The commoner. (Lincoln, Neb.) 1901-1923, November 01, 1901, Page 6, Image 6

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The Commoner.
'J cTIb how to innko Toys, Htcnm Kn
(tinea, Plioto Cameras, Windmills,
Microscopes. Klcctrla Telegraphs,
Telephones. Magic Lniilcrns,VICollan
Harps, lloats from a row-boat to n
Rdiooiicr: Kites, Walloons, Masks,i
Wagons, Toy Houses, llownnd Ar-1
row, Pop (flint. 81lnfrs, StlItB,KishlnR
Tackle, llnhbit and Hlnl Traps, nnd
mnnv others, nil so nlnlti mill nlinnln
that nny ltoy can easily miikc. oo illustrations. This
great honk hv nmll tor lO cciiIm. I
BATES &CO.fl60Cqneress8t.,BostonlMnss
Toiilrerllieour wonletful IIAItl OIlOWINa
jirrpujtloni where Uiey are atpretent unVnown,
we oTTor &0 tuh prliei XW In OOI.I) FIXER.
Whether joil ro entirely bait, or livcjmtlw
pro to loie jour Jnln or nrirr rutin g hid much
now wlih It luitirlnhL YOU IIAVB AN F.QUAIi
CIIANCK (o earn imill fortune nl In n
jou for Tout trouble. V(t And tint each new
p illenl Ii the meant of lending til lo minjr oili
er! that we can nullafionl tont Urjnjmfor
new t',lcntl. WiTiTODiT!TiiApirtlculanare
frte, tut If joii will cncloio 6c. to help pay fJ
Uer, we will irn) tou tihl treitmrnt comlit-
Ingnf aboltleoflrtlrOrowrr, box of Dandruff
Cure, a UrofTcreWneBoip and a book on the
care of the hair which' will rnible tou to be
eomenllatrrlpeclillitfouritlf. All thl lent
free. In Kiln! packijelf joil will fend Co. to
help dtfr.T fMUgi, Addtni DIU A. V ItHODES
15 & up
Premium Scalca of the World.
Sticki, i-'KAMKa,AdjustnbloKnck8
Huy tho Bost nuil save monoy.
Hundred! of Uicful Article. I.Uti Free.
Chicago Scalo Co., Chicago, 111.
is tho most prevalent of disoasoa. It Is a lo
cal nilmont of tho mucous membrane- as well
us constitutional nnd
oradloatcdby propor troatmont. Dr, Sylccs
cured himself in 1870, and tho treatment has
thousands slnco, and by using Dr. SykcV
Suro Curo for Catarrh will euro you. Send
for tho bost book on catarrh over published.
Muilod frco.
Dopartmont A.
118 Pouth Lcavitt Stroot, Chicago, 111.
m, xt rl FOR SIX MONTHS.
Tho North American Miner, a papor devoted to
tho interosts of thoso dosiring to nurchaso Gold
and Conpor stocks. Writo for No. 12. contain
ing urticlo on greatest coppor district on tho
Amoricati Contiuont; also how $100 invested
produces $J80 monthly, $2,1G0 yoarly: $35,000
now being offered for tho original iuvestmont of
Wheeler & Co.Bankcrc& Brokcrs,32 Broadw'y.N.Y.
The Wonderful Curative Properties of Swampoot,
the Great Kidney and Bladder Remedy,
To Prove What the Great Kidney Remedy, Swamp-Root, Will Do For
YOU, all of Our Readers May Have a Sample
Bottle Sent Absolutely Free by Mail.
it used to bo considered that only urinary and
bladder troubles were to bo traced to the kidneys,
but now modern science proves that nearly all
dison'ses havo their beginning in tho disorder of
these, most important organs.
The kidnoys filter and purify tho bloodthat is
their work.
. Therefore, when your kidneys aro weak or out
of order, you can understand how quickly your
entire body is affected, and how every organ
seems to fail to do its duty.
If you aro sick or "feel badly," begin taking tho
famous now discovery, Dr. Kilmer's Swamp-Root
uiiusu us buuu ua your moneys aro won tnoy will
help all tho other organs to health. A trial will
convince anyone.
Weak and unhealthy kidneys aro responsible
for many kinds of diseases, and if permitted to
continuo much suffering with fatal results are
suro to follow. Kidney trouble irritates the nerves,
liiiiuuH yuu mazy, resness, sieopioss and irritable.
