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About The Columbus journal. (Columbus, Neb.) 1874-1911 | View Entire Issue (Nov. 3, 1909)
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DEMANDED BY ALL
Great River Convention Is Held
in New Orleans.
PRESIDENT FAVORS PROJECT
Promises the Present Administration
Will Support Issuance of Federal
Bonds If Fourteen-Foot Pro
gram Proves Feasible.
New Orleans, Nov. 1. Ringing
demands for "14 feet through the val
ley" and elaborate argument in sup
port of the program for the creation
of a deep waterway from the lakes to
the gulf have marked the great con
vention of the Deep Waterway asso
ciation that opened here Saturday.
President Taft, Vice-President Sher
man. Speaker Cannon, governors of
th Mississippi valley states, innumer
able senators and representatives and
a mighty throng of private citizens
who believe in the big river project
are here and all urge that it be un
dertaken and carried to a speedy con
clusion. President Taft Promises Support.
President Taft, who arrived in New
Orleans escorted by a great flotilla,
after an illuminating trip down the
Mississippi river from St. Louis, land
ed from the lighthouse tender Olean
der about eight o'clock Saturday
morning, and was driven to his ho
tel through streets that were cano
pied with magnolia branches, palmet
toes and southern moss, and every
where entwined in the decorations
were the mottoes "Fourteen Feet
Through the Valley" and "River Rate
Regulation Is Rate Regulation." At
the Athenaeum in the afternoon the
president aroused a storm of cheers
by promising that if the 14-feet project
proved feasible and advisable, the
present administration would favor
the issuance of government bonds to
defray the cost.
Not for a "Pork Barrel."
A.t the same time Mr. Taft made It
plain that he would not stand for any
plan to make a "pork barrel" of the
project. He said he opposed any
such general bond issue of $500,000.
000 or $1,000,000,000 for waterways
improvement, the money to be cut
up ami parceled out to different sec
tions. He declared that the improve
ment of waterways had been carried
forward in a haphazard fashion in
the past, and that a new method
should be adopted.
"I believe in the deep waterway,"
said the president "I am for it, and
I shall use all the power that I pos
sess in doing what may be accom
plished to give you citizens of this
great valley what you so earnestly de
sire. It is all a part of a still great
er movement inaugurated by Theo
dore Roosevelt, and properly called
by him the conservation of our na
"The projects for irrigation and for
the improvement of waterways in the
future are not to be for the purpose
of distributing 'pork to every part of
the country. Every measure is to be
adopted on the ground that it will be
useful to the whole country. They
are not to be adopted for sending
certain congressmen back to Wash
ington or for making certain parts of
the country profitable during the ex
penditure of the money.
"We should take up every compre
hensive project on Its merits and de
termine whether the country where
the project is to be carried out has so
far deevloped as to justify the enor
iinous expenditure of money and if it
'will be useful, when done. When we
jdeclde in favor of a project, I believe
in issuing bonds to carry it to com- f
pletion as rapidly as possible. It has
been proposed that we issue bonds for
The Russian Dynasty.
The present dynasty of Russia la
the house of Romanoff, founded by
!Czar Michael Fedorovite Romanoff.
who ascended the throne in 1613.
The Romanoffs are descended from
Andrew Kobyla, who came from Prus
sia to Moscow in 1314.
i A Missouri farmer was nearly
kicked to death by a mule that he J
had rescued from a burning barn.
mule may be as ungrateful as
Ought to Help Her.
A Pittsburg girl whe stole money
for her lover offers to work 12 years
to pay back the amount We should
think that the lover ought to help
some and that she would be able to
marry in ten years at least Philadel
"Will there ever be a woman presi
dent?" No. The constitution says
the president: must be over 45 years
!old, and ;women; dqn'ttget that old."
-f-Kansas City Times.
$500,000,000 or $1,000,000,000, and cat
It up and parcel the money oat in this
and that section of theeountry. I
am opposed .to any such proposition,
because It not only smells of the
'pork barrel,' but would be a 'pock
Sherman, Too, Is for It.
Vice-President James S. Sherman
has brought to the people of the mid
dle west the message of the east,
promising enthusiastic support of the
waterway program. "We people of,
the east depend on your people of the
west," said he. "When we help you,
we help ourselves, so there is every
reason why we should do all in our
power for you, as soon as we realize
what you want and why you want it"
Speaker Cannon and Secretary of
War Dickinson are no less outspoken
in their assurances of support, and
many senators and representatives,
among them Senator Lorlmer of- Illi
nois, the father of the deep waterway
Secretary of War Dickinson.
movement, this afternoon made ad
dresses full of hopeful enthusiasm.
