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About The Red Cloud chief. (Red Cloud, Webster Co., Neb.) 1873-1923 | View Entire Issue (March 14, 1912)
SOUTH POLE K
f he Norwegian Explorer Tells of His
GRAPHIC ACCOUNT OF THE TRIP
Captain Amundsen's Own Narrative of
His Attainment of the South
Pole December 14, 17,
(lty Ko.'ild Aiiiiimlxeii. Copyright
1!P by The N. Y. Tlini'H (,u. All,
lloliart, TiiHinunla, .March 8. At 1! '
a. in. mi thi) 10th day of February,
1011. uc commenced to work our way
foward the mhiIIi, fioin t hat day to'
tlio Illli or April, c.MtahllKhtiiK three
di'poH, which In all contained u J
quantity or pml.slonn or ahont B.iluU
kilos, Including 1,100 kilos or ucal '
meat, were cached In 80 decrees, 700
Idlim In 81 debtees and 800 kilos lit 81!
ik'Sici'H .south latitude. I
Ah no land murks were to be seen I
tho.io d(!K)ta were marked with flags,
Hoveii kllomeierH on each side In tic
raalurly and westerly directions.
The Kroiind and the state of the
harrier were of the best and special
ly well adapled to driving with doRB. !
On February IT., we had thus travel
ed about 101) kilometers. The weight
or i he sledges was I! (10 kilos, and the
number of dogs was six for each
sledge. The surface or the harrier I
was smooth and line with no stistruKl.
The crevices were very local and were
found dangerous In only two places. !
For the rest long, smooth limita
tions. The weather was excellent, calm
or a light breeze. The lowest tem
perature on these depot trips was '
minus IT. eelstiiH or centigrade, (I!)
degrees below -zero, fnhrcnhclt.) On
the 4th of March, on our return from
the llrst trip beginning on the loth I
of February, wo found out that the :
Fr.iin. had already left us. With
pride and delight we heard that her,
wuart captain had succeeded In
Hailing her furthest south and j
there hoisting the colors of his conn-
try, a glorious moment, for him ami I
Ids comrades, the furthest north and
the furthest south, good old Fram
the highest south latitude attained
was 78 degrees 41 minutes.
Winter on the Ice Barrier.
Ik' fore the arrival of winter we
had (i.OOO kilos of seal meat In the
depots, enough for ourselves and
110 dogs. Kight dog houses, a com
bination of tents and snow huts
Having cared for the dogs the turn
came to use our holicl little hut. It
was almost entirely covered with
snow by the middle of April. First
we had to get light and air. The
l.ux lamp, which had a power L'OO
htaudurd caudles, gave us a bril
liant light and kept the temperature
up to 'JO degrees celslus (t!S degiees
Fahrenheit) throughout the winter,
our excellent ventilation system gave
us all the air wo wanted.
In direct communication with the
hut and dog housetf on the Harrier
wore workshops, packing, rooms, col
lars for provisions, coal, wood and
oil, a plain hath, a steam bath, and
observatory. Thus we had everything
within doors if the weather should
lie too cold and stormy.
The sun left us on the L'L'nd of
April and did not return until four
months later. The winter was spent
in changing our whole outfit, which
on the depot trips was found to be
too clumsy and solid for the smooth
surface of the Harrier. Ilesldes this,
as much scientific work as possible
was done, and some astonishing
meteorological observations were
Open Water all Winter.
Thoro was very llttlo snow, and
there was open water close by
throughout the winter. For the same
reason higher temperature had been
expected, but It remained ery low.
la live months there were observed
temperatures between minus fo and
tiO degrees colsius, (,'S and 7ti de
crees below zero Fahrenheit) the
lowest temperature on the tilth of
August, being minus .V.) degrees
celslus. It wus then calm. On the
1st of August the temperature was
minus r.S degrees celslus, nhd there
were six meters of wind,
The moan temperature for the year
was minus i! degrees celslus. (M.s
below zero Fahrenheit. )
1 had exp?cted hurricane after hur
rlcane, but I observed only two mode
rate seorms and ninny excellent
auroras, in nil directions.
