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About The Columbus journal. (Columbus, Neb.) 1874-1911 | View Entire Issue (Sept. 29, 1909)
5 -53H 55H!2I15S?59eS!
Old Skinflint Here, boys, what's
this you were shouting? "Great
swindle 60 victims!" I can see noth
ing about it in the jiaper.
Sharp Sam That's the swindle:
you are the sixty-first
HUMOR BURNED AND ITCHED.
Ecrema on Hznd, Arms, Legs and
Face It Was Something Terrible.
Complete Cure by Cuticura.
"About fifteen or eighteen years
ago eczema developed on top of njy
hand. It burned and itched so much
that I wrs compelled to show it to a
doctor. He pronounced it ringworm.
After trying his different remedies the
disease increased and went up my
arms and to my legs and finally on my
face. Tho burning was romcthing
terrible. I went to another doctor who
had tho reputation of being the best
in town. Ho told mo it was eczema.
His medicine checked the advance of
the disease, but no further. I fuaally
concluded to try tho Cuticura Reme
dies and found relief in the first trial.
I continued until I was completely
cured from the disease, and I have
not been troubled since. C. Burkhart,
30 W. Market St., Chambersburg. Pa.,
Sept 19, 190S."
fritter J).-: Cnca. Corp.. So!o Ir:s.. otoa.
Mars the Next Fieid.
There are many who will part from
the north pole with regret All their
lives it has seemed the one unconquer
able salient of nature's fortress, the
very synonym of the impossible goal
of human endeavor. With the pole
itself succumbing, the world is no
longer the same, and everything seems
within the realm of mortal achieve
ment. We must now think of talk
ing with Mars with more respect
The professor's mirrors may prove
any day a reality.
Sheer white goods. In fact any fine
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. Home laundering would bo equal
ly satisfactory if proper attention was
given to starching, the first essential
being good Starch, which has sufficient
strength to stiffen, without thickening
the goods. Try Defiance Starch and
you will be pleasantly surprised at tho
improved appearance of your work.
His Proper Sphere.
Prince Bismarck was once pressed
by a certain American official to rec
ommend his son for a diplomatic
place. "He is a very remarkable fel
low," said the proud father; "ho
speaks seven languages." "Indeed,"
eaid Bismarck, a-, ho did not hold a
very hiph opinion of linguistic acquire
ments; "what a wonderful head wait
er he would make!"
Snc Took a Pair.
"How much are these shoes?" asked
the lady who had tho reputation of
being a keen shopper.
"Those f-hoes are not for sale," re
plied the salesman, who had some
thing of a reputation, too; "we're giv
ing them away with every pair of
shoe laces at .o0." Judge.
Shake Into Your Shoes
Allen's loot-i:.s the imiisoptic powder.
It maKis ti;;'.:t or now shoes loot easy. It
is a certain mre for sweating, callous anu
hot. tired, aching feet. Alwavs use St to
Break in new ylsoes. SoM bj all DriiKi.sts.
2" Trial ickasv m.ilM lrr.x Aililreso
Allen i. Oh'iotoJ. Leltoy, New Yorl:.
As the rose breatheth sweetness
fiom ill. own nature, bo the heart of
a ber.e'.clent man produceth good
ox ks Dodsle-y.
Ke-.r tuvn of TWO BUTTES. Colorado. Trill le
opened OctoK'r :!, 1903. rriority of selection
determined by drawiiiR-. Town surrounded by
SUrt) aiw of irrigated Carey Act and State
lsud-. bo.de:, va-t area of rluest frrazinjr land
in Colorado. Ground Iloor opportunity for
"vr kind retail mercantile business. Full
inform..! t n on application. THE TWO BUTTES
IRRIGATION & RESERVOIR CO.. Lamar, Colorado
CnX3r enj JwtraUicJ the tmil.
ITomcie a lnnrjct crcrzih.
Never Tails to Beetore Gray
Cere sal? ditrssce i hair taliixa
esXciazs Ei!Tie C&.S!s aad Tics Sis. C;s Esitits. zn
BaSn 9 V est references. Boa wsmia,
If afflicted with
Thompson's Eye Water
core eyes, use
XIZ BIST tftMUlt YM .USaSibU
is as safe as it is effective Guar
anteed to contain no opiates. It is
very palatable too chSdren.Iikeit.
