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About The Columbus journal. (Columbus, Neb.) 1874-1911 | View Entire Issue (April 19, 1899)
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"Let Mm Who Wins It
Bear the Talm.
'.. ifatse? unstinted is accord
ed to all .honorable victors,
whether in the din of war
: or in the quiet paths of peace
Hood's Sarsaparilla has tvon
thousands of victories over all
sorts of troubles of the blood,
and it is America's Greatest
Medicine, the best that money
' It possesses the exact combination
which purifies the blood and brings the
color' of lieahh fo every cheek. It
Scrofula-" When three months old onr
tahy Roy was covered with Itching and
burning scrofula sores. The best physicians
failed to relieve. Hood's Sarsaparilla saved
his life as It made a permanent cure." Mas.
Lilue M. Fish, EastSprIngport, Mich.
EfySipelM " A scrofulous condition
of my blood caused me to suffer from ery
sipelas for 15 years. . Physicians did not
even help, but Hood's Sarsaparilla per
manently cured this disease." A. E. Smith,
208 Court Ave., Jeffersonville, Ind.
flood' Pills core llrer lilt : the non-Irritating an
only cathartic to take with Hood' Marsaparllla.
The man who said the only good In
dian is a dead Indian was wrong.
There are the wooden ones.
Bauer's Seed Corn.
Does your seed corn test, Bro. Farmer?
Salzer'8 does it's northern grown, early
and good for 80 to 150 ba. per acre! Send
this notice and 10c for 8 corn samples and
low prices to John A. Salzer Seed Co.. La
Crosse, Wis. w. n.
Few men feel at all lambl.ke when
railed a- mutton head.
TO CUKK A COLD Iff OJfE DAT
Take Laxative Mromo Quixinc Tablets- All
drugjristK refund the money If it falls to cure.
25c. The genuine has L. Ii Q. on each tablet
A great many last wills and testa
ments are full of revelations.
BBBBBBBBBBBBsf alBBBBBBBFwllBBBBBV Vvl JMsMaBWI BSMaLL
No old-time doctor discards tie sediciae wkica caa laow an
unbroken record of
Fifty Years of Cures.
To those doctors, irno went up and dowa the conatry ia every
kiad of Vind and weather, f aharal, pattest, tad trie, Ayer's Sarsa
parilla owes its irst success. Today aay doctor of repste wso
.prescribes any Sarsaparilla prescribes Ayers. We Juve thoisaads
of testimonials from doctors all over tab had that it is tee oae
safe Sarsaparilla, and the doctors know what it is, becasse we save
bees giving the formula of it to them for over half a century.
This is why
is "the leader of them all," not because of much advertising aor
becasse of what we put around the bottle, bit becasse of what
is ia the bottle.
It is the one safe spring medicine for you
XI ARE YOU GOING TO BUILD? tt
We will sell you Lumber, Doors, Windows and
Mill Work at Chicago wholesale prices. We are
ROT III THE TRUST.
& 3500 Center Avenue,
W s-ra-TK i
CVLVHSMA BEVEL-BEAR CMaMLCSS. It is always ready to ride because
-the running gear takes care of itself. Nothing to entangle or soil the clothing
because 8 has no chain. The best hill-climber because bevel-gearing never cramps
or twists under strains. Price S7S.
COLVBUia cauilB BMBBIELS have improved
frame connections, specially cut sprockets which pre
vent sliding of the chain, 316-inch chamfered chain,
black and.gold rims and other new and distinctive feat
TFMDS contain many
frames of the latest design,
panders, and crank-shaft
does away with the Keyea
are built of
and are in every way adapted to those who
desire the first wear of a new bicycle at a
moderate cost. Men's,
Art CatakiK id aay CoSbu dealer
MVFJICTOMK CWWIBT. Hartf, Cm.
High prices were obtained for relics
and letters of Sir Walter Scott at a
recent sale in Lonaon o. his grand
nephew's effects. A lot of eighty-turee
letters, addressed to his brother and
his brother's w.e, brought $1,54. A
flvp-nam letter to a.s brother referring
to his paronetcy brought $85. A silver
-aper stand, "bought y Sir waiter ior
his mother with his first fee of $25
as an advocate, fetched $300, and h.s
ash walking stick $205. The first edi
tion of the first series of "Tales of My
Landlord" was sold for $125. At the
same sale, Rudyard Kipling's "Depart
mental Ditties " first edition, with the
original wrapper, brought $73; John
Ruskin's "Poems," 1850. privately
printed. $110, and Yvords worth's "to
ems." 1815. $5L
Wisconsin produces annually an
average of 10,000,000 pounds of cheese,
nearly all of it made by Swissvmethoty
and Swiss people, who imitate the
home product fairly well. Most of it
is shipped -to the Pacific coast, and
finds its market in the South American
countries. The work is done between
April and the late autumn months,
and many of the "cheesers." as they
are called, young Swiss who have
learned their trade at home, go back
each year to spend the winter, reap
pearing regularly with the opening of
the working season. The industry is
an increasing one, ant. the quality of
the product is guarded as jealously as
the Swiss at home guard' that of their
No man ever thinks he is as homely
as he really is.