The sanitary conditions were or the
best all tho winter and when the suti
returned on the SMth or August he
met tho men sound In mind and liod
-ready to set about the task that hail
to bo solved.
Already the day before we had
"I like to examine the dictionary
during spare moments. You find
many unexpected things In It."
"Yes; I've noticed that. I some
times And queer-looking feminine ap
parel in ours."
"Developed your gold mine any as
"Yes, indeed. I started with desk
room, and now I have a line suite of
brought our Bledgea to tho starting
place Tor our march toward the south.
Only In the beginning of September
did the temperature rise to such an
extent that there was any question of
First Start for the Pole.
On the 8th of September eight men,
with seven sledges, ninety dogs anil
provisions for four months started.
The ground was perfect. The. tem
perature was not bad. The next duy
It appeared that we had started too
eatly, as the temperature of the fol
lowing days fell and was kept steady
between minus 50 and M celslus (58
degrees and 7fJ dogtees) below zero
faliienhelt. Personally we did not
suffer at all from this cold. Our good
furs protected us. Hut with our dogs
It was a different matter. It could
easily be seen that they shrunk from I
day to day, and we understood pretty
soon that they could not stand tho
long tun to our deKil at 80 degrees
Wo agreed on returning and to wait
for the anlval of spring. The provis
ions wore cached and off we went for
the hut. with the exception of tho
loss or a few dogs and a couple of
froen heels everything was all right.
Only In the middle of October spring
came In earnest. Seals and birds ap
peared. The temperature was steady
between III) and i!0 ccIbIub (68 degrees
and 8i degrees fahrctihclt).
The original plan that all of us
should go toward the south had been
changed. Five men had to do this
work, while the other three were to
start for tho east and vltdt King l-M-waid
VII land. This last mentioned
trip was not Included In our pro
gram, but owing to the fact that tho
Kngllsh had not reached It, at least
this summer, as was their Intention,
we agteed that the host thing to do
was also to make this trip.
On Ocober L'0, tho southern party
started, five men, four sledges, fifty
two dogs, and provisions for four
months, everything In excellent
The Journey to the Pole.
Wo had made up our minds to tako
the fit Ht part of the trip as early as
possible In order to give ourselves
and the dogs a rational training, and
on tho L'.'ird we made our depot In 80
degrees south. Wo wont right ahead.
In spite of tho dense rog an error
of two to three kllomeenrs happened
once in a while, but we were caught
by the flagmarks, and found these on
our way without dlfllculty.
Having rested and ted the dogs on
all the seal meat they were able to
eat, we started again on the iiiHli,
with the temperature steadily between
minus L'0 and ill) celslus (4 degrees
and Hi! dgroes belowe zro, Fahrenheit).
From the start It was the Intention
not to drive more than .'10 kilometers
a day, but it appeared that this was
too little for our strong, willing ani
mals. At 80 degrees south we began
to build snow calms of a man's height,
in order to have marks on our re
turn trip. On the illst we reached
the depot at SI degrees, and stopped
Iheio one day and fed the dogs on as
much pemmlc.iu as they wanted.
Wo reached the depot at 81! degrees
on the 5th of November, whore the
dogs for the last time got all they
wanted to eat. On the 8th, southward
again, with a daily march of 50 kilo
meters. In order to light our heavy sledges
we established depots at each degree
of south latitude.
Like a Pleasure Trip.
The trip from 8'J to 85 degrees be
came a pleasure trip, excellent ground,
flue sledging, and an oven tempera
ture. lOverythlng went llko a dance.
On the Oth, we sighted South Vic
toria laud and the continuation of the
mountain range which Sir ICniest
Shackelton mentioned in his chart as
running toward the southeast from
the Heardmoie glacier, and on the
same day wo reached 811 degrees and
established here depot No. 4. On tho
Uth we made an Interesting discovery
that the Koss barrier terminated in
a bight toward the southeast at 80
degrees south latitude and Mil degrees
west longitude, formed between tho
southeast mountain range running
from South Vlctoiia land and a range
on the opposite side running in a
southwesterly direct ion, probably a
continuation of King IMwaul VII
On the liltli wo reached 84 degrees
where we established a depot, on the
lfith we were at 85 degrees, where
also, we made a deK)t.