AH Onanists, 25
A DOSE OF
i i -.
The story opens with the shipwreck of
the steamer on which Miss Genevieve
Leslie, an American heiress. Lord Win
thrope, an Englishman, and Tom Blake,
a brusque American, were passengers.
The three were tossed upon an uninhab
ited island ami were the only ones not
drowned. Blake recovered from a drunk
en stupor. Blake, shunned otr the boat,
because of his roughness, became a hero
as preserver of the helpless pair. The
Englishman was suing for the hand of
Miss Leslie. Blake started to swim back
to the ship to recover what was left.
Blake returned safely. WInthrope wasted
his last match on a cigarette, for which
lie was scored by Blake. Their first meal
was a Uad lisli. The trio started a ten
mile hike for higher land. Thirst at
tacked them. Blake was compelled to
carry Miss Leslie on account of weari
ness. Ho taunted Win th rope. They en
tered the jungle. That night was passed
roosting high in a tree. The next morn
ing tln-y desi ended to the op-n again.
All three constructed hats to shield them
r.elcs ftom the sun. They then feasted
on cocoamits. the only procurable food.
Miss Leslie showed a liking for Blake,
but detested hi.-, roughness. Led by Bltke
they -ftalIished a home in some cliffs.
BJa! e found a fresh water spring. Miss
1a -lie faced an unpleasant situation.
Thev planned their campaign. Blake re
covered hi;-- surveyor's magnifving glass,
thus insuring" lire. Ho r.t.irted a jungle
fir", killing a large leopard and smoth
er: ig reveral cubs. In the leopard's cav
ern tiny built a small home. They gained
the t lins by burning the bottom of a
tr e until it ft II against the heights. The
tr.o ,ociireil og.s from the cliffs.
M'ss L'hhu's ih:te skirt was decided
upon aft a signal. Miss Leslie made a
drf-.s from the leopard skin. Blake's ef
forts to kill antelopes failed. Overhear
ing a conversation between Blake and
Winthrop". Miss Lesiit. became fright
ened. Winthrope became ill with fever.
CHAPTER XIV Continued.
At noon, having learned that Win
thrope's condition showed little change,
13!ake ate a hearty meal, and at once
set off down the cleft. He did not re
appear until nightfall: though at In
tervals Miss Leslie had heard his step
as he came up the ravine with his
loads of thorn-brush.
This course of action became the
routine for the following ten days. It
was broken only by three incidents,
all relating to the important matter of
food supply. "Winthrope had soon
tired of broth, and showed such an in
satiable craving for cocoanut milk
that the stock on hand had become
exhausted within the v.eek.
The day after, Blake took the rope
ladder, as he called the tangle of
knotted creepers, and went off towards
the north end of the cleft. When he
returned, a little before dark, the
lower part of his trousers was torn to
shreds, and the palms of his hands
were blistered and raw; but he carried
a heavy load of cocoanuts. After a
vain attempt to climb the giant palms
on the far side of the river, he had
found another grove near at hand, in
the little plain, and had succeeded in
reaching the tops of two of the
Under his directions. Miss Leslie
clarified a bowl of bird fat goose
grease, Blake called it and dressed
his hands. Yet even with the band
ages which she made of soft inner
bark and the handkerchiefs, he was
unable to handle the thorn-brush the
following day. Unfortunately for him,
he was not content to sit idle. During
the night he had cut a bamboo fishing
pole and lengthened Miss Leslie's line
cf plaited cocoanut-fiber with a long
catgut leader. In the afternoon he
completed his outfit with a hairpin
hook and a piece of half-dried meat.
He was back an hour earlier than
usual, and he brought with him a
dozen or more fair-sized fish. His
mouth was watering over the prospec
tive feast, and Miss Leslie showed her
self hardly less eager for a change
from their monotonous diet. As the
fish were already dressed, she raked
up the coals and quickly contrived a
grill of green bamboos.
When the odor of the broiling fish
spread about in the still air, even Win
thrope sniffed and turned over, while
Blake watched the crisping delicacies
with a ravenous look. Unable to re
strain himself, he caught up the
smallest fish, half cooked, and bolted
it down with such haste that he burnt
his mouth. He ran over to the spring
for a drink, and Winthroie cackled
Misr. Leslie was too absorbed in her
cooking to observe the result of
Blake's greediness. She had turned
the fish for the last time, and was
about to lift. them off the fire, when
Blake came running back, and sent
grill and all flying with a violent kick.
