Image provided by: University of Nebraska-Lincoln Libraries, Lincoln, NE
About The Columbus journal. (Columbus, Neb.) 1874-1911 | View Entire Issue (Sept. 28, 1904)
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Rear Admiral Hichborn
: Recommends Pe-ru-na.
Wrnawt" iyvf&siF. ? vBHaaBBaa.iT J
1'hilip Hicliborn.Rcaj' Admiral United
States Navy, writes from Washington,
D. C-, a." follows:
"After the use ot Peraaa for a abort
period, I can bow cheerfully recom
mend your valuable remedy to any one
who fa in need of an Invigorating
aonic "rttihp tliChborn.
No remedy ever yet devised has re
ceived Mich uustinted eulogy from so
many rrilovned bUitesniun and military
men -as lVrnna.
iur army and nary areTthe natural
protection of onr country? I'cruna is
the natural protection of tho armj' and
navy in the vicissitudes of climate and
. If vou.rto not derive prompt and satis-
. factory results f nun tin; use of 1'eruna,
vrilc utonce U Dr. Hartmau, giving a
. full statement of your case and he will
-! pleased tu give you his valuable ad
Addnss Dr. Hartman, Trexident of
The liartmau Sanitarium, Columbus,
$43.75 CREIU SEPIMTM.
rUn$43f 5 hiihcu
hand cream trpinUr imM. Alilf
svimrmVir with capacity of 300
fouud er !l quart per hour, ample
Tor any dairy vt ten eoci or lint.
I-VreJri;9jrO0trIKIB pounds pee:
feour capicl ty, for lance Orlrlea. only
eUglittj iiWbt-rlti price. Caaraateee
th claaaat aalmaacr. eealest run
nlntr. ftrongwt, nit convenient,
eiept cleaned, greatest capacity
ad loaat lialila ta -t oat of or-
r r any cr-ra acnarmtor made.
ZO.YEAR OUARANTEE. Ever
eaarater la cmrM a aar SO.
rear written Diablo gaarantee,
GUARANTEEING EVERY PIECK
AND PART OP THE MACHINE.
PROVEN ST COHP'ETITIVa
TESTS, concede ay easerta M
dairy authorities everywhere, ami
declared by thousand! of Basra to be
In everyway aupfrtiir to any other
rpamiortnade. Guarantee teaavs
the ZS per cent to SO aerceatcreaai
tliat you now lose In (be eklmtned
milk by ths old stylo of shimming
from the nan and bvsldea Ten Mava
'ShSewaetelrimmmlmllk fur your calvee; . ail tee
cream, ail the ewtotiuilic; toaLcaaaureand better batter.
With tplaaeparatryjuwlll-t eio 00 to CKi.OO per year
. aanra frnm every cow, you 111 more income from
Bmeow than you aro now (retting- from ten, and all
nth ene-halt tlm labor. Our SeS.TSScDarateriaiMediid
ty erery fanner, wlu-thf r J cm milk tare Ceara er tan. Ton
ajfll tra flin co-t of tfcn eimrator In a few tnonUia.
SOT CAN HANDLE IT. Soelmpletaat anyeae can
aerate It. uicir-rlenrla necessary; If yoa havo never
-an aeepanator.no matter, any S-yearoM boy caabaa.
41ea.n4ruo.lt, thtsMeatinarhlnvffor boy.lrI,ottMUi or
, tuan to run. none of the cotnilK-atl, bard to handle parts
' round In other niarhlues. Combine aU the fc-ood qualities
f all other hlli erailn eparutn--i with tlwdefecta of none.
SS OATS FREE TRIAL. We an dur SEARATOR
'fO AtT ADDRESS on 30 dara triel. to ceavlnee yen
.ft la THE BSST SEPARATOR MADE IN THE OSLB.
CuTtnlaaaoutaiidcenatoua and we wtlleend you. Frea
ey reiummaii. rxxuaiii,our rrem separator ci
IthUnraUliitnatlons (pictures), of all oar wpareloni.