From our winter quarters, "Fram
helm," 7S ilegiees i!S minutes south
latitude, we had been marching due
south. On the 17th of November, at
85 degrees, we arrived at a place
where the land and barrier were con
nected. This was done without any
great dllllculty. The barrier hero
rises In undultatioiis to about i!00
root. Some few big crevices indicated
the limited boundary.
Here we made our head depot, tak
ing provisions for sixty days on
sledges, and leaving thirty days' pro
visions on the sK)t.
The land under which wo laj and
which we had to attack looked quite
imposing, Thn nearest summits along
the barrier had a height from L',000 to
10,000 feet hut several others further
smith were 15,000 feet or more.
There are no blizzards In tho
Yukon Valley In winter, and there Is
llttlo wind. Snow about two Feet
deep covers everything from early
October till spring.
This Slim Craze,
"Hips and curves have had to go."
"Yes; modern woman is alnnst
back to the original rib."
An Educated Bird.
"Polly want u cracker?"
"Nuw; gimme two cards."
Tho next day wo began tho climb.
Tho first part of It was an easy task,
light stop3 and well filled mountain
sides, it did not tako a long time
ror our willing dogs worked their way
up. Further up, wo met with some
small hut very steep glaciers. Here
wo had to harness twenty dogs to
each sledge and tako the four sledges
In two turns. In some places it was
so steep that it was dlfllcult enough
to use our skis.
Some big crevices forced us from
tlmo to time to make detours, The
llrst day we climbed 12,000 feet, the
next day mostly up some small glac
iers, camping at a height of 1,500 feet.
The third day we wore obliged to
go down on a mighty glacier, "Axel
Helherg's Olacler," which divided tho
coast mountains and the mountains
The next day began tho longest part
of our climb. .Many detours had to
bo made In order to avoid broad
cracks and crevices. These wero ap
parently mostly tilled up, as the
glaciers In all probability had long
ago stopped moving, but we had to be
very caieful, never knowing For cer
tain how thick was the lawer that
Our camp that night lay In very
picturesque surroundings at a hclghth
oF 5,000 Feet. Tho glacier hero was
narrowed in between the two 15,000
feet high mountains, the "Frldtjof
Nansen" and the "Don Pedro Chiisto
pherson." From the bottom of the
glacier rose mount "Ole Knglsfad"
a big snow cone 1 .'1,500 feet high.
The glacier was very much broken
in this comparatively narrow paBS.
The mighty crevices seemed to stop
us from going further, but It was not
so serious as It appeared. Our dogs,
which up to this time had covered a
distance of about 7,000 kilometers, the
last row days very hard work, ran
this day .'15 kilometers, the ascent be
ing 5,i00 feet, an almost Incredible
It took us only four days from the
barrier to get up on the vast Inland
plateau. We camped that night at a
height of 10,f00 feet. Here we had
to kill twenty-four of our brave com
panions and keep eighteen, six for
each of our three sledges.
We stopped hero four days on ac
count of bad weather. Tired of this
we sot out on the 28 th of November.
On the 'Jtith In a fur loirs blizzard and
In a dense snow drift absolutely noth
ing wnB to be seen, but we felt that
contrary to expectations we were go
ing fast down hill. The hypsometcr
gave us a fall of 800 feet.
The next day was similar. The
weather cleared a little at dinner
time and exposed to our view a mighty
mountain range to the east, and not
far off, only For a moment, and then
it disappeared In the dense snow
drift. On the liOth It calmed down
and tho sun shone, though It was not
the only pleasant surprise he gave.
In our course sti etched a big glacier
running toward the south. At its
eastern end was the mountain range
going In a southeasterly direction. Of
the western part of it no view was to
be had. It being hidden in the dens-e
fog. At the root or this glacier, tho
"Devil's Glacier." a depot for six days
was established, sit Sti.'JI degrees
south latitude. Tho hypsometer in
dicated S.000 icet above sea level.
On November ill) wo began to oliThb
the glacier. The lower part of It was
very much broken and dangerous.