Makes you pass water often during tho day and
obligos you to got up many times during the night.
Unhealthy kidnovs nfiusn fhmimnticim mn,n
catarrh of tho bladder, uain or dull nnho in hn
back joints and musclos; makes your head ache
and back ache, causes indigestion, stomach and
llVUr LIOUUIU. Villi ITRT, 71 fin 1 1 CUV vnllnnr nnmv. VU
makes you feel as though you had heart trouble:
ju " "vo pioiuy or amouion, out no strength;
got weak and wasto away.
Tho CUro for thoso f-.rmihloa ia tt. tt:i.-.
Swamp-Root, tho world-famous kidney remedy.
In taking Swamp-Root you afford natural help
to Nature, for Swamp-Root is tho most perfect
hoalor and gentle aid to tho kidneys that is known
If there is any doubt in your mind as to your
condition, take from your urino on rising about
four ounces, placo it in a glass or bottlo and let it
stand twenty-four hours. If on examination if is
milky or cloudy, if there is a brick-dust settling
t-n if email TnH'ntAnnnnl. 1 i. i -
""ii- " a"4i luiiiuitauuuij uuuuu in ic, your Kidneys
If you aro already convinced Swamp-Root is pleasant to take and is used in
thatSwamp-Root is what you tho loading hospitals, recommendod by physicians
need, you can purchase tho in their private practice, and is taken by doctors
regular , fiftir-eent and one- themselves who havo kidney ailments, because
dollar size bottles at tho drug they recognize in iftho greatest and most success
stores every where. full remedy for kidney, liver and bladder troubles.
SPECIAL NOTE If you havo the slightest symptoms of kidnov or bladder
troubles, or if thero is a trace of it in your family history send at onco to Dr. KilmS
& Co., Binghampton, N. Y.- who will gladly send you by mail, immediately without
cost to you, a sample bottlo of Swamp-ltoot and a book containing many oi ! ffij
thousands upon thousands of testimonial letters received from men aSd women
Commoner" g' SUr t0 Say tlmt y0U "ad this-geno?ouTSffer in The
Kidney, Urer and madder
teupoonfutt before or fttusr
ido&Ii and at txxlUme.
ChUdrea Icm econllna to ft(fC
way commenoo with mll
docoi and iiicraA tn run rinu
or tnor?, oi tho com would
TkttffrfUll tmiw1w Atia all
kidney, Urer, bladder and Urlo
auu trouDioa anq auoraera
duo to ncak kldncra, auoli at
caiarrn or too uaaaej, gravel,
tUtumatUnj, lumbaito aud
Drttbl'a DlaeaM. which tbo
wont form of kidney dlaeaae.
It ta pleount to tako.
rxtrAKCo oJtT vt
DO. KIXMlil CO.,
SolA by all DrorclfU.
Whether Common or Not.
.. . vv "
ir ul, niiV'K WUb ALIVE.
I. see Nick Ridgeley's grandson is a-cuttin' quite a swell '
Down at th' seat o' government, an' makin' free t' tell
What ho knows 'bout finances, an' what he thinks is th' best :
Ft t keen our cireulniinn n. wnriHn' wifv,f i.
Says he thinks like his grandpa, Nick Biddle's right-hand m2b Si
A bank o' th' United- States is jus' th' proper plan- "' -
vn mat ned mstltoot it an' he'd warant it to thrive
But I bet he couldn't do if if 01 Hick'ry wus alive.
They've got the people locoed with their system o' finance
The banks git all th' money and they never miss a chance.
w m -uy ?.m? Vonds an put 'em in our Uncle Sammy's vault,
An' th' int'rest keens a-comin' with nnw i,ifnT, ui,,. '
Then th' banks git notes upon 'cm, which notes are alwavs lent - l
T' 'commodate th' people-at th' rate o' ten n'er cor,7 Y " (-
in banks git double int'rest, an' lawmakers all connive
But I bet they couldn't do if 01' Hick'ry wus alive.
