Custer County Republican. (Broken Bow, Neb.) 1882-1921, May 31, 1906, Image 2

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Onrrying Out the Lnw.
Ono hundred nJlll thirty years ere
Burke polntell out that the Amorlcan
pcoplo wore smatterers In law-that In
no other country In the world Wntl the
law so general n filtudy. 1'o-day , for
gooll r.nd tor Ill , Americans "Ithout
legal training hnve sreat confidence In
their ability to decille le al qUO lIc.ns.
Their confIdence has been largely jus-
tified. There are many true stories of
country justices who , by comblnlnc
their good Benso with Imowlodge or
Ignorance of Inw , were able to renller
just nnd reasonnblo decisions. On the
oUler hand , snys Youth's Companion ,
many Amorlcans show n too easy ns-
tmrnnce in deciding whether n Judge
has glvon a good legal decision or
whether n prosecullng officer Is rOInlsS
In not prosecuting evroyono whom Ihe
j > ubllc pronounces n rascal. Courts
'nnd ' district aUornoys got an nbund-
nnce of Instruction from the nOWRlm.
pera nnd the public which the law
would not nllow them to follow. In
the sarno way Uw people at home tolel
the gonernls In the cIvil wnr to capture -
ture RIchmond or capture WashIngton
fmmedlately , while the generals themselves -
selves were busj. wIth problems 01
whIch theIr civilian frlonds never
dreamed. necauso the pUblic officers
do not fling Into jail everyone who hJI !
oITended against moral Inw , It docs tot
follolY that the omcera Ilre not do g
theIr duty , or that justlco Is fetteretJ
by "legal tedmlcalltles. " In the long
'run , lho processes of court justice are
parallel to the processes of the b ( st
, moral justice. The records of AmerIcan
court proceedings form 11. history of
: lnte11lgent Interpretation of the law.
Only by faith In the courts can legls-
Jat.ures deteTlnlno how to maIm ' 3tat-
utes oITectlve\nnd harmonIous with exIsting -
Isting Jaws , and through -tho co 7ts It
Jaw-abIding people finds surest protection -
tion against those who broale the IW& ,
thab mon have malle.
The Immigrant Problcm.
In a recent edltorlnl under the title ,
"Can We Have Too 1\Inny ? " the Bos
tUI\ Herald dlscusscs wbat has been' '
called the ImmIgration problem. It
dtes tbo followIng testlmohy : "Re.
cently Robert Watchorn , commIssion.
er uf Immigration , Bald he Imd no
sympathy with those who wlshell to
leeep out Immlgrnnts bectluse of nut.
eracy or lacle of money. "I cnmo
through CasUe Garden 2G years ago
with $16 In my pocleets , " snlll the com.
missioner , "ami when President Roose-
veil. wanted the rIght mnn lor thIs
plnce be selected mo out of 80,000 ,
000. " Not modest , porhnps , but very
much to tIlO point , Dr. John P. Can
roy , prlnclpnl of the public school , No
179 , 1\Ianhattnn , the president , of tlIa
club , Interrupted to say that he "came
through CnsUe Garden without even
the trousers. " "We need all the a1\1e.
bodIed , willing worleers we can get , "
decJared the commIssioner. "We hnv (
no cause lor alarm. Rnther , the perU
lieB with tbe European countrIes , lor
out of 6,000,000 emlgrnnts who have
left theIr shores , -1,200,000 were nble
.bodled men and women between the
ages or 14 and 4-1 years. " TouchlnE
these wbo nre regarded as the least
.deslrable closs of Immigrants. tIt (
Slavs nnd Poles. tbe commlssionor said
these workers bave supplnnted th.
Irish and Welsh miners In the nnthrn
cite fields , "and now 635 of their sonl
are In our colleges and universities. '
Thlrt.y yenrs from now , he prodlcted
tbey would be holding office-and be
might have added perhaps be favor
Ing the restrIction of Immigration !