Bmrta. vte foil drw-rlptlon. r:v!l fn.ldo price. Va
nil sand yoa Our 30 Dara' Pree Trial Offer. We win ex-
pUn vur (juomuUf. ourQualltyCballeope. We wtllea
(4aln why our macMno I. tin? U t. Veu will get our reteef
ana enast marveleuety liberal Cream Separator Cffer. aa
offer and prices never iM-fore known. lKn't buy a aepara
or of any mulca, at any priv, on Unto, on lafctallmest or
crvali uetll Mm-!rt talia4 out and srid tonaandoet
all wo will M-nd you by return mall. POSTPAID, FREE.
.ryouewntwoormore cowa, Tmte us atone. Adams.
, BOBDCK ft CO., CMICMO.
The I'as.scnper lVjwrtmtnt of the Illinois
Central Kvilruad CuiniKiny have recently isued
a imbliratiou kiutiu as Circular Xo. 12, iu whicU
btst territory in this ctwitry
fiir the crotrinir of early trHWberries and early
vt-eetable Every dealer in sueh products
ahould address a iost:ii i-ard to the undersigned
i Dubuque, Iowa, rejucstlng a copy of
J. F. AlKKKY, Asst. Gcn'l Pass'r Agent.
I For IPKinillll Fw:
Man jjUjAiS Horses
Great Reduction in Rates via
Borne visitors excursions sold every
Jlrh. Half fare (plus J2.C0) for the
points in OUio and Kentucky.
18.50 St. Louis and return, sold daily except Friday aad Saturday.
SX3.S0 St. Lonis and return, sold daily.
X27.15 Buffalo. Niagara Falls or Toronto and return, sold dally.
321.50 Detroit and return, sold dally.
SSO.OO Chicaco and return- (oae way via St Louis), sold daily.
Ijong limit and stop over allowed at St. Louis on ALL Uskett.
Schedule of our
7:4e a. rn.jGrSO p. tn. Lv.
S:O0 a- m.:45 p. hi. Lv.
7:S3 p. m.7:00 a. m. Arr.
2:60 ;. m.7:lB a, m. Arr.
World's Fair Station
These trains run daily. Compare
The Wabash lands all passengers
Station at rnain entrance of World's fair grounds. Think what this means:
quick time, extra car fare saved, aad a delightful trip, and yon are not aM
tired ont before entering the Exposition grounds.
All Agents can route you via tho Wabash R. R. For heaattfal WotisTs
Vakt folder and all information address,
HARRY B. MOORBS,
G. A. P. D, Wab R. R Osaahsw 2fsb
Vcr7 ijr Hsfl
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The Tallest Men.
The British professional elasses are
the tallest adult males In the world.
The average Is fire feet nine and a
quarter inches. United States males
follow, and behind them come males
of all British classes. Most European
natives average for the adult male
five feet six inches, but the Austri
an, Spaniards and Portuguese Just
fall short of this standard.
Bridget, was none too truthful and
her mistress had been using all her
eloquence to make her see the error
of deceitfulness. But her would-be re
former owned herself routed when
Bridget turned upon her a beaming
Irish smile and said in a most cajol
ing tone: "Sure, now, ma'am, and
what do ye suppose the power o de
savin was given us fer?"
Case of Sherlock Holmes.
A gold watch was stolen in a Lon
don office in which were thirty-one
clerks. The detective who had been
called in did not know which one to
suspect. But he found that the watch
had been pawned in the name of
"Jones" a Welsh name and that
there was only one Welshman in the
office. He prored to be the thief.
Bounty fer French Vipers.
Vipers abound in Prance. The au
thorities pay 5 cents each for their
heads. At this rate 335,000 have been
killed in the Department of Doubs
alone and 485,000 in the Haute-Saone
Department. The other day some
men, digging up a river sluice, killed
40C of the venomous roptiles in a
Wouldn't That Petrify You!
At Knaresborough castle, in York
shire, in a dropping well, In which,
if pieces of wood, sprigs of trees or
flowers are dropped, they are petri
fied, or turned to stone. It would
doubtless serve a human being in the
same way, only nobody appears Will
ing to try the experiment.
The badge worn by the lord mayor
of London is studded with diamonds
to the value of f 600,000.
World's Pair Visitors.
Persons attendini- the great Exposition
at St. I,outs !iould socure a room close to
tlio Fair and In a safe brick building- Ho
tel Epwortli has all the conveniences of m
flrst-class milrn hotel, within four min
utes' walk of Convention and Administra
tion entrance. KoomsJl.OO per day and up.
