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About The Columbus journal. (Columbus, Neb.) 1874-1911 | View Entire Issue (Nov. 13, 1907)
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A -Jl J"1
The State Capital
Ratters of General Interest
i ' . TBOM '
Heffraskas Seat of Gcrermeit
The Supreme Judgeship,
i to this writing returns Cram the
election ea supremo Judse show
to fifty-five counties Judge Reese
f iw to have 69,406, and fjoomls
SK.Tt9. Twe years ago Judge Lettoa
i.H5 to Haatinss 52.700. In
toble following the vote of 1905 is
ossapsrad wit that of this year. The
osmetics ensmerated are those most
4asely populated and embraca more
Cam half ef fte state:
Aatelope .... 1,246
Adams ...... -54
BrowS ,it: 430
Baya M 709
t toKjj-rff sec
!trtrts . -
1.621 1.328 1.600
9.354 6.914 10 20?
3.C33 730 1.063
550 392 73
1.675 '2.090 1.S52
1.396 95t 1.24S
987 91 SS
332 1S5 323
90 50 107
424 549 651
379 395 296
2.706 1.368 2.7U
330 1SI 269
1.537 1.118 1.610
S41 1.037 80
'? 4VI 4"0
1.219 762 1.153
20 1U0 ou!
317 217 239
4:893 2.340 4.128
1.0S7 750 940
1.263 1.023 1.SC0
1.240 S3 1 1.293
SS3 574 1)20
1.773 1.538 1.7S3
9S1 1.060 S34
845 S14 812
1.231 1,836 1.349
1.31 C77 1.291
1.063 6'.3 743
1.700 1.6S6 1.937
1370 1.1S7 1.M5
2.024 2.017 1.S75
f.38 232 407
713 537 664
Dakota .': . .
Keyn Paha. .
Lanearf cr . . .
Nance .. ..
Washington . 1,354
Tntnls 69.4SS 32.700 60.602 32,742
Socialist State Officer.
W..6. nodgers. of Waterloo, social
ist, fcavlns been the only candidate
on the state ticket for regent of tho
university to fill a vacancy, will re
ceive a eertincate of election Novem
ber 23, when tho state canvassing
board meets nnlesj it should turn out
tliat cnouh voters '.vrote in some
other man's name en the ballet and
beat him out of his plum. He vr'll
serve until the first of January, if he
qualifies for the office, cr a period of
six weeks. Then he will bo succeeded
by one of the two republican candi
dates elected for full terms. No can
didates filed nomination papers at the
primaries for the office of railway com
missioner to fill a vacancy. As there
was no full term to fill there was noth
ing but a vacancy to run for and all
the eindidates nominated according
to the terms of the pVimary law were
placed on the ballot as caudidat33 to
fill a Tacaney. In the case of regents
of th nnivereity there was a vacancy
and alse tore full terms to fill.
Westsrn Ctes3ificr.tion Goes.
The State Hallway commission made
publie the fact that it had adopted the
western classification of freight rates
wh'eh it refused to adopt some weeks
ago. It authorizes the railroads of Ne
braska to put the rates into effect No
vcmber 15. The commission changed
the rate In the classification on sjgar
so tint m ear should be 30.000 instead
of 33.W9 ponnds; changed the rata on
nursery stoek back to the old class;
changed the classification of preserves
in pails hick to the old 'class. The
wcrt- classification of rates was put
into effect by the other states wt o'
Chicago some weeks ago and a request
was made of the Nebraska comniiss.cn
to pnt the same rate into effect here,
but t'nse was taken by the local com
mission to st'idy the matter, with the
result tbat the request was granted
In the meantime tariffs of the ra'lroads
have been received In Nebraska
stamped ' Net applicable in Nebraska."
Kennlson Murder Case Submitted.
The Kenniron murder case was ar
gued and subm'tted to the supreme
court en error. Judge F. G. Hamer and
his son representing the defendant
and Grant Martin, assistant attorney
general representing the state. Kon
nison w?s convicted of the murder of
Sam D. Cos at Minatare. Tho verdict
was murder in the second degree. The
defendant argned that the trial jude
was responsible for reversible error in
Instructions to the jury. The state
contends that the defendant was for
tunate in getting a verdict for murder
in the second degree.