Than la Class ? reepte
Who are injured by the use of coffee.
Recently there has been placed In all
the grocery stores a new preparation
called GRAIN-O, made of pure grains,
that takes the place of coffee. The most
delicate stomach receives it without
distress, and but few can tell it from
coffee. It does not cost over one-fourth
as much. Children may drink it with
great benefit 15 cents and 25 centa
per package. Try it. Ask for GRAIN-O.
The man who changes a counterfeit
bill returns good for evil.
For Lang end cheat diseases, Piso's Cur
is the best medicine we have used. Mrs.
J. L. Northoott, Windsor, Ont., Canadc
But few collisions occur on the paths
Send for Catalogue
and! Price List
t EHREE 60.
Vedette Bicycles fir 1899
flush joints, internal ex
- on crank. SM.
by wfl ior cax 2-ccat
, - ' ,
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PaaBBBBBBRsaBBBBBBi' imr 7Bb
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i bSHH. TfsBBBBnsfH
aTaWawV sa RBTwt.2 .jbsfsjSM
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An Excellent Combination.
The pleasant method and beneficial
effects of the well known remedy,
Strcp of Figs, manufactured by the
California Fio Syrup Co.,. illustrate
the value of obtaining the liquid laxa
tive principles of plants known to be
medicinally laxative and presenting
them in the form most refreshing to the
taste and acceptable to the system. It
is the one perfect strengthening laxa
tive, cleansing the system effectually,
dispelling colds, headaches and fevers
gently yet promptly and enabling one
to overcome habitual constipation per
manently. Its perfect freedom from
every objectionable quality and sub
stance, and its acting on the kidneys,
liver and bowels, without weakening
or irritating them, make it the ideal
In the process of manufacturing figs
are used, as they are pleasant to the
taste, but the medicinal qualities of the
remedy are obtained from senna and
other aromatic plants, by a method
known to the California Fio Syrup
Co. only. In order to get its beneficial
effects and to avoid imitations, please
remember the full name of the Company
printed on the front of every package:
CALIFORNIA FIG SYRUP GO.
XaUXBVXLXX. RTT. HRWTOKX. V.T.
For sale by all Drtutnst Price 50c. per bottle
Drowning is a terrible taing; it
kills most people to die that way.
THE WHOLE SYSTEM
May BecoaM Invaded by Catarrh Ga
ml Lewla' Case.
Pe-ru-na Drug Mfg. Co., Columbus, O.:
"Gentlemen I have used Pe-ru-na
for a short time and can cheerfully rec
ommend it as being all you represent
and wish every man who is suffering
with catarrh could know of its great
value. Should I at any future time
have occasion to recommend a treat-
Hon. Jamrs I-rris, Sitrrrjor General of Lonla
lana. ment of your kind, rest assured that
yours will be the one.
Wherever the catarrh Is, there is sure
to be a waste of mucus. The mucus is
as precious as blood. It is blood, in
fact. It is blood plasma blood with
the corpuscles removed. To stop this
waste, you must stop this catarrh. A
course of treatment with Pe-ru-na
never fails to do this.
Send for free catarrh book. Address
The Pe-ru-na Drug Manufacturing
Co., Columbus, Ohio.
Infidelity plucks the
scotrs at the gardener.
Do Yoar Feet Ache and Baraf
Shake into your shoes, Allen's Foot
Ease, a powder for the feet. It makes
tight or New Shoes feel Easy. Cures
Corns, Bunions, Swollen, Hot and
Sweating Feet. At all Druggists and
Shoe Stores, 25c. Sample sent FREE.
Address Allen S. Olmsted, LeRoy, N. Y.
It is only the coward who finds it
necessary to be cruel.
What "AlabMtlaa" I.
Alabastine is a durable and natural
coating for walls and ceilings. It is
entirely different from all "kalsomine"
preparations. Alabastine comes In
white or twelve beautiful tints, and is
ready for use by adding cold water.
It is put up in dry powder form in
five-pound packages, with full direc
tions on every package. Alabastine is
handsome, cleanly and permanent It
can be re-coated and retinted at slight
expense. Paint dealers and druggists
sell Alabastine and furnish card of
There is only one day in a year, that
Mr. Wlnslow'a Soothing Syrap.
For children teething, softens the Kami, reduces te
uimuiatlon, allay paJn.cure win J colic 23c a bottle.
Conscience enables people to feel
sorry when they're found out.