Meals at reasonable prices. From Union
Station, ro (u Olive street, take Del mar
Garden car. going- West to COW. Our boys
meet all cars.
Let prayer bo the key of ths morn
ing and the bolt of the evening.
will have Defiance Starch, not alone
because they get one-third more for
the same money, but alao because of
The moment we feel angry in con
troversy we have already ceased striv
ing for truth, and begun striving for
A sense of humor is one of the best
friends a woman can have.
rat day'a nee of Dr. KSne'a Great Serve
ar. Send for VI
S.ee trial aottle aaa
I. Ltit.lStArck Street,
Character is property; It is the no
blest of possessions.
AUfENT3 AND I
A. J. TOWCR CO.. boston. Mass.. u.a-
.wwi.n i.aW)HB., Timejerra.
Tuesday in September aad
round trip to all points Sn
Arr. 9:00 p. m.S : a. m
Arr. 8:46 p. m.S:0t a.
Lv. 9:18 a. m.T:4l p. n
Lv. 9:00 a. m.7:ew B. m
this time with other lines.
at aad checks bacgage te Its
'3.50 SHOES .
am tarn mamaalt Tharaamnw t TtooaiM warn Hues in tas
XTtateat eeUen tofee world to heemaae of tEeSBa atria,
eaay ydagaid aapertor waartaa; qmlmea. It I ceaaT show
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OW TO OEMS BjT HaJU
EHM ORCHAW) an GARDEN
I ' "" ' , 1
ptr. WracaT tevttse eontmuttons et
any new Ideas that readers of this fl
partment may wish t present, and
would be pleased to answer correspond
ents deslrinc information on subjects
discussed. Address 1L J. Wrass. Waif
Apple growers at this season of the
year are thinking about storing their
crop of winter apples and a few time
ly suggestions may not be amiss.
Root cellars come in handy this time
oi the year and if the apple grower is
without one he should take steps to
construct one. The root or cave cellar
should be located in a well drained sit
uation, and if the fruit grower is fav
ored with a hill side so much the bet
ter. We have had success in making
earth cellars, where stone and brick
were unavailable. In the following
way: Make an excavation much as
you would for the foundation of a
bouse. The depth should be not less
than four feet. Place strong posts at
the four corners and between these
posts place others three feet apart,
take rough hemlock boards a foot
wide and one inch thick and paint
them with two coats of lime, place
these next to the earth. Fasten a
2x6 plate on top of the posts and cov
er with a double roof of hemlock
boards painted with two coats of lime.
Cover the roof with earth, leaving a
place for a wooden chimney at the
center for ventilation. This chimney
should be so constructed that the
opening made by it can be closed from
within. The entrance to the cellar
should be at the north. A double
boarded door should be placed at the
direct entrance to the cellar, and a
sloping trap door at the top of the
steps. We have used such a cellar
in northern Iowa for ten years with
out having to repair it
Aside from furnishing an excellent
place for storing apples. It affords an
ideal place in which to store vege
tables of all kinds. If the cellar is
large enough, it can be partitioned off
for different crops. Fruits and vege
tables keep best when the tempera
ture of the compartment in which
they are stored is kept as near the
freezing point as possible. By venti
lating the cellar and using a thermom
eter it will be possible to obtain al
most a stable temperature in the cave
cellar. The venerable Daniel Webster was
wise, of course, but he would be seized
with frigid vibrations were he to drop
into Colorado now and see our grand
industries, like the beet sugar mills,
humming along. Webster made the
mistake of his life when he said: "I
oppose the expenditure of a single
penny by the government in the at
tempt to develop that great American
desert beyond the Mississippi."
NO LONG VACATIONS.
"You dont have to work more than
five or six months on a fruit farm,"
was a remark made to us recently by
a gentleman, evidently not experi
enced in fruit growing. The fruit
grower should have recreation in
some way as well as workers in other
lines, but there is very little oppor
tunity for long vacations. As soon
as the busy harvesting season is over
the work of preparing for the next
season should commence. There is
always some profitable thing to be
done ont of doors when the weather
permits and when it does not there Is
time to do the more of the most im
portant part of the year's work which
is thinking and planning. The fruit
grower who does not keep a diary
or memorandum book or record of
some kind in which to jot down things
to be thought of at a future time is
not making the most of his opportuni
ties, and will not be prepared witb
plans when the time comes for action.