"Salt!" he gasped "where's the
salt? I'm poisoned!"
"Poison fish! Don't eat! God!
Where's the salt?"
The girl stared at him. His agony
was so great that beads of sweat were
rolling down his face. He writhed, and
stretched out a quivering hand "Salt, f
quick! warm water salt!"
"But there's none left! You remem
ber, yesterday "
"God!" groaned Blake, and for a
moment he sank down, overcome by
a racking convulsion. Then his jaw
closed like a bulldog's, and gritting his
teeth with the effort, he staggered up
and rushed off down the cleft.
"Stop! stop, Mr. Blake! Where are
you going?" screamed the girl.
She started to run after him, but
was halted by an outburst of delirious
laughter. Winthrope was sitting up
right and waving his fever-blotched
hands "Hi, hi! look at im run! 'E's
got w'at'U do for 'im! Run, you swine;
There followed a torrent of cockney
abuse so foul that Miss Leslie blushed
scarlet with shame as she sought to
quiet him. But the excitement had so
heightened his fever that he was in a
raving delirium. It was close upon
midnight before his temperature fell,
and he sank into a death-like torpor.
In her ignorance, she supposed that he
had fallen asleep.
Her relief was short-lived, for soon
she remembered Blake. She could see
him lying beside the pool or out on the
bare plaint his resolute eyes cold and I
ifHI Ini! lily illltuil ililllJ qSSitI llllnll II I I III II III 1
IDllllllll U llilillllii (I 1 1
ifH iflllllliffl BjKs II III ill I J If liii wIiAiVfiB
Wm m e2 fTUi III II 1 1 If If fill nillflllll!' . 'vffcA .LUWShKI iliflllll !fJPjrlilxl-Hl II r3m
IflS Ira I XI Iffl
mm IWilWAWm I
Wit M I w ZmWmr I
The Girl Was
glassy, his powerful body contorted in
the death agony. The vision filled her
with dismay. With all his coarseness,
the man had showed himself so re
sourceful, so indomitable, that when
she sought to dwell upon her reasons
to fear him, she found herself admir
ing his virile manliness. He might be
a brute, but he did not belong among
the jackals and hyenas. Indeed, as
she called to mind his strong face and
frank, blunt speech she all but disbe
lieved what her own ears had heard.
And anyway, without his aid, what
should she do? Winthrope had already
become as weak as a child. The
emaciation of his jaundiced features
was a mockery of their former plump
ness. Blake had said that the fever
might run on for another week, and
that even if Winthrope recovered, he
would probably be helpless for several
What was no less serious, though
she had concealed the fact from Blake,
she herself had been troubled the past
week with the depression and lassitude
which had preceded Winthrope's at
tack. If Blake was dead, and she
should fall ill before Winthrope recov
ered, they would both die from lack of
care. And if they did not die of the
fever, what of, their future, here on
this desolate savage coast?
But the very keenness of her mental
anguish so exhausted and numbed the
girl's brain that she at last fell into a
heavy sleep. The fire burned low, and
shadowy forms began to creep from
behind the bamboos and the trees and
rocks down the gorge. There was no
sound; but greedy, wolfish eyes
gleamed in the starlight.
Onlv the day before Blake had told
Miss Leslie to store the last rack of
cured meat inside the baobab. The
two sleepers lay between the fire and
the entrance to the hollow. Slowly
the embers of the fire died away into
gray ashes, and slowly the night
prowlers drew nearer. The boldest of
the pack crept close to Miss Leslie,
and, with teeth bared and back
bristling, sniffed at the edge of her"
skirt. Whether because of her heavy
breathing or the odor of the leopard
skin, the beast drew away, with an
There was a pause; then, backed
by three others, the leader approached
Winthrope. He was still lying in the
death-like torpor, and he lacked the
protection which, in all likelihood, the
leopard skin had given Miss Leslie.
The cowardly brutes took him for
dead or dying. Tfcey sniffed at him
from head to foot, and then, with a
ferocious outburst of snarls and yells,
flung themselves upon him.
