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About The Columbus journal. (Columbus, Neb.) 1874-1911 | View Entire Issue (Jan. 22, 1908)
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appeal to the Wen-Informed in every
walk of life and are essential to permanent
success and creditable standing. Accor
ingly, it is not claimed that Syrup of Figs
and Elixir of Senna is the only remedy of
known value, but one of many reasons
why it is the best of personal and family
laxatives is the fact that it cleanses,
sweetens and relieves the internal organs
on which it acts 'Without any debilitating
after effects and without having to increase
the quantity from time to time.
It acts pleasantly and naturally and
truly as a laxative, and its component
parts are known to and approved by
ohysicians, as it is free from all objection
rJJe substances. To get its beneficial
effects always purchase the genuine
manufactured by the California Fig Syrup
Co., only, and for sale by all leading drug
gists. A RESOLUTION TO BE KEPT.
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Mr. Woodson resolves that he will
never again wear a high hat when
snowballs are ripe.
Something New Under the'Sun.
A lady in Illinois pent us 12c a year ago
for our remarkable collection of vegetable
and flower seeds and sold $37.76 worth
therefrom, or made 314. That's new.
Just s-ernl this notice with 12c and re
ceive the most original seed and plant
catalog published and
1 pkK- "Quick Quick" Carrot $ .10
1 pkK. Earliest Ripe Cabbage 10
1 pkg. Earliest Emerald Cucumber.. .15
1 pkg. La Crosse Market Lettuce 15
1 pkg. Early Dinner Onion . .10
1 pkg. Strawberry Muxknielon 15
1 pkg. Thirteen Day Radish 10
1,000 kernels gloriously beautiful
flower seed .15
Above is sufficient seed to grow 35 bu.
of rarest vegetables and thousands of bril
liant flowers and all is mailed to you
POSTPAID FOB 12C.
or if you send lCc. we will add a package
of Berliner Earliest Cauliflower. John A.
Salzer Seed Co., La Crosse, Wis. K. &. W.
It Makes Trade.
Homer Folks, New York's noted au
thority on charity, said the other day
of an applicant for help:
"His recommendation was not very
satisfactory. It reminded me of a
woman I heard about recently.
"Somebody said to this woman's
"'So you've insured in the Blank
company, eh? Who on earth in
duced you to choose that of all con
cerns?' "'My wife, was the reply. 'She
says they issue the prettUest calen
Went Him a Few Better.
A very dapper looking young ton
entered a Chicago hotel a few days
ago, followed by a middle-aged man
who seemed to lie just a little care
less concerning his personal appear
ance. The affable clerk offered a
pen to the carefully dressed young
gentleman, who registered himself as
"William Henry Tyler III." When he
had stepped aside the other man
reached for the pen and under Mr.
Tylor's name wrote: "John Smith
Reform in Earnest.
Mrs. Crossway was shedding tears
"I just ran't help it," she exclaimed.
"My husband has sworn off."
"Why. I didn't know he drank," said
Mrs. Kawier, greatly astonished. "Was
he was he much, given to the use of
"O, dear, no! He didn't use it at
all. He has sworn off from buying
things we don't need and paying for
them on the installment plan."
Coffee Finally Had to Go.
The way some persons cling to cof
fee even after they know it is doing
them harm, is a puzzler. But it is an
easy matter to give it up for good,
when Postum Food Coffee is properly
made and used instead.
A girl writes: "Mother had been
suffering with nervous headaches for
seven weary years, but kept drinking
"One day I asked her why she did
not give up coffee as a cousin of mine
had done who had taken to Postum.
But Mother was such a slave to coffee
she thought it would be terrible to
give It up.
"Finally, one day, she made the
change to Postum, and quickly her
headaches disappeared. One morning
while she was drinking Postum so
freely and with such relish I asked for
"That started me on Postum and I
now drink it more freely than I did
coffee, which never comes into our
"A girl friend of mine, one day, saw
me drinking Postum and asked If it
was coffee. I told her it was Postum
and gave her some to take home, but
forgot to tell her how to make it.
"The next day she said she did not
see how I could drink Postum. I found
she had made it like ordinary coffee.
So I told her how to snake it right
and gave her a cupful I made, after
boiling it fifteen minutes. She said
she never drank any coffee that tasted
as good, and now coffee is banished
from both our homes." Name given
by Postum Co., Battle Creek, Michigan.
Read the little book "The Road to
Wellville" in pkgs. "There's a Reason."
