Image provided by: University of Nebraska-Lincoln Libraries, Lincoln, NE
About Valentine Democrat. (Valentine, Neb.) 1900-1930 | View Entire Issue (Oct. 29, 1908)
Proof is inexhaustible that
Iiydia E. Pinklmiir.s Vegetable
Compound carries women safely
through the Change of JLii'e.
Read the letter Mrs. E. Hanson ,
304 E. Long St. , Columbus , Ohio ,
writes to Mrs. Pi nidi am :
' I was passing through the Change
of Life , and suffered from nervous
ness , headaches , and other annoy ing-
symptoms. My doctor told me. that
Lydia E. Pinkhara's Vegetable Com
pound was good for me , and since tak
ing it I feel so much better , and I can
again do my o\vii work. I never forget
to tell my friends what Lydia. E. Pink-
ham's Vegetable Compound did for me
during this trying period. " '
FACTS FOK SBCK WOMEN.
For thirty years Lydia E. Pink-
liam's Vegetable Compound , made
from roots and herbs , has been the
standard remedy for female ills ,
and has positively cured thousands of
women who have been , troubled with
displacements , inflammation , ulceration -
tion , fibroid tumors , irregularities ,
periodic pains , backache , that bear
ing-down feeling , flatulency , indiges
tion , dizziness or nervous prostration.
Mrs. Pinkham invites all sick
women to write her for advice.
She has guided thousands to
health. Address , L.ynn , Mass.
Uemmxlin ; ; li'uller Information.
Xan Yes. Tom calls occasionally.
Queer follow , isn't lip ? Doesn't seem to
know what to do with his hands. Sits
with them clasped the whole evening.
Fan ( raisins her eyebrows ) Sits with
his hands clasped , ehV Together ? Chicago
STATE or OHIO , OITT or TOLEDO , ) SH
LVCAS COUNTV. )
Frank .1. Cheney makes oath that he Is
eonlor partner of the firm of F. J. Cheney &
Co. , doin ? business in the City of Toledo ,
County and State aforesaid , and that said
firm will pay the sum of ONE HUNDRED
DOLLAUS for each and every case of Ca
tarrh that cnnnot be cured by the use of
Hall's Catarrh Cure. FRANK J. CHENEY.
Sworn to before me and subscribed in my
ptvsenc-e. this Cth day of December , A. D.
ISKAL ) A. VT. GLEASON ,
Hall's Catarrh Cure is taken internally ,
and acts directly on the blood and mucous
Burfaivs of the system. Send for testiuio-
' nials freo.
freo.F. . J. CHENEY & CO. , Toledo , O.
Sold by all Druggists. tc.
Take Hall's Family Pills for constipation.
Schema t . Iveeii Servants.
General Manager The residents of
Ix > nclyville have petitioned us to reduce
the train service at that point. Rather
Superintendent Not nt all. They sim
ply wish to keep their servants longer.
WE SELL. GUA'S AND TRAPS CHEAP
& buy Furs & Hides. Write for catalog 10o
N. W. Hide & Fur Co. , Minneapolis , Minn.
Snvr It In a Dream.
A wealthy New York lawyer sat up
late one night writing letters he had
not been able to finish during the day.
Ifwas past midnight when he went out
to mail them , and when he returned
and was undressing he paused in dis
may , missing a check for a large sum
received during the day and taken
home with him. In vain was the house
ransacked at that late hour. lie went
to hod convinced that the lost check
must be in the house. An hour later
he fell into uneasy slumber and beheld
as with his eyes of the flesh the pink
check curled about an area railing four
or five doors from his own house.
So real was the dream that the trou
bled man woke up , dressed and , slip
ping down the stairs into the street ,
walked along the sidewalk to a spot
still seen vividly in his mind , and there ,
sure enough , standing edge upward and
partlj * curled about the iron , was the
missing check. "I think , " he reported
to the Psychical Research Society , "my
eubconsciousness must have noticed it
fall from my pocket as I walked to the
mall box and my subliminal self pointed
it out to me in sleep. " William G
Fitz-Gersilrt in New York Tribune.