The optl sUc vIew or thIs questioI
Is sustald d by all our past hlstor
and by the wonderful material devel
opment or our country , which woule
have been Impossible without thl
brawn an ho brnln that have coml
to us from the mother countrIes. "
The trentmont needed to rid an :
community of Judge Lynch Is so slm
pIe thnt there Is no excuse for no
applying It , says the Now York SUt
'It consists not only of the prompt nnl
vIgorous use or the long.cstabllshe
WealJOnS with which the state ha
armed Its repregentath'es for the pre
tootlon or Its citizens. Where a mo
Is able for any consIderable length (
time (0 defy the Jaw It wlll be foun
that the enforcers at the law are h
competent , cowardJy or corrupt. Tb
responslbl1lty for these conditloll
rests on the citizens themselves , wh
get the lelnd of government they al
: wnllng to toJerate and who by iasls
Ing on good adminIstration by decen
capable men enn nlways mnke Impo
sible Buch dIsgraceful Incidents as tl
Springfield outbreak.
The ropaclty of lanulorcJl3 In Ne
York city Is drIvIng tenants to 11
suburbs. It Is ImposlJlble to get a smn
fiat at a figure reasonably withIn U
nverage clerk or worldngmoo's menl
& 1nd , such tenants are findIng It e
tremely , difficult to meet. exIsting COI
dltlons. .
, A now fertl1lzer made In Norwi
tram the nitrogen In the atmospbe
Js snld to be very nenrly of the san
, value to plants as ChIU saltpet (
" .h11e Its cost is 10woJ' .
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An old proverb ad vis os the shoo-
waleer to stick to his lnst. It meano
U1Jlt a Innn nJways ( ! ucceoels best at
the business he krtows. To the farmer ,
It means , sllcle to your lJlow : to the ,
blacksmith , aUcle t6 your' forgo : " to
the pllinter , stick to your brush.
When we malee experhpents out of our
line they nre lIIeely to provo oxpen.
slvo failures.
It Is nmllslng , however , to remark
how eyery one of us secretly thinks
JI'O could do Barno other follow'o work
better tban the other follow lrlmse1t.
The paInter Imagines he cnn mnko
pnlnt better thnn the paint manufacturer -
turer : the fnrmer thlnles ho can do
a job of painting hetter , or at lenst
cheaper than the painter , and so on.
A fnrm hnnd In one of Octave
Thanet.'s storIes tel1s the Wal1e1ng
Delegnte of the PaInters' Union , "Any.
body enn slnther paInt : " nnd the old
lIne painter tel1s the paint salesman ;
"None ot your ready mndo mixture.
for me : I reclcoll I ought to know
flow to mix paint. "
The farm hand Is wrong nnd the
paInter Is wrong : "Shoemaleer , aUcle
to your Inst. " The "fnncy farmer"
can farm , of coursu , hut It Is nn ex.
pensive nmusement. It It strllees him
na plensnnt to grow strawb'errles at
fifty c nts nplece , ur to produce eggs
that cost him five dollars a dozen , It
Is n form of amusement , to be sure ,
ff he can ntrord It , but It's not farm-
Ing. It the fnrmer likes to slosh
nrounll with a pnlnt brush and can af.
ford the tlmo and the expense of havIng -
Ing a prnctlcal paInter do the jo1i
rIght pretty Boon afterward , It's 11.
harmless form of nmusement. It the
, palntqr's customers cnn atrord to
oll1.nd for paint that comes ort In baIr
, the time it should , they have n perfect
rIght to indulge hIs hnrmless vanity
6b'oUt his sklJI In paint makIng. nut
In none of these cases docs the shoe-
mnker stick to his Jast.
There Is just ono class of men In
the world thnt. knows how to maleo
pnlnt properly and have the faclJltles
for doIng It rIght : and that Is tbe
paint manufacturers-the makers of
the standard brnnds of ready-prepared
pa ts. The painter mlxcs paints :
the paInt manufacturer grinds tllcm
togcthcr. In a good ready.prepared
paint every pllrtlclo of one lelnd of
pigment Is lorced to join hands with
a partlclo of nnother lelnd and every
bit ur solid mntter Is forced , as It
were , to open Its mouth nnd drink In
Its share of linseed oil. That Is tbe
only way good paint can be mnde , and
ff the pnlnter Imew l10W to do It he
hns nothing at hand to do It wltJr. A
paInt pot aUll a. paddle are 11. poor
substitute for power.mlxers , bubr-ml11s
and roller.mms.
The ma'll who owns a building and
neglects to paInt It as often as It
needs paInt Is enl ) " a degree .more
short.slghted than the ono WItt trIes
to do his own pnintlng or allows tbe
painter to mix his paint for hhn.P. : .
P. G.
At the Dinner Party.