Kavanaugh Opens Convention.
William K. Kavanaugh of Missouri,
president of the association, called the
convention to order Saturday morning
and set forth briefly the aims and
plans of the organization. He said the
deep waterway work is now in this
1. The sanitary district of Chicago
has built the deep waterway, practi
cally to Joliet, nearly 40 miles, and
$60,000,000 have been spent thus far
on the work.
2. The entire route of the lakes-to-the-gulf
deep waterway from Joliet to
New Orleans, through the Des Plaines
river, the Illinois river and the Mis
sissippi river, has been surveyed un
der direction of congress by United
States engineers, who have officially
reported to. congress that the building
of the deep waterway is feasible.
C. The people of the state of Illi
nois have adopted a constitutional
amendment providing for a bond is
sue of $20,000,000. the money to be
spent in constructing the deep water
way southward from Joliet.
4. A bill introduced by United States
Representative Richard Bartholdt of
Missouri is now pending in congress,
providing for the issuance by the
United States government of bonds to
the amount of $500,000,000, the money
to bo spent in constructing this deep
waterway from the lakes to the gulf
and other meritorious projected river
5. It is intended to ask the Sixty
first congress to pass a bill providing
definitely that the United States gov
ernment undertake the construction
of the deep waterway from the point
where the Illinois work will end, to
the Gulf of Mexico.
In the afternoon, following the ad
dress of President Taft, Clifford Pin
chot, head of the government forestry
department, made an address on the
conservation of the nation's natural
In the evening the delegates to the
convention were entertained at a stag
smoker by the Progressive union of
New Orleans. This evening all the
delegates and the ladies accompany
ing them were the guests of the Pro
gressive union at the New Orleans
Opera house, where "La Juive" was
given by the French Opera Com
pany. His Politics at Home.
A political canvasser called at a
home the other day and inquired as
to the political affiliations of the man
of the house.
"Oh. well." said the housewife,
"he's everything. He's nice when he's
away, and he's not so nice at other
"But about politics," said the can
vasser. "Is he a Democrat or a Re
publican?" "Well, it depends on who he is
with," said the lady. "If it's policy
to be a Democrat when he's with Dem
ocrats, he's a Democrat, and when
he's with Republicans he's a Repub
lican." "I understand," persisted the can
vasser, "but between ourselves, what
is he at home?"
"Oh, at home he's a perfect terror."
Birth of Biblical Art.
The first Biblical illustrative art
consisted in the symbolic frescoes of
"I was strongly tempted when we
were in the conservatory alone to take
you in my arms and kiss you. Would
you have been very angry with me if
I had done so?" "Yes very. But
thank you for the compliment"
"Where did you git de hand full o
cnange; asaea Meandering Mike. "It
was forced on me." answered Plodding
reie. "A iaay up de road sicked de
dog on me. I had to steal de pup an'
sell 'im in self-defense."
A Foolish Question.
A reader of the New York World
writes to that paper to ask whether it
Is proper for a young man to send
candy to a girl whom he has met but
once. What a question! Why, most
young men begin handing a girl taffy
as soon as they are introduced to her
Grant, aged four, intently watched
the cook draw a chicken. Running to
his mother, he said, "I saw Bridget
take all the macawoni out of the
chicken." , ' .-
Don't let the garden go ragged.
It is not a question of whether we
can afford a silo, but rather can we
afford to do without one. Better plan
now for one.
This husking, bundling and storing
should be done as early as possible,
as the fodder will not have lost any
of its feeding value.
The general appearancee of a ship
ping package aids greatly in making a
sale in the market Use only new
cases and place only uniform sized
fruit in these packages.
The colt may be weaned at from
five to seven months of age, according
to its habits of eating and its physical
condition. The sooner it learns to eat
grain and other nutritious feeds, the
sooner it may be weaned.
A number of tests to determine
which is more profitable drilling oats
with a disk drill, or broadcasting, has
recently been made. The results were
ail in favor of drilling. A study of
the root systems of young oats gives
us the reason why drilled grow much
more uniformly and therefore yield
more bushels per acre than broadcast
As a soiling crop cowpeas are very
satisfactory. As they should not be
planted till the soil and weather are
warm the crop is not available for
feed until the latter part of summer.
when they fill a place- in a well
planned system of soiling and furnish
an abundance of succulent green feed,
although, perhaps, less palatable than
It is a fact that sheep can do on
less water than most other domestic
animals, but they cannot do entirely
without it. It is a lack of good man
agement to. allow them a shortage of
water during the dry season. Those
who allow their sheep to exist on
brush and weeds without water dur
ing the dry months will find that their
animals will be in thin flesh and in low
physical condition for entering the
The cowpea is sometimes sown in
combination with other crops, such as
corn, Kaffir corn and sorghum for hay.