May fee permanently overcome by proper
personal efforts wifMXe assistance
_ . 't"oorm reg
, . -vr. . Jaily 5oihat assistance to na
i ! ture may Le graaualy' aispenscawila
wKen no ( on cr neetccj ) astKe bestoj
remctlicswhen vcouircd , arcto assist
t\aturc ami hot to ftupplantthc noiur.
J functions , vJucK tsmst depend ulti
mately upon propcv
proper ejfovts/uidrigjit iiv'm generally.
Jo get its beneficial effects , always
buy tKo genuine
Rmniifactur d oy lae
TFiG - Co. ONLY
SOLD BYALLLEADINO DRUGGISTS
one size only * regular price 50f t > er Bottle
The Weekly Review of Chicago Trade ,
published by It. G. Dun & Co. , says :
Payments through the banks , as re
flected by the volume of bank clearings ,
are the greatest in over five months , and
now compare closely whQi the normal.
Commercial defaults again make an en
couraging exhibit in decreased numbers
and liabilities , but there is yet evidence
of liquidation on old indebtedness , al
though not adversely affecting che im
proved position of credits.
Business generally indicates a moder
ate gain in activity , particularly at fac
tories and in merchandising , but caution
remains the keynote , and new demands
fall short of expectations in iron and
An outstanding feature is the gradual
hierfasc of machinery and bands employ
ed in production. Some plants engaged
in metal , wood and leather working have
become larger consumers of crude sup
plies , and their outputs mainly exceed
those of a mouth ago , although only in
a few instances is there closer approach
to the former active capacity.
Ship building has lapsed into further
dullness , and lake tonnage compares un
favorably with a year ago.
Better indications are found in rail aud
furnace operations , car building , heavy
construction , farm implements ami ma
Weather conditions have favored a sea
sonable expansion in leading retail lines ,
and local sales reflect a gratifying distri
bution of necessaries. Dealings make a
fair aggregate in dry goods , food pro
ducts , men's furnishings and footwear.
Mail orders include numerous supplement
ary lists for immediate shipments to the
Bank clearings , ? 240,270,19S , are 9.7
per cent under those of corresponding
week in 1907.
Failures reported in the Chicago dis
trict number 21 , against - > last week and
IS a year ago. Those with liabilities
over ? "i.OOO number 2 , against 5 last week
and .I in 1007.
Continued warm , unseasonable weather
and the approach of the national election
tend to hamper distribution of season
able morcbandise , Mie purchase of any
but immediate necessities and the projec
tion of new enterprises. On the balance
industry is slightly more active , some
branches of the iron trade having in
creased forces , while building is more
brisk ; but at the same time drought or
low water in various navigable streams
tend to affect such lines as coke , water
way navigation and paper mills. Rail
way tonnage is heavier , and current
gross earnings show smaller decreases
than for any time in the past ten months.
Summed up , caution still prevails , but
confidence is very strong , aud therefore
natural conditions , together with light
stocks , should produce a marked degree
of expansion after the turn of the new
year. Until then repression seems to
be the policy , the hand-to-mouth buying
movement is deemed to be the part of
wisdom , and new enterprises are being
held in abeyance , either by the credit-giv
ing institutions or by their projectors.
Business failures in the United States
for the week ending Oct. 15 number 244 ,
against 250 last week , 1)4 ! in the like week
of 1907 , 170 in 109U. 17S in 1905 and
227 in 1904. Business failures in Canada
for the week number 29 , as against 31
last week and 30 in this week of 1907.
Bradstreet's Commercial Report.