.Moreover, the snow bridges very often
burst. From our camp that night we
had a splendid view over tho mountain
to the cast. There was "Helmer Han
sen's Summit," the most remarkable
or them all. It was lL'.OOO Feet high
and covered with such broken glaciers
that in all probabilities no loothold
was to be Found. "Oscar Wlstlugs,"
"Svorre llassols," and "Olav lljaii
lands" mountains also lay here,
beautifully Illuminated In the rus of
tho bright sun.
In the distance, and only alternate
ly to be viewed In the fog, appeared
From time to time "Mount Nielsen,"
with Its summits and peaks about
15,000 feet high.
We only saw the nearest surround
ings. It took us three days to sur
mount the Devil's glacier. alwas in
On the 1st of December wo left
this broken glacier, with holes and
crevices without number, with its
height of '.t.100 feet. Hcforo us, look
ing in tho mist and snowdrift, like a
frozen sea, appeared a light, sloping'
Ice plateau tilled with small hum
mocks. Tile wall; over this frozen sea was
not pleasant. The ground under us
was quite hollow, and It sounded as
though we were walking on the bot
toms of empty burrels. As It was, a
man roll through, then a couple or
dogs. We could not use our skis on
this ollshed Ice. Sledges had the
best or It.
The place got the name the "Devil's
Dancing Uooui." Tills part or our
march was the most unpleasant, on
December (5 we got our greatest height,
according to the hpsomoter and ane
roid 10,750 feet at 87 degrees 40
On December 8 we came out of the
bad weather. Once again the sun
smiled1 down on us. Once again we
could get an observation. Dead
All of Herlln'u sewage is pumped
out of the city to disposal famiB
which have a total area of about 10,
Peril of th Unmusical Voice.
A Dakota parrot called .elp For a
dying woman. IF Its calls had ceased
she might have recovered.
Via tho High School World: It
sugar runs would the cake-walk?
(Hey, teacher! Make that horrid
boy stop throwing spit-balls at me.)
reckoning and observation wero ex
actly alike, 88 degrees, 88 minutes,
I CO secondB south.
Hefore us lay an absolutely plain
plateau, only here and there marked
with a tiny sastrugl.
In the afternoon we passed 88 de
grees 'Si minutes, (Shackeleon'B fur
therest south was 88 degn'es, 25
minutes.) We camped and establish
ed our last depot, depot No. 10. From
80 degrees 25 minutes the plateau be
gan to slope down very gently and
smoothly townrd tho other Hide.
On the flth of December wo reached
88 degrees il!) minutes, on December
10, 8S degrees 5G minutes, December
11, SH degrees 15 minutes, December
12, 8! degrees 30 minutes, Deceinnor
lii, 81) dogrccH 45 minutes.
l'l to this time the observations
and dead reckoning agreed letnarkably
well, and we made out that wo ought
to be at the polo on December 14 In
That day was u beautiful one, a
light breen from southeast, the tem
perature minus 2it celslus (!).4 degrees
below zero, Fahrenheit), and the
giound and sledging were porFoct.
The day went along as usual, and
at i! p. m. we made a halt.
According to our reckoning we had
reached our destination. All oF us Rath
ered around the colors, a beautiful silk
flag, all hands taking hold of It
and planting it.
The vast plateau on which tle pole
is standing got the name of the "King
Haakon VII Plateau." It is a vast
plain, alike In all directions, mile after
mile during the night we circled
around the camp.
In the flue weather we spent the
following day taking a series of ob
servations from C a. si. to 7 p. m.
Tho result gave us 8! degrees 55
In order to observe tho pole as close
as possible wo traveled as near south
as possible, the remaining !i kilo
On December 10 there wo camped
l was nu excellent opportunity
There was a brilliant; sun. Four of
us took observations every hour ol
the day's twenty-four hours. The
exact lesult will bo the matter of a
professional private repot t.
This much Is certain, that we ob
served the pole as close as it Is in
human power to do It with the iiiHtru
nients wo had, a sextant and artificial
On December 17 ever thing was Ir
older on tho spot.