The State Capital
Matters ef Geacral laterest
Nebraska's Seat ef Gevi
Comparative Crop Statistics.
Labor Commissioner Ryder has re
ceived the December Crop Reporter of
the department of agriculture, with
supplement containing acreage, pro
duction and value of the principal farm
crops of the United States for 1907.
tie finds occasion to make some inter
esting comparisons with the Nebraska
report issued by his bureau.
"Nebraska stands second among the
states for production of winter wheat,"
said Mr. Ryder, "being beaten by Kan
sas alone. We beat Illinois by almost
2,000,000 bushels. Kansas, with two
and a half times our acreage in winter
wheat, does not anywhere near double
us in production. Secretary Wilson's
figures gives its average production
per acre as 11.3 bushels, while Nebras
ka is credited with 19.0 per acre. Our
own report gave 18.85 as the average.
Figuring 79 cents a bushel, the de
partment, of agriculture makes the
value of the Nebraska winter wheat
$33,217,000. This bureau,' figuring at
75 cents a bushel, made the value $32,
244,753. Our acreage figures exceeil
the department total by CC.7C7 acres.
Mr. Wilson's men figure the Kansas
crop as worth 82 cents a bushel, but
this difference in favor of the Kansas
product is not justified by the reports
of quality from the markets. This
state ranks fifth for production and
value of its oats crop for 1907.
"In the realm of King Corn only Illi
nois, Iowa and Missouri take prece
dence over queenly Nebraska. We lead
Kansas by 452,000 bushels, and Texas
comes in between. Nebraska stands
sixth among the states on production
of rye, tenth for barley production and
eleventh for spring wheat. We get
tenth at the hayrack, leading Kansas
in production, but the Sunflower state
is given a boost of a dollar per ton
value over Nebraska, at $7.25, as
against $G.25. Alfalfa is not given
separately, but if it were Nebraska
would, 1 feel sure, lead the lines of
I Tri-State Land Company Suit.,
The Tri-State Land company an
swered the suit started before the irri
gation board by H. G. Stewart The
latter was a former member of the
Fanners' Canal company. The suit
involves the transfer of 80,000 acres
of land in Box Butte and Cheyenne
The Fanners' Canal company receiv
ed the permit from the state, and
when it went out of business trans
ferred its water rights to the Tri-State
company. Then it was that Mr. Stew
art protested against the transfer, say
ing that no such transfer could be le
gally made from the nature of the
property or right that was in question.
In the brief filed the attorneys for
the Tri-State company assert that the
forfeiture of the franchise is a matter
outside of the powers of the board,
and that no authority for the deter
mination of such questions is vested
in the board. In addition the defend
ant company states that no proper
complaint wa3 made to the board, and
that H. G. Stewart is not the proper
person to make a complaint.
The board of irrigation allows the
complainant ten days in which to file
its answer. As soon as the board of
irrigation can be convened the matters
involved will be discussed.
Democratic State Convention.
The official call for the democratic
state convention has been issued, as
The democratic state convention It
hereby called to meet at Omaha on
Thursday, March 5, at 2 o. 'clock p. m.,
for the purpose of electing a member
of the democratic national committee
for Nebraska, four delegates-at-large
and two delegates from each congres
sional district, to attend the demo
cratic national convention to e held
at Denver on July 7, 1908. The dele
gates from each congressional district
shall report the same to this state con
vention for ratification. Delegates
from the various counties to the state
convention shall be selected from each
county by a convention duly called or
by a primary election, if petitioned for
by fifty democratic voters of said
county, petition for same to be filed
with the county committee on or be
fore February 14, .1908. The basis for
representation shall be one vote for
every fifty votes or major fraction
thereof cast for the democratic elec
toral ticket in 1904.
E. C. La Flang of Lexington has
complained to the state railway com
mission that the Nebraska Telephone
company is discriminating against
Lexington. The rate to Omaha from
Lexington is $1.45; from Lexington to
Kearney, 25 cents; from Kearney to
Omaha the rate is $1.
. Burlington Will Be Good.
"The Burlington has nothing what
ever to hide from the public these
days," says a Burlington man in a
position of authority. "We are going
to make friends with the people, try
to give them good service, make an
effort to perform every function that
a well regulated railroad should per
form for its patrons and .the territory
it serves. We are making no secret
rates, giving no special service to fa
vored patrons, and are trying to obey
the laws. The service given is service
for the public."
Will Accept Evidence.