Ghicage Cuttle , common lo prime ,
54.00 to $7.UO : bogs , prime heavj , $4.00
to $0.07 ; sheep , fair to t-hoice , $3.00
to $4.SO ; wheat , No. 2. 0 : > c li $1.00 ;
corn , No. 2 , 7Sc to 70c ; oats , standard ,
47c to 49c : rye , No. 2 , 71c to 72c ; hay ,
timothy , $ S.OO to $13.00 ; prairie. $8.00
to $11.00 ; butter , choice creamery , 23c
to 27c ; eggs , fresh. 20c to 2-lc ; potatoes ,
per bushel , "rJc to GOc. '
Indianapolis Cattle , shipping. $3.00
to $6.75 ; hogs , good to choice heavy ,
$3.00 to $ (5.2o ( : sheep , common to prime ,
$2.50 to $3.75 ; wheat. No. 2 , $1.00 to
$1.01 : corn , No. 2 white , 7Gc to 77c ; oats ,
No. 2 white , 4Sc to 4c. ! )
St. T uis Cattle. $4.50 to $7.50 ; bogs ,
$4.00 to $0.00 ; sheep , $3.00 to $4.35 ;
wheat , No. 2. $1.02 to $1.04 ; corn. No 2 ,
75c to 7Gc ; oats , No. 2. 47c to 4Sc ; rye ,
No. 2 , 75c to 7Gc.
Cincinnati Cuttle.1.00 to $5.25 ;
hogs. $4.00 to $5.75 : sheep. $3.00 to
$3.75 ; wheat , No. 2. $1.05 to $1.00 ; corn ,
No. 2 mixed , 77c to 7c ! ; oats , No. 2
mixed , 50c to 51c : rye. No. 2. SOc to S2c.
Detroit Cattle. $4.00 to $4.50 ; hogs ,
$4.00 to $5.40 ; sheep. $2.50 to $3.50 ;
wheat , No. 2 , $1.01 to $1.02 : corn , No. 3
yellow. SOc to Sic ; oats. No. 3 white.
oOc to tile ; rye , No. 2 , 77c to 7Sc.
Milwaukee rWheat , No. 2 northern.
$1.02 to $1.04 ; corn. No. 3 , 77c to 7Sc ;
oats , standard. 51c to 52c ; rye , No. 1 ,
75c to 70c ; barley , No. 1 , 05c to OOc ;
pork , moss , $13.50.
New York Cattle. $4.00 to $0.40 ;
hogs , $3.50 to $0.00 ; sheep , $3.00 to
$4.00 : wheat , No. 2 ml , $1.08 to $1.00 ;
corn , No. 2 , 7Sc to 7c ! ) ; otits , natural
white , 52c to 54c ; butter , creamery , 25c
to 27c ; eggs , western , 21c to 20c
Buffalo Cattle , cboice shipping steers ,
$4.00 to $0.40 ; hogs , fair to choice , $4.00
to $0.15 ; sheep , common to good mixed ,
$ i.OO to $4.75 ; lambs , fair to choice ,
$5.00 to $7.10.
Toledo Wheat. No. 2 mixed , $1.01 to
$1.03 ; corn , No. 2 mixed. 77c to 7Sc ;
oats. No. 2 mixed. 50a to 51c : rye. No.
2 , 77c to 7c ! ) ; clover seed , October , $5.02.
Bartcls , Tliolcn & Co. , shoe manufac
turers of Boston and Chelsea , made a
general assignment for the benefit of cred
itors. The liabilities are estimated at be
tween $400,000 and $500,000.
One fine plant is worth a dor.en sick
ly dyspeptic ones.
A kind act to a surly neighbor may
be the leaven that softens his heart.
Whatever value we may place upon
ourselves , we are worth just what the
public takes us for.
The good dairyman does not seek
low-priced help , for he has lenrned that
low-cost service frequently means
Molasses Is becoming recognized as
u very valuable addition to the fatten
ing ration for cattle , particularly in
the South , where It is cheap.
A hundred rods of fence on a farm
above actual need 'becomes ' a tax on
labor and material that may be'better
cut off by removing the fence.
It Is not enough to say feed the
products of the farm as far as possi
ble , but they must be fed In such a way
ns to give a prolit aud save the man
Some men just love to tell their
troubles to somebody. But these fel
lows usually fail to tell them to their
wives , and that is where they make a
If the weather Is too cold to work
sleeves rolled up a set of over
sleeves , which can be made In twenty
minutes , will come in handy as a pro
tection to clothing.