International Will Contest.
An international will contest, in
volving a ortnne of ?37,000, was
brought to the supreme court from
Boone county. The suit involves the
estate of Nils O. Nikon, who died near
Albion two years ago, leaving no w:te
or children. A few relatives In Nor
way were left small bequests, but the
bulk of the property was left to a
couple of church parishes in Norway
as trustees for charitable purrcses.
Relatives cf Nilson contested the will
and the county and district courts of
Boone county decided in their favor
No Children in Theaters.
Members of the child labor board
appointed by Governor Sheldon to ad
vise the cfllcials regarding the enforce
ment ef the law and report cases of
violatien met with-Governor Sheldon
and Deputy Labor Commissioner; Ky
4er. Chairman Wise and Mrs. Draper
Smith ef Omaha were the members
present. It was decided .that the sec
tion ef the law relating to the employ
meat ef children at theaters would be
strictly enforced and that the lessees
or ewBcrs of theaters would be held
resfomefble for its violation.
)U t -
Whit Plague Hospital.
The Nebraska state, hoard of health
would buy ,tho old . Western Normal
boHding near Lincoln and establish
there a hospital to. combat the .white
pfcgae. , The scheme has been evolved
by Dr. Sward of Oakland
"The amount of tuberculosis in fhe
slams of Omaha and South Omaha is
terrible to contemplate," said Dr.
Sward. "Thousands of people there
are Tiring with afflicted persons breath
las in. the germs of the great trhite
alagae ad themselves in time taint,
lag tie air with the disease. AH this
eaa he remedied and the time wfU
eoae when tubercular patients will
be placed by themselves the same -as
the mentally afflicted. The state of
Nebraska win have to come to this
aad the sooner she prepares by pur
chasing a suitable location for such a
hospital the better it will be."
wv renort of Dr. Sward, who has
compiled the vital statistics from Jan-,
uary 1 to October 1, shows that the to
tal number of deaths in the state was
7,462 the greatest number being irom
Infants' diseases. Heart disease ranked
second as the destroyer, 559 yjcfrjgs I
being recorded. Old age with 4oi vie
,timg sgd jTjberclosts with 453 ranked j
cexi as ice destroyers oi maniuna in
Nebraska. March was the most fatal
motith with January second. The num
ber of males dying in the first ten
months of this year was 4,048 and tho
pirnbsr of females 3,414. The de
cc.'.pnd persons were divided among
American and foreign born in the ra
tto ! 8.CS7 to 1.775.
The Issuance of Warrants.
Stats Auditor Searle, who was out J
of the city, wrote his deputy, H. I
Coak, suggesting the possibility of re
fraining from issuing state warrants
during the present financial flurry. Mr.
Searle's idea was that tho money of
the state would thereby be left in the
banks. The law on thi3 course was
investigated by Mr. Cook as soon as
the suggestion was received and he
declared it impossible to take such
action. Mr. Searle was cognizant of
the pocr ul a mandamus suit
being effective against him, but he
thought the general sentiment of thj
pcopla of Nebraska would back him.
It was found that too many mandatory
provisions' aro hedged about tho is
suance of warrants to make the plan
feasible. Any any rate, under existing
conditions. State Treasurer Brian ps
warrants by check and the paj lent
tarn rests with the bankers who have
organized for mutual protection.
Internal Revenue Collector.
Details of a meeting between Ross
Hammond of Fremont, W. B. Ross of
Loncoln. both candidates for appoint
ment as interna! revenue collector of
Nobraslra, and United States Senator
Elmer J. Eurkett wero mado known.
rao three men were closeted for a
long time and discussed the situation
in all its details and it is tho under
standing that a strong effort was made
on the part of Sonator Burkett and
Mr. Hammond to impress the deputy
attorney general with the belief that
he did not want tho collectorship at
all. It is not known what ether posi
tion was offered Mr. Rose or whether
any definite place was placed !thin
his reach. Since the meeting, how
ever, it has been made plain by Mr.
Rose and his friends that he is still
after the placo and has not yielded a
particle In his desire to secure the ap
poiatmeat. Sir Horace Meets Mr. Bryan.