Originally all the ostrich plumes in
use were obtained by killing the wild
birds. Thirty-fire years ago it was
found that these birds could be do
mesticated with the result that in
South Africa to-day there are 4,000,
000 tame ostriches, producing plumes
of a yearly value of 16,000.000. Within
a few years the raising of these birds
has been undertaken in California and
Arizona with much success.
THE BARNYARD FENCE.
The best fence to put around the
barnyard is one that Is high, tight and
strong enough to turn all animals.
More or less stock will come up
against this fence every day in the
year, so that it must be built much
stronger than field fences.
There is nothing better than boards
placed one against the other to a
height- of 5 or 6 feet Tnese will
turn the wind and make the yard
much warmer through the winter.
Posts should be set 3 cr 4 feet deep
and 5 feet apart Barber wire is very
objectionable, as horses are likely to
get their feet in it and be seriously
injured, while cows and other cattle
are often badly cut It is suitable
only for hogs. Woven wire is not
strong enough for a barnyard fence
and does not turn the wind.
There is just one thing that never
suited me about putting on style. Tbe
man who cannot afford it is out of
place and shows bad taste by putting
on style. When he can afford it he
has no desire to do so.
HORSES WITH WORMS.
"Worms are common among horses,
particularly those that are put to hard
work, and while not particularly dan
gerous, prevent the animal from keep
ing in good condition. Any good
worm remedy will remove the trouble
and the horse should then be given a
tonic, consisting of two tablespooafuls,
night and morning, of a mixture com
posed of four ounces each of powdered
sulphate of iron and ginger, three
ounces of powdered gentian, five
ounces of powdered nitre and two
ounces of powdered anise seed well
stirred Into two pounds of ground lax
sewtL . Feed lightly for a while until
th appetite improves..
a. farming or any other business
it v better to be branded a hustler
taau a moss back.
Probably the most valuable bulletin
ever issued by the Iowa experiment
station is that on drainage. After
several seasons of water-logged fields,
its appearance is timely. The new
drainage law has just gone into effect
and the bulletin furnishes much im
portant Information which the land
owners who contemplate an effort to
establish ditches under the new haw
The excessive rainfall of the last
two years has helped to emphasize
this subject, for it has made much
land unproductive which, in ordinary
times, is productive and has sharply
called the attention of the owners
of this class of land to the subject of
Information which is conveyed to
the public by the bulletin Is compiled
from valuable data secured by the
soils department of the division of
agriculture, supplemented by exhaust
ive notes and tables on drainage en
gineering, prepared by the civil engi
neering department of the division of
Prof. Curtiss says of the bulletin:
"This publication is of special value
to the farmer and the drainage engi
neer, and is an instructive handbook
for students and others interested in
this important line of investigation."
Iowa has vast areas susceptible of
drainage and present land values will
not permit the owners of these tracts
to let them be unremunerative.
"Drudgery is simply work in which
the body is solely engaged. (Set the
mind onto any subject, become thor
oughly interested in it, interested suf
ficiently to study how to do it in the
easiest possible way, and it ceases to
be drudgery. Any kind of work that
we do not like is drudgery; any kind
of work which docs not employ the
intellect and for which there is not a
good motive is drudgery. We can
transform drudgery into pleasant,
healthful toil by becoming interested
in it and doing It. not as time service,
but as a duty to be performed con
scientiously. Drudgery kills men.
Honest work performed with brains
and skill actually lengthens life.
Whether work is drudgery or whether
it is a pleasure depends altogether on
the spirit with which we perform it"
HOW TO PACK AND MAF
At the recent Illinois State Horti
cultural convention, C. H. Williamson
said in part: The arts of packing
and marketing apples are quite differ
ent in their scope, but yet are so re
lated that it i6 quite within bounds
to say that to pack well is half the
art of marketing. Yet to pack well is
not difficult if one has fruit that is fitt
to pack. These are a few principal
rules to be observed: Do not face
your barrel with stuff entirely out of
character with that which is to follow.