One of the best Investments a farmer
boy can make Is a camera. It will teach
the whole family more about the beauty
of the surroundings than they have
ever known 'before. '
Overfeeding or sudden changes from
poor to very rich food , combined with
want of exercise , if not actual causes ,
will contribute to the development of
the loss of wool among ewes.
Sheep will not drum out of a foul
water supply. Thej * will suffer rather
than do that , and when the sheep suf
fer you suffer , though in another way.
Look after the sheep every day.
It is a great waste of time which In
the busy season is the same as money
to fool along with old and worn-out
implements. Better throw them away
If they cannot be fully repaired and
buy new ones -even if they do come
higher this year than before. No man
can do good work with poor tools.
The man who attempts to lead a bull
without a nose stick is taking his life
In his hands. No matter how long a
bull behaves himself , there is always a
murder streak in his make-up and this
Is likely to break out at any minute.
A bull Is about the most treacherous
and unreliable animal on earth except
The man who will kick a calf to
make It drink has no business on a
farm. Might as well try to make a
man drink a gallon of water when he
isn't thirsty. It takes a lot of patience
to handle calves , but that is easier than
flying Into a temper. Some men seem
to think that dumb brutes have great
reasoning powers. Maybe they do , but
I have never seen a calf or a pig that
showed they had more than enough
sense to eat when hungry aud refuse
when they were not.
The scarcity of fresh eggs on the
farm can only be remedied by early
hatches of pullets. Pullets hatched In
March and April , and well grown , will
begin laying in fall and continue In the
good work right through the winter.
The molting hens will again start up
in January and by February the com
bined work of the pullets and hens will
give a big supply of eggs , ami it wil1
be noticed that in February : hr r < irkiTi
prices for eggs arc on tindfci'iif. . Thc-
great trick is to get me * ggs 'hiring
the last three months of the year , and
this can be done by early pullets given
good housing , good feed and good care.
Whitewash , as used by the govern
ment , Is prepared as follows : Take
one-half bushel unslaked lime , slake it
vith boiling water , cover during the
process to keep In st an' , strain the
liquid through a line sii.v or strainns
Hiid add to it a peck of s.it ! previously
dissolved by soaking iu warm water , 3
pounds ground rice boiled to a thin
paste aud stirred In while hot , one-half
bushel Spanish whiting and 1 pound
clean glue , previously dissolved by
soaking in cold water and then hanging
over a slow fire in a small pot hung in
a larger one filled with water. Add
five gallons hot water to the mixture ,
stir well and let it stand a few days ,
covered from dirt. It .should be ap
plied hot , for which purpose it can be
kept In a kettle or portable , furnace.
The east end of the White House at
Washington Is embellished by tins bril
liant whitewash. It is used by the gov
ernment to whitewash lighthouses. A
pint of this mixture , properly applied
will cover one square yard , and will bej
almost as serviceable as paint for wood ,
Krifk and Ftonc. and is much cheaper
than the cheapest paint.
Forestry IZxiierlitiviit StiitlniiM.
Forest experiment stations will soon
be established in a number of the na
tional forest states of the west , accord
ing to plans which have just been com
pleted by the United States Forest
Service. These new stations are ex
pected to do the same for the develop
ment of the American forests as agri
cultural experiment stations have done
for the improvement of the country's
farms. As a first step in this work an
experiment station has already been
established on the Coconino National
Forest in the southwest , with headquar
ters at Flagstaff , Ariz. Stations In other
national forests will be established
later , and it Is the Intention ultimately
to have at least one experiment station
in euc'li of the silvicullural regions of
One of the most Important parts of
the work of the new experiment sta
tions will be the maintenance of model
forests typical of the region. These
areas will furnish the most valuable
and Instructive object lessons for the
public in general , for professional for
esters , lumbermen and owners of forest
land , and especially to the technical
and administrative officers of the na
tional forests. In the recently estab
lished station on the Cocouino National
Forest one of the first problems to be
taken up will .be . the study of the re
production of western yellow pine and
the causes of its success and failure.
Fertilizer * for Srreet Potatoes.