Had it not chanced that Winthrope
was lying upon his side, with one arm
thrown up, he would have been fatally
wounded by the first slashing bites of
his assailants. The two which sought
to tear him were baffled by the thick
folds of Blake's coat, while their lead
er's slash at the victim's throat was
barred by the upraised arm. With a
savage snap, the beast's jaws closed on
the arm. biting through to the bone. At
the same instant the fourth jackal
tore ravenously at one of the out
With a shriek of agony, Winthrope
started up from his torpor, and struck
out frantically in a fury of pain and
terror. Startled by the violence of
this unexpected resistance, the jack
als leaped back only to spring in
again as the remainder of the pack
made a rush to forestall them.
Winthrope was staggering to his
feet, when the foremost brute leaped
upon him. He fell heavily against
one of the main supports of his bam
boo canopy, and the entire structure
came down with a crash. Two of the
jackals, caught beneath the roof,
howled with fear as they sought to
free, themselves. The others, with
brute dread of an unknown danger,
drew away, snarling and gnashing
Wakened by the first ferocious yelps
of Winthrope's assailants, Miss Leslie
had started up and stared about in the
darkness. On all sides she could see
pairs of fiery eyes and dim forms like
the phantom creatures of a nightmare.
Winthrope's shriek, instead of spur
ring her to action, only confused her
the more and benumbed her faculties.
She thought it was his death cry, and
stood trembling, transfixed with
Then came the fall of the canopy.
Hs cries as he sought to throw it off
showed that he was still alive. In a
flash her bewilderment vanished. The
stagnant blood surged again through
her arteries in a fiery, stimulating tor
rent With a cry, to which primeval
instinct lent a menacing note, she
groped her way to the fallen canopy,
and stooped to lift up one side.
"Quick! into the tree!" she called.
Still frantic with terror, Winthrope
struggled to his fret. She thrust him
towards the baobab, and followed,
dragging the mass of interwoven bam
boos. Emboldened by the retreat of
their quarry, the snarling pack in
stantly began to close in. Fortunately
they were too cowardly to rush at
once, and fear spurred their intended
victims to the utmost haste. Groping
and stumbling, the two felt their way
to the baobab, and Miss Leslie pushed
Winthrope headlong through the en
trance. As he fell, she turned to face
The foremost beasts were at the
rear edge of the bamboo framework,
their eyes close to the ground. In
stinct told hsr that they were crouch
ing to leap. With desperate strength
she caught up the canopy before her
like a great shield, and drew it in
after her until the ends of the cross
bars were wedged fast against 'the
sides of the opening. Though it seemed
so firm, she clung to it with a con
vulsive grasp as she felt the pack
leaders fling themselves against the
Well-Planned Swindle in Which a Mil
lionaire Was "Stung."
A daring and well-planned swindle
on a large scale was that executed by
a German doctor and his confederates.
Near a small village in one of the
lake states lived a western millionaire
in seclusion with his little daughter
and a few servants. The child was
afflicted with a rare cerebro-spinal
complaint, a most unpleasant mani
festation of which was a frequent
bark-like hiccough, and eminent phy
sicians, both in America and Europe,
had pronounced the case organic and
Later there came to live in the vil
lage a widow with a little girl afflicted
similar to the millionaire's daughter.
The child was a delicate, flower-faced
creature, wistful from the isolation
that must have been her sad lot, and
the peculiar bark-like hiccough which
she made at once attracted the mil
lionaire's attention and, being a big
hearted if rather ignorant man, he
gave the mother employment about
his home and showered the afflicted
child with presents.
Perhaps four months after the
widow's advent an eccentric German
doctor settled in the village, and his
service being sought by the widowJie
MWMMBBWHBmy if iJ iBJB
"iJSrP $fA oo
But Blake had lashed the bamboos
securely together, and none of the
boasts was heavy enough to snap the
s.upple bars. Finding that they could
not break down the barrier, they be
gan to scratch and tear at the thatch
which covered the frame. Soon a pair
of lean jaws thrust in and snapped
at the girl's skirt. She sprang back,
with a cry: "Help! Quick, Mr. Win
thrope! They're breaking through!"