We fastened to the ground a little
tent we had brought along, a Norwe
gian ling and tho Fram pendant on
tho top of P.
The Norwegian home at tho South
pole was called "Polhelm."
The distance from our winter quar
ters to the pole was about 1.400 kilo
meters. The average march a day
was 25 kilometers.
Wo started on the return trip on
tho 1 7th of December. I'liUHually
favorable weather made our way
homo considerably easier than tho
Journey to tho pole. Wo arrived at
our winter quarters. ' Framheim'' on
the 25th of January, 1!U2, wih two
sledges and 1 1 dogs, all well.
The daily average speed on the re
turn trip was I'.ti kilometer'., the low
est temperature was minus '!1 celslus,
(2::.S degieos below zero Fahrenheit.)
The hlglioht minus 5 celslus, (;! de
grees above zero Fahrenheit).
Among the lesults ate the do erml
nation ol the extent and character
oF the Koss Harrier, and the dis
covery or the connection of South
Victoria land and probably King Kd
ward VII laud, with their continua
tion in the mighty mountains i mining
toward the southeast which were ob
wr veil as Far as 88 degrees south,
but which in all probability continue
across the antarctic continent.
The entire length of the newly dls
covered mountains is about $50 kilo
meters. They hnve been named
"Queen Maud's Uange."
The expedition to King Kdward VII
land under the coin ma ml or Lieut.
Prestud has given excellent results
Scott's discoveries have been con
firmed, and the Mirvoy of the bay ot
Whales and ot the Harrier Dome by
the Prestud party aie or groat Inter
est. A good geological collection from
King Kdward VII and South Victoria
land is being brought home.
The Fram arrived at the Hay ot
Whales on the ninth of January. She
had been delayed by the "loaiiug
rortics" on account or the easterly
On January liltli the Japanese ex
pedition anived at the Hay ot
Whales and landed on the Harrier
near our winter quarters. We left
the Hay of Whales on January ilOtb.
It was a long voyage with contrary
winds. All are well.
On the Firing Line.
"Son, I hear you have Joined tho
boy scout movement."
"Well, s'pose you scout ahead now
and see what sort oF humor your
mother Is In,"
Peking, the only capital in tho
world without a street car systom,
soon is to have an electric line.
Accordion Plaited Skirts.
Plaited and accordion plaited skirts
loom large on tho horizon oF Fashion,
sometimes In a Front panel, some
times In n deep ruflle, but always
with tho plaits held in at tho bot
tom by a band of ribbon or by bid
Open Business Secret.
When lco In tho H" 'son breaks
$407,000,000 worth oF tee will go out
to sea because the lco trust has no
place to put It,
A Cruel Thrust.
He Old ngo has no terrors for mo.
She It ncilen't have If It's true
that brainy men llvo long.
Tho woman who cares For a clean,
wholesome mouth, and sweet breath,
will Unci Pax tine Antiseptic a Joy for
ever. At druggists, 25c u box.
A Dead One.
Hewitt You should say nothing but
good oF the (lend.
Jewett Hut I halo to praise you to
Stop the Pain.
TIip hurt of a burn or a cut stops when
Cole's Catholls.'ilve Is applti-d. It IipiiIm
quickly and prevents scars. '.'..i: and Mo by
druimMf. Kor five sinnpte write to
J. V. Colo & Co.. Illuck llivii- Falls. Wla.
Kdlth Isn't Alice the lucky girl?
Just as she had decided to throw Jack
over ho broke tho engagement.
Edith Well, now she's going to sue
him For broach oF promise.
Counterfeiter Gets Stiff Sentence.
William Kink, a Ilnioklyn, N. Y., dealer
In drugs, was soim-ncrd by the New York
Court of Hpcolal Hra.ilotm, to Imprison
mint In the piMiltitntlary at bard labor,
for four mouths. Tim charge whs conn
terfelttiiK1 thn tnuJc-mnrk for Carter's Lit
tle Liver Pills, in violation of the penal
The Carter Medicine Company detected
tho counterfeit before any quantity of the
spurious goods had been placed upon the
rnnrkct. In sentenelnK Kink. .TuiIrc Deuel
lidd special stress upon tho Injury done to
tho public when a. remedy so well known
ns Carter's Little Liver PUN In counter
feited and put on the market. He Im
posed tho sentence, not only ns tho prop
er punishment of Kink hlmrelr, but In or
der to deter others from thu commission
of like frauds In the future.