Sir Horace Flunkett spent a day in
Lincoln. He came to call upon Chan
celor E. Benjamin Andrews of Ne
braska university. The trip to Lin
coln was made in company with State
Senators Thomas and Saunders of
Omaha, who introduced him to the
chancellor. It happened that Gover
nor Folk ef Missouri was passing
through Lincoln and had stopped off
for lunch with Mr. Bryan. Sir Horace
Plunkett met both gentlemen.
Dickson Surrenders Pass.
R. R. Dickson, of O'Neill, is no
longer a passholder of the Northwest
ren railroad. He used to be. A letter
was receivod from Ben. T. White' gen
eral counsel of the Northwestern, by
the railway commission saying Mr.
Dickson had returned his pass and
should not now be carried on the list
Order for Hungarian Partridges.
Chief Same Warden Carter has
placed an order for 124 pairs of Hun
garian partridges, to be distributed to
citizens who contributed money for
their purchase. The birds cost $4.50
a pair in New York. By Mr. Carter's
order the birds will be distributed at
towns on the Northwestern railroad.
Editors are Congratulated.
A congratulatory letter has been
sent o-it from republican state head
quarters' to newspaper editors of tho
r.tate for publication in their columns.
In tnis it is announced that the head
quarters will remain open without in
terruption in view of the coming na
tional campaign. ,
Prcific Express Protests.
Superintendent Patterson of the Pa
cific Express company called on the
railway commission to protest against
the order cf the commission relating
to cream rates or that part of the or
der which has been construed to meaa
that the railroads must way-bill empty
cream eans. Mr.. Patterson desired to
have the commission understand that
it is different from a railroad company
and that the receipting of empty cans
will cause a hardship. This is the
only express company in the state thud
Changs in the Assessment.
The consolidation of the separate
corporations comprising the Burling
ton railroad lines into one corpora
tion owned and controlled "by the lur
.Ington railway may cause something
of a change in the plan of assessment
by the State Board of Assessment in
Nebraska. In the past the sixteen sep
arate corporations comprising lines
here have, been assessed separately,
some' as high .as $17,000 a mile as
sessed valuation, some as low as S4.0v0
a mile, the average assessed valuation
being $8,400 a mile.
tV , IV -A "VJTV r, -i"i
WHEN HONEY WAS SCARCE.
r -i j - -,
Practically, Unobtainable Durfna PcHei
or Missouri's History. - ' -
MHoweTerjBcarce money may, be at
times atjthyirsssajtrrsald an old Mbv
sourun,:-the ouest inhabitants will
recall wheiiit was almost unobtain
able and fcth eosompdltlcs had to be
used V as, media' of exchange. The
wolfs scalp wai'wbctA a s)oIlar be
cause HtWas s state bounty upon the
' death ot a wolf, sad renison hams
and deerskins also had a purchasing
vatae. SUoii of the for bearers were
likewise abumdant and valuable. When
the first sheriff of Audrain county, in
1837, went to Jefferson City to deliver
the county revenue, he met an old
friend on the way who, needing
money, wanted to borrow the actual
coin part of the county's revenue. The
good-hearted sheriff lent it to him and
went on to the capital and delivered
only the scalps. By the time of the
next settlement the lean was repaid!
end the sheriff made bis next settle
meat complete. No note or other ob
ligation than the mere word was
flven," $gvmhja JfcraM.
"The people and the corporations,"
said Senator La Follette the otter
day, "remind me of a woman and her
little boy. There was a very large
chicken and a very small duck on the
table and the' woman, pausing1 with.
the carving knife raised, said: 'Johnny,
which will you take, chicken or duck?'
'Duck, .piped. Johnny.. But the mother
shook her head. 'No, Johnny,' she said
in a firm, yet kindly voice, you can't
have duck, my dear. Tako your
choice, darling, tako your choice, but
you can't have duck.'"
The Peaceful Cow.
She was even more afraid of cows
than most girls, so when she spied a
placid animal recumbent under a
tree, peacefully chewing its cud, she
at first refused to go through the pas
ture at all. Her husband calmed her
foars to some extent, and they started
by, when the cow slowly commenced
to get up, hind legs first, as they al
ways do. At this tho little lady
shrieked with terror, and said:
"Oh, Bob, hurry, hurry, he is getting
ready to spring at us!" Harper's
A Wholesome Word for Guidance.
