of this kind,' he said, “re
mind me forcibly of a little girl.
“ What arc the heathen. Jenny?'
her Sunday school teacher asked this
little girl.
“ ‘The heaten,’ the child replied,
‘are people who don't quarrel over re
ligion.’ "
No Offense.
“I suppose you are afraid my vigor
ous style would offend your read
ers." said the discontented author.
“No. I’m not," replied the editor
"The trouble is that nobody would
read enough of it to get offended.”
Take UAJCATIVF. BRoSIO Qninire Tablets.
Drngpi fits refund money If It fails to cure.
URUvK'si signature is on each uox. 25c.
We are our best when we try to be
it not for ourselves alone, but for our
brethren.—Phillips Brooks.
If you cannot afford ?jc cigars, smoke
LEM IS’ Single Binder straight 5e—made
of extra quality tobacco.
A woman wants protection, but fa
vors free speech.
Marriage separates a bachelor from
a lot of illusions.