Coag-Ba and Colds Cared Quick
With Dr. Selh Arnold" Cough Killer. All Drugglsta
and Country Stores. 23c. a bottle.
A man can lay claims to greatness
when his private affairs begin to inter
est the public.
IS EASY TO
JIMO JUST AS EASY TO
IF YOU USC
St. Jacobs Oil
Spalding" s Official
Base Ball Guide
Edited bt Hbxkt Cbadwick.
PRICE lO CENTS, POSTPAID.
al and Blnor
how to Sad
New Playing Rules
Bead tor Catalocse of Base Ban aad
A. C SPALDING st BROS.
Mew Yark Chicago Denver
sAURV III I 1 1 1 Mi
WAXTED-Cae of 14 neaira that R-I-P-A-TT-S
srtll not benefit. Send 5 rents to Rlpaaa Chemical
Co. Hew J"ort,f or Vi Hippies sad 1K0 tesUawalals.
GOOD SHORT STORIES PON
Aboat tfc Cvfesm MaelMte
cBIaktes ' Saldlsr All laesssstnl
A Ballad et Taday.
."'A lone. Ions pull and a atrons, strons
pull." Sea Sons;.
There were two Yankee Commodores
As different as could be.
For, one, he wore a parted beard.
The other a soatee.
And one. his name waa 'William;
The other, his waa Scott;
And Willie, be had friends at court.
While Scotty be bad not.
Now Scotty was of higher rank
And had both push and brain.
So when the latest war broke out
The Jackies pitied Spain.
They never .dreamed of William
Their hero's name was 8cot.t;
But Willie he had friends at court.
And Scotty he had not.
Then William's friends together put
Their heads into a heap.
And raised their little Willie
At one tremendous leap.
So Willie acted Admiral.
A minor part played Scott
For Willie he bad friends at court,
And Scotty be had not.
And when at last the battle raged
Amid the shot and shell
Twaa Scotty led the gallant fleet
Into that blazing hell!
But William took the honors.
And not the modest 8cott
For Willie he had friends at court,
And Scotty-ne bad not.
But in the people's mighty heart
The nation's truest test,
Cs name of all made great that day
Stands high above the rest
The name of him who fought the fight.
The unassuming Scott
For 8cotty here has friends at court
And Willie he has not.
klBg a Soldier.
The enlisted man has learned some
part of his lessons In soldiering, while
the staff knows more than it did eight
and ten months ago, when Indiscrim
inate anathemas, just and unjust, war
ranted and unwarranted, were called
down upon the unlucky heads of those
who composed it But there Is an
other class, and a larger one, in the
same school, which has also learned
Its lessons. It is composed of what
Is known as "the general public" It
had to learn that an army of a mil
lion men, or the half of that, or the
quarter, or the tenth, could not be
made into soldiers by the wave of a
magician's wand, assuming the head
of the war department to be a ma
gician. The public had to learn that the
donning of a uniform did not make a
soldier. It had to learn that it even
took time to get the uniform for the
soldier to don. It bad to learn
that politics had no place in armies
and army movements. It had to learn
that an army must have proper food
and medicines or its members would
sicken and many would die. In fact,
the public had very much more to
learn than had the army or the staff.
Its lessons were simple enough, and
they have been illustrated in pictures
and demonstrated in figures. They
have been put into the forms of syl
logisms and analyzed by experts. What
part of those lessons has it learned?
Qulen sane? Has it yet learned to ap
preciate its regular army as do those
who have seen it In camp, on cam
paign, and on the battlefield? Probably
not. Will the reorganization bill not
only reorganize and increase the army,
but as well make the rapid and ef
fective equipment of a large reserve
army of well-trained men anything of
a possibility? It will probably re
quire a congress or two to answer
that question. Havana Correspondent
New York Evening Post
The Cabas Btacbete.
The Spanish word machete, which is
pronounced by the Cubans "mah-chet-ay,"
with the ch as In the English
word "chin," and the accent on the
second of the three syllables, is de
rived from the verb machar, to pound
up or break Into small pieces. It is
related to the word "masticate," and
It is of Interest to know that in the
hands of the Cuban natives the instru
ment is used rather as a cbewer-up
of things than as a sword.
It is about two feet long, although
sometimes it is shorter than that It
has a handle of horn, and no guard.
The blade broadens toward the point,
but toward the tip bends back, slight
ly like a Turkish scimitar, and comes
to a sharp point. It is generally thick
and heavy, and a hard blow may be
struck with It
Most of the machetes in the hands
f Cuban Insurgents are made In the
United States, where they can be
bougnt ror three dollars and a half,
although the ordinary price for a new
one In Cuba is five dollars.
Machetes seldom seem to be made of
a high grade of steel, and they wear
rapidly under the use which the in
surgents give them. It is very com
mon to see them worn to a thin and
narrow blade, and notched up sadly.
