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About Valentine Democrat. (Valentine, Neb.) 1900-1930 | View Entire Issue (April 4, 1907)
Houtiiic Proceedings of Senate.
The following ; bills were passed by
the senate Friday :
1 By Patrick < l Sarpy Allowing cit
ies of the second class less than 5,000 ,
jand villages , to sell special tax liens.
! By Patrick of Sai-p" Making it un
lawful for an intoxicated person to
Tide upon any street car , interurban
jar railway car.
? By Epperson of Clay Providing for
"the establishment of high schools oy
! By Epperson of Clay Requiring in
surance companies to return the net
jamount of the premium received by
fhe company after deducting custom
ary short rate premium for the ex-
.pired time when policy is cancelled.
By Saunders of Douglas Providing'
for the dissolution of defunct corpora
By Glover of Custer Authorizing
county and deputy assessors to admin
! By the governor , by request of
Thompson of Buffalo Validating the
ssuance of bonds for the establish
ment and maintenance of heating and
Sighting systems by villages and cities
* f the second class having a popula
tion of less than 5,000 inhabitants
fvhlch were Issued in compliance With
jthe act of 1903.
By Hanna To allow cities of the
class and villages to grant
franchises to steam and interurban
By Ashton Requiring railroads to
maintain track scales at division
points for the weighing of coal in car-
j By Sackett A reciprocal demur
rage bill , requiring railroads to fur
nish cars within a reasonable time af
ter application by shippers or pay a
penalty of $3 a day per car and pro-
fiibiting discrimination in the furnish
ing of cars. Hanna voted no.
J Routine Proceedings of House.
I 'The house Friday concurred in the
freport of the conference committee
pn the railway commission bill.
/ By Noyes of Cass , providing that
the state pay for bridges built across
jthe Platte river and appropriating
& . % -mlll levy for the purpose , was
indefinitely postponed on motion of
Eller of Washington , by a vote of 43
By McMullen of Gage , providing for
ihe state to receive the special United
States appropriations , was recom-
Springer introduced a joint resolu
tion to add a department to the state
farm to raise' coyotes. The speaker
ruled the resolution out of order be-
.zause It was introduced after the 40-
limit on the Introduction of bills
Ey Hamer of Buffalo , appropriating
3100,000 for an addition to the
ney normal school , was passed on
H. R. 356 , appropriating $50,000 to
provide a seven months' school in
hose districts which , though levying
the limit , are unable to hold a school
; for that length of time , was passed.
. H. R. 241 , the warehouse receipt
'bill , was passed.
Routine Proceedings of House.
The house passed the following bills
By Hunter of Buffalo $25,000 for
3and and $15,000 for cottage at the
JCearney industrial school.
i By Keifer of Xuckolls $15,000 for
officers' fiat at the Milford soldiers'
By Howard of Hall $25,000 for a
tuberculosis hospital at the Hastings
By Metzger . of Cherry 2,000 for a
h hatchery in Cherry county.
' By McMullen of Lodge $180,000
ffor building of state farm.
! By Walsh of Douglas $50,000 im
provement hospital farm.
j -By Byron of Bert $1,849 for Indian
prosecutions in Thurston county.
* By Jenison of Clay. Normal train
ing In high schools , carrying $10,000
' By Armstrong of Nemaha $25,000
heating plant at Peru.
By Green of Holt $7,500 for inves
tigation of animal dealers.
, The house Monday night in com
mittee of the whole recommended the
following bills for passage :
; By Cone of Saunders Providing
railroads shall furnish sidetracks to
jslevators and providing a penalty for
failure to do so.
[ By Jenison of Clay Preventing discriminating -
-criminating in giving telephone or ex
press franks and free transportation
-on common carriers.
i By Killen of Gage Knocking out
the salary loan companies.
By Heffernan The slot machine
By Jenison , Hart , Quackenbush
Advisory board of pardons.
f By Dodge of Douglas Permits
Bounty board to pay for compilation of
J ax records in counties where scaven
ger law is in effect.
i By Doran of Garfleld To reduce
Commission charged by commission
pien for selling live stock. Harvey
juid Best fought the bill , but could not
I By Harrison of Otoe To repeal the
maximum freight rate law ; was inDefinitely -
* * *
Routine Proceedings of Senate.
The senate spent the greater part
JW Monday afternoon in committee
tof the whole , considering twenty bills
in all , as follows :
J By Hoot Legalizing acknowledgr-
jments taken before notaries in the
state of New Jersey. To pass.
j By Lee Providing for the consoli
dation of Omaha and South Omaha
alter a vote by the people of the two
cities. To pass.