Captain Allen G. Fisher of Chadron
notified Attorney General Thompson
that he would accept the evidence al
ready filed in the disbarment proceed
ings without further controversy. The
supreme court recently declined to dis
miss the suit and directed the attorney
general to prepare formal proceedings
asking for disbarment. Fisher has now
agreed to the use of the testimony for
merly compiled, and this will save sum
moning the witnesses again. The case
will be heard on February 8.
The Paramewit Question.
President W. E. Hardy is sending
out a- circular letter to business or
ganizations and commercial clabs of
the state with reference to the recent
straw vote taken among the members
of the Lincoln commercial club on
fcur live questions. The circular asks
the commercial clubs of the state to
consider only one of these., It reads
as follows: "In view of the recent
agitation for government, guarantee
of national bank deposits, the board
of directors of the Lincoln Commer
cial club took a vote of their members
on the proposition, the result being as
follows: In favor of government guar
antee of national bank deposits, 335;,
against the government guarantee of
national bank deposits, 35; not voting,
15. You will see' from this that the
'business men of Lincoln are strongly
in favor.'of such guarantee, and we be
lieve it is legitimate for the business
organizations of Nebraska to agitate
this question and if their members are
in favor of a state guarantee law, to,
express this opinion by resolutions,
and that the same be made public
There is a strong movement in Kan
sas to enact a state guarantee law, and
as Governor Sheldon is favorable to a
proposition of this kind, we believe
that Nebraska could be brought into
linevwithout much trouble.
State Replies in Express Suit.
Attorney General Thompson has
filed a reply in the supreme court to
the answer of the Adams, American,
Pacific and Wells, Fargo ft Co. cor
porations that were made defendants
in the state suit, for an injunction to
restrain them from violating the Sib
ley law. The reply denies each and
every allegation contained in para
graph five of the defendant. s answer.
For further reply to that paragraph
the state alleges that on the 27th of
April, 1907, the defendants filed with
the state railway commission a sched
ule of rates and classifications charged
for the transportation of money and
merchandise within the state of Ne
braska which were in force January 1,
1907. The state denies the alegations
of the companies that the companies
are not charging rates that differ from
the legal rates and is not attempting
to take property without due process
of law. The state still prays for the
relief asked for in its petition for an
Railroad Business Increased.
The monthly report of station agents
as compiled by Rate Clerk Powell
shows that during the month of Octo
ber the receipts for freight and ticket
sales exceeded the average for four
months, except for the sale of tickets
used within the state. The total col
lections for four months amounted to
$16,104,634.02 The total ticket sales
to $3,004,773.04. Receipts for the state
business for October were as follows:
Freight forwarded, $858,717.95; freight
received, $868,733.09; ticket sales,
$472,072.25. Interstate business:
Freight forwarded, $1,310,398.01;
freight received, $1,5C4,255.02; ticket
sales, $254,436.81. Average receipts
for four . months: State business
Freight forwarded, $722,321.39; freight
received, $785,556.96; ticket sales,
$479,402.85. Interstate business
Freight forwarded, $1,198,546.22;
freight received, $1,290,862.06; ticket
Freight Movement Increases.
The movement of freight in Nebras
ka has greatly increased this month,
according to the car reports at the
state railway commission for the week
ending January 8. Freight movements
for that week, compared with those of
the previous week, show an increase
of about 30 per cent. The stock car
report shows that 784 cars were or
dered for January 8, against 573 for
January 1; 1.993 cars were on hand at
last report, against 2,288 the previous
week, and 472 cars of stock were load
ed, against 388. Grain shipments
showed a big increase, 561 cars being
loaded the last week reported, against
328 during the preceding week. Of
other merchandise, 825 cars were load
ed for the first week in January,
against 734 for the preceding week.
Seeking His Brother.
A letter has been received at the h
cal land office from Daniel Markel of
Newport, Perry county, -Pennsylvania,
who i3 seeking the address of his
brother, William Markel. The letter
says: "I desire to find my brother,
William Markel. He has a farm in
Nebraska. I don't know what county
he is in. Is his land on record in
your office? Please try to find out
what part of the state he is in. He
bought government land. If you can
get the county he lives in then I can
get the county seat and find out more
about his address.
Car Shortage Reported.
The first report of a car shortage
received in a long time arrived at the
o5S.ce of the railway commission last
week. It came from W. M. Bruce of
Bertrand, who says a shortage in
wheat cars on the Burlington is caus
ed by the use of cars for hauling ice.
Gone to Junk Pile.