Mrs. Henpeck ( to herselt-Look ) al
my husbllnd , ever lhere , dIsgracing us
with his frightful manners ! It I had
that book on tnble etiquette here now
I'd throw It In 11Is facet-Family
Are You Tired , Nervous
and Sleeples ?
Nervousness nnd slccphsmess ; are 113-
! ! ally due to the tact that the nerves are
not ted on properly nourishing blood ;
they are starved nen"I.'S , Dr. Pierce's
Goldcn . Iedl l Dls o ery ntakes pure ,
, .ich blood , and there y the nerves are
rroperly nourished and all the organJ ! of
ho body are run as smoothly as II13chln-
cry which runs In all. In this way you
feel clean , strong and strenuous-you are
toned up and invigorated , and you are
good tor a whole lot at physl l or mental
.worle. nest ot aU , , the strength and Increase -
crease In vitality nnd health are lastinrl.
I The trouble with most tonics and moo.
cines which have 110 Jarge , booming sale
for short time , Is that they are largelj-
, coml > osed at alcohol holding the drugs In
solution. 'hls alcohol shrinks up the red
] blood corpuscles , nnd In the long run
greatly Injure the system. One may feel
oxhll rated nOlI better tor the tlmo being ,
yet In the cnll weakened and with vitality
ilecronsed. pro Pierce's Golden Iedleal
DlscovQry cent lns no alcohol. Every
bottle 1ft It bears upon Its ' ' 'rapper The
lJadac olllonl'llty , In 1tull IIs ot nil Its
severnllngrodlents , For the drulrtlst { tc
oaer you something ho clnlms Is "Just as
good" Is to Insult ) 'our Intelllgenco.
Every Ingredient entering Into the
world.fnmed "Golden Medlcnl Discovery"
hns the unW1lmous I\pproval : md cndorsC'
meat of th leading medical uuthorltlc9
of nU the sovornl schools of practice. No
ether medicine sold through druggists tor
111m purBoses hns nnl sucl endorsement
The 'Golden Discovery" not
only produlles nil the good eaects to
obtained tram the use of Golden Se ]
root. In nil stomach. liver nnd bowe ]
troubles , as In dYlpepsla , bllilousness , con.
stlpatlon , ulceration ot stomach and
bowels and kindred ailments , but th
Golden Seal root used In Its comound. .
Ing Is grently enhanced In Its com\ \ vo nc.
tlon by other ingredlents\such ns StOll (
rool. , muck Cherr'bark ; , I3loodroot , Man'
drake root and chemically pllre triple-
refined glycerIne.
liThe Common Sense Medical Adviser , '
Is sent tree In paper covers on receipt 0 :
210no-cent stamps to pay the cost of mati
Ing only. For 81 stamps the cloth.bounl
volume wUllbe sent. Address Dr. R. V
Plorco Buanlo N. Y.
Dr. Pierce's Pl .1snnt Pellets cure con
atlpatlon , bUiousness and headnche.
If you think you have henrt disease -
ease : iou are only ono of n countless
number thdnrc \ : dcceh ed by indigestion -
gestion into believIng the heart is
nIT ected. :
Lane's Family :
Medicine :
the tonic-laxative , will get your .
I ) " stomach back into good condition ,
rr , and then the chances are ten toone :
thnt you will hl\ve 110 more symp- ,
l1e tom of heart disease.
, , Sold . . by nIl dtalers at 2So. nnd Soc. ' ' .
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IDl1-t ? fljr.aantt nf t11r ( } Dl rttt.
tt1t Iff rauttarn IDt.attat t
have somctimes bccn ovcrrulcd for the happiness
and prospcrity of cities that have s.uffered.Vhcn
the great fire devastatcd London nnd left the metropolis -
tropolis a pile of cinders and ashcs , it was thought
hat all England was ruined. But standing now
on the dome of St. Paul's cathcdral , and looking
out over the statcly buildings tllat wcrc mnde possible -
sible by that cleansing fire , England understands.
\Vhcn dcstruction overwhelmcd Chicago , the cit-
History tells us also that grcat catastrophes
izcns rose up and undertook the impossible. Scarcely wcre the ashcs
cool whcn they bcgan to plan for a grcatcr and new Chicago. It ,
was 11 giant's task , but clrrying the burdcn devclopcd that gcncration
into giants. The emcrgency gave thcm great initiative.
