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About The Columbus journal. (Columbus, Neb.) 1874-1911 | View Entire Issue (June 27, 1906)
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By COLUMBUS JOURNAL Ca.
WortJ for Xotor Car.',
Every improvement in locomotion
has caused both discomfort and dan
ger, it is probable that, the user of
sledges viewed with indignation the
advent of wheeled vefclelfs. 'Old
prints show that the fast coaches
scattered flocks and herds and left
postchaises in the ditches, behind
them. The railway-'. was-regarded fox
some time as an outrageous, nuisance
It will be within the recollection of
us all, says the Fortnightly Review,
that for years bicyclists were detest
ed, denounced and persecuted, and
that every horse shied at every bi
cycle. In all these cases the public
has had to grow accustomed to new
conditions of traffic So it is and
will be with the automobile. To-day;
in the minds of the unthinking, it Is
an offensive Innovation; in a few
years it will be regarded as an in
valuable and indispensable condition
of social and Industrial life. The pe
destrian will have to learn to look be
fore he crosses the road, and that
his proper place, as a rule, is not the
middle of the road but the sidewalk
And it Is permissible to hope that
greater devotion to public welfare will
in the future provide the children- of
he poor with other playgrounds than
4he public highways. Not long hence"
it will seem a condition of barbarism
that horses should have been misused
as they are la the omnibus and the
night. cab of to-day, and that they
cbould have been allowed to deposit
thousands of tons of offensive manure
in the streets of the metropolis every
day, causing an unending supply of
septic dust, to be breathed by millions
of people. Meanwhile, a certain
(amount of public discomfort and dan
,ger is unavoidable; it is one of the
conditions of progress. To attempt to
finder this progress because of this
temporary discomfort and danger
rwould be to quote a proverb of the
people to whom we look with so much
admiration just now, the Japanese
to "mend the horn and kill the ox."
The ideas of the present time are
high and clean, and never before
have public men been so quick to re
spond to the call of duty or had so
jgreat capacity to legislate wisely. On
the other hand, observes the New
:York Sun, censure has never been'
'more extravagant and heedless. But
it must be distinguished from the
criticism that is responsible and help
ful. Much chaff is mixed with the
grain of sound opinion, and the dust
raised has an effect that confuses
standards and clouds reputations
The man In the street who does not
think for himself and takes bis views
from others in good faith is hardly
to be blamed if he believes that the
heart of things Is rotten and the re
public degenerate. Well, he should
read history a bit, dig in the "muck"
of Credit Mobilier and star route
times, open the dust-covered volumes
of the civil war period, or go back
to the haloed days of the revolution.
The most striking and timely observa
tion of Mr. Hughes at the Page din
ner was this: "We have great need
of men who can think sanely, wha
have sense of proportion, who are not
carried away by desire to reap the
rewards of criticism." The public is
prone to gird at them when they dc
speak, and they may have to sit on
the hack seat awhile until the world
'comes around to them. But in the
-end the triumph and satisfaction are
theirs and the advantage is the coun
try's. More power to them! May
their courage never grow less!
Crase for the Xostrum.
The cable from St Petersburg, re
ferring to the douma, speaks of "the
all-prevailing craze for the rostrum."
It Is no bad sign for members' to want
to speak. Many of them have some
thing to say, and a tempting oppor
tunitythe first of its kind in their
lives seems to present itself. Let us
try to sympathize with men so placed,
says the Washington Star. At the end
of nearly a century and a quarter of
popular government we have a John
Wesley Gaines in our douma. In time
this spirit will pass. Wait until the
Russians learn the trick of inatten
tion; of reading newspapers, or writ
ing letters, or retiring for luncheon,
while the talkfest Is in progress, and
the rush for the rostrum will not be
so great. Orators cool off when inter
est flags. Not one in a thousand is
so fond of the sound of his own voice
as to take pleasure in addressing
William J. Sherring, winner of the
Marathon race at Athens, Greece, re
cently, was royally received on return
ing to his home in Hamilton, Ont
There waa a monster procession en his
arrival, the mayor read an address of
welcome, several leading citizens
spoke and three hands of music blared
triumph. Sherring was informed that
$d,500 had bees raised for him, in
cluding $500 from the Ontario gov
ernment, the same amount from the
city and the remainder by private sub
During a heavy rainstorm a fev
days ago, while the senate was in ex
ecutive session, a stream of watei
dripped into the chamber from a leak
in the skylight. "Pay no attention tc
it," Senator Tillman said to Senatoi
Spooner, at whose feet the water was
splashing, "there's always a leak frori
an executive session."