Lieutenant Maceo, a half-naked and
coal-black negro, who said hewas a
cousin of Antonio Maceo, offered to
sell me at Baiquiri, for five dollars,
the machete which he had carried
from Pinar del Rio, at one end of
Cuba, to Santiago, at the other end,
and had borne in many engagements.
Among the expert uses to which the
Cuban puts his machete there is none
more picturesque than the opening or
peeling of a cocoanut He takes the
green cocoanut in his left hand and
begins to strike blows at it with the
machete, held in the other hand. These
blows are not made to split the nut
open, but to make a spot so thin
near one end of it that the r point of
the blade will presently open a nice
round hole, out of which the water of
the cocoanut can be drunk. When this
is gone, a blow or two breaks the nut
Into pieces, and with the point the
nutritious pulp of the nut is dug ouL
The most interesting use of the ma
chete that I saw was the cutting of
windows in the foliage of the jungle
to see the Spaniards through, when we
were on a very dangerous reconnois
sance two miles in advance of our own
lines. With Spanish sentinels pass
ing up and down their intrenchments,
Mauser.; in their hands. less than a
third of a mile away, and looking
straight at the spot where we were,
it was a decidedly ticklish thing for
our two Cubans to slash with hard
blows at the branches, making peep
holes through them.' They seemed to
be confident of not being seen or
heard, and used their machetes with
With my glsss I watched a Spanish
soldier halt, look steadily and curious
ly at the spot where we were, and
raise his gun as If to fire. I can aver
solemnly that I did not move a mus
cle while he stood thus, although it
seemed to me that he might hear mr
heart besting clear over there.
should hardly have escaped if we had
The Cubans, who had no glasses,
kept os slashing. But the Spaaiard.
as If making; up his mind that It was
only the wind, laid his gun across his
arm asd resumed his pacing.
OBe of the most curious effects of
the machete can be observed In the
ears of the Cuban ponies. L once
asked why so many of these animals
were crop-eared, and was told that the
Cuban cavalryman occasionally be
comes excited with excess of patriot
ism, and takes to whirling his ma
chete round and round his head while
seated on his horse. In its gyrations
the blade is very apt to take off the
tips of the pony's ears. J. E. Cham
The plans for the three big battle
ships authorized by the naval appro
priation bill just passed are being
worked out The battleships will be a
thousand tons larger than the Maine
and Missouri class, of a total displace
ment of 13,500 tons, making, them by
far the largest ships in the American
navy and about equal in dimensions
to the best type of battleships now be
ing constructed abroad under the new
practice. Though larger than the
Maine, the ships will be laid on al
most the same lines, being only a lit
tle greater In every dimension. They
will carry each four 12-Inch guns in
turrets. This caliber Is an inch less
than the guns carried by the Oregon,
but by improved design they will be
almost equal In penetrative power.
Instead of 8-inch guns the new ships
Will have sixteen rapid-fire guns of 6
lnch caliber and twenty six-pounders.
This battery represents the ideal pro
portion between guns, as taught by
the experience of .our own fleets dur
ing the Spanish war and of the Chi
nese and Japanese vessels during their
late war. The speed of the ships will
be 18 knots, an advance of two knots
over the Oregon class, but just equal
to that of the new Maine. For pro
tection the battleships will have one
belt of armor seven and one half feet
broad and 12 inches thick running
clear around the water line, three and
one-half feet above and four feet be
low. It will be Impossible to. begin
work on the ships this summer, as
armor cannot be procured for $300 a
ton, the price fixed by congress.
The six cruisers of the unarmored
type provided for can, however, be
built, and it is the purpose of the navy
department to place contracts for
these ships at the earliest possible mo
ment They represent a type of cruis
er which would be of the greatest
value just now for foreign service.
The plans call for vessels of about
2,600 tons, and the ships will be im
proved Marbleheads, so to speak, be
ing 600 tons larger than ships of that
class, and with better batteries and
more coal capacity. They will be
sheathed with wood over the steel hull
and fully coppered, enabling them to
keep the seas, even in tropical waters,
for many months without being un
der the necessity of seeking a dry
dock. The battery will be made up
of six 5-inch guns for each ship.
Statistics of tha Cabaa War.
Prof. Arthur Codezo Vinageras of
the Havana Academy of Sciences has
compiled the vital statistics of the late
war of Cuba with Spain. He does not
claim it is absolutely accurate, but
that it is approximately so. He esti
mates the mean population of the
islands in the years 1895-1898 as 1,546,
000, of which 532,000 were colored. Of
this number 40 per cent of whites and
72 per cent of negroes were illiterate.