An excessive amount of organic mat
ter in the soil has a tendency to pro
duce an abundant growth of vines , at
the cost of the roots. On soils that do
not contain sufficient organic matter to
produce a fair growth of vine , the pota
toes will be small and the yield un
On lauds that are deficient in organic
matter , stable manure is recommended
as a fertilizer. Heavy applications of
fresh manure before planting will stim
ulate the growth of both weeds and the
vines , at the expense of the roots. Weil-
rotted stable manure may be used at
the rate of ten to fifteen cart loads to
the acre , spread broadcast or beneath
the ridges , and harrowed Into the soil ,
but it is always best to apply the man
ure with the crop grown the previous
season. In that way the manure will
become thoroughly Incorporated with
the soil and becorae somewhat reduced
before the sweet potatoes are planted
upon the land.
The sweet potato is one of the few
crops that thrives equally well , If not
better , upon commercial fertilizers , as
it does upon stable manure. On the
majority of lands the fertilizer should
contain 3 to G per cent of nitrogen , G
to 7 per cent of phosphoric acid and 8
to 10 per cent of potash.
A mixture adapted to the growing of
sweet potatoes on most soils may be
made by combining the following : Two
hundreds pounds of high-grade sulphate
of ammonia , 25 per cent pure ; 200
pounds of dried blood of 300 pounds 01
fish scrap ; 1,200 pounds of acid phos
phate , 11 per cent pure ; 400 pounds of
high grade muriate of potash , 50 per
Fecdlnj ; Griilit to I'anture COTFB.
For a number of years it has not only
been a question with dairymen whether
or not it pays to feed grain to cows
when on good pasture , but the stations
have been in grave doubt about It. On
this subject one thing seems to have
been certainly settled , and that is poorer
or very ordinary cows , that Is , the av
erage milker will not pay for the extra
grain , and it may be further stated
that It is always a question If that
kind of cow will pay even on good pas
ture If you charge her with the grass
she eats. But when It comes to the
good or extra milking cow , then It is
equally well settled that even with the
best pasture it does pay to give her
extra ground feed.
Professor C. II. Kckies of the Uni
versity of Missouri , after treating of
tbr poor uiilkii.intly says : "The eon-
dJ"ons are altogether different , how
ever with a heavy producing cow. It
is not only economical , but absolutely
necessary to feed grain in addition to
pasture to a very heavy milker , or she
will decline rapidly in the amount of
milk produced. It is impossible for a
sufficient amount of grass or roughneaa
to be consumed by any animal to en
able such quantities of milk and butter
to be produced as the best cows nowa
days are capable of producing. As long
as a cow is producing not over one
pound of butter a day it Is possible for
necessary food to be secured from the
pasture , but when the production be
gins to go higher the necessity of feed
ing grain comes in. It cannot be ex
pected that any cow will produce one
and one-half to two pounds'of ' butter
\ \ day for any great length of time on
grass alone. " Wallace's Farmer.
In order to sift out and know to
ivhich cows the grain should be fed you
should weigh the milk. As a general
fule Jerseys require seventeen , natives
ind Ayrshires twenty-five. Ilolsteins
near thirty pounds of milk to make one
pound of butter. One thing is well
settled , all cows shrink less on bad
pasture when fed grain , and all of them
lo better the following winter-
o Arc Sort * * ioiv flint Once Were
. * "i vi' ? ir.vsii'c ! Of.
"WIio uuultl ! ; : : ' t nought , " said a
man > ' ! < r-c I'lr.Mivn weiv : : il IM-VS tea
a New York Sun wrilr. . "of ever ; t.-k-
ing mother to mend a kite. ?
"When 1 was : i boy every boy made
his own kites and' mended them , if
they needed infi-ding. He whittled ' ut
his own kite sids : : ? n.l tied tii'-tu lo-
getlier and ran a cord around the riul <
: f the sticks lo make ih - form of the
kite , and then he covered the kite uitli
paper , which he pasted on. And he
made the paste himself : he got some
tiour of his mother and mixed it with
svater and cooked it enough on lite
kitchen stove to make it sticky.