Don't make the face of your barrel a
lie. which you do when you put two
layers of fine apples on the face of
the barrel and then fill the rest of
the space with trash. Do not use
barrels of different sizes, but be sure
that the barrel contains room for
three bushels. The apples should be
alike in size and color, as much as
possible. After each basketful is put
in shake the barrel well, so the ap
ples will settle, and when they are all
In shake the barrel so well that little
pressure will be needed when the
head is put on.
Not every farmer is so situated that
be can conveniently keep bees, but a
good many who do not might just as
well have a few hives. Their work
as pollenizers is well known to fmit
men and gardeners, many of whom
have a few hives just for this pur
pose, and the honey is a very accepta
ble form of sweet, more wholesome to
most people than sugar or syrups.
Bees require some care, though not a
large amount An essential also
worth remembering in other things
than bee keeping, is to keep one's
temper. They know when they are
misused. If a man slaps at them a
few times when around the hive, he
is sure to be made sick of the bee
business before long. Bees, like Pek
in ducks, are so easily, excited that
they need no stirring up or loud talk.
NOT THE SAME.
"Coin shoppln'. pears to me.
Isn't what it usod to be.
Used to drive up to the store.
Leave the team out by the door.
Trade our truck for calico.
Tea and sech; and off we'd go.
Nowadays ye're at a loss
To pick out tbe real boss.
They don't stop to tell you Jokes.
Never saw seen dressed-uD folks.
An' the goods that they display
Fairly takes vour breath awav.
Everything's trimmed up so grand
Looks to me like fairyland."
Prof. L. H. Bailey of Cornell uni
versity is one of the highest authori
ties on horticulture. He says: "My
conclusion is, after having had the
question in mind for a decade, that a
heavy application of lead paint is the
best all-around dressing for common
pruning wounds; and this, I believe,
is the commonest opinion with careful
Now don't make fun of the sugges
tion that many a farmer could well
afford to buy a typewriter. Service
able machines can now be obtained
at a reasonable figure. Most farmers
are poor writers, a natural result cf
weir occupation ana lack or practice.
an. ouu unpen wmui ure lu oneu
to dexterously handle a pen can still
soon learn to handle the keys of the
typewriter, and even though the farm
er himself did not care to learn bow
to operate the machine, there is al
most always some bright boy or girl
in the home who soon would. As be
tween a typewriter and an organ for
the family get the typewriter.
Cropping the orchard generally does
not pay and is poor policy besides.
The trees need all, the strength there
is in the soil, and in plowing an or
chard It is very difficult to get the
surface of the ground in proper shape.
One of the very best calves we ever
saw never even had an Introduction to
its mother and always .bawled as soon
as it heard the hum of the farm sepa
THE ORCHARD IN AUTUMN.
An Ohio correspondent says there
is much work to be done in the or
chard during the autumn months.
The fruit must be gathered and mar
keted or stored, then preparation must
be made for winter. After the fruit
has been picked, the rubbish scat
tered about should be raked up and
burned. A flock of poultry will great
ly assist in this work by destroying
eggs and borers in unsound fruit,
which 'would otherwise escape. In
this latitude (southern Ohio) fruit
trees, though hardy, are greatly bene
fited by a mulch of leaves or straw
which, if applied thickly, protects se
curely from frost. The mulch must
not come in contact with the body of
the tree, as It would afford shelter for
The drainage of orchards, particu
larly those in clay soil, should be per
fect; otherwise the ground will re
main soggy, thus increasing the dan
ger from coIJ.
. When proper care can be given, fall
planting of both fruit trees and small
fruits is to be preferred. Currants,
raspberries, strawberries and black
berries set in the fall and covered
wun coarse stable manure become
fully set by spring and make an extra
large yield of fine fruit. Strawberries
may be set at any time before freez
ing weather and covered with hay,
which should not be removed until
late spring. The plants formed next
the old plants are best.
Autumn pruning strengthens growth
and invigorates old trees, if properly
done. Cut back decaying branches,
thin out the others and the fruit will
be much larger and of fine flavor.
This is particularly true of peach
Raspberries and blackberries which
make a late growth get winter-killed
badly. All cultivation of the ground
should cease early in the fall, that
wood may ripen. And this is true also
ot all fruits and trees and shrubs of
To make the most out of dairying
an important thing is to keep only
good cows. To know beyond a rea
sonable doubt that each cow kept is
a profitable one, a careful test should
be made of each cow separately in
order to ascertain as to the quantity
and quality of the milk she produces
and if the amount is not sufficient to
show a good profit discard her as
soon as possible. One or two cows in
a herd will make a considerable dif
ference in the yield or profit, and the
only safe rule is to have each cow a
HENS IN THE ORCHARD.