Winthrope made no response. She
stooped, and found him lying Inert
where ho had fallen. She had only
herself to depend upon. A screen of
sharp sticks which she had made for
the entrance was leaning against the
inner wall, within easy reach. To
grasp it and thrust it against the other
framework was the work of an in
stant. Still she trembled, for the eager
beasts had ripped the thatch from the
canopy, and their inthrust jaws made
short work of the few leaves on her
screen. Unaware that even a lion or a
tiger is quickly discouraged by the
knife-like splinters of broken bamboo,
she expected eveiy moment that the
jackals would bite their way through
her frail barrier.
She remembered the sharpened
stakes of her screen, hidden under the
leaves and grass of her bed. She
groped her way across the hollow,
and uncovered one of the stakes. In
her haste she cut her hand on fta
razor-like edge. AH unheeding, she
sprang back towards the entrance. She
was none too soon. One of the smaller
jackals had forced its head and one
leg between the bars, and was strug
gling to enlarge tho opening.
Fearful that the whole pack was
about to burst in upon her, the girl
grasped the bamboo stake in both
hands, and began stabbing and lung
ing at the beast with all her strength.
The jackal squirmed and snarled and
snapped viciously. But the girl was
ow frantic. She pressed nearer, and
though the white teeth grazed hei
wrist, she drove home a thrust that
changed the beast's snarls into a howl
of pain. Before she could strike
again, it had struggled back out o!
the hole, beyond reach.
Tense and panting with excitement,
she leaned forward, ready to stab at
the next beast. None appeared, and
presently she became aware that the
pack had been daunted by the ex
perience of their unlucky fellow. Their
snarls and yells had subsided to
whines, which seemed to be coming
from a greater distance. Still she
waited, with the bamboo stake up
raised ready to strike, every nerve
and'muscle of her body tense with the
So great was t!e stress of her feai
and excitement that she had not heed
ed the first gray lessening of the
night. But now the glorious tropica!
dawn came streaming out of the east
in all its red effulgence. Above and
through the .bamboo barrier glowed a
light such as might have come froir
a great fire on the cliff top. Stil!
tense and immovable, the girl stared
out up the cleft. There was not a
jackal in sight. She leaned forward
and peered around, unable to believe
such good fortune. But the nighl
prowlers had slunk off in the firsl
The girl drew in a deep, shudder
ing sigh, and sank back. Her banc
struck against Winthrope's foot. She
turned about quickly and looked al
him. He was lying upon his face. She
hastened to turn him upon his side
and to feel his forehead. It was cool
and moist. He was fast asleep and
drenched with sweat. The great
shock of his pain and fear and ex
citement had broken his fever.
With the relief and joy of this dis
covery. the girl completely relaxed.
Not observing Winthrope's wounds
which had bled little, she sought tc
force a way out through the entrance.
It was by no means an easy task tc
free the wedged framework, and when,
after much pulling and pushing, she
at last tore the mass loose, she found
herself perspiring no less freely than
(TO BE CONTINUED.)
gave her child treatment, with the re
sult that it was completely cured.
The millionaire immediately sought
to place his own daughter under the
German's care, but the latter flatly re
fused to take the case. He was a So
cialist of a violent type and wonld
have nothing to do with a man whose
wealth exceeded the sum that he had
fixed upon as the lawful limit of ma
Finally, however, after the father
had patiently borne the grossest in
sults, the German agreed to give the
afflicted child treatment, on condition
that the other would first deed over a
large tract of land in Texas for a So
cialist colony and pay him for his fee
a sum little short of ?50,000. This the
millionaire did, but as soon as the doc
tor had cashed the check he disap
peared with the widow and her child,
and the wealthy man realized that,
blinded by paternal love, he had been
made the victim of an ingenious
The flower-faced girl of the widow
had been taught to simulate a dis
ease, and the German was no doubt
her father. He was subsequently lo
cated in Buenos Ayres, but the in
jured man, not wishing his daughter's
affliction published broadcast, dropped
the prosecution. Don Mark Lemon, in
the Bohemian Magazine.
it is a common occurrence nowa
days to hear a man remark with dis
gust: "It is impossible to have good
painting done' these days; either the
paint is not good or there are no good
painters." This, however, is not true.
There is good paint, and there are
good painters. But the question is,
bringing them together.
One cannot expect a satisfactory
painting job without purewhito lead.