"And when he had got his kite made
be put it on the loops , and then he.is
ready for the tail ; and here's i\ lit r"
tie goes to mother ngain hmm. Jii"e !
was more mother in it even tiieii thai
I thought when l began talking here's
where he goes to mother again for t.e
stuff for the kite tail , and mother got s
io the rac b-'ig and gets out a nice i-ii- >
: ; ! ' ol l cotton cloth , anil we say thai s
splendid , and we tear it up into strips
ttnil iii.'ike the tail and tie it on. ; > i : l
then we take ( he liie > nut ami fly H.
"j'-ut if she dived aud smashed ln-r
head on n rock , or if she got caught in
ti tree and torn , we didn't call on moth
er to mend it. We mended it then our
selves. WhyV Uecause those kites that
\ve made ourselves we always made of
paper , and if they needed re-covering
or mending we re-covered or mended
them with paper and paste. l > : il while
we si ill do luno kites of paper and boys
still do make such kites themselves , we
have now also liles ; made of cloth tliat
you buy in the stores , and maybe our
boy has got one of these.
"A cloth-covered kite , box shaped
and made to fly without a tail ? My !
What a change that is from the 'house'
kites and 'codfish' kites that we used
to make I And when this cloth kite
gets torn the boy doesn't take it and
lay it on the kitchen lloor and get the
paste and re-cover it , or patch it up
himself , but lie takes it in to mother
nnd gets her to sew It up.
"My ! what a change there has been
tn kites ! But mother is still the same. "
BABY'S ITCHING HUMOR.
\Voultl Help Him Moth -r
.Almost in L > e pitr Owe * Quick
< - ' to Cuticiiru.
"Several months ago , my little boy
began to break out with itching sores.
I doctored him , but as soon as I gut
them healed up in one place they
would 'break ' , out in another. I was
almost in despair. 1 could not get any
thing that would help him. Then I
began to use CutSeura Soap and < 'ufi
cirra Ointment , and after using them
three times the sores commenced to
heal , lie is now well , and not a sea.
is left on his body. They have never
returned nor left him with bad blootl. j
as one would think. Cuticura Remedies '
are the best I have ever tried , and I !
shall highly recommend them to an\ I
one who is suffering likewise. Mrs. j
William ( .Seeding , 102 Washington St. . i
Attica , Ind. , July 22. 1007. " j
Premiituri ! K
"Madam. " said the street car conduc
tor , "is this your boyV"
"Yes. sir : he is ! " she snapped. "And
I am not going to pay any fare for him ,
either ! He isn't u years old yet ! "
"i didn't dream of asking you to pay
fare for him. ma'am. I was only going
to tell yon that he's the brightest and
handsomest little fellow I'veseen for
many a day. "
TLen he passed down t3ie aisle , leaving
the iiorlly dame speechless and gasping
Mrs. Wlnslow's Sootliiu ; : Syrnp for child
ren teething , softens the gums , reduces In
flammation. allays pain , cures wind 'colJc ,
iJoc a bottle.
The PupVi Picnic.
A Boston bulldog , owned by George
H. Clapp , was so determined to cap
ture a woodchuek which be had chased
into its den that he followed after and
stayed in the hole all Thursday night.
When the dog had got his jaws about
the enemy he found that he could not
get out , owing to the small size of the
Itather than lose his prey the dog re
tained his hold on the woodchuek over
night , and was helped out by his mas
ter in the morning. The dog was near
ly exhausted , and revived after feed
ing and drinking in a curious manner.
He consumed about two quarts of un
guarded ice cream , which had been set
aside for a party. After this the dog
seemed still somewhat dazed , and capped -
ped the climax by falling into a bucket
of lemonade. Worcester Telegram.
Another J.e.snon from Xaturc.