By Glover Relating to the appoint-
pnent of .commissioner in the opening
of public roads. To pass.
By Saunders Making the days now
generally observed as holidays legal
holidays. To pass.
By Fries Providing a levy for road
improvement funds. To pass.
By Culdlce Limiting the liability
Of villages for damages and costs aris
ing from defective streets , alleys , eta
By Armstrong Providing weeds
d brush along roadways must be cut
adjoining property wner before
Aug. IB orwork will b j done at ex
pense of adjoining property owner. To
1 Fy Thiesscn Providing mutual in
surance companies may assess cities
and towns and regulating the amounts
of policies they may issue according to
the number of policyholders. To pass.
By Byram Providing penalty for
stealing or buying or receiving stolen
hogs. To pass.
By Adams Appropriating $6,000 to
pay the railroad fare of supreme court
and district court judges. To pass.
By Hill Resolution approving the
Seattle exposition and asking the na
tional government to take part in it.
By Shubert Providing for the dis
tribution of the United States govern
ment forest reserve fund. To pass.
By Walsh Making it a felony to
steal ? 5 worth or more of poultry. To
By Cone Acquiring the telegraph
operators and tower men engaged In
the moving of trains at night shall be
at least 21 years of age. To pass. .
By Jenison Anti-lobby bill. To
By McMullen Prohibiting minors
from using cigarettes or chewing to
bacco" or spitting tobacco juice in pub
lic places. To pass.
By McMullen Requiring university
regents to hold open meetings except
where good of the university may re
quire secret meetings. To pass.
By Gliem Providing for the pur
chase by the state of 400 copies of
Cobbey's statutes. To pass.
The following bills were passed at
the afternoon session Monday :
By King To do away with separate
ballot boxes for constitutional amend
By Gould To assess live stock in
possession of caretakers wherever it is
By Baker Providing for the sale of
real estate belonging to cemetery asso
By Clarke "Validating acts of the
Omaha city council in levying special
By Jones Providing for the drain
age of lowlands.
* w *
Senators Xot Ready to Adjourn.
The senate by two votes Wednesdaj
morning refused to comply with th
request of the house made a day or
two ago for a conference committee
to fix a day for final adjournment. It
also voted down a motion to indefinite
ly postpone all senate files now on
general file. Senators who opposed
these motions declared the house is
up to tricks intended to kill some im
portant senate bills now in its pos
session. For several days the house ,
it is clamed , has been passing by sen
ate bills and acting only on house
measures. Some of the senators have
given it out that they will stay in Lin
coln all summer if necessary in order
to force the house to act on some of
the' senate bills. To appoint a com
mittee on adjournment , they say ,
would be voting away an advantage
the seante now holds. The senate is
two days behind the house in the
number of days it has been in session
and will draw pay that much longer.
For this reason the senators are not
as anxious to get away as the house
Routine Proceedings of House.
The following bills were passed in
the house "Wednesday :
By Raper of Pawnee Appropriat
ing $1,250 for a monument to Gen.
John M. Thayer in Lincoln.
By Raper Providing that notaries
public shall keep a record of their of
By Cone of Saunders Amendment
to the Hirsch law providing that rail
roads must furnish sidetracks to ele
vator owners of a minimum capacity
of 10,000 bushels and providing for
legal action to compel this.
By Springer of Scott's Bluff Pro
viding that county superintendents in
counties of 1,500 or less shall be paid
on a per diem basis.
By Carlin of Rock Providing that
in contests for legislative seats only
the successful party shall be reimburs
ed for his expenses.
By Thiessen of Jefferson Requiring
railroads to furnish scales and weigh
shipments in carload lots at division
points and providing for a state weigh-
By Scudder and White of Hall Ap
propriating $9,500 for an addition to
the hospital at the Soldiers' home at
By Redmond of Nemaha Appro
priating $10,000 to encourage the de
velopment of coal mining in the state.
By Blystone of Lancaster Appro-
prnating $10,000 for a statue of Abra
ham Lincoln on the capitol grounds
By E. P. Brown of Lancasterj Appropriating -
propriating $1,200 to furnish suitable
fire protection for the capitol build
By Jenison of Clay Applicans for
notary public commissions must be
examined by district judge.
Van Houson of Colfax moved to
postpone all house bills in the hands
of committees. Motion prevailed.