The percentage of male to female was
54 to 46. He estimates the number of
the Spanish army sent to Cuba during
this period as 234.000, and the num
ber of Cubans fitted to take arms as
362,000. Of this number he finds that
71,000 actually rose in arms,while 262,
000 remained irresolute. The remain
der, almost 30,000, went into exile.
The number of armed Cubans killed
during the war was 10,300 whites and
6,600 negroes; of unarmed fighting
men, 11,400 whites and 12,000 negroes.
Weyler's order of reconcentration was
responsible, he estimates, for the death
by starvation and disease of 387,000
persons men, women and children. Of
this number 202,000 were whites. The
total loss of Cuban life by the revolu
tion was 418.300. The Cubans in arms
at the end of the revolution he esti
mates at 28,600. The total loss of the
Spaniards was 22,000 in battle and
106,000 by disease.
The Colonel Was Game.
A good story is told the Constitution
of the colonel of the Third Kentucky,
which has just arrived in Cardenas. At
Matanzas the colonel, who is a Ken
tuckian by the name of Smith, or
dered cars to remove his men to Car
denas. The cars were ordered for
6:30 p. m.' At 9:30 the cars had not
shown up. The colonel was "mad."
He stalked into the railroad superin
tendent's office and wanted to know
why the cars were not ready. The su
perintendent was writing and paid no
attention to the colonel. The colonel
repeated bis question. The superin
tendent still did not answer. The
colonel fairly roared and asked the
superintendent if he had not heard the
questions. The superintendent an
swered "Yes." "Then." yelled the
colonel, "why in the blankety blazes
didn't you answer?" "Because," said
the superintendent, pompously, "I am
a railroad superintendent, and I am
accustomed to having men remove
their hats in my office." "I don't give
a hang what you are," retorted the
colonel, "I am a sovereign in my
country and do you get out of that
chair pretty quick and attend to those
cars, or I'll telegraph Gen. Brooke
about you." The Spanish railroad su
perintendent "got." Atlanta Constitu
Never Ware Pajamas.
A story is told by the Army and
Navy Journal of one of our volunteer
warriors who had his home in a small
town near the Mississippi river, and
who had been chosen to command the
local company because of his political
influence. The ladies of his town had
organized a Red Cross Auxiliary soci
ety, and among their contributions to
their comfort of their absent heroes
was a case of home-made pajamas.
The box containing these was sent to
camp, but no acknowledgment of its
receipt was returned. So the good
ladies telegraphed: "Anxious to know
if you got the pajamas last week."
Now the captain had been sitting up
with the boys the night before, snd
when the dispatch was handed him he
was trying to reduce his swollen bead
with a wet towel and his mind was
somewhat confused. So the'ladies of
the relief society were astonished by
the receipt of this dispatchc "Story
is a He out of whole cloth, probably
made up by my enemies to ruin me
politically. Admit am not a total ab
stainer, but never had the pajamas
last week or at any other time."
BMmbh Hah iSSS.
WlBttipegMls. Man., Jan. 23, 1899.
Benjamin Davies, Esq., Canadian
Government Agent, St. Paul. Minn.,
Dear 81r: I have great pleasure Is
wrltlsg you these few lines to let you
know how I like my new location and
kow I have been getting along since
I left Southern Minnesota. I like this
country well, the climate agrees with
me and my family at all seasons, and
taken all around it la away ahead of
Minnesota. I may say that we have
not had one storm yet this winter. As
regards the productives of the soil. I
consider it beats Southern Minnesota. I
am a practical farmer, but have never
seen such vegetables in my life as I
have seen raised here. As regards
-grain of all kinds, I have seen splen
did yields, in fact any man who can
not get along here and make a good
living cannot do it anywhere.
We have abundance of wood for fuel,
timber for building, and lots of hay.
I have got good water on my place
about 24 feet. I have a good class of
neighbors around me, and have been
well used by everybody. I have been
able to get lots of work for myself
and team at fair wages, whenever I
wanted it, and I think any one else
can do the same. I would not care to
return to Minnesota. I am, sir, yours
(Signed) DENNIS TWOHEY.
The government has agents in sev
eral of the states, any of whom will be
pleased to give you information, as to
free homestead lands to those desiring
Michael IX Wild has been made sec
retary of the Baltimore and Ohio South
Western Bailway. succeeding Edward
Bruce, and assistant secretary of the
Baltimore and Ohio Railroad, with
headquarters at No. 2 Wall st. New
York. For several years Mr. Wild has
held a very responsible position with
the Baltimore and Ohio Railroad In
Baltimore, and the change is a pro
motion and recognition of his valuable
S " Any Girl Can Tell
Franfc .Tront.of 103 Griswold Ave., Detroit, Mich., says: "At the
age or fourteen we bad to take onr daughter from school on account or ill
health. She weighed only 90 pounds, was pale and sallow and the doctors
said she had anxmia. Finally we gave her Dr. Williams' rink Pills for
Pale People. Whea she had taken two boxes she was strong enough to
leave her bed, and in less than six months was something like herself.