The fact that the adjutant general's
office needed more room for supplies
has caused the detailed census reports
of 1885, long filed in undisturbed seclu
sion in a basement room of the capltol
building, to be carted away to a junk
dealer. Major Phelps, in looking for
his supplies, discovered the long-forgotten
but bulky heap, the contents of
which had long since been, condensed
into one small book, and, after consul
taticn with Land Commissioner Eaton,
sent for a dray, when the old paper
I was hauled away. .
State Historical Society.
The officers of the Nebraska State
Historical society were re-elected, as
follows Dr. George L. Miller of
Omaha, president; Robert Harvey of
St Paul, first vice president; James E.
North of Columbus, .second vice presi
dent; Clarence S. Paine of Lincoln,
secretary; Stephen L. Geisthardt of
"Lincoln, treasurer. H. H. Wilson read
a report on the condition of the society
and made a recommendation that im
mediate steps be taken toward the se
suring of a suitable location for a his
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- A seven-eighths coat and full plaited skirt form the foundation of this
tailored gown. The material Is navy blue cloth or fine quality and wide
bands ot black braid finished with tassels form the trimming. The vest and
undersleeves are of deep crimson with buttons of the same. The hat is
trimmed with changeable red and blue silk fringed at the edges. The combi
nation will prove a pleasing costume.
Handkerchief a Used
to Finish Waist
Most every woman has at least one
or two waists in her wardrobe which
she thinks unbecoming, or which she
thinks is not dressy or trimmed
enough. A pretty and at the same
time an extremely inexpensive trim
ming for such waists is made of two
handkerchiefs and some ribbon. Hand
kerchiefs which just about match your
waist in texture should be chosen. If
the blouse is of sheer, fine material
choose a dainty handkerchief with an
edging of dainty lace. Handkerchiefs
which have a tiny colored border
should be chosen if the waist is not of
as dressy a make.
The handkerchiefs are folded di
agonally from about an inch above one
corner to an inch above the other. If
folded correctly one corner of the
handkerchief will fall about an inch
inside the corner of the other. Six
little rosettes of ribbon a quarter of
an Inch wide are made. Two for the
back are connected by two little straps
of the ribbon an inch and a half long.
One of these rosettes is fastened to a
folded corner of each of the handker
chiefs. The handkerchiefs are then
laid over the shoulders, with the cor
ners falling slightly over the sleeves
and the folded line nearest the neck.
Two rosettes are then fastened on a
folded corner of each handkerchief in
the same manner as the back was fast
ened. Two straps of ribbon an inch
and a half long join the ruche of the
two opposite bows.
The straps on one side should be
fastened with small hooks and eyes so
that the handkerchief bertha may be
put on and taken off wthout havng to
slip It pver the head.
The handkerchiefs which one girl
used in making this exquisitely dainty
little garment were monogram band
kerchiefs edged with lace, and the
result was quaintly charming.
This is a new notion that has come
in with the demand for supple, close
fitting combination undergarments.
The most usual "combination" is a
corset cover and petticoat in soft
satin. It ends at the knees and is
lengthened to the ankles only by a
plisse of chiffon without foundation,
and over this is worn the absolutely
unlined broadcloth or velvet skirt.
But the newer combinations appear
in fine supple -chamois or suede in
many colorings, lengthened by a plisse
of mull to match, for this Is very
warm, and with a woven silk combina
tion suit under the corset is consid
ered warm enough for coldest weather.
From a good pattern cut a founda
tion of cheesecloth. Apply bits of
silk and velvet all over it, as in a
crazy quilt. After basting, stitch 'the
pieces to the foundation with bright
yellow silk, being careful not to
stretch the cheesecloth awry. Line
the garment with thin silk of any
color preferred; add a band of plain
silk or ribbon, round the sleeves, neck,
and down the fronts. An interlining
of wadding may be added if greater
warmth is desired.
As the present fashions demand a
svelte figure, with small, gracefully
sloping hips, a great deal can be done
to produce the desired effect by a
most careful fitting of the foundation
skirt. If one's hips are too large it is
well to carefully avoid all possible ac
cumulation of cloth below the waist
line. To this end, skirts may be made
to button on to the chemise or to the
bottom of the corset. This does away
with any but the most necessary layer
of garment at this part of the figure.
To obtain the desired fullness at the
bottom of the skirt, a four or five inch
dust ruffle should be attached to the
bottom of the skirt. Over this should
be a deep flounce, which reaches to a
point just below the knee. The flounce
should be mediumly full.