President Woodrow Wilson says
that college men in this country are
itoo scarce. That's what the girls
'tfetak at the beaches.
8 muTwr 1 I "
CHAPTER XX. Continued
Again they are in the saddle; two
more hours' riding w.'H take them to
the mine. They can see smoke rising
in the sunny atmosphere telling of
houses in that quarter, though a ridge
the same that contains the wonder
ful auriferous deposit that has made
the name El Dorado known through
out the whole world conceals them
as yet from the gaze of the travelers.
At exactly a quarter to twelve the
cavalcade draws up before the mouth
of the mine, where they are greeted
with cheers by the g.-oups of miners
who, having been warned an hour or
more before, are awaiting to receive
A number of houses have grown up
near the opening of the El Dorado
some of them dwelling places for the
engineers in charge and their families.
Miss Westerly has been rigidly severe
in her management of the mine, and
there are no liquor joints within a cer
tain radius, in fact, as far as she con
trols. Besides, the men employed in
various positions of trust have been
carefully selected, and are especially
fitted for their work most of them
are temperance men, and as a natural
result those they employ are to be
trusted, though of course hypocrites
will creep in at times; wolves In
Our friends soon make themselves
at home; Dora and her mistress are
taken into the house of the chief en
gineer, while Dick and Bob determine
to camp with the men near by, as they
particularly desire to see all that goes
on. If the war that was Inaugurated
on Mexican soil on the Alameda is to
be concluded at the El Dorado, they
mean to keep posted.
The great mine employs scores of
men, and turns out great quantities
of the richest ore. Their profits must
be close upon the two million mark
per annum, the way the mills stamp
it out at present Little wonder, un
der such circumstarces, that the
greedy old Senor Lopez is exceedingly
anxious to get control of the whole
business; he hopes to turn both
streams of gold into his capacious
pockets, and thus make himself the
wealthiest man in a'.I Mexico.
When Dick and Bob see what is go
ing on at the mine, they do not won
der at the pertinacity of the Mexican
in following Pauline across the sea
surely the wealth of Croesus Is here
disclosed. Guards are everywhere, all
heavily armed, and apparently ready
to do battle in the Interests of the
cause they serve. A singular scene,
truly, and one the like of which could
not be found anywhere else in the
world, the soldiers of a government
hired out to serve a private enter
prise. Dick asks quiet questions; it is his
desire to discover how much of a hold
the Lopez family may have upon the
mine, how deep the influence of the
wily old strategist has gone. He is
surprised at what he learns. Lopez
has been at work and secretly con
trols many of the men. This he learns
from the engineer in charge.
There is a surprise in store for Dick
and one that makes him uneasy. He
is walking among the houses just at
sunset, having seen Pauline home
after a fatiguing survey of the mine,
and declining an invitation to supper
from the chief engineer's wife, when
he hears his name spoken in a low
He starts and looks back. Not a
living being does he see upon the
rough street Surely he must have
dreamed it He sweeps a hand
across his brow and mutters some
thing about his mind playing him a
scurvy trick, when again it comes, like
"Senor Dick! at the window!"
Ah, now he comprehends. He looks
up and finds himself face to face with
the Mexican beauty, Juanlta.
How comes the daughter of Lopez
here? Dick feels a little shiver pass
over his frame as it strikes him that
her presence at the El Dorado has
something to do with Pauline; he can
not forget, however, that the black
eyed houri really did what she could
to save his life at the time of the
fire in Paris, and that he is thus under
obligations to her.