Just a word to you, "Collier's" and
other glaring examples of Modern
Yellow Journalism and Cigarettes.
Environment gives you a view-point
from which it is difficult to under
stand that some people even nowa
days act from motives cf old fashion
There are honest makers of foods
and healthful beverages and there arc
honest people who use them.
Perhaps you are trained to believe
there is no honesty in this world.
There Is, although you may not be
of a kind to understand it
Some of you have been trained in a
sorry class of pretenders, but your
training does not taint the old fashion
ed person trained without knowledge
of pretense and deceit.
These letters came to us absolutely
without solicitation. We have a great
many thousand from people who have
been helped or entirely healed by fol
lowing the suggestions to quit the
food or drink which may be causing
the physical complaints and change
to Postum Coffee or Grape-Nuts food.
You are not Intelligent enough to
know the technical reasons why the
change makes a change in the cells
of the body. Your knowledge, or lack
of knowledge, makes not the slightest
difference m the facts.
You can print from old and worn
plates all the cheap books your
presses win produce and sell them as
best you can, but such acts and your
"learned" editorials are but commer
cial, and seek only "dollars" and much
When you branch out into food
values you become only ridiculous.
Stick to what you know. The field
may be small but It is safe.
This first letter Is from the Presi
dent of the "Christian Nation", a
worthy Christian paper of New York.
New York, Oct. 2, 1907.
Postum Cereal Co., LtcL,
Battle Creek, Mich.
I am, this morning. In receipt of fhe
enclosed mighty good letter from one
of my subscribers, which I forward to
yon, and which I am sure you will be
glad to use. I am personally acquaint
ed with this lady, and know that she
has no object in writing, other than
to do good.
John W. Pritchard, Pros.
Brooklyn. N. Y., Oct 1, 1907.
Dear Mr. Pritchard:
Noticing Postum Food Coffee adver
tised each week in your reliable pa
per. I concluded to try it and feeling
it a duty towards thoe who may have
suffered as I have from indigestion,
desire to state what wonderful bene
fit I have received from Postum al
though using only a short time, and
not do. I alone realize and appreciate
its good effects, but friends remark,
"How much I have improved and how
well I look", and I tell the facts about
Postum every time, for since using
it I have not had one attack of Indi
gestion. It is invigorating, healthful;
does not affect the nerves as ordinary
coffee, and if properly made, a most
delicious drink. Although T have not
had much faith In general advertis
ing, yet finding Postum has done so
much better for me than I expected I
am more inclined to "Prove all things,
hold fast that which is good." I am
so thankful for good health that I
want It known what a blessing Pos
tum has been to me You may use
I(uicbo icw lines sa au u. u uu w uv
sire and my name also.
Very truly yours,
Anna S. Reeves.
275 HcDonough St, Brooklyn.
Coffee hurt her. she quit and used
Postum. She didn't attempt to an
alyze but she enjoyed the results. TJb
derneath It all "There's a Reason.
POSTUM CEREAL 00, LUX
f jS? w -
UhabX'tD ,Move-'About On Account
; t . of Kidney -Troubles.
Mrs. Anna Beebe. River and Monroe
83t&, Anoka, Mlnn says: "I had to
sit In a chair day
efter day unable to
move about on ac
count of rheumatic
pains in my back,
hips and legs. I was
short of breath and
ay heart would flut
ter after the least
exertion. I had dizzy
spells and bearing
down palns,aad the kidney secretions
were much disordered. I thought I
would not, live long, but since using
Doan's Kidney Fills I am a dITcreat
woman, can do my. own work and have
no fear of those troubles returning."
Sold by all druggists. 50 cents a
box. Foster-MUbura Co., Buffalo, N.T.
HERE'S A NEW DEFINITION'.
Arid Many There Are Will Say Senator
Piatt Was Right
A rather cynical joke has been re
cently credited to Senator Piatt
The senator, on his last visit to the
Manhattan Beach hotel, allowed a
pretty little girl, a western million-
' aire's daughter, to be presented to
The little girl, in the course of one i
of her many chats with the aged
'Tell me, won't you, senator, what
political economy is?"
"Political economy, my dear child,"
Senator Piatt is said to have replied,
"Is the art of never buying more
votes than you actually need."