There is a way to make sure you are
getting pure white lead without test
ing it See that the keg bears Na
tional Lead Company's famous Dutch
Boy Painter trademark, which is a
positive guarantee of purity. However,
anyone can test white lead. National
Lead Company, 1902 Trinity BIdg.,
New York City, will send you a lead
tester and painter's outfit, consisting
of book of color schemes, specifica
tions, etc., upon request
The expression "filthy Iacre" Is of
Biblical origin, and is to be found in
the third chapter of the first book of
Timothy, where the qualifications nec
essary for the office of a bishop
are thus set forth: "This is a true
saying. If a man desireth the of
fice of bishop, he desireth a good
work. A bishop must then be blame
less, the husband of one wife, vigilant,
sober, of good behavior, given to hos
pitality, apt to teach; not given to
wine, no striker, not greedy of filthy
lucre; but patient, not a brawler, not
Laundry work; at homo would bo
much more satisfactory if the right
Starch were used. In order to get the
desired stiffness, it is usually neces
sary to use so much starch that the
beauty and fineness of the fabric is
hidden behind a paste of varying
thickness, which not only destroys the
appearance, but also affects the wear
ing quality of the goods. This trou
ble can be entirely overcome by using
Defiance Starch, as it can be applied
much more thinly because of its great
er strength than other makes.
"Before he went fishing," said the
town story-teller, he swallowed
'bout a pint an' half of snakebite rem
edy, an' of course you know what that
is? Well, after the snake bit him,
the reptile cut all sorts o' capers, kaze
the remedy went straight to its head.
Last thing it tried to do wuz to swal
ler its tail, an' it got itself In the form
of a hoop, an' I'm a liar ef the chil
dren didn't roll it around all day!"
Gcitz of Ohio Cnr of Toixdo. ?
LUCAS OOUSTT. f
Frank J. Ciiexet makes oath that he li amlor
partner of the firm of F. J. Chexet & On . doing
business in the City of Toledo. County and State
aforesaid, and that said firm will par the sum ol
ONE HUNDRED DOLLARS for each and every
case ot Catarku that cannot be cured by the use of
Hall's Cataukh Cure.
FUAKK J. CHENEY.
Gworn to before me and subscribed In my presence,
this 6th day of December. A. V.. 1SSG.
j -" I A. W. GLEAS0N.
1-f KOTABT PUBIIC.
Hall's Catarrh Care U taken Internally and acts
directly upon the blood and mucous surfaces o( the
syAem. Send for testimonials, free.
F. J. CHENEY & CO.. Toledo. O.
Sold by all Dmccists. "5c
Take Hall's Family Pis for constipation.
Like Their Famous Namesakes.
An upper Harlem man named his
twin sons Theodore Roosevelt and
William Taft. says the New York
Sun. A friend asked him the other
day how they were getting along.
"Famously," was the answer. "Wil
liam digs steadily into his breakfast
bowl while Theodore yells and pounds
him over the head with a spoon."
With a smooth Iron and Defiance
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 be a positive pleasure to
use a Starch that does not stick to the
The Aid of Fashion.
Ella What would you do if you ac
tually found a man under your bed?
Stella I'd drop my hat on him.
If Your Eyes Bother You
get a box of PETTIT'S EYE SALVE, old
reliahle, most successful eye remedy made.
All druggists or Howard Bros., Buffalo, N.Y.
It may get so some time that a man
who attends to his own business will
be called eccentric. Dallas News.
Hamlins Wizard Oil is over fifty years
old and, like an old friend, it can he de
pended upon just as surely as the family
doctor who may be miles away.
Do God's will as he makes it known
to-day. and to-morrow will take care
WTIY SUFFER FROM A COLD
wbenatewdropsol Perry Davis' Painkiller taken
promptly In some bot water or milk will prevent ill
Palm tree prosperity does not de
pend upon weather or climate.
Mr. Wlntlow'd Soothing? Syrup.
For children teething, softens the gum, reduce tn
flmmaUoa,Uayi pain, care wind colic SSctbotU.
The shadow of a trouble is often
blacker than the trouble itself.
There are imitations, don't be fooled.
There is no substitute! Tell the dealer you
want Lewis' Single Binder cigar.
No man can pray right while he
Does not take into consideration the ooe
on s happiness womanly health.
The woman who neglects her health is neglecting tho
very foundation of all good fortune. Por without health
love loses its lustre and gold is but dross.