To-day she is entirely cured, and is a big, strong, healthy girl, weighing
139 pounds, and has never had a sick day since." Detroit Evtning Xcais.
The genuine DT. William' PinH Pills rot Pale People arc
Sold only in packages. thtvT&ppT always bearing
the full name. At all diuoist, ev dTct from the
Or Williams Medicine Co. Schenectady. H.Y, 50 per box.
United States Patent OfSce Baslaeas.
Four hundred and twenty-nine pat
ents were issued this wk. In the list
ten are for Iowa inventors.
Five thousand nine hundred and
twenty-seven applications are awaiting
action by ilie examiners.
Applications prepared and prosecut
ed by us and allowed within the last
eight days, but not yet issued, arc as
To W. S. Armstrong of Ruthren. Ia.,
for a detachable awning, for windows
and doors, that overcomes the diffi
culties of fastening and adjusting the
frames as required for use in summer
and taking them off to store in winter.
To L. E. King of Marshalltown, for
a machine for praying strains of old
carpet as required to prepare them for
weaving rug? therewith.
To R. G. Whitlock. commercial trav
eler, for a grocers' cabinet for display
ing and withdrawing therefrom pounds
and half pounds of coffee, etc., as called
for by customers.
To J. R. Hoit, of Des Moines, for a
Duplex curling iron heater in the form
of a spirit 'amp that has two pivoted,
tubular handles to admit irons.
Consultations and valuable printed
THOMAS G. ORWIG & CO..
Solicitors of atents.
Des Moines, April 1, 1899.
Too many men salt away money In
the brine of other people's tears.
Coe's Coasti Italsam
Ia the oldest and hest. It will break up acoM 'itilrker
than anything else. It Is always reliable. Try It.
It is easier to keep off the grass than
it is to keep off the park policeman.
Health aad Beaaly.
Xo besnty with l Implr a!ln. dull eycx. bad breath.
Clean your aytcm and keep It rlean l;h fracrant
Chinese streets are not often more
than eight feet wide.
I AM A PHYSICIAN
Aai "5 DROPS" Has Cwii
HUNDREDS OF MY PATIENTS.
f Trade Marie. 1
The above statement has jast been received from Dr. C. A. Jackson the
veil-known Physician and Surgeon of Kearney, Xcb. His letter, with others,
Kearney. Neu..Marcn i. iv.
l a Physician and gradnate of the UnlTeralty of Sweden, and have been In active prac
) yearn, but I mart cunfew that no remedy has aton!hcd me In It ctiresaa your 5
commended It to hnndreda of my patient who hare l.een safBlctetl with Kfteuma-
Dear Sir: lam
tie for more than 3)
fIDAPB . V I.M.... - - -
-- LLm .w .. .K-. .k... . nrmA Vln.tlV
Very truly yotirs, C A. J acksos. 31. V.
Oxford. Chenaazo Co-.N. V., March CO. 1W0.
Dear Sir:-1 thoneht I would write a statement of my cse and how 1 w when I commeneeel mlntt
yowwonderfnl"5DUOPS." I had RheaEaaUsassobadlbadtctrlveti?. My little rjrtrl bad to coin I my hair
;rV"rj-. .. z. . u .-.. in h wtthnnt mrwfs'i heln. Then I not the Latrln,-e
ZXlXXrXEi-VZ Hne?!." AlT the dto
ever itettlnic well. All the doctors I bad did no: d. me any good, since I began tn
ave been jcettlng better every day and thouich I outd '"!( for; four months I
bh mad Itnd to aay stack without aay help. "5 UKOPS" la thebeat medicine I
1 1 am thankful for what It has done for me- 1 our, very ""
your "5 BKors" i nave
ow Be) sayehoret
tea or aeara or, ana
Mr. S-H.Pretn. of Cuba. Ill-writes b March
Gentlemen: This ! to certify that 1 hare worltea
id am gaining strength rlzht along.
Ass now working
fnar years of agel Thought I waa past work. beln all broken down wltn Kidney Troattle, itearalria.
Hsy fwer aid Asthma. Suffered Intensely with pain almost constantly ihrouih.mt my whole body.
-"trirlrn.,JTrri.-..-K-i i .hhmhi kinds of rem-dles. but gradually grew wor-e
intiT nrtS'uEOPS." Used ybur Inhaler also. Ia three weeks' tlase I must ssy sfter using : -3 I
nDniK't i iik. . ... .. Pain mtianne. annetltelmnrovedwoaaerfully. I can sleep an riznt ,
pepsta. Backache. Asthma. Hay Kerer. Catals. SlsjBlessaess. Kewasaeas.