* * *
Routine Proceedings of Senate.
The senate Wednesday passed the
following bills :
Fy W. E. Brown Allowing mutual
insurance companies to do business
outside the state by depositing with
the auditor a guaranty fund of $100 -
By Gliem Requiring abstractors to
give a surety bond of $10,000.
By Lee Requiring- the county
comptroller's approval of all claims
against the county before payment.
By Graff Giving county boards the
power ofs eminent domain to protect
county roads and bridges.
By Clarke Authorizing justices of
the peace to enter judgment against
the plaintiff in case suit is dismissed.
By Graff Providing for a munici
pal highway fund.
By joint committee Providing for
the registration of voters on primary
By E. W. Brown Providing for
quieting title to property when lien
By E. W. Brown. Making it a fel
ony to have possession or custody of\
Ey Walsh Making the stealing of
more than $5 worth of poultry a fel
By Cone Memorializing congress
to pass the national grain Inspeotlos
WAR IN CENTRAL AMERICA.
Present Conflict AVn.i Precipitated
by a Trillins : Incident.
The present war in Central America
( vas precipitated by ti trifling incident
A Nicaragua ! ! agitator who fled into
Honduras was followed by Nicaragiian
soldiers , who failed to capture him. but
went away with his mule. Alter hasty
diplomatic notes bad been exchanged
war was declared and real war began.
Better organized , better armed and
better trained than ever , the forces of
Nicaragua 'on the one side and Hon
duras and Salvador on the other ,
clashed. The recent battle of Potillos
do Namasique saw 100 killed on tbe
side of Honduras and Salvador alone.
This is three times as cnany as the
American fatalities in battle in tbe war
between.Spain and tbe United States.
There were 5,000 Salvadoreans and
Guatemalans in tbe fight , so tbe loss
was 20 per cent.
Personally leading bis armies , which
have invaded Honduran soil and cap
tured town after town , is President
Zelaya of Nicaragua. War found him
doubly ready for tbe conflict His suc
cesses on tbe coast have been followed
up by the United States navy , which has
lauded small forces of marines at La
Ceiba and Trujillo , towns captured by
Nicaragua , and at Puerto Corte/ .
threatened by Zelaya. to protect neu
tral property. Costa Rica may become
involved , an old feud against Nicaragua
making it potentially an ally of Salva
dor and Guatemala. '
GIVE UP HOPE FOR BOY.
Mnrvin Case J.ilcely ti > Be Pnralle ,
to Charley R .s.x ICItlnaiiin ? .
As tbe dismal days come and go the
seemingly impenetrable mystery in th
disappearance of little Horace Marvin
from Dover , Del. , grows deeper. And
the army of astute detectives on the
case , several of them inasters of crime
and bidden circumstance , admit thai
they are utterly bailled. It is an aston
ishing fact thai these detectives , to
gether with the police machinery of all
the principal cities in tbe United States ,
the i'amed Pinkerton Detective Agency ,
and a host of amateur sleuths , have
failed to develop 0113 single distinct
clew to the missing boy's whereabouts
since the search'was begun on March 4.
What did happen to little Horace
Marvin when be passed from the eyes
of bis now sorrowing fatner for the last
time ? It is a question that may nevei
be answered. And from present indi
cations the case will go down as rival
ing all other kidnaping mysteries in
tbe history of the country-
Charles Brewstcr Kos , whose case is
a classic in criminal annals , was ex
actly the same age as tbe Marvin boy
when be disappeared from tbe borne ol
his father , Christian Ross , Washington
lane , Germautown. Pa. , July 1 , 1874.
He is now generally believed to bave
been stolen from bis home , although
kidnaping was not at first suspected.
Ross reported tbe loss of tbe child to
tbe Philadelphia police. He bad hopes
of the sate return of Charley up to July
G. Then be received a letter demand
ing $20,000 , conditional on the safe re
turn of tbe boy. Tbe police set out to
capture tbe kidnapers. From all parts
of tbe country boys who looked like
Charley Ross were reported. One after
another they were shown to be other
On Dec. 14 , the same year , the first
real clews were found. That nigbt two
men committed a burglary in the Bay-
side district of Brooklyn. Their names
were William Mosber and James Doug-
las. Both men died from wounds re
ceived in trying to escape from the po
Before dying Douglas confessed tbat
he and Mosher bad kidnaped Charley
Ross. Search was renewed for their
fellow conspirators , and William Wes-
tervelt , brother-in-law of Mosber , was
arrested. He was finally convicted as
accessory after tbe crime and was sen-
THOSE DARNED BOOSTERS ARE AT IT AGAIN !