BABY'S ECZEMA GREW WORSE.
Hospitals and Doctors Could Not Re
lieve Him But Cuticura Remedies
a Speedy, Permanent Cure.
"Eczema appeared when our baby
was three months old. We applied to
several doctors and hospitals, each of
which gave us something different
every time, but nothing brought relief.
At last, one of our friends recommend
ed to us Cuticura Scap and Cuticura
Ointment. A few days afterwards im
provement could be noted. Sinco then
we have used nothing bet Cuticura
Soap and Cuticura Ointment, and how
the baby is six months old and is quite
cured. All that wc used was one cake
of Cuticura Soap and two boxes Cuti
cura Ointment, costing in all $1.25. C.
F. Kara, 343 East 65th Street New
York, March 30. 190C."
A correspondent tells the story of
two house martins' nests built against
an attic window of a farm, to which
.he birds came for several successive
ney arrived, a sparrow took up her
abede in cne of tho nests. j
Shortly after the martins returned
as usual, and one day the farm people
noticed that the hole of the nest
which the sparrow occupied had been ,
blocked up. Next morning a boy
climbed up to ascertain the meaning
of this, and not finding any outlet
broke away part of the nest, to find
the 5oor little sparrow dead on her
'a he house martins had walled her
up for daring to take possession of
tneir house. Country Life.
Sheer white goods, in fact, any fin
wash goods when new, owe much of
their attractiveness to the way they
are laundered, this being done in a
manner to enhance their textile beau
ty. Homo laundering would be equal
ly satisfactory if proper attention was
given to starching, the first essential
oelng good Starch, which has sufficient
strength to stiffen, without thickening
the goods. Try Defiance Starch and
you will be pleasantly surprised at the
unproved appearance of your work.
How He Did It
"He's one of the get-rlch-qulck sort;
"Yes, his wealthy uncle died very
suddenly." Cleveland .Plain Dealer.
FITS, St. Vitus Dance and all Nervous
Diseases permanently cured by Dr. Kline's
Great Nerve Restorer. Send for Free $2.00
rrial bottle and treatT. Dr. R. H. Kfine,
Ld., S31 Arch St, Philadelphia,' Pa.
If a man who owns an automobile
Is a bachelor, it's his own fault
Lewis' Single Binder straight 6e cigar.
Hide of extra quality tobacco. Your
dealer or Lewis' Factory, Peoria, DL
To turn from another's sorrow may
be to miss your best joy.
First, that almost every operation
in our hospitals, performed. upon
women, becomes necessary because
of neglect of such symptoms as
Backache, Irregularities, Displace
ments. Pain in the Side, Dragging
oensauoos, uizziuusa ana oieepiess-
Second, that Lydia E. Pinkhara's
Vegetable Compound, mado from
native roots and herbs, has cured
more cases of female ills than any
other one medicine known. It rce-
ulates. strengthens and restores
preparing women for child-birth
Third, the preat volume of unsolicited and grateful testimonials on
file at the Pinkham Laboratory at Lynn. Mass. many of which are from
dence of the value of Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable Compound and Mrs.
Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable Compound
For more than 30 years has been enrimr Female CrnnnlaintA. tmth as
Dragging Sensations. Weak Back, Falling and Displacements. In
flammation and Ulceration, and Organic Diseases, and it dissolves
ana expeis rumors at an early stage.
Mrs. Pinkham's Standing Invitation to Women
Women suffering from any form of female weakness are invited to
write Mrs. Pinkham. Lynn. Mass for advice. She is the Mrs. Pinkham who
as been advising sick women free of charge for more than twenty
years, and before that she assisted her mother-in-law. Lvdia E. link
ham in advising. Thus' she is especially well qualified 'to guide sick
women back to health. Write todav.dont wait until too late.
Saying "Hello! to heart Throbs..
"It l3s curious thing," said a prom
inent lMturer recently, "how some
books have a strong radiating person
ality, so that you. feci like saying
'Howdy' every time .-you come across
them. Last Christmas I visited friends
back at the old home on the farm.
When the sapper dishes had been put
away, the chores done aad. the evening
lamp lighted we gathered beside the
organ for a gocd old fashioned 'sing.'
On the center table.rere strewn fhe
Christmas remembrances taken from
Christmas tree on the evening before.