Womanly health when lost or impaired may generally be
regained by the use of Dr. Pierce's Favorite Prescription
TMIs Prescription mas, for ever 40 Tears,
beea curln& delicate, weak, pain-wracked
women, by the kandredm ef thousands
and this too in the privacy of their homes
without their having to snbmit to indeli
cate QaesUoninis and offensively repul
Sick women am invitol tn .s...t. TY. D:u t i f-.-
.Medical Assoctmttr. R V Km. XM
"? V??8.8 Gkbat Family Doctor Book, The People's Gbmaoa Seam"
Medical -Adviser, newly revised np-to-date edition 1000 pages, answers is
JCL ""&"'" Muy uciicaus questions
ought to know about. Sent free, in plain
21 one-cent stamps to
Bore eore acd posture prerentlTe. no matter bow bones at a
-Bxposea.- uquiu.Birra on
poteonouseeriES from tbe body.
and Is a Cno Kidney remedy.
onltrj-. Ijuvest selling llTentock remedy.
andCnroB. Special agents
SPQHN MEDICAL GO..
Paw Paw; Mich. "I suffered teni.
matiou and conges
tion, for seTend
ycars. 2Iy doctor
said there was no
hope for me but sin
operation. I began
taking Ivdia E.
ble Compound, and
I can now say I am
a well woman."
Another Operation Avoided.
Chicago, 111. "1 want women io
know what that wocilerfnl medicine,
Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable Com
pound, has doue for me. Two of tho
oest doctors in Cliicago said I wonld
die if I did not bave an operation, and
I never thought of seeing a well day
troubles so that I suffered day and
night. A friend recommended JLydia
E. Pinkham's Vegetable Compound,
and it made me a well woman." Sirs.
Alvsna Speeioxg, 11 Xangdon St.,
Lydia E. Pinkliam's Vegetable Com-
Eound, made from roots and herbs.
as proved to be the most successful
remedy for curing the worst forms of
female ills, including displacements,
inflammation, iibroid tumors, irregu
larities, periodic pains, backache, bearing-down
feeling, flatulency, indiges
tion, andnervous prostration. It costs
but a trifle to try it. and tho result
has been worth millions to manj
Stiff erini; women.
Positively cored by
these Litllo Pills.
They also relieve J)ta-
trcsn Trout !LyHpcp8la,Ii.
Eating. A perfect rem
edy, for Dizziness, Man
sea. Urowflncss, Bad
cd Tougue, Pain In the
Side, TOnplD XIVEK.
They regulate the Bowels. Purely Vegetable.
SVALLPILL. SHALL DOSE. SHALL PRICE.
Genuine Must Bear
30 ft. Bowels
Biggest organ jof the body the
bowels and the most important
It's got to be looked after neglect
means suffering and years of
misery. CASCARETS help
nature keep every part of your
bowels clean and strong then
they act right means health to
your whole body. an
CASCARETS tee a twx for a wet's treat
ment. All druzpists. Bipgest seller ia
the world Million boxes a mcaUi.
22,oco acres of irrigated Government Land
ia Arkansas Valley, Colorado, will bo
thrown open for settlement October 21. 1909,
under the Carey Act. Opportunity to get
an irrigated farm at low cost en easy pay
ments. Only short residence required.
Send for book giving full information.
Two Buttes trrigalion and Reservoir Company
in the purchase of
It is an absolute
guarantee of pur
ity and quality.
For your own
that it is on the side of
every keg of white lead
1102 Ttlclty Bailittaf . Km fork
Jest Lather and Shave
NO STROPPING NO HONING
W. N. U., OMAHA, NO. 40-1909.
essential to worn
rt l:.t Da-i T v
wmen every woman, single or named.
wrapper to any address on recemr al
cover mailing only, or in cloth binding for 31 stamps. (
Pint Eye, EjafaaetUl '
Shipping Fever 1
& Catarrhal Feyar
31 Bones at aar aco reinfected 0
tha Blood and Qtandsi nIa om
ia xongue; acts on '
Careu Dtitemper In Don and Sbmv and Cbolora la
SOeandUabottle.SiandflOadozati. Cntthlsoat. Kara
9 Ia tlrfmx anon, human hin
wiilgeMtrorroa. rea Booklet, "DlMZtznpeT.CmmmB
cl",& 60SBEV, WD.. U. S. A.
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