The armies of Central America are
made up of Indian stock mixed with
Spanish blood. The secondary weapon
consists of the ever truty machette.
Large bodies of the troops are armed
oiily with these long , heavy knives.
The deadly machete is responsible for
most of the carnage. Even when pro
vided with guns the Central Ameri
cans are notoriously bad shots.
Honduras has been helped in this
war by Salvador , with whom she had
an offensive and defensive alliance ,
and she has had to contend with a re
bellious outbreak of her own people.
This was the case in Nicaragua , the
latent revolutionists in each country
seemingly taking advantage of the diffi
culties of the government to further
their own cause. Only three Central
American states have become involved ,
Costa Rica and Guatemala remaining
The government of the United States
sent gunboats to both the Pacific and
Atlantic coasts and marines were land
ed at two or three ports on the north
ern coast of Honduras for the protec
tion of American interests. These ports
were in the possession of enemies of
the Hondurau government at the time ,
and the government of Honduras ap
proved the action taken by the United
The capture of the capital of Hon
duras by the Niearaguans , coupled
with tbe recent defeat of the force of
Honduras and Salvador at Choluteca
and the flight of President Bonilla of
Honduras , it is thought , practically
puts an end to the war.
Herbert D. Peirce , United States min
ister to Norway , returned to Boston and
issued an explanation of the charge that
had been made against him that he sought
a fee for legal services before The Hague
tribunal in a suit for damages brought
'by the owners of American sealing ves
sels against the' Russian government.
Albert Nichols , a teamster employed
by the St. Louis Transfer Company , was
shot and killed by Edward Court , who
made a statement to the effect that Nich
ols had slapped Mrs. Court and when he
took Nichols to task for the act Nichols
drew a knife.
While John Corcoran of Yonkers , N.
Y. , was ramming a charge of dynamite
into a hole in a rock with the handle of
a broom , the charge exploded and the
broomstick was driven through , his body
below the heart
tenced to seven years' imprisonment
No trace of the boy ever was found ,
and it is now believed by the Philadel
phia police that the kidnapers , in fear ,
rnurSered the boy to get him off their
Horace Marvin , the lost boy's father ,
is in great fear lest the kidnapers of
his son be driven to some such desper
ate act by too strenuous police action.
of Sagre Foundation.
Mr. Robert W. De Forest , counsel for
Mrs. Russell Sage , in discussing the plans
for administering the foundation of § 10-
000,000 recently contributed by Mrs.
Sage for the improvement of social con
ditions , said that she was especially in
terested in the living conditions of the
poor and unfortunate , and that it was
her intention to take an active part per
sonally in distributing the income of the
fund , which would amount to about $450-
000 a year. He thought this income
would be applied very largely to existing
charities , but if investigation showed that
anything could be accomplished by a cam
paign of education along certain lines ,
such work would be taken up. Mrs. Sage
desires that the lowly and unfortunate ,
and any others who do not get the best
results out of social conditions , should
find a way to improve them , and should
be helped to improve them , if necessary.
Deaf-SIntcM Good Workers.
A business man who conducts a large
bottling establislrmeiit in the lower east
side district of New York City has dis
covered that deaf-mutes make the most
.reliable help that he can obtain. He
commenced about seven years ago by em
ploying a deaf-mute boy , who filled his
place so satisfactorily that others were
employed from time to time , until now
there are a dozen or more of these af
flicted persons drawing good wages at
this establishment. The employer says
he finds them faithful , and when they
have fully grasped the idea of the task
to be accomplished , rather more intelli
gent than the normal workman. More
over , they are very little given to dissi
Prof , Behring , the famous Berlin spe
cialist on pulmonary diseases , is quoted
as opposing the Pasteur system of puri
fying milk. He condemns also the ster
ilization of milk and the boiling of water
to render them inocuous. He says that
boiled milk is unsuitable food for in
fants , and that the boiling of water kills
the elements intended by nature for the
making of bone and sinew. True protec
tion for those who use the milk of cows ,
in his opinion , is the production of
Practically every telegraph operator in
Los Angeles , Cal. , is a union ma3.
Keokuk ( Iowa ) Trades and Labor As
sembly has admitted a ministerial dele
Brewery Workers' Union of Toronto ,
Canada , demands Uo per cent increase in
Practically all the building trades in
Spokane , Wash. , will seek a general ad
vance in wages.