Glancing over them 9 suddenly ex
claimed llello! my good friend,
Hello!' and as the others looked up
with surprise, I picked up a copy of
'Heart Throbs' and read to them from
its panes the 'piece' I spoke In
school 40years ago.
"That was enough to set in motion)
the friendly entertaining spirit of
Heart Throbs, and the music was for
gotten as we took turns reading the
humorous and pathetic bits of prose
and verse that have been preserTgd"
i !h (nfs wonderful volume. Soao books
nave great literary value, some have
historical slgniScance, but Heart
Throbs is the only hook-1 know that
slaps you on the back In a friendly
sort of way, suiting itself to your
moods and proving faithful to every
emotion. Next to my love of the Bible
I love Heart Throbs. It is the most
notable book of the times."
Mary Knew. -
Little Mary's father had been teach
ing her to walk properly. "Walk
slowly and turn out your toes," he ad
While she was undergoing this
teaching she attended Sunday school
one day. The golden text was,
"Teach me to walk honestly." After
reciting it several times, the teacher
"Who knows what that means?"
"I do." replied little Mary. "Walk
slowly and turn out your toes."
$100 Reward, $109.
Tbe readers of iixs paper will bo pleased to Ietrn
ttut tbere lias lca-t one JrdeJ d!d-c that scteoco
lia beu :ile to cara la all In sla&si, and that U
Catarrh. Hail's Catarrh Care ti the omj pj-ltlve
cur; ujw known to thi nviileM fraternity. Catarrh
beta,; a c.iai'.lcntljnal ili-oiij. require a caUtn
tlonal troument. Uail'a Catarra Cara It tan. -a la
terually, actln? directly upon t.ia blood auJ uiacoa
ciirzace of ths eyitem. thereby d3.:rjyla the
f landattoa of the dliea-te, aad glrta; ttu patliat
treaxta tr bulMlas up the con-ttlta.lon and assist-
j log natnre In d-)!n lu rrjrfc. The pr.tprleurj have
uiiinca laii.'iiu curative pocr Hint insj oner
Oae Hundred Dollars for any case taa: Is fall to
curs. Send for II -it, of U'stlm inlais.
A 1 Irs K. J. OUKN'KV & CO., Toledo, O.
Slid bv a: I nnttui. 75i.
T.ue ibir Faintly VUU tot com ttpitjoa.
Mifkias I don't believe a word of
Windig A word of what?
Mifkins Of what you just now
Windig I didn't say anything.
Mifkins Well, it's all the same. I
don't believe a word of what you
! would have said if ypu had said any-
I TCttft n BTnfcntTi Iron nnrl "Dpflanea
Starch, you can launder your shirt
waist just as well at home as the
steam laundry can; it will have the
proper stiffness and finish, there will
be less wear and tear of the goods,
and it will 'cq a positive pleasure to
use a Starch that does not stick to the
Those Railway Croakers.
"Yes, that's the great railway man.
"Why does he look so gloomy?"
"He's trying to make himself think
that hard times are coming." Cleve
land Plain Dealer.
Hides, Pelts and Wool.
To get fall value, eh'p to the old reliable
N. W. Hide & For Co., Minneapolis, Minn.
The heart that feeds on pride must
have many an ache in its stomach.
Yen always get full value m Lewis
Single Binder straight 5e cigar. Yosr
dealer or Lewis' Factory, Peoria, HI.
Some Philippine cigars
and a half in length.
women's health and is inrnlnable in
and during the period of Change
mtV :S8I'; aaCA
ALCOHOL 3 PER CPVT
Aperfetl Remedy faCocfaa-;
iton , sour aioKiiKR,iiHHtaw
ness wILossofSeeep. I
FrSkrife Sigmtorc cf
935 Dorchester Avenue,
NO MORE MUSTARD
THE SCIENTIFIC AND MODERN
BBBBBBBBBBBBBBi:Sl r--ii ti...:..
PyVTsV br bsssUbssw
jjA 23 Guszces for 25 cents &
a The original 25 ounce M
I ICO I can. Others have copied m
IffiS the can,,but K Cquality JB
3gli has never been equaled E?