There are many men who have not
quite enough land to make anything
above a bare living by raising fruit
The same trouble comes to the sur
face when contemplating a poultry
farm. In such a case as this the
proper thing to do is to combine the
two industries. An orchard is an ideal
field for poultry and a poultry yard
will make an excellent orchard. The
dropped fruit will make wholesome
food for fowls, and the insects de
stroyed by the fowls will almost in
sure the fruit against damage by in
sect pests. If a fruit grower should
ask us how to save his fruit from in
sects, we would advise him to turn a
good-sized flock of fowls into the or
chard, and if a poultry raiser should
ask how to cheaply feed a large flock,
we would say plant fruit trees every
where in the poultry range. Fruit
'and fowls form a double-header which,
will enable a man to live and learn on
a piece of ground too small to make
a living any other way.
The town possesses no "advantages"
over the country. It is an undesirable
place in which to raise a family it is
false and artificial from start to finish.
Hold to the farm, for in It is a living
and a competence a certainty which
cannot be had by any other equal In
vestment. SHEEP ON WINTER RANGE.
The location of the winter range
is naturally chosen for Its proximity
to the ranch house or to sheds or hay
stacks. Where deep snows may be
expected, the sheep must be kept near
covered corrals and a supply of hay
provided to prevent loss from starva
tion by being caught in heavy storms.
A large section of range country is
very favorably located with regard tc
the amount of snowfall. Even where
the temperature falls quite low, there
is ordinarily little snow. Although
sheep are able to maintain themselves
without much extra feed, yet there is
always a danger of heavy loss from
big storms. Some way should be pro
vided for a short period of feeding in
case of a fall of heavy, wet snow that
subsequently becomes frozen.
A backyard is sometimes uninviting,
but it is generally supposed that no
one sees It but the family. Let the
family take pride in seeing that it is
well kept and contains both grass and
flowers. Jt is no place for a bobsled,
old hoops and rubbish.
H. C. Vincent, Ohio. If the leafy
end is cut off of a pineapple, and it is
kept warm, it will continue to grow
and send up flower-stalks and produce
new pineapples. The same holds true
:a regard to the snrouts that form
aiuuuu me aiucb oi many pineapples.
but in order to accomplish this suc
cessfully the plants- must be kept very
warm, and much warmer than a dwell
ing or greenhouse is generally kept
Unless kept at a high temperature
they may grow for years without pro
ducing any flowers. The only part
of this country where the pineapple is
grown successfully is In extreme
southern Florida. The plant will fruit
in an ordinary six-Inch flower pot, but
when grown in a favorable climate
they will require more room, as they
will be much larger in size. They
need a rich soil, and must be given
plenty of water in their growing sea
son. , .
.Killing .weeds. Is not .the only busi
ness of the corn cultivator. '. It is a
great moisture saver if properly usfd.
The perceertaga of the wooasd areas
of European countries, as compared
with their total areas ,is as follows:
Finland, 51.2;. Sweden, 49.3; Russia;
40.4; Austria, 32.6; Luxemburg. 29.1;
Hungary, 27.7; Germany, 26.1; Servia,
24.9; Turkey, 23.4; Norway, 22; Rou
mania and Switzerland. 21.4 each;
Bulgaria, 20.8. The other European
countries have less than 20 -per cent
of woodland. England has the smallest
wooded area. 3.6 per cent
The Madae Eve Kemrdr- Co.. Chicago.
Eye Book free. ' Writ tuein about jour eyas
Ocean Traffic In Beef.
There has been just one branch of
the transatlantic freight traffic satis
factory to the steamship agents of
Boston this year, namely, the ship
ments of live stock and fresh- beef,
theso two, mora than anything else,
having kept freighters plying to and
from between that port aad Europe,
when otherwise they must have been
withdrawn or retained in the service
at a big loss.
Piso's Cure cannot be too highly spoken of as
cough cure. J. W. O'UaizH, 32 Third Ave.