There is n movement on foot in San
Francisco , Cal. , to organize the salesmen
in cigar stores.
A campaign is on foot to reorganize the
journeymen stonecutters in New York
City and vicinity.
Great Falls , Mont. , has organized a
Drug Clerks' Union , which plans to se
cure an eight-hour day for all members.
St. Louis ( Mo. ) Central Trades and
Labor Union reports an average increase
of 10 per cent in wages for the last year.
Minneapolis ( Minn. ) Painters' Union
will demand a raise of 2 cents an hour ,
being an increase from 37 % cents to 40
Pine Bluff ( Ark.labor men have or
ganized a Central Trades Council , char
tered by the American Federation of La
The referendum vote of the Machinists'
Association resulted in favor of an inter
national convention being held at St
Louis , Mo. , in November.
At a recent meeting of the Carpenters'
Union of Chico , Cal. , wages were raised
to $4 a day , to take effect on April 11.
This will give ample time to have all ex
isting contracts completed.
Carpenters of San Jose , Cal. , now re
ceive GO cents an hour. Last summer a
demand was made upon the contractors
and six months' notice given. The former
price was 50 cents an hour.
Women are to be hqnceforth admitted
as members to Boston ( Mass. ) Retail
Clerks' Union , composed mainly of dry
goods clerks. The first delegation of
women memhers joined last week.
The New York Unionist , the printers'
trade paper , has been rechristened and
issued in a new and handy form. It will
hereafter be known as the Printing
Trades News , and will be published
St. Paul ( Minn. ) Federation Council
at a recent meeting decided to get after
all unaffiliated unions which were eligible
to membership in the State federation ,
and an organized campaign will soon be
commenced with a view to inducing them
Notices have been served on the Mil
waukee ( Wis. ) Board of Public Works
by the secretary of the Bricklayers'
Union of that city that after May 1 no
member of the organization will work on.
any job unless the inspector of the work
is a union bricklayer or mason.
Carpenters' Union of Port of Spain ,
Trinidad , West Indies , intends celebrating
its first anniversary by establishing a li
brary. The union is affiliated with the
United Brotherhood of Carpenters and
Joiners of America , and it asks that
hooks be sent with which to build up
such an undertaking.
Organized labor is interested in the
recent indorsement given the union label
of all trades by Cardinal Gibbons of Bal
timore , Md. , in a sermon in the cathedral
of that city. The eminent Catholic pre
late , who is a man of affairs , gave the
union label his unqualified indorsement
and the fact has pleased the labor pee
Doctors AVeisrh n. Soul.
That the human soul has a material
vehicle susceptible of being measured and
weighed by human science is the con
clusion of six years of experimentation by
Drs. Duncan , MacDougall and Syroul of
Haverhill and Dr. Grant of Lawrence ,
Mass. The experiments in question were
conducted in a Massachusetts sanitarium ,
and were kept an entire secret from the
outside world until definite results could
be shown. The essential point thus far
developed is that immediately after the
heart has ceased to beat and at the mo
ment when , in the usual phraseology , the
"soul leaves the body , " there is an appre
ciable loss in the bodily weight which
cannot he accounted for by any scientific
deductions dealing with known physical
Preparatory to the tests , the doctors
arranged a bed for dying patients on '
scales so carefully balanced that the
slightest deviation 'became at once appar
ent. The experiments covered several
cases , including both men and women ,
and in every instance the result was prac
tically the same , showing a loss in weight
of from one-half ounce to an ounce with
in a few seconds after the cessation of
physical life. It was noted as an inter
esting incident that while generally this
change occurred immediately after the
heart had ceased to beat , in the case of a
phlegmatic man , slow of thought and ac
tion , the change was delayed a full min
ute after apparent death. The observa
tions and notes were made by the physi
cians separately , but careful comparison
showed them to be in substantial accord ,
and all attempts to disprove the sound
ness of their conclusions have failed to
change the result. In connetion with
these experiments tests were also made
with the lower animals , principally dogs ,
the result in those cases being that no de
viation of the scales was perceptible when
the life departed.
While these experiments are not con
sidered conclusive by scientists , they have
very naturally aroused much interest
among psychologists and the general pub-
Do Planets Affect Enrthauakes ?