And the ncws from -San Francisco tells us that thc citizens are
made of heroic stuff. Alrcady they are bcginning the work of clearing -
ing away thcir ashcs.trhcy have decided to lay their foundations
broader nnd deepcr. 'I'hcy are beg-inning to say : "This hour of
trouble is an h ur of flaming opportunity , when we can show the. .
whole world how strong. mcn and womcn can meet an emergency. "
Already the tales of heroism and fortitude are sufficient to make a
ncw lliad.trhe loss of material things is nothing whcn manhood is
so great and victorious. 'Who knows but that thcse people nre to lift
up standards of charactcr and are to cxalt the whole fiftccn hundred
millions of the family of men ?
Once more the human race must remcmbcr Christ's paradox :
"mess cd are they that mourn. " Looking at thc great immortals , we
cry outVho : ure thcse in their brig-ht array ? And the answer is :
trhis is Lincoln , with his scarred facc ; this is Robert Bruce , with his
wanderings and Ihis broken heart ; this Socrates , with his cup of
poison ; this is Paul , the exile and the hero ; this is Aeneas flecing
from burning Troy ; this is Abraham , drivcn out of Er , going out to
wander homelcss midst strangers. 'I'he uttcrmost of disaster overtook -
took thcm. But 10 , it is their trouble that wings thcir names with
influence and makes thcm g-olden and immortal forevcr.
When long time has passed men may begin to understand the
mystery. To-day , midst our tears and our bcwildcrment , we will
trust. Let us believe that God is in His sky. Perhaps the people
of San Francisco will have to save up their hard problems and some
day ask their hard qucstion before thc throne of God. In that hour
of rcvelation we believe that they will sce that our carth is not a
runaway orb , crashing wildly through space and spotted with fire
and blood , but that all things have worked together for good. And
He who made His own Son pcrfect through suffering has counted
the people of thc grcat wcstern city to bc rich in that hcroic stuff
that justifies the fire that will put tcmpcr into a sword that shall
flash forever in the hand of the spirit of the rcpublic-Libcrty and
Charitable societics
and institutions arc
' iO ' tl' fnt
nmn m , ; ; J ntt ; ; .t " " burdcncd by the rc-
. . . spo:1sibilitics which deW -
1t1ttt.f' f1' :
4- sert1l1g parents have rc-
pudiated. Onc promi-
Dy ERNEST P _ ICKNELL , ncnt Chicago socicty
Superintendent Chlcallo Dureau of Charltle , .
repor t s tl 1a t one- f our tl 1
of the fami1ie which
applied for its assistance in 1905 had been deserted by thc husband or
wife. Another society found that during the same period on in tcn
of the familics asking its help had bccn dcscrted. Rcports of othcr
charities show similar facts. It should bc said that the man of the
family is thc usual offcnder-that rarcly is a woman g-uilty of this unnatural -
natural crime.
Much attcntion has been dcvotcd to a study of the causcs of desertion -
sertion and the trcatment of deserters in rccent years , but it must be
admitted that results have thrown littlc light on the subject. Causcs
are too subtle and complcx and varied to yield thcir sccrcts readily to
investigation. Onc man will go away from home in good faith ill
search oi cmployment , intending to send for his family later , or to
send money for its support. Hard luck attends him , he drifts from
place to place , gradually becomes alicnatcd" and finally ceascs to com.
municate with his w e. Another man will leavc homc in angcr , Il
which case thc deciding quarrel is usually the culmination of a long
serics of } ) itter wrangles , in which the blame often must be sharcd by
thc wife.
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A well-dcfined class of descrters is composed of husbands whe
leave homc just before the birth of n baby. The members of this clas !
, usually return after charity has seen the wife saiely through the crisi
and has paid all the accompanying expenses. There are men whe
have repeatedly bcen guilty of this sort of desertion.trhey know tha
charity will come to the rescue , and they shamelessly take advantagl
of that knowledge. Unpleasant home conditions , such as sloven 1 ;
housekeeping , complaining and nagging wives , and wivcs indiffercn
to the husbands' wishes or taste play their part in the sum total 0
causcs of descrtion.
\Vithout doubt the intermittCf1t deserter is one of the most per
plexing and troublesome. About the time the family has adjusted it
. sclf to the conditions caused by his absence , he returns and throws al
plans into confusion. : rhe charitable society which has helped th
family to a point when it can see sclf-support and normal life aheal
finds its programme destroyed and much of its work nullified.trhcl
whcn the family's nffairs again are in desperate plight the husbanl
once more takes his departure , the charitable ag-ency is compelled tl
come in , and the whole discouraging , disastrous round is repeated.