"This is indeed a surprise; 1
thought you were still in the City of
Mexico," he says, after an awkward,
"It is nothing new for a Lopez to be
here. Once we owned the whole of
this great mine. I have seen it many
times. I hear you had much trouble
on the road, senor."
"Not we; it was the other parties
who had the rough time, senorita," he
laughs, his good nature coming to the
"Will you enter and tell me about
He shakes his head; the fly is dis
posed to be cautious, and gives as an
excuse that his comrade will be wait
ing supper for him; at the same time
he rapidly sketches the desperate af
fair in the Valley los Muertas. and
Juanita's head droops as if in shame,
at the conviction that all this comes
from the insatiable desire of her un
scrupulous father for more power.
Then, recovering herself, she asks
question after question with such
rapidity that Dick is kept busy an
swering, and notes cot the lapse of
time until he finds he can hardly dis
tinguish the lovely Mexican's features
although her face is close to his own.
"I must bid you good night seno
rita," he says, hastily, lifting his hat
"Good night," she murmurs, and as
he strides down the rough street she
looks after him with a sigh that comes
from the heart, looks after him with
clasped hands and tears upon the long,
drooping eyelashes. It is a picture of
misery, of despair, which she presents,
and tells only too plainly the story
of her woe. v
"They would sacrifice him, my hero,
my king. They hate I love. Let
V 'JMWVL-Z 4 .1- mw I
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xam &r a?smt ktk
aria? r - a ' aaa i ii i snaaw
1 I teoocl S05
them plan. I can defeat ' Hate
would murder, destroy; but love sac
rifices all to save. Yes, I love him so
that. Heaven help me. I would save
his life for her," and the strange child
of passion lets her head drop upon her
arms and sobs as though her heart
were breaking. She has subdued the
worst passions of her nature, and
Is now seized by a sublime heroism,
beside which that of Joan of Arc
would pale; she gave her life for
those she loved; while this girl
woman stands ready to yield up hers
to save for her rival the man she
Waiting for an Eruption of the Vol
cano. The elements are present for a
great drama. As soon as darkness
covers the earth, men come dropping
Into camp. Although there are guards
posted, these of course are Mexicans,
who secretly sympathize with Senor
Lopez, and as it is that individual and
his men who come in, no objection is
made. Indeed they have no orders to
the contrary, and the senor is known
to have great interests in the El
Once these elements have mingled
with the miners, the seed is sown for
a revolt Dick and Bob are spending
the evening at the house of the chief
engineer, to enjoy the society of those
in whom they are so deeply interested,
when the owner comes in. Upon his
face is a look of annoyance even his
wife glances nervously at him, as
though she anticipates new trouble.
In the past they have known rough
times, these two, for the bad element
was in control when John Alexander
assumed charge, and he had to war
upon it continually in order to elimi
nate it from the company's works.
So his good wife has learned to
know what that frown upon his face
means. Dick has been looking for
something of this kind, and at once
foresees trouble ahead. He makes an
opportunity to see Alexander" nearthe
window, while the ladies, assisted by
the enraptured colonel, always wild
over music, search to discover favor
ite songs amid the pile the hostess
has, which Miss Pauline will soon rav
ish their ears in warbling.
The head engineer plucks him by
"It is coming, he says, in a low,
Dick smiles, this mad fight for the
possession of the mine interests him
about as much as it can any one on
earth, since he intends to marry the
girl who holds the lion's share of the
stock; and yet he smiles as though it
is a mere nothing.
"Just as I warned you, Mr. Alexan-
I Consent," She
der; I knew Lopez would not give up
while he held life."
"He is here."
"No more than I expected; he
means to make us further trouble.
This time we shall surely end the
matter, and Senor Lopez, too."
"Yes, as a sure tbing. If a mad
wolf were struggling to get at your
wife, would you not shoot the animal
down on the spot? That's the way I
feel about this scheming Mexican; he
is planning Pauline injury, and by
all the gods of the ardent Aztecs, I
will show him no further mercy, were
he a dozen times the father of Jua
nita!" The engineer looks at him, and feels
that he would not like to make an
enemy of this man.
"I am ready to take orders, sir," he
says, for Miss Pauline has told him
that Dick is her betrothed, and any
thing he says goes; that he will it
one way, assume charge of the mine.