They tax us till our money is piled up in Washington '
An Gage, ho tells th' papers that some action must 'be done '
Then he loans th' banks th' money an' no Int'rest he'll assess
But th' people pay ten f'r it-which, of course, relieves distss
Slif Sit th' money from th' banks they straightaway
Hunt up th' tax collector an' once more their taxes pay
It's a never endin' circle, goin"round from year f year
But I bet 'twould soon be busted if 01' Hick'ry wus here '
'. i
The Bildads.
"I wish you would give me a dollar,
dear,'-' remarked Mrs. Bildad as she
poured the evening coffee and sweets
ened it to the exact taste of her hus
band. "A dollar!" exclaimed Mr. Bildad,
pausing in his work of carving off the
choicest bit of the porterhouse for him
self. "A dollar! What on earth do
you want with a dollar? I gave you
75 cents day before yesterday. What
did you do with that?"
."Spent it," replied Mrs. Bildad.
"Of course you spent it! You can't
keep money. I wager ""you spent it
foolishly, too."
"Perhaps I did, dear. I bought six
yards of 3-cent calico to make me a
wrapper, and two pairs of 10-cent
stockings for littlp Henry, and a ball
of darning twine and a spool of thread,
and a paper of needles, and a post
age stamp to write to mother, and a
5-cent handkerchief for Susan, and a
pad of note paper to write letters on,
and a bunch of envelopes. It took 10
cents for car fare and I dropped a
penny in the box of a poor blind man
on the corner."
"Um-m-m! Well, I guess that's all
right, but it seems to me that one pair
of stockings would have been enough
j.ur nenry.
"But what would he do while I was
washing that ?"
'Please don't argue, - Mrs. Bildad.
What do you want with a dollar?"
"Well, we received notice today that
our subscription to the Family Mes
senger has expired, and I do so want
to keep it. It is "
"Well, we'll have to let it drop.
Times are too hard to pay out a dollar
a year for a paper."
"But it, is such a good paper. It
keeps us posted on all tho events of
the world, and the children read it
and learn so much about government
and politics and etiquette an"
"Let 'em learn all that from me. I
can't afford to spend a dollar for news
papers now. Times are too hard. I
don't take no stock in teaching chil
dren politics and government and all
that sort of thing. Let 'em read tho
Evening Whooper and tho Morninc
Yell." h
"But the Family Messenger is such a
clean paper and it is so instructive
that I do want the children to read it.
Besides I enjoy it so much and it is
so full of instruction, that " '
"Thero ain't no use talking, Mrs.
Bildad. I can't afford it. We'll-have
to let it drop. That's the end' oftiio
matter now."
Mrs. Bildad sighed and remained 'si
lent during the rest of the evening re
past. Presently Mr. Bildad folded his
napkin shoved his chair back from"
the table and arose. Reaching into his
pocket he pulled out a 10-cent cigar
and calmly lighted it. It was lifs
sixth for the day. Then he reached for
his hat. .
Mrs Bildad1"6 giDg' dear?" aSked
"Down town a little while, "i'li" bo
back early. Don't sit up for me."
Then Mr. Bildad rode down 'town
and spent five hours and $1.75 playing
But, really, times were so hard hev
could not afford to take a paper'that1
was interesting and instructive and a
benefit to his family. . "..,
A Political Fnble.
Once upon a time a Strenuous Man
arose before a Multitude and proceeded'
to Exhort. Ho laid Especial Stress
upon the existence of certain combina
tions in the Business World and advo
cated their control by the National"
Government. '
"Demagogue!" exclaimed the Man
agers of the Combinations. . ' :
But the Strenuous Man paid no Heed,
and continued to Exhort mightily
saying that the Trusts and Combines
should be made to Toe the Mark". '
His Remarks were listened to' with
Marked Appreciation, and certain Or
gans insisted that he had Struck the'
A' few weeks later the Strenuous
Man was in a position to. Make Good,
but ho started off by retaining as an
Advisor a man known to be Hand in
Glove with the Trusts. ' -
"Why is this Thus?" inquired a few '
Impudent Men. "Did you not say so-and-so?"
"True," replied tho Strenuoup Man,'1
but do you happen to notice any
Scenic Properties, Red Fire and Stage"
Effects now?"
Moral: It all Depends on the Point
of view. v,k"
A Solemn Reality. '
Quit writing Jokes on buying coal; )
For there's no joke about it. . ' .
.That's true just buy a ton. or two, :
And you'll no longer doubt it.
Will M. Maupiri; '