MsMeralle Headaches. Heart Weakaeas. Teothacke. Earache. Croup, -ta Grippe.
Bfalaria. Creeping; Nambness. Bronchitis sad Madreddlseaes.
-"FIVE DROPS la the nsme aad dose- Large bottle (309 doses. S1.0O. Six bottles .j.
flSMBie bottle, prepaid by snail, IB cents. Sold only by us sad our sgents. Agents appointed la
swaSson rheumatic cure co,
"DON'T BORROW TROUBLE." BUY
'TIS CHEAPER IN THE END.
HEALTH and bsssrty an tk glories of perfect womaa
Women waosoffercoottaatly with weaknesspeculiar
to their tex cannot retain their beauty. Preservation of
pretty features and rounded form is
a duty women owe- to themselves.
The mark of excessive monthly suf
ering is a familiar one in the faces of
young American, women.
Don't wait, young women, until
your good looks are gone past recall.
Consult Mrs. Pinkham at the out-
Start. Write to her at Lynn. If ass.
Miss Edna Ellis, Higginsport, Ohio, writes: "Dear Mrs.
Pinkham I am a school teacher and had suffered untold agony
during my. menstrual periods for ten years. My nervous sysi
tern was almost a wreck. I suffered with pain in my side and
BsrBBBsal 1 f "5. 3
I 7t . aaaBBBbaC BBSKfiaChPBar
dison St. ML Tackson. Ind..
I am by occupation a school teacher, and for a lon while suf
fered with painful menstruation and nervousness. 1 have re
ceived more benefit from Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable Com
pound than from all remedies that I have ever tried."
A physician vho nukes the
and is honest abcut it can
tell you that, in many cases. the
number of Ted corpuscles in the
is doubted aiteT a coutsc
of treatment with Or, Williams'
Pink Pills for Pale People.
That this means good blood
not be entirely cleaT Prom
doctor's statement, but any
viho has tTied the Dills can tcH
that it means red lips, bright
eyes, oooq appetite, aosencc or
headache, and that it trans
forms the pale and sallow girl
into a maiden vi ho dlovts with
beauty which perfect health '
aione can give.
Mothers whose daughters
grow debilitated as they pass
from dWIhood into womanhood
should not neglect the pill best1
adapted ror tnis poxutuior m.
Miss Lucy M. Salmon, professor of
history in Vassar college, who was one
of the very few foreigners permitted
to witness the recent election of Presi
dent Lou bet at Versailles, contributes
to the April Review of Reviews an
interesting description of the event.
The Review prefaces her article with
some notes on Lou bet's career which
contain a good deal of fresh informa
tion for American readers.
Professor Langley, secretary of the
Smitnsonian institution, was recently
shown a criticism of one of his theo
ries and asked what he thougix. of it.
"I do not care for it myself," he re
plied, "but I am worried for fear it
may trouble my mother?''
Bra Ton tfrlns; Allen's root-KaseT
It is the only cure for Swollen,
Smarting, Burning. Sweating Feet,
Corns and Bunions. Ask for Allen's
Foot-Ease, a powder to be shaken into
the shoes. At all Druggists and Shoe
Stores, 25c. Samples sent FREE. Ad
dress, Allen S. Olmsted. LeRoy, N. Y.
Editors are so used to mcetin poor
verses that they don't mind reverses.
Stats or Ohio, cut or Toledo,
L.CCAS cocwtt. f
Frank J. Cheney makes oath that he Is tha
senior partner of the firm of F. J. Cheney & Co..
doing business in the City of Toledo, County
and State aforesaid, and that said firm will pay
the sum of OXK HUNDRED DOLLARS for
each and every case of Catarrh that cannot be
cured by tho use of Hall's Catarrh Cure.
FRANK J. CI1KNEV.
Sworn to before me and subscribed in my
presence, this 6th day of December. A. D. 1884
(SEAL.) A. W. GLKASOK.
Hall's Catarrh Cure Is taken internally, and
sets directly on the blood and mucous surfaces;
of the system. Send for testimonials, free.
F. J. CHENEY & CO., Toledo, X
Sold by Druggists. 73c.
Hall's Family Pills arc the best
A large and unflecked mirror will al
ways be found in the private room of
the man who wouldn't look oiu of the
window to sec a celebrity.
unit m the ". IH'OP-i" a directed.
fb.d didno: d. me any Rpd. Since I began tnklnr
Chas. D. Ktsrox.
at DiacKimiinma-i.r rony year-.
Am now Mxty-
every day In my shop.
in dearborn st.,chicago,iia.