"You have already done what I
asked you? the men you can depend
upon have been warned, and are on
their guard?" asks Dick.
"They are ready 'or battle; quiet
well armed, and determined to once
more clear out this element that
creeps in among them."
"Good! How about the government
"There are just twenty soldiers
here, the rest having gene as an escort
with the last load of metal. They are
game fellows, but I imagine will not
fight against their countrymen. They
are here for a certain purpose, and
will not take sides in a family quarrel.
At least that is the impression I
have gained from a talk with Captain
Laguerre, who is in charge."
"Then we'll count them out How
many men do you depend upon?"
"Twenty-three, counting myself."
"That means twenty-five in all. We
can do wonders, Mr. Alexander, if we
fight in company. I am surprised
though, that with those we brought
the force is so small.'
"No more than myself. I did not
dream how many unreliable men had
drifted into the mine again until I
went to count noses, and then I real
ized that a steady influence had been
at work all the while, with a cerKIn
object in view. We will do what we
can to remedy matters; and, pardon
me, sir now that there Is a man at
thVhelm, I believe we trill have no
"You don't, believe In a woman's
ways, then?" ,
"Yes, decidedly, in her sphere; but
Miss Westerly doesn't understand
men and it Is hard to tell her every
thing. She Is kind, she is good, and
has developed the mine in a wonder
ful way, but I believe the right man
In charge will soon arrange matters
so that these uprisings will never
occur again." significantly.
"I comprehend; you mean a man
would string up a few of these rascals
as a warning that the owners of the
El Dorado will not put up with such
business. We have the man along
with us who can do. these things in
style; Colonel Bob. as sheriff, is just
the man. for an affair of that kind."
"As I said, sir, once this matter Is
settled, we shall have no more trou
ble." "Let us arrange a plan of action, ft,
as I believe, they mean to force our
hand at once, this night shall see
great times at the El Dorado, and I
trust the morning sun will look upon
us as victors in a just cause. The les
son must be severe; radical. I only
hope that that infernal rascal of a
Lopez gets in the way of a bullet; it
will certainly expedite matters."
"And it wouldn't oe a bad thing If
that bull-fighter was also laid low; he
is the only man I have ever feared."
"Jove! Barcelona here! He's after
revenge," and Dick quickly relates
how he and the Mexican have several
times met, the last occasion in the
presence of the multitude on the Ala
meda, and how Tort'as, up to date,
has had the worst of it.
"He came in just after dark, ac
companied by the queerest little man
you ever saw."
"That's Professor John he's after
bugs, but I reckon wouldn't be averse
to accepting some stock in the EI
Dorado from the senor for services
rendered. Jove! perhaps he now has
an eye on Juanita, and hopes to in
herit the whole of the Lopez claim,"
with a laugh at the grotesque Briton
making love first to Dora, then to Miss
Pauline, and finally to the Mexican
beauty, for of all men the scientist
is about the least favored with good
looks and the qualities that go to
make up a hero in the eyes of woman.
"Perhaps you are right, sir, but I
can't conceive for the life of me how
Miss Lopez, or any other girl for that
matter, could see anything in that
long-haired little Englishman, who, as
you say, hunts bugs for a living. Still,
there's no accounting for tastes, they
say, and the right woman might come
along, and take him under her pro
tecting wing to raise," at which both
of them laugh again.
The situation is tco serious, how
ever, to admit of much levity. Dick
knows he has the battle of his life
before him, and that he must finish
matters in this engagement If he
wins, the party of Hiss Pauline will
have no more trouble at the mine;
on the other hand, should he lose, the
Lopez side will gain the complete as
cendency. He shuts his teeth in the way that
marks his wonderful determination,
and says, in a manner that impresses
Mr. Alexander decidedly:
"We must win!"
Then the two men get to talking
of the ways and means that may be
employed in order to accomplish their
purpose, and here it !s that Dick gets
the advantage of the chief engineer's
remarkable powers of observation and
Between them thev manage to ar
range matters so that they must work
well, and the Lopez party will no
doubt be surprised to find their move
ments at least suspected if not quite
Then the ladies call upon them, and
they are compelled tc advance to the
piano to join in the music; but as
John Alexander does not sing, he
takes advantage of the warmth and
slips unnoticed from the room.