Certain European countries havc laws against descrtion whic :
appear to bc worthy of trial in the United' Statcs. Under their opern
tion a dcserting husband , on conviction , is scntenced to prison at har ,
labor. 'rhe state or munkipality allows a daily wage for his work , bll
instcad of paying it to him pays it to his family. It is said that whe
a man once finds that he cannot cscapc the support of his family h
prefers to labor outside , rather than inside , the prison walls. ' 1'0 l1
: > ure effectivcness such a law would rCCJuire to be supplcmented by al1
othcr. which would permit of prosecution without tlh ! wife's' participli
tion. But the problem is hugc I\m1 many sided , and we shall doubl
less wnit long for its solution.
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No pJneo of Ruins In the Whole
World Moro DMutiful
Thnn 'rbls.
Writes WilHam Sharpe In "The Oar.
den of the Sun , " In Century : Every
one hna benrd of GIrgenti , ns or Syra.
CUS ( ! , before coming to Slcll ) ' . Too
most beautiful city of antiquity hns
left aD. endurhilg name , nnd if the Glr.
gentl of to-day be fnr from the Agrt.
gentum of Homan splendor , nnd still
further from the Acrngas of Oreen
beauty nnd magnIficence , It Is still
noUly worth seeIng. Even , the least
rosponslve Imagination can hnrdly fall
to npprehend some Idea of whnt 'thIs
town must have been of old , when
Acragna , wltb Its vast extent nnd over
200,000 Inlmbltants , looked out across
tlta wnters of the Greek sen ,
or l\raro Afrlcano , from a lordly wll-
lerness of supreb temples and magnlfi.
cent buf1dlngs of a11 lelnds. It
Is worth n plJgrhnage from the ends
of the earth. There Is perhaps no
plnce of ruIn In the whole world more I
benutlful than thIs. To see It , ns thoI I
present writer Jnst saw It , In a gold.
en sunset glow , with the great temples
gleafiilng JIlee ye1Jow Ivoty , and the
own Itself of a dusley gold , nnd the
sell. . beyond , and uplands and mountains -
tains behInd , Irrldated with a serene
glory of light , Is to see what wll1 be for
lIfo an unforgettable ImpressIon , an
c r deeply moving reme1Ubrance.
To localize the three loveliest vIews
in Sicily ( and I fancy thnt most travelers -
elers wouJd ngreo with me ) , I. should
spoolfy that from the t rrace of the
, Hotel Tlmeo at TaormIna , that from
he monastery.hostelrr of Madonna
del Tlndaro over Tyndarls and the
Aeolian Isles , and that from the tel"
race ot the Hotel rrelvldere on the
south wn1J of Girgenti , looldng out on
the lovely temples , the beautiful uplands -
lands and slopes , and the blue se
washIng Porto Empedocle below.
That They Possess s Trait n Trnv-
eler in Their Country Gives
Evidence ,
The route lay directly through the
heart of the "Hung-hutze" count'y ,
which was at"that. . time In a state of
dIsorder. As I had no passport to
travel In that Jocallty. writes T. F.
: r.nllard , In the Far New East , I was
forced to conceal myself In one of
those Instruments of torture known aR
11. Pelelng enrt , my luggage occupying
another. 'fhe arrangements were
made by a Christian friend of mIne 1&
Mukden , who committed me to the
care of an old carter , with InstructIons
for him to get mo across the bor'Jer.
We left Mukden just before the dawn
one I.11ornlng , and traveled for two
days , fInn11y arriving safely In neutraJ
territory. Two nights I slept In vII.
lages Infested by "Hung-hutzes. " It
would have been a slmpJe matter for
them to have made away with me and
aelzed my effects , and my carters clm1-1
have easlJy betrayed me without
of detection. nut such was my comt-
dence In the Integrity of the Ohlnol'e
that I ( lld not feel the slightest uneasiness -
easiness , although I was entirely un-
.armed. During the entire trip I was
compelled to trust absolutely to the
old carter , not being able to hold , \n : '
communication with him , as he did J1C t
understand a word of English or nlt1' '
other forolgn language , and I cannot
speak ChInese. He showed great clev.
erness In getting mo across the Line
dver. past. the Cossack border guard ! ' !
wlth'J11t. being detected : ' and when w (
arrlvod at Sin-min-tin he scorned on1 !
more pleased than myself , anll refl1'3CC
to accept. any romuneratlon In execs !
of the sum agreed upon.