Success to your great pain I
naa almost every in unman ncsu
heir to. I had taken treatment from A
number of physicians who gave mi
no relief, in tact ono
eminent specialist said
no medicine could help
me, I must submit to
an operation. At my
mother's request, I
wrote to Mrs. Pink
ham stating my
case in every par
ticular and re
ceived a prompt
reply. I followed
the advice given
me and now I
suffer no mora
If anyone cares
to know more
about my case, I
will cheerfully answer all
MissKateCcok, 16 Ad
writes: "Dear Mrs. Pinkham
W.N.U. OMAHA. No. 15-189-
Wbca Aasvcriag Advcrtlscmeas Ktsdly
Heatioa this r&cr.
FOR 14 CENTS!
net customers, ami hence oner
1 Pfcff.lt IaK.iilish. lUe
1 KjtrlimL fcl Brrt. lite
1 " LoDK-Mghta'c Cucumber lite
Kaizer a Bent IrfUucr, i.
I California Vg Tomato, Sue
1 Karl Dianrr Onion, luc
S - Brilliant Flower Secdt, Uo
Sfiia 01.63. far 14 ctala, $U
AboTolOpica. worth $1., we will
mail yon free, logt'thcr with oar
great Plant and Seed Cataloged
npon receipt of this tire 4 lie
postage. Ye invite roar tradf and ,
know nhenvnu race try Snlzrr'a ,
i'itt!t;ia. (MtuuMzrt! HNr.aoil
ap lb. Potatoes at tl.0
Bhl. Catalog alone Sc Hp.-t
JAH A. 81UEK RUB to.. LA CBIISSX. WIS.
BTA9iAW -SS UDELS.
guaranteed, . B9.73 to
918. Shopworn & see
ond hand wheels, good
as new, 83 to BIO:
Great arterr tlearlaa wle.
W ,lip . MrpiM. a .rrnr.1
k tr't wlffeout . ml ii fr!vM
W.ciwta. gjUr Ami liw! taws rE US1BT
f MBflaeaut I.LSihUm Uum. an at cm fee hi fern Urn.
K. B. Hr.B CICIE COVIMSI. f klca;, lilt.
In the great Grain and Ornzinjr IScItsor West
ern C'cnacla and information as to how to sccuru
them can be had on application to the Depart
ment of thy Interior. Ottawa, Canada, or to
W. V. Dennett. SOI New York Life Duililing.
Kteps both rUeranJ siddle per
fectly dry In the hardest storms.
Substitutes will disappoint Ask for
iSo7 fish BranJ IVnmcl Slicker
It is entirely new. If not for sale in
ycur town, write for catalogue fc
A. J. TOWKR. IJoston. Mass.
Is not tbN Kiatement worth lnveilcat!nc.lf you hara
a friend (nitTt-rlns from any kidney ilisenae' Not a
pitent medirlne: neither 1r patient oh'Iced t coin
to New lork for treatment. Kxam. and text of urine,
free of charge. Send 4 oz..e.p. paid. Name rier
TesBkinfCorbia Co., 1300 Broadway. New York City.
Grain Klevntitr and Feed 1 ill on the
Kiirlinxtnii railroad, at otie-.'inlf Us valtiu
IN-.sl locution in Nebraska. Addrrv,
T.0D I'axtoii ISIrx.-k, Omalia.
Dr. Kay's Rtnavafcr, ggsSg&
fiia. constipation, liver andkldn.rdisra.u"i,lil
Housncss. headache, etc. At drujhjMs -ic ii 41.
A Natural Black is Produced by
Buckingham's Dye w'm'1
Anyone lending a aketeh and description may
qnlrkly ascertain onr opinion free whether an
invention t- probably patentable Communlrn.
t lonsMrictlycntifldentlal. Handbook on Patents
sent free. Oldest asency for sccurtnsrpatenta.
Patents taken tbroach Munn it Co. receive
tpteinl notice, without charge, in the
A handsomely tlhntrated weekly. Largest cir
culation of nny ncientlge journal. Terms. (.1 a
year: four months, tl. Sold by all newsdealer.
MINN t Co.3,,B'-- New To
Branch Office. 62S V St. Washington. V. C
Write CAPT. OFARRCLL. Pensioa Agent.
142s flew York Avenue. WASHINGTON. 0. C
rM3BVOMS V new discovry:i
IWI a9 B iuIck rellei and rurrs worst
rae. Bfc o:tetlnnnIa! and 1 0 days' treat
VbJsbbbbV 'aw vwix
f Successfully Proscc
SI I .fit., Prlncinnl Examiner U.S. fennson Hureau.
BJ3vriiicivllv;ir. 15:nliuilicaliiiitl;iliin,ttlly Kinre.
v iral- -r-
ment Krre. Br. u.n.bsii.v53. t a. .tuaaia. im.
Or. Kay's Luns Baft SfaS
lt:ZK:ZVM? Eft Wattf.
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;.; . JAiis,:,' -.
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