Presently Miss Westerly corners her
lover; Bob and Don are engaged in
a delightful examination, with the as
sistance of their hostess, of a book of
views of the country around, the in
terior of the mine by flash-light, and
scores of points of interest. These
Alexander himself has taken, he being
a first class amateur photographer.
When Dick Denver looks into the
calm orbs of Miss Pauline, he reads
there a wonderful story. She knows
there issomething on the tapis, for.
although Dick imagines his conversa
tion with Alexander has been un
noticed, and that his manner is as
calm and unruffled as possible, he
cannot hide his serious thoughts fiom
this New York girl.
She asks plain questions; he is
bound to answer, and thus Pauline
learns all. She looks grave, troubled.
"I shall, after this, hand over the
control of the mine ro you, and let it
be known that I have charge no long
er. Perhaps they will cease to plot
and scheme when it is publicly known
that a man is in charge," she says.
"I have a better plan," he whispers,
with a furtive glance in the direction
of the trio, who, however, have ceas-'
ed to pay any sort of attention to the
couple near the window.
(Te Be Continued.)
TERRIBLE ITCHING SCALP.
Kcaema Broke Ou, Also on Hands and
Limbs An Old Soldier Declares:
"Coticaxa Is a Blessing;."
"At all times iur.d to all people I
aiu Tilling to testify to the merits
of Cuticura. It saved me from worse
than the tortures of hades, about the
year 1900, with itching oa my scalp
and temples,. and afterwards it com
menced to break out on my hands.
Then it broke out on my limbs. I
then went to a surgeon whose treat
ment did me no good; .but rather ag
gravated the disease. I then told him
I would go and see a physician In
Erie. The reply was that I could go
anywhere, but a case of eczema like
mine could not be cured; that I was
too old (80). I went to an eminent
doctor in the city of Erie and treated
with him for six months, with like
results. I had read of the Cuticura
Remedies; and so I sent for the Cuti
cura Soap, Ointment and Resolvent;
and continued taking the Resolvent
until I had taken six bottles, stopping
it to take the Pills. I was now t-
fting better. I took two baths a day
and at night I let the lather of the
Soap dry on. I used the Ointment
with great effect after washing In
warm water, to stop the itching at
once. I am now cured. The Cuticura
treatment is a blessing, and should
be used by every one who has itching
of the skin. I can't say any more.
and thank God that He has given the
world such, a curative. Wm. H. Gray,
3303 Mount Vernon St, Philadelphia,
Pa., August 2. 1905."
One on the Doctor.
A Baltimore physician who boarded
a crowded car in Charles street no
ticed a woman standing and a big Ger-.
man sprawling over twice the seat
area that was necessary to him. In
dignantly the physician said to his:
"See here! Why don't you move a
little so that this tired woman may
have a seat?" For a moment the Ger
man looked dazed. Then a broad
smile spread over his countenance as
ne answered: "Say .dot's a joke oa
you, all right! Dot's my vife!"
eats of Ohio. Crrr or Touno, I -
Lucas Coctt. C "T .
xmmmm j. n. "" T. - -
parmer ox tae im ox v. i. mummxi m ., nm
baslnes. la the City off Toledo. Cooaty nl Sum
aforesaid, and that Mid rm wm par tkanajl
ONK HUNDRED DOLLARS lor each Bad oreiy
eaoa of Catakbb tint cauot bo cand fey tka w of
Swora to before me aad subscribed to my pruesce,
Utfs hd.y off December. A. iGLEA80Sf
j BZALf Notat Public.
BatTaCattrrh Care Is takes tater? !!
directly on tba blood aad macoaa surfaces ol tM
evstem. Send (or teatiBiuBtals. free.
Bold by all DrufttU.73c
Take HaU'sFaBUly Fill (or coBstlpauoB.y'
Up to Him.