X., Minneapolis. Minn., Jan. 6. 1800.
As to the Teeth.
A dentist says that the more teeth
are used, legitimately, the better for
them; that perfect mastication on
both sides of the mouth prevent re
ceding gums and tends to ward off -decay.
Those who chew on one side,
and that the fad of chewing every
mouthful very fine is one of the most
sensible fashions humanity has ever
Mrs. Wtestowa Soothlma; Syrsp.
or children tectotaic. aoftens the suras, redocea se
,auaj:paja, cures ansa eouu. acswuis.
Preached From Engine Footplate.
Hundreds of ? audiences have been
addressed from railway trucks; but
Dr. Parker once had the unique ex
perience of preaching a sermon from
tne footplate of an engine. Nearly
two thousand men were gathered
around him, and he has been heard to
say that that was the most interesting
episode in his life.
Dr. David KenatMty's Favorite Remedy la
adapted to both Kin and all atrea. Curee Kfclaey and
Llrt-r complaint, and purifies the blood. U all druggl
Explosives in Cabbage.
In these days of chemical manures,
we often consume a lot of explosive
when we eat a cabbage. Ground, the
nature of which requires it to be fer
tilized with nitrate of potash, yields
some of this up to the plant in the
course of growth, and so it reaches
the interior of the body.
Doflanco Starch Is put up 1C ounces
In a package. 10 cents. One-third
more starch for the same money.
Grand Junction, Colo., has succeed
ed in growing a seedless pear of excel
lent flavor, fine appearance and good
size. It is said to be free from worms
and other parasites, and in much re
sembles the well known B. do Anjou
When You Buy Starch
buy Defiance and get the best. 16 oz.
for 10 cents. Once used, always used.
Hard Task for Children.
In East Indian schools mental arith
metic is a vastly more serious matter
than It Is in the schools of this coun
try. Ppupils of ten years are taught
to remember the multiplication table
up to forty times forty.
Try One Package.
If "Defiance Starch" does not please
you, return it to your dealer. If it
does you setone-thlrd more for the
same money. It will give you satis
faction, and will not stick to the Iron.
Acetylene Lights for German Army.
An officer of the German army has
invented an acetylene searchlight,
which can be carried by one man,
and which will illuminate everything
within a distance of 100 yards.
Do our Clothes Look Yellow?
Then use Defiance Starch, It will
keep them white 16 oz. for 10 cents.
Three things come not back again;
the sped arrow, the spoken word and
the lost opportunity.
"Frai Ihs crails Is las sasy chas"
HAVE YOU A BABY?
M sa, yea waht to save a
MAN IDEAL SELF-INSTRUCTOR."
fUR PHOENIX Walking Chair
" holds the child securely, pro
Tenting those painful falls and
bumps which an so frequent when
baby learns to walk.
.JBETTER THAN A NURSE."
The chair is provided with a re
movable, sanitary cloth seat.which
supports the weight of the child
and prevents bow-lega and spinal
troubles ; it also has a table attach
ment which enables baby to find
amusement in its toys, etc., with
oat any attention.
"As IriBstsukto as a eniw.''
It is so constructed that it pre
vents soiled clothes, sickness from
drafts and floor germs, and is
recommended by physicians and
endorsed by both motherandbaby.
Combines pleasure and utility.
No baby should be without one.
Gall at your furniture dealer
and ask to see one.
lUSOTACTCRXO OSX.Y ST
PHOENIX CHAIR CO.
Fortunes In Mule gard
en!. Easily frowa
everywhere. Mils la
American market at
S7 to S13 per lb.; conta to crow less taaa 1. Bis
demand; root aad aeed for tale: booklet free; write
UMlay. OZABX CntSEBO CO., Sept. 8, JofUs, ate.
W. N. U., Omaha.
ewer mere asses kriajiter asf falter cstors than may atacr
t from ractorr, fsom, 1H.