"Young gentlemen. " lectured the emi
nent instructor , "yon are old enough now
to put away the childish and trivial
amusements that biifliced for yon when
you were younger. Learn a lesson from
the dumb brutes , aud even from the rep
tiles. When they arrive at maturity
they comport themselves with a certain
"It isn't so with the rattlesnake , pro
fessor , " objected tlie young man with the
bad eye. "The older he grows , the more
rattles he plays with. "
PERUNA A TONIC OF
R. S. THAfrUN.
Hon. R. S' . Tharin. Attorne > a ; f.-ivr
and counsel for Anti Trust League.
writes from I'pnnsjh-.imn Av < - . N. W. ,
Yashingron. I ) . ( ' . , as follows
"Having used Perunn for catz
disorders , ' am able u > tr-iif\ t < > i :
jrieat remedial exeeMeisrc anil tin IK > C
hositute to give it m.v em > : ; endi > rsc-
rnt-nt and earnest n'l-i.iMMi-ndntio- '
all persons affocte.1 i y that disorder. It.
is also a tonic of great MsefH.'ncss. "
Mr. T. Burm-eoM. Wrs ! A'x tmcrv
Ontario. Cui. . writes : "Last u-jj.-'er C
was ill with pneumonia a'tcr having
In grippe. i twk lYr.mi ! ' * : two
months , when I became ijiit - well. I
also induced a yonnj ; ! ; > ' .lv. whs \ vaail
run down " d confined U tlio IIOMSIto -
lake IVnma. ami after taking IVrnna for
three months she is able to follow lnrr
trndf of tuiiorini : . / can rccr > ntncnd
Pcruna fw all such who anil : : .mi re
quire a tonic. ' '
Pe-ru = Ra Tablets.
Pomf people prefer to take
rather than to rake medicine in a fluid
form. Such people can obtain I runa
tablets , win"eh represent Iho soliiJ
dieinal ingredients of I'eruna. Micb
.tablet is equivalent , to one average down
The peanut crop in the United Kfatea-
now amounts to ll.HH > , < K10 bushels an
nually. The total > ah-s amount to be
tween $8,000.000 and $10,000,000
thcoo Little Fills.
They also rellsre Dte
trass from Dyspepsia , IE-
digestion and Too Hearty
Eating ; A perfect reto *
edy lor Dizziness , Narata ,
DroTTslaeaa , Baa Taste
In the Jltratn. OoatoC
Tongue. Pain In. t
regnlate tno Bowels. Purely Vegetable.
SMALL PILL SHALL DOSE , SHALL FRIGE , .
Genuine Must Bear
rmn Fac-Simile Signature
IEFUSE SUBSTITUTES *
"Havlne taken your -wonderful "Ca ar ! Vt" for-
mouths and being entirely cared of bin in net
ett rrh anil dyspepsia. I ttnuk a word of praise 1 *
dno to' "CaHcsrets"for their wonderful corn position.
I hR7e taken numerous ober so-called romedle *
but without avail and I flml that Caseurrtn rolloft >
more in a dsy than all the others 1 Uavu
vould In a year. "
James McGnne. 1C8 Mercer St. . Jersey CUy.
. latable , PotentTa t Good. Do Ooofl.
JEaror Sicken. Weaken or Gripe. 10 . 25c , 50e. KeTfS *
. old in bnlk. Tha cecraine tablet atnropoil GOO ,
fSuaixnteed to cure or your luoaey back.
Sterling Remedy Co. , Chicago or N.Y. 590
, TEH KILUQH BOXES
Keeps the breath , teeth , mouth and body
antiseptically clean and free from un
healthy germ-life and disagreeable odors ,
which water , soap and tooth preparations-
alone cannot do. A
fecting and deodor
of exceptional ex
cellence and econ
for inflamed eyes ,
throat and nasal and
uterine catarrh. At
drug and toilet
stores , 50 cents , or
by mail postpaid.
Large Trial Sample
WITH "HtALTH AND BCAUTV" BOOK SENT
THE.PAXTQN TOILET CO. , BostonMass ,
S. C. N. U. - - - No. 44 1908.
PROTECT YOUR LUNGS
If every cough you catch settles on your lungs , you have weak lungs.
Don't let the cough hang on. A " hang-on " cough is dangerous to
strong lungs doubly so to weak ones. Get rid of it in the beginning
with Piso's Cure. It acts promptly and effectively ; allays the irritation , fwi
reduces the congestion , frees the throat of phlegm , clears the clogged air
passages and stops the cough. For nearly half a century the unsurpatsed
icracdy for the worst forms of coughs , colds and cheit cornplais has been
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