Do 1iot Molest Dlrds or Anim [ oj
' .I'helr Immedlnte Neigh-
The anImals on which the fox usn
ally proy.s are orten 10ft untouch l
rounel his own home ; nnll It Is ever
n.'Jserted that nothing Is lelllod on thl
sldo of the hm In which that home Ii
made , I1I1YS NaUvo NotcB. \
In a Ifm111 ! patch or nettles wlthlr
, 11. few feet of the mouth or the fo c : !
earth a II rtrlllgo plllc1el ! her nest nnl
brouJht ort her brood. Hound thlll net
tie bell the cuba were cOHIIllWtly Ie
) be scon , Iwd In It tloy ! { Iluyecl hlell
anll ncelc. In another case the en
trnnco to IUl eal'th WUS urrouncel !
) hy fIve or six rabbit hell ! , the nant
of which were unmolllItlHI ! by the I
next.cloor nel hborll.
In n thlrll a litter of cubs was plncee
In a larJo lilt lIurrollnellel ! by fencing
from which there wus no e3cape , 11111
In which lhere were a numher of 1'111 :
hits. None of thelle was attacleell b :
the cubs , though they would seize i
dead rnbblt In full sight of the pel
son who hall shot anll thrown It tl
- them.
Use for Korean WillIs.
The wall which runs round Seou
serves no useful 11urpose wluHover ; 11
fllCt , by restl'lcting tralIlc lJetween thl
city nnd suburbs to a few narro\ '
gate ! ! , It Is n great nutance , Ther' '
are en ugh stones in the wall to re .
construct. the grClnter part of th
elrulnage In the city , and with a lIttJ
leveling the banIs UIJOn whIch th
wall Is built would maleo aelmlr lbl
building sites , nnd the money obtalnc ,
from thom would go a long W.1Y to
wards thO' cost of city Improyomont !
nSeoul Dally News.
True Philosophy.
1- "How fur Is It ter de land er COl1
ItonU" "It's 'col'lIln' . . . how n1' . ' ( '
Ifaith you got. Ef ) .011 think ) .ou In I
t- dnr you Is. En ef ) 'OU don't-wl'l
It's ten mile turder on.-AUunta COD
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All Modlclnes Felled Until Dr. WI- ! :
lIoms' Pink Pills Cured HIIiI
Rhoumatlsm. \ .
"Somo years ago. " says Mr. W. H.
Olark , a printer , living at 012 BuchnnaD
street , Topckn , Kans. , "I hnd. Do bad at.
tuck of rhoumatislll nnd could nQt seem
to Het over It. All sorts of meiUcino
fnl1ed to do me any goo 11 aud my tronbl
kept getting . . .worse. My feet were so \
swo11en that I could 110t wenr shoes and
I hnel to go on crutches. The pain was
II One day 1 was setting the type of DoD
nrtiole for the paper telling whnt Dr. . ,
J'j . :
' 'j
Willlnms' Pink Pills had done for Do maD
nffilcted ns IVas amI I wns so impressed
with it that I determlued to give the
medicine a trinl. Enr n yenr my rheu- f
mt\tlsm had been frowil1 ? worse , bull
I tcr taking Dr. WJ11inms Pin1e Pills I
begnll to Improve. The pt\ill and swell-
iug t\ll ellsappoared nIHIl can truthfully
say tlmt I ht\VOll't felt better in the pasb
twenty years than I do rIght now. I
could nt\me , off hand , a hn1f.dozen people -
plo who have used Dr. WiUiams'lJink :
PiUs at my suggestioll amI , ho hl1.vo received -
ceived gOOiI results frOtll them. " .
Dr. Williams' Pink PUhl are guaran.
teed to bo snfe amI ht\rmle8s to the mosb
dellcnto constitution. They contain no
morphine , opiate , narcotic , nor anything -
thing to cause a drug habit. They do notl
net 011 the bowels b\lt they actul1.lly mnk 1
now blood strengthen the nerves.
Dr.WiUil1.1Us' Pink PiUs cnre rheumn-
tism because they make rich , red blood
and no man or woman cnn have healthy
bloOiI amI rheumntisnl at the same time.