PijMpHa. at any price, Jf
A""4csr' rKffSsslBBsv sssBfekssssr
jM.MeJI SnSaaTflBV fSSSBBBBBBBTBSSs'r
EXTRACT OF THE CAYENNE
PEPPER PLANT TAKEN
DIRECTLY IN VASELINE
A OUICK. SURE, SAFE AND ALWAYS READ CURE FOR PAIN. PRICE 15c
IN COLLAPSIBLE TUBES I'ADE OF PURE TIN-AT ALL DRUGGISTS AND
DEALERS. OR BY MAIL ON RECEIPT OF 15c, IN POSTAGE STAMPS.
A substitute for and superior to mustard or any other plaster, and will net
blister the most delicate skin. The paln-allayir and curative qttilties ef the
article, are wonderful. It will rop the toothache at ence, and reneve Head
ache and Sciatica. We recommend it as the beet and safest external counter
irritant known, ako as an external remedy for pains in the chest and stemach
and all Rheumatic. Neuralfjic and Gouty complaints. A trial will prove whet
we claim for it. and it will be found to be invaluable in the household and lor
children. Once used no family will be without it. Many people say "it" Is
the best of all your preparations." Accept no preparation cf vaseline unless
the same carries our label, as otherwise it is not genuine.
Sentf your address and we will mail our Vaseline Qooktet descriBing
our preparations which will interest you.
17 stats sl CHESEBROUGH MFG. CO. HswYerkcat
W. L. DOUGLAS
$3.00 & $3.50 SHOES thIoro
fig? SHOES FOR EVERY MEMBER OF uri
" THE FA1WILY. AT ALL PRICES. 9
950eWU DiuiQin sfocs mot iwateVsesf
mnwWMru Uhm amy mOf maaautmd wcr.
THE REASON W. L. Donglas slioos are worn bvmore people
la all walks of life than any other make. Is because of their
exceU-nt style. easy-Sttiiig, and nirior vearing nnalitit?.
Tlie selection of the leathers an.! other materials for curb part
of the shoe, and every detail of the mahinj; is looked after by
the most compTeteorsaiiir-.tion of rnrrintcndents.foremenanil
Skilled nhoemakera, uhra receive the highest wages paid In tho
Shoe indnotry. and whose workmanship cannot be excelled.
ai iTOiiiu me jo:i inio my larce factories at
tSzAt-GQaifi S9.00 GUI EtTaa
arKitJrV n,.s fe"e 79 WVL. liou-Ia name and price stanTpedontut 1aS
SiSLiV itnt- Ask your dealer for V. L. Doucla- s.-.oe: Jf he caknotacppl -on
direct to factory. Shoes sent crexywtero by maJL Catalog free. TYI nMaffrrfar?
can be installed - cshbsuen
ATiYWHERFi-ANYnrlC iigra B
NO WOOING OB BlASTINO RTSQCSSh I
SrQTES Hasan and nuwnry .J T
Cirpehlerwrxkardlmiter rrtsTl I
and lasts fartver ' I scalt. fjl 1
For Infants nd Chfldrca..
The Kind You Have
yv iui commwv. iee tow tt.
"T A warm-hearted, wholesome book containing the
favorite selections of 50,000 people, including President
Roosevelt, Admiral Dewey and the late John Hay.
"f Every teacher should have a copy for the school
room; every preacher for the pulpit; every "good eld soul'
for the memories it brings; every boy or girl for the noble
ness and optimism it teaches; a universal book with a
range of emotion greater than Shakespeare; in. comfort
second only to the Bible.
, Go where you buy your books and tell the naa to
order your Heart Thrt&s for
or tear this ad out and mail with $2.50 direct te
PLASTERS TO BLISTER
TILE, THE PAIN
A TUBE HANDY
I Pay Salary
by check weekly the only fair
way. None of the "deduct-from-collecrions"
me. $3.00 per day is the rate.
I mean business; let me send
ATKLXSOX, 1024 Race St, FhuadVpaia.
CI m aad teamUk hate
Praowtta m lasunsat bvQl
Kar IsUsts Saatora Oisy
."T .V .W XVUUlkBA WMII
W. N. U, OMAHA, NO. 4f 1
., .H.Ci-. a n$rZitv&Tr-i- 5 '' . -- -.
a-, -.ta -f .."s.
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