Regular Boarder How many more
times am I going to see this same piece
Walter Dunno, sir. The boss told
me to keep giving it to you till you et
it Detroit Free Press.
Flattery and the Sex.
He It was decided some time ago
that the mails could carry soft soap.
Sho Umph I didn't know the ca
pacity of males for soft soap had ever
been questioned. Balitmore American.
You ahrays get full value in Lewis'
Single Binder straight 5c cigar. Your
dealer or Lewis' Factory, Peoria, III.
You never make a mistake by talk
ing to a man about himself.
Save the Babies.
INFANT MORTALITY is sometuing firightfiiL We can hardly realize that of
all the children born in civilized countries, twentytwo per cent, or nearly
one-quarter, die before they reach one year; thirty seven per cent, or more
than one-third, before they are five, and one-half before they are fifteen!
We do not hesitate to say that a timely use of Castoria would safe a ma
jority of these precious lives. Neither do we hesitate to say that many of these
infantile deaths are occasioned by the use of narcotic preparations. Drops, tinctures
and soothing syrups sold for children's complaints contain more or less opium, or
morphine. They are, in considerable quantities, deadly poisons. In any quantity
they stupefy, retard circulation and lead to congestions, sickness, death. Castoria
operates exactly the reverse, but you must see that it bears the signature of
Chas. H. Fletcher. Castoria causes the blood to circulate properly, opens the
pores of the skin and allays fever.
II twht 'mini Hili I I HHtH.i ' fit tl i
I-MI1I1 INH.'tt ttttIlV
Apcrfeet Bcmedy forCosstipa
ikm. Sour Stotaath.Diarrhoca
and Loss of Sleep.
facsimile Signature of
EXACT COPY OF WRAPPER.
TEETH THAT WERE
Psaale tto j the Man Who'
. ': mUy JBsstainedtht
Harry Leon Wilson, author of "The
Spenders," was domiciled for a summer
in, Connecticut with a colony of artists
and writers, all of whom had to go into
thecity every day, relates the Saturday
Wilson was doing nothing but loaf
ing; He loafed artistically, and from
time to time met and had fun with
some of the natives of the place. One
day he found two men in the road who
seemed congenial, and. he struck up an
acquaintance with them. He proposed
a drive and they got a surrey and two
"Can you drive?" asked Wilson.
"Sure.-" one of his sudden friends re
plied, "i am a fine driver."
They got aboard and started down
the road. Before they had gone half a
mile the team was frightened by a
passing automobile aad ran away. The
driver valiantly steered the horses
Into a telegraph pole and Wilson and
his two friends were thrown helter
skelter into the road.
Wilson slowly gathered himself to
gether. One of his friends was sitting
in the ditch rubbing his bruises and
the other stood In the middle of the
road gazing in tearful misery at two
front teeth which he held ia the palm
ef his hand.
"Pretty lucky escape, wasn't It?"
asked Wilson, for want of sosuething
better tc say.
"Yes," replied the man with the
teeth, weeping afresh, "but please, oh,
please, tell me, what shall I do with'
Do not stick pins into the enevlope,
even If the balloon is a stationary
Never leave the car while in mo
tion especially when at a consider
able altitude. It hurts.
Do not throw out empty bottles
when pasisng over densely populated
urban rural districts; they will only
Should your grappling-iron "grap
ple" a harmless old gentleman and
lift him off his feet do not be too
angry with him; let him down gently.
When passing over a friend's estate
try and resist the temptation of drop
ping a sand-bag through his conserva
tory; somebody may be there, and be
sides, your friend may be a retaliate
and a first-class rifle shot
Went with the Suit
Muggsy Where did yer git
Gaffer Got it wid a suit o clo'es.
"Aw! go'n; de clothin' men ain't
givin' away no watches like that wid
suit3 o' clo'es."
"Well, dis was a second-hand suit
what belonged to a gent what was in
swimmin'." Philadelphia Press.
Lewis Single Binder straight 5c cigar.
Made of extra quality tobacco. Your deal
er or Lewis' factory, Peoria, ID.
There is something wrong about the
father who is not a hero in the eyes
of his little ones.