8hot With a Knife.
Years ago in n stock performance of
a famous old melodrama, tho villain,
Charles Wolcott, suddenly discovered
that ho had left his revolver In the
dressing room. In much confusion, ho
fumbled In his pocked and found a
penknlfo which, he figured, would do
Just ns well for tho bloody deed. Imag
ine his consternation when, after
plunging the blade Into tho hero's
breast, that player failed to chango
his lines and screamed at tho top of
his voice: "Heaven forgive you! I'm
The savage chief held a glittering
epenr near the captive missionary,
"do you like this?"
His tone was not facetious, but tho J
captive was undismayed.
"Well, if you ask mo" I
He glanced at the weapon, the pro- '
plnqulty of which was not comforting.
" It goes against my stomach!" I
Unfortunately, however, the cap
tive was in a locality where there is
no mnrkot for humor, and the end
Father Now In Second Place.
Sho was a prim miss of thirteen
who Btood before tho rector of a well
known New York Episcopal church
and looked him squarely In tho eye.
"Please repeat the fifth command
ment again," ho said, for he was cate
chising her with regard to her knowl
edge of the Scriptures apropos of the
coming confirmations. "Honor thy
mother and thy father, that thy day
may be long In the land which the
Lord thy God glveth thee," was the
sponse. "Honor thy mother and
thy father," mused the rector. "Who
taught you that?" "Mother," was tho
response. "These are certainly suf
fraglst days upon which we have fall
en," remarked the minister. "Father
used to come first."
FROM THE NORTH COUNTRY
Where the Winters Are Cold and the
Writing from tho vicinity David
Harum made famous, a mun says that
ho was an habitual coffee drinker, and,
although he knew it was doing him
harm, was too obstinate to give It up,
till ull at onco ho went to pieces with
nervousness and insomnia, loss of ap
petite, weakness, nnd a generally
used-up feeling, which practically un
fitted him for his arduous occupation,
and kept him on a couch at home
when his duty did not call him out.
"While In this condition Grape
Nuts Food was suggested to me, and 1
begun to use It. Although it was in
tho mlddlo of winter, and tho ther
mometer was oFton below zero, almost
my entlro living for about six weeks
oF severe exposure was on Grape-Nuts
food with a llttlo breud and butter and
a cup of hot water, till I was wlso
enough to inako Postum my tablo bev
"After the first two weeks I began
to feel better and during tho whole
winter I never lost a trl on mv mall
route, frequently being on tho road
7 or 8 hours at a tlmo.
"The constant marvel to mo wns
how a person could do tho amount of
work and endure the fatlguo and hard
ship as 1 did, on so small an amount
of food. Dut I found my now rations
bo perfectly Bntlsfactory that I havo
continued them using both Postum
and Grape-Nuts at every meal, and
often they comprise my entlro meal.
"All my nervousness. Irritability and
Insomnia have disappeared and healthy,
natural sloop has como back to mo.
Dut what baa been perhaps tho great
est surprise to mo Is tho fact that
with tho bonoflt to my general health
haB como a remarkablo improvement
In my eye-sight.
"If a good appetite, good digestion,
good cyo-slght, strong nerves and nn
actlvo brain aro to bo desired, I can
say from my own experience, ubo
Grapo-Nuts and Postum." Nama given
by Postum Co., Ilattle Crock, Mich.
Read tho llttlo book, "Tho Road to
Wollvlllo," in pkgs. "There's a reason.'
Ever rod the above lettrrr A nen
one apvrar from time to lime. The
are senulae, true, and (nil of kamaa
HEALTH F0RTHE CHILD.
The careful mother, wntchlng close
ly tho physical peculiarities of her
children, soon learns that health Is la
n great measure dependent upon nor
mal, healthy, regular bowel action.