' .mitJy hnvo nlso cured many cases ot
anIDmin , nenrnlgl , selnticn , partial p"-
ralysls , locomotor atnxin. and other diseases -
eases that hl1.vo . not yhlded to ordinnry
All druggists seU Dr. Williams' Pink
PiBs or they will bo sent by mnil , postpaid -
paid , on receipt of price , 50 cents per
box , six boxes for $2.60. by the Dr. Williams -
liams MeEllcine 00. , Schenectady , N. Y.
If a political candidate wants his
campaIgn to bo 11. . humm r , he slrouldn't
atart out with a hammer.
Important to Mothers. .
Exnmlno cnretully every bottle of CASTOnu.
G sate nud sure remedy tor lutnnts and chlldren ,
and Bee thnt It
Dmsthe -.I--
Signature ot I :
In Ueo For Over 30 Yenrs.
The Kind You IlAvo Alwaa noUIht. \
Detiuctlon bjy' Ana.logy.
"Mamma , I'so got a omnch ache , '
ta.ld Nelly Bl ' , six years old.
" ' ' been without
"That's because you've -
out lunch. It's because your stomach
Is empty. You 'Would feel better It . .
you had something In It. " " / ,
Thnt nfternoon the , pastor called. , . \
Ilnd In the course at conversation , remarked - ( I
marked that he hadlbeen sutrerlng all I
day with a very severe headache. :
"That's because It Is empty , " said
Nellle. "You'd feel much better It
you had sometblni In 1t.-Am rlcaD
Followeq. Instructions.
A lady going from home for the day.
Sl\Y9 a writer In the New Yorle World.
locked everything up carefJllr : , and
for the grocer's cenefit left a card ou
the back door.
"All out. Don't leave I1nythlng , " It
On her relurn she found her hem
ransacked and nll her choicest pos-
I F.esslons gone. To the card on th <
door was added : "Thanks. We haven'l \
lert. much. "
Somewhnt of ri. Steerer Hlmse1 ! . !
"Kin ye tell mo where I kIn find . ,
& bunko steerer ? " nsleed the r tral yls. I
"No , I can't , " answered the pol1co-
man. "What docs yez . . want wltI a
bunko stw-er , anyway ? "
" ' all , but
"I've done spent my money
It I kin find 11. bunko mnn . he'd be
coed fer a dinner , b'go.shl"-Louls- , '
vfl10 CourIer.Journal.
The DIgesting Element Left Out.
Broad dyspepsIa Is common. It affects - I
fects the bowels because white bread IJ !
. nearly a11 starch , and starch Is dIgested
I In the Intestines , not in the stomach
I proper. ' I
Up under the she11 f the wheat berry
: J nature has provIded a curIous deposIt
which Is turned Into diastase when It Is'
t 2ubJected to the saliva and to the pan-
, : : reatlc juices in the human Intestines. {
ThIs dlastaso Is absolutely necessary ,
to dIgest starch and turn It Into grape- I
sugnr , whIch Is the next form ; but that (
part of the wheat berry makes darlt }
flour , and the modern ml11er cannot
readily sell dark fiour , so nature's valuable -
uable digester Is thrown out and the
tlUman system must handle the starch I
as best It can , without the help that nature -
ture In tended.
Smnll wonder that appendIcItis. peritonItis -
tonItis , constipation and all sorts or
, j
I trouble exist when we go so contrary ,
to nature's Jaw. The food experts that
perfected Grape-Nuts Food , knowing
' thtJso facts , made use In theIr oxperl-
o ments of the entire wheat and barley ,
Including all the pafts , and subjectell
thorn to moisture and long contlnuec1
warmth , which allows time nnd th. )
proper conditions for developIng the
diastase , outside of the humnn body.
In this way the Btarchy pnrt Is transformed -
formed Into grape-sugar In a perfectly -
ly natuml manner , without the use or
- c1iomlcals or any outsldo Ingrodlents. ' . .
The Jltt1e sparkling er'stals ; of grape- iW' I
sugar can be aeon on the pIeces or - ,
Grape-Nuts. This food therefore ll !
naturally pre-dIgested and Its use In
place of bread will qulclcIy correct the
troubles thnt have been brought about
by th too free use of starch In the
food , and that. Is yerr common In thl }
human race to.dar.
_ The eerrct of eatIng Grape-Nuts ten
It da's or two weehs anll the dlJconUn.
t. \Inure of ordlnury white bread Is very
I , Il1:1rled. The user will gnin rapidly In
1 _ strenrth and physical nnd mentnf . j
healtl- ,
" ' "
"Thoro's a rellson.