The black hem at the foot of skirts,
without losing any of its popularity, is
being gradually extended to other
colors. . For instance, a white skirt
with a broad hem of Nattier blue Is
considered very 'smart, this shade be
ing also employed on black materials
or tulle. The Housekeeper.
Oatmeal the Best
of Skin Beautifiers
"Did you know that common oat
meal, the kind that you have on the
breakfast table every morning, is the
best skin whitener in the world?"
asked the beauty doctor. "Women
think they must have salves from the
Orient and lotions from the Antilles
before they can be beautiful, but my
experience is that this climate grows
just as good beautifiers as any other.
Just take a heaping tablespoonful of
soft creamy oatmeal from the break
fast table to-morrow morning and
smuggle it to your room. Then pour
over it a teaspoonful of oil of sweet
almonds and rub the two up into a
nice thick paste for your hands and
"But Isn't It awfully sticky?" quer
ied the perplexed patient.
The beauty doctor laughed. "You
wear it under gloves," said she.
"There's nothing better, by the way,
for just this purpose than that pair
of chamois gloves that you used to
wear in here last summer. I suppose
they have seen their day now, so you
can put them on night duty. Simply
coat the hands and arms with the oat
meal paste and then slip on the gloves
last thing before you hop into bed."
"But don't I have to wash my hands
in something special first?" asked the
worried beauty seeker.
"It's a good plan to use soap and
water on the hands now and then," ad
mitted the doctor. "If the water is
hard, soften it with a pinch of borax,
but not any more, as it dries the skin
terribly. Your hands are quite free
from hairs, so you can use plain white
castile soap on them. Castile is oily,
you know, so it encourages any ten
dency that you might have to fuzzy
arms. If ever you are troubled, just
try rubbing them with powdered
"My sister tried that," said the pa
tient, "and it took all the skin off."
"That's because she got f o interested
in seeing the hairs come off that she
forgot it was her arm and not the floor
she was scrubbing," replied the beauty
specialist. "You have to go at these
things carefully. Mix the pumice with
cold cream and use a flannel rag.
Don't try to do it all in one day. Scrub
a little every night, using the oatmeal
and almond oil afterward, and the skin
Possibly the English .women and
those of France love the colored hand
kerchiefs more than Americans. Amer
ican women will wear the colored ones
with -tailored frocks, but leave them
severely alone for other purposes.
Where one dees not care to have a col
ored one of solid effect, there are some
styles in white showing barred lines
of mauve, brown, purple, red and blue
outlines. There is no denying the fact
that the pure white linen handkerchief
has established itself too firmly to be
ousted by the faddish little bits of
color, though why must one hang- so
tenaciously to a certain style, for to
take up with a fad makes one appre
ciate all the more the simple styles
when they are again adopted.
Reseda Cloth with .Black Seutache
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Hrs. A. Gregory, of 8355 Lawrence
St, Denver, CoL, writes to Mis.
" I waa practically aa iavaUi forsix
yean, oa account of femalertronbles.
I vaderareat aa operatioa by the
doctor's advice, but in a tew months I
was worse than before. A friend ad
vised Lydia E. PSmkhaaVs Vegetable
Compoaad aad it restored aw to perfect
health, sock aa I have act enjoyed la
away years. Any woman suffering; aa
I did with backache, bearing-down
paiaa,aad periodic pain,shonld not fail
to aee Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable
FACTS FOR SICIC WOMEN.
For thirty years Lydia EL Pink
ham's Vegetable Compound, made
from roots and herbs, Las been the
standard remedy for female ills.
women who have been troubled with
displacements, inflammation, ulcers,
tion, fibroid tumors, irregularities,
periodic pains, backache, that bearing-down
feeling, flatulency, indiges
Why dont you try it ?
Mis. Piakham lavites all sick
woaaea to write her far advice
She has awMed thaaaaaels to
Some of the choicest lands for groin groiriar
fttoek raUiagaad nixed farming in the nevdia
tricta of Saskatchewan and Alberta have, re
ceatly been Omened far Stttleawet under the
lifiSfw HfJMSttBW IfChlitltM
Batry amy bow be Bade by proxy (oa certain
conditions), by the father, mother, son, daugh
ter, brother or sister of an intending home
steader. Thousands of tuMnesteads of 168 acres
each are thus now easily available in these
great grain-growing, stock-raising and mixed
fanning sections. ,
There you will And healthful climate, good
neighbors, churches for family worship, schools
for your children, good laws, splendid crops,
and railroads convenient to market.