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i Miss Nellie Holmes, treasurer of. tKeB
Young Woman's Temperance Association1
of Buffalo, N. Y., strongly advises all sutv :l
fering women to rely, as she did, upon. 7
Lydia EL Pinkham's Vegetable Compound
. . -,
"DEAB Mrs. Peocrax : Your medicine is indeed an ideal, wsiiias's;.
medicine, and by far the best I know to restore lost health aad strsafth. . I "'
suffered misery for several years, being troubled with menorrhagia. My back
ached, I had bearing-down pains and frequent headaches. I woald often.-. .
wake from restful sleep, and in such pain that I suffered for hours befor;I-t-could
go to sleep again. I dreaded the long nights aa much as ths weary devyaV -I
consulted two different physicians, hoping to get relief, but, fading that .
their medicine did not seem to cure me, I tried your Vegetable OHatSwHeaM'-'
on the recommendation of a friend from tho East who was visiting ase.
I am glad, that I followed her advice, for every ache and pain is go,-;
and not only this, but my general health is much improved, I hafts ftv bbbv:
appetite and have gained in flesh. My earnest advice to suffering worsen' is "
to put away all other medicines and to take Lydia E. Pinkhaam's -Vf- .-;
table Compound." Miss Xkixik Holmcs, mo No. Division St., Balalo, N. Y. - .'-
illss Irene Crosby, prominent in Social Life in East '-.
Savanah, Ga., adds her testimonial to the value
of Lydia E Pinkham's
aBJsKi VV-r V-vf Vi X H
Mir WF B
rni I i
Remember that erery woman is cordially fa-rites! is) wiito'ts
Mrs. Pinkkain if there is anything about her ease or symjrtosas
She does not understand. Mrs. Pinkham's address is Lynn, Mass.
Her advice is free, and is cheerfully given to any alling
TBrho asks t or it.
a S - V
!--' Tf " - I
FORFEIT Btweejutor&w1tt!dweotBrtt!Bal ItitHeS
aboe taattrrtrinlala whlek will rjroTO their ftbaotate awnotaesaaa.
ON OUR TRADE MARK
0ET TO KNOW IT WHEN YOU SEE IT
AND THEN NEVER BUT STARCH WITHOUT IK
DEFIANCE STARCH IS WITHOUT EQUAL IT IS GOOD.
IT IS BETTER. IT IS THE BEST AND MORE Of IT FOR TEH
CENTS THAN ANY OTHER STARCH. IT WUL NOT ROT TNft
CLOTHES. YOUR GROCER HAS nLORWNl GET IT f YOU
rU rVK II. s a a s a
SATISFACTION OR AONEY IACR.'
FROM ALL. POINTS ON
MISSOURI PACIFIC RAILWAY.
GREATLY REDUCED RATES EAST. :
INDIANA. WESTERN OHIO. LOUISVILLE, KY.,
AND INTCRMKOIATC POINTS. '
USI WtBTlLLE, PtWEBS, LEtlSPMT Aft SfEIHMf , 17.
Biwsn,r fin, 13ft, 20ft, 27 aaa Octtssf tltfc. Retsrs lasit 30 says.
DONT MISS THIS CHANCE
T visit ths aid hems aad sea
'OR MRTICULAMS. INQUIRC OfCOHPANY'S SaCMT. OK
. 0n tOc sacks colors silk, weol asa estton
MmsierireeBeauM HMD.WeettaaMSHx caters,
When Answering Advertisements
Kindly Mention This Paper.
BEGGS' BLOOD PURIFIER
CURES cstnfTh of the ston-nck,
Dear Mrs. Proistam : " It always gives
ma pleasure to find an article of real valas
and unquestioned merit. I have found'
Lydia K. Pinkham's Vegetable Gosa-::
pound well calculated to relieve aad eur
the various troubles arising frona imgalari
ties and menstrual pains.
" Much suffering could be spared if wis
only paid more attention to proper living and.
diet, but as long as women do net do this,
your Vegetable Cossposnd has come te
the front as a true friend in need. I havs '
been very pleased indeed with tbe .relief it
has brought me. I find that I have perfect .
health now, and that my mind la also mora) :
clear and active since I used yonxVege- .
table Compound. It has been of grass
benefit to me, and I gladly recoaiinsarl itv-
Very sincerely yours, Miss Ibxxk CaMST.
313 East Charlton Ht, East Savannah, Ga,?
1JST1 -"" - , i
your friemda of itasr stays.
esaslty well aa ?s Manatees ts aM
mvxmujcuikvu cu., vi
n M "" Bjraa Tfsstss fltsf nsi nj
' t . -
",: ."j-v.r "
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