Mn. Wlaoiow'a HuatVir syrap.
Pot rhlldrea teetbtar. toftcaa tbo kuiu, reduce a
Few girls would improve their intel
lects at the expense of their shape.
Letters from Prominent Physicians
addressed to Chas. H. Fletcher.
Dr. A. F. Peeler, of St. Lonls, jfa, says : "I have prescribed yoar Castoria hs
many cases and have always found It an efficient and speedy remedy."
Dr. E. Down, of Philadelphia, Pa says : "I hare prescribed your Castoria to
my practice for many years witn great satisfaction to myself and benefit to my
Dr. J. E. Waggoner, of Chicago, III.. Bays; "I can most heartily recommend
your Castoria to the public as a remedy for children's complaints. I have tried
It and found it of great Talue."
Dr. Edward Parrish, of Brooklyn, X. T., says : "I have used your Castoria la
my own br.nsebold with good results, and have adrlsed several patients to use IC
for Its mild laxative effect and freedom from barm."
Dr. J. B. Elliott, of New York City, says: TJavIns dnrinte past six years
prescribed your Castoria for infaBtlle stomach disorders, 1 moat heartily-conuaens)
Its use. The formula contains nothing deleterious to the moat delicate of children.
Dr. C. G. Spragae, of Cxaha. Neb., says : 'Tour Castoria Is an Ideal medietas
for children, and I freqacutly prescribe it. While ! do not advocate the indis
criminate use of proprietary medicines, yet Castoria Is as exception for conditions
which arise ia the care of children."
Dr. J. A. Parker, of Kansas City. Mo., says: "Tonr Castoria nolds the esteest
of the medical orofession In a manner held by no other proprietary preparation. It
Is a nre and reliable medicine for infants aad cbJldrea. In fact. It la the universal
household remedy for Infantile ailments."
Dr. n. F. Merrill, of Augusta. Me., says: "Castoria Is one of the very finest
and most remarkable remedies for infants and children. In my opinion your Castoria
has saved thousands from an early grave. I can furnish hundreds of testimonials
from this locality as to it efficiency and merits."
Dr. Norman It. Ceer. of Cleveland. Ohio, says: "During the last twelve years
I have frequently recommended your Castoria as one of the best preparations of the
kind, being safe In the bands of parents aad very effective in relieving children's
disorders, while the ease with which such a pleasant preparation can be administered
Is a great advantage."
Dr. F. H. Kyle, of St. Paul Minn.; says: "It affords ne pleasure to add my
name to the long list of those who havp used and now endorse your Castoria. The
fact of the Ingredients being known through the printing of the formula on tbs
wrapper Is one good and sufficient reason for the recommendation of any physician.
I know of Its good qualities and recommend It cbeerfnUy."
GENUINE CASTORIA ALWAYS
i Bean the
The Kind You Have Always Bought
In Use For Over 30 Years.
ALL IML K-MHUL
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Miss Mary O'Erien, SOS Myrtle
Ave-, Brooklyn, N. Y., writes:
"Ptrmmm cured me in five weeks
s cmtmrrk of the stommem. after
suffering for four years and doctor
ing1 without effect In common with
other grateful ones who have been
benefited by your discoverv. I say.
All kmlltm Permmm."
Mr. H. J. Henneman, Oakland. Neb.,
" I waited before writing toyou about
my sickness, catarrh of the stomach.
which I had over a year apo.
"There were people who ,toM me it
would not stay cured, but 1 :nn mi e
that I am cured, for I do not feel a- i
more ill effects, have a good apput:.e
and am getting fat
"Sol am, and will say to all, I a:c
cared for good.
" I thank yon for your kindness.
"Ptrmmm will he mmr house medtcimt
Catarrh of the stomach is alsoknowc
in common parlance as dyspepsia, pas
trite ind indigestion. No medicine
will K of any permanent benefit except
it removes the catarrh.
A Great T
Mr. Austin M. Small. Astoria. Ore.,
writes '"During the hot weather o:
the past summer I lost my appetite. 1
tried Perana, and found it pleasant tc
take, a splendid appetizer and a great
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