Entry fee in each case is 110.08. For pamph
let, "Last Best West," particulars as to rates,
routes, best time to go aud where to locate,
ttt Bnr lark LB. Mais.
THE VERY PIANO!
Lyea 8 Healy's
is the very piano
von want for voar
home now offered at lowest net prices
and on easiest monthly terms.
The Washbarn is gmatmUttifar V and
Is known far and wide as "America's Home
Piano-, because of its kutimf fmatitui and
its famamstmgimf Umt.
If in the market for a rusno.mail this adrrr.
Usemeat today with your name and address and
receive catalog and name of local dealer, sad six
pieces or aeaaanu new
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Inproyiding the fiwmly,srDeals,don,t
be satisfied -with anything but the
best KCisguanmeed perfec
tion at a moderate price. It
makes evayUimg better.
Evaagelist Torrey, who prides ate
self apoB the aamher of his ceaverta
met one hardened sinner in
whom he failed to convert.
Ister had been preachiaa; to a tent fal
of people. He had described the rices
of the rich, aad had pointed BihUea!
analogies at their razariea. Oneaiaa
in the back of the teat had
to be mach interested. , He
forward to catch every word. Tor
rey, tattac; 'the laterest to aataa
approaching conversion, redoaMed ale
ef oris. -The road to bell 1
with vintage, wine, heantifal
aad ine antomoWes!' he exchdmed.
With a sigh as of relief, the man in
the back of the teat arose. "Oh,
death, where is thy stiagr he
Laandry work at home woald be
much more satisfactory if iie right
Starch were need. la order to get the
desired stitness. It is acaally aecea
sary to ase so mnch starch that the
heaaty aad laeness of the fabric ia
htddea behind a paste of varying;
thickaess, which' not only destroys the
appearance, hat also elects the wear
lag fnality of the goods. This trea
cle can he entirely overcome by aalas
Defence Starch, aa it cam be applied
much more thinly becaaae of ita great-'
er strength thaa other makes.
Ring Watches Peawfar.
Swiss watchmakers are reported to
be busy filling English and American
orders for finger ring watches. The
ring watch, though little seen. Is no
novelty. The manager of aa old Lon
don watch-makins firm says that he
saw them more thaa 14 years ago.
Queen Victoria had three or four.
The simplest ones a plain gold ring
with the watch inserted cost about
$100, but with diamonds or other
stones, 15.0W to $1MM may he paid.
The extraordinary popularity of fee
white goods this summer makes-the
choice of Starch a matter of great im- ,
portance. Defiance Starch, belag free
from all injurious chemicals, is the
only one which is safe to use oa fine
fabrics. Its great strength as a stifen
er makes half the usual quantity of
Starch necessary, with the result of
perfect finish, equal to that when the
goods were new.
The Hard Loser.
Goodart Brewder was telling me to
day about his hard luck last spring.
He certainly did lose a great opporta-Jdty-
Wise Yes, and think of what he'a
Goodart Why, what's that?
Wise Valuable time talking
FITS, St. Vitus Dance and all Nervosa
Diseases permanently cared by Dr.Kbne'e
Great Nerve Restorer. Send for Free C2J8
trial bottle and treatise. Dr. R.. H. Kliae,
Id.. 931 Arch St, Philadelphia, Pa.
Stork Left Heavy Baby.
A 16-pound baby was bora 4o Mr.
aad Mrs. John Reichenbach of Brook
line, Pa. It ia the third largest baby
ever born in Pennsylvania.
If Yoti Suffer frem Asthma
or Bronchitis get immediate relief by
using Brown's Bronchial Troches.
Contain no harmful drugs..
Let no man presume to give advice
to others who has not first given good
counsel to himself. Seneca.
Smokers hare to call for Lewis Single
Binder cigar to get it. Your 'dealer or.
Lewis' Factory, Peoria, III.
Remember it's a poor resolatloa
that will not hold water.
They also relieve Sis
tress from Dyspepsia, In
digestion andToo Hearty
Katlng. A perfect rem
edy for Dizziness, Kan
sea, Drowsiness, Bad
Taste In theKouth, Coat
ed Tongue, Pain la the
Bide, TORPID UVZK.
They regulate the Bowels. Purely Vegetable.
6ewiee Mast Bear
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Jfrfeg&. AJbfrV t&f&2&L K.f2
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3La; ..jsfc. ,'iifi,.
awT-T-'-rri &'.$ t s. ?! -if.'v i,,.
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