Camille Flammarion , the noted astrono
mer , in a contribution to the European
edition of the New York Herald , states
that notwithstanding a few coincidences j
of eclipses with earthquake action , care
ful investigation and comparison leads
him to believe that the sun and moon are
not influential factors in the production
of earthquakes , as these o-5 ur oftentimes
when the planets in question are not in
position to a3ect the earth , from which
it is apparent that no general law of
planetary action in this direction can be
TONIC FOR MOTHERS
Dr. Williams' Pink Pills Are Safe and
Reliable A Favorite Household
Motherhood may be the crowning
blessing of awoman's life or it maj
bring grief and sorrow. Mrs. M. J ,
Wight , of 170 Seventh Street , Auburn ,
Maine , relates her experience after tha
birth of her daughter in 1901 , as fol
lows : "I was all run down at the
time the baby came and did not Im
prove in health rapidly after. I was
pale , thin and bloodless. My stomach
distressed me being full of gas all the
time and my heart fluttered so that I
could scarcely breathe.
"Finally I remembered that a friend
had recommended Dr. Williams' Pink
Pills to me so I commenced using
them. I gained in strength rapidly
while the baby throve also. When I
expected ray next child I started tak
ing the pills again as a tonic and
strengthener and had no such diffi
culty as before. I got up better and
my strength came back much sooner.
"A year ago last winter I had an at
tack of rheunlatism in the hands which
vent from ono hand to the other. The
joints swelled up and were so stiff I
could not move them. The pain ex
tended up through my arras and
shoulders. I felt sick enough to go to
-bed but did not do so. This attack
lasted for several months. I tried sev
eral remedies "but finally came- back
to using the pills which had done me
so much good before and found that
they benefited me almost at once. I
have not been troubled since. "
All druggists sell Dr. Williams' Pink
Pills , or they will be sent by mall
post-paid , on receipt of price , 50 cents
per box , six boxes for $2.50 , by tha
Dr. Williams Medicine Company
Schenectady , N. Y. Send for book of
Positively cured by
CARTER these Little Pills.
They also relieve Dis
tress from Dyspepsia , In-
ITTLE dlgestloa and Too Hearty
IVER Eating. A perfect rem-
edylor Dizziness , Nausea.
PILLS. DroTvslnesa. Bad. Taste
In the Houth , Coated
Tongue , Pain In the Side.
TORPID LIVER. They
regulate the Bowels. Purely Vegetable.
SMALL PILL , SMALL DOSE , SMALL PRICE.
CARTERS Genuine Must Bear
ITTLE Fac-Simile Signature
To convince any
woman that Par-
tine Antiseptic will
improve her health
ana do all we claim
for it. We will
send her absolutely free a large trial
box of Paxtinewith book of Instruc
tions and genuine testimonials. Send
your name and address on a postal card.
and cleanses heals
m e m -
fections , such as nasal catarrh , pelvic
catarrh and inflammation caused by femi
nine Ills ; sore eyes , sore throat and
mouth , by direct local treatment. Its cur
ative power over these troubles Is extra
ordinary and gives immediate relief.
Thousands of women are using and rec
ommending it every day. 60 cents at
druggists or by mail. KemenVber.however ,
IT COSTS YOU NOTHING TO TBYIT.
TJEDS B. PAXTON CO. , Boston , Maaa.
A Test for Eyeaignt.
An Interesting test for eyesight may
be had by observing Ursa Major the
Great Bear on a clear starlit night.
Not every one is aware that Mizar , tha
second star in the constellation , is a
dotible star. To observe this doublet
demands good vision. Some starry night
look up to the sky and see If you can.
discern it. If you do see Itv yon caiv
rest content In the knowledge that your
eyesight Is not defective.
FURIOUS HUMOR ON CHILD.
I chinor , BletdinE : Sore * Covered
Body Nothing" BTelpea Her Cuti-
cnra Cnrea Her in Ffve Hay * .
"After cny granddaughter of about
seven years had been emred of the
measles , she was attacked aboat a fort-
tiight later by a furious ItstAaz and
painful eruption all oveu her body , es
pecially the upper part of It , forming
watery and bleeding sores , especially
under the arms , of considerable size.
She suffered a great deal and for three
weeks we nursed her every night , using
all the remedies we could think of.
Nothing would help. "We tried the
Cuticura Remedies and after twenty-
four hours we noted considerable im
provement , "and after using only one
complete set of the Cutlcura Remedies , .
In five consecutive days the little one
much to our joy , had been entirely !
cured , and has been well for a longr
time. Mrs. F. Ruefenacbi , JL JF. D. .
No. 8 , Bakersfleld , Cal.Jua 25'anA. .
ffnly 20,1906. " ' '
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