When the bowels nro inactive, loss of
appetite, restlessness during sleep, Ir
ritability and a dozen and one similar
evidences of physical disotder are soon
Keep the bowels free and clear and
good health is assured. At tho first
sign of constipation glvo tho child a
tenspoonful of Dr. Caldwell's Syrup
Pepsin at bed-timo nnd repeat thu
dose the following night, if necessary.
You will find tho child will quickly re.
cover its accustomed good spirits, and
cat and sleep normally.
Dr. Caldwell's Syrup Pepsin is far
preferable to salts, cathnitlcs and
purgative waters which are harsh in
their action. Syrup Pepsin acts on
tho bowels easily and naturally, ye"
positively, and causes no griping ov
discomfort. Its tonic properties build
up tho stomach, liver nnd bowels, ro
storing their normal condition.
Druggists everywhere soil Dr. Cald.
1 well's Syrup Pepsin in 60c and $1.00
, bottles. If you have never tried this
remedy, send For a sample to Dr. W.
1 1). Caldwell, 201 Washington St., Mon
I tlcello, 111. He will gladly Bend a
trial bottlo without any expenso to
, you whatever.
1 A Mild Suggestion.
"Why," nsked tho benevolent trust
magnate, as he wiped away a furtive
tear of regret, "oh, why is tho world
so dowu on us?'
"Perhaps," suggested his friend, "It
is becauso you persist In holding it
ril.FN CtTKKD IS0TO14DAV8
TonrrtrutiKlHt will rrltinil utufit-r If i'AVA) OlNT
MKN1' rutin to cur unr. caw of Itching, llllnd,
llli't-amg ur Pniiruiltntf 1'llos In 0 w II darn. Uw.
Even If a man does know his own
mind ho may not have causn to be
proud of his acquaintance.
Occasionally a bachelor thinks he
will marry a certain girl until he dis
covers that she thinks likewise, also.
To Dyspeptics: Others have found a
steady cuiiri-e of (Sni field Tea a plejsant
moans of legn'ming health. Why not you?
Somo men make matters worse If
they try to explain.
YOU SHOULD TRY
As Spring approaches
nearly everyone expe
riences that run-down
feeling. The system
is full of impurities
the blood is sluggish
the liver inactive and
remedy this condition.
IT REALLY TONES ANO STRENGTHENS
Make the Liver
Do its Duty
, Nine times in ten when the liver 19
riKht the stomach and bowels nrr He.
gently butfirmly comj
Ijci a luzy nvcr ioj
ao its duty.
and Distress After Eatins.
SMALL PILL, SMALL DOSE, SMALL PRICE,
Genuine must bear. Signature
Btft Couch Bjrtp. Tutct Good. Uh
la time 0ol4 bj DnncliU.
THE NEW FRENCH REMEDY.N0.I.N0.2.N0.3,
TUFRADIOM ITm-d In 1'reuch
OIIKATSUCVISH, Cl'IIM 1'll.fH. KIDNKV. HI.ADDKB 1)18.
KA.HKi). CIIHUNIQ VI.CI.nK, RKIS KIlUI'TIONtt-KlTHtll SIX
Hn.l fcMrrii rnvftnf, f..r KHKK hnnkM is Op. U Om.
MED. CO.. 1IAVKR.STOCIC 1ID IIAWI'.STIIAD, LONDON, INU-
JlVl.,:i.colL- Jiih,Jiw,w an,x Jli) flans In ol
trnilunce. ir full Infonuulliin. fiiiiulro 11. II. Haw.
jr,M.i.. l'liniclauinclmruo, LIucoln, NebraSuL
Aiietlononp, urn not all
allko. Kiiiiim aru much but-ti-r
limn Jllmrs. The bt-tmr
tlin iiiu'iluiiyi-r thn lart'iT
yuitr rlit-t k. 'rim bt-ktsllTnii
i'rvli-n o.nti jrt.it m mom
thun Ilin Hiri"t. ThoruS
lion In Uolnii huMarss nllli
Z.H. IIH.INKU.S, tli.Hiwk
ml llril tttit. iMIIiinnr, ft
tnS)rlMM, UMOUi, SIB,
.HaaaV sallTTI r i
wr JaaT-- i
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