When planted in these combinations
there is danger of the cowpeas becom
ing stunted in growth if the crop with
which it is combined is planted too
thick. Sown broadcast, cowpeas often
make little growth with these crops.
but when planted In rows with corn
and cultivated the growth is quite sat
isfactory. Now that the season's rush Is over,
take a vacation and go camping or
fishing for two or three days. Take
plenty of feed along for the horses and
let them rest while you arc resting.
The value of an outing is in the change
of surroundings and forgetting to
think about your business. With a
pole and fishing line, thinking is easy,
and the mind becomes rested and re
freshed. Camp life soothes the nerves
and makes the whole being stronger.
Wheat is selling at the highest
prices for many years, and farmers
are glad or that But the grain is
not the only value in the wheat crop.
The straw is worth much if properly
handled. It makes fair rouch winter
feed for a variety of live stock, and
it is the .best of bedding for all kinds
of farm animals. Straw should be
stacked so that it will not spoil and
so that it will be good for bedding
during, the winter and spring, when
most bedding is needed.
With all plants the setting out in
the fall, while the soil yet contains
some stored heat from summer, en
ables them to start a new root growth,
which in turn enables them to make
an earlier, more sure and more vigor
ous growth the following season. Re
gardless of early or late setting, the
fall work will usually give better
roots of the plants for more perfect
moisture and food contact to carry
them successfully over the first sea
Cowpeas make excellent hay, which.
If properly handled, is equal to alfalfa
in nutritive value, although, as a rule,
cows do not eat covpea hay as readily
as they do alfalfa. When sown for
hay it is usually preferable to plant
It in close drills, requiring about one
bushel to the acre, and when so plant
ed the plants have a tendency to grow
more upright which makes the crop
more easy to cut with the mower. If
grown in rows, although the produc
tion of forage may be as great it is
more difficult to harvest and as the
ranker growth of the Individual plants
often makes the hay more weedy.
Every farmer will spend hours
cleaning his horses, because he is
ashamed to have the public see them
dirty. It would be much more reason
able to spend less time cleaning his
horses and more time cleaning the
animals that produce the milk his
children are to drink. It is time for
the consumer to demand that every
Individual dairyman supplying milk
for city consumption shall' use at
least common decency in its produc
tion. Clean cows, clean clothes and
clean, dry bands for the milker should
be the unvarying rule of every dairy.
Special milking suits should be worn
and frequently washed.
m H" , -. i
m mw w' & -
Vigilance is the.prlce or safety.
Treat the cow kindly; this require
ao cash outlay.
It's hard to make a man believe he
owns a poor cow.
The cow and the hen have kept
starvation from many a door.
Use the milk pails and cans for no
other purpose than to hold milk.
Yearly cow tests are becoming more
and more popular; try them yourself
Twenty acres of corn put into the
silo will supply 30 head of thrifty
cows for a year. Try it
You cannot grow a good crop of
grain and a good crop of weeds on
the same ground in the same season
The farmer who gets the best re
sults from the cows is not in the
habit of supposing everything to be
When the rain makes the ground
soft, dig out all the brush in the patch
of useless ground and plant fruit
trees. They will soon grow into
A little brain work in planning short
cuts in dairy work will save an Im
mense amount of time and big work
and time is money on the farm, as it
The farmers of Kansas plant 9,000.
000 bushels of wheat every year, from
which they harvest about 74,000.000
bushels, most of which is ground up in
to flour in the home mills.
"Dry-land" alfalfa is merely the
common alfalfa which through contin
ous culture without irrigation on arid
land has acquired more or less
As a rule, it is better to set out fruit
and ornamental trees, shrubs, vines.
perennial roots and bulbs in the fall
than in the spring. Of course, the
work often can be done as well in the
spring as in the fall, but many times
the soil and season are unfavorable,
and the proverbial spring rush comes
on so quickly that the job must be
If the soil in which the plants are to
be set has been prepared and the
holes dug, set out the plants as soon
as they are unpacked, but if the soil
is not prepared, immediately prepare
a deep trench, set the plants in it
spreading them out well and cover
the roots deeply with fine soil. If the
soil is dry, moisten it so that it will
not extract any moisture from the
For setting out trees, shrubs and
any plants at any season, spare no
time and labor in preparing the soil
and digging spacious holes for tbo
reception of the roots of the plants,
for upon the successful starting of the
roots depends to a very large degree
the future success of the plant. Pre
vious to setting, cut off any injured
or decayed roots and settle plant in
the hole prepared for it, so that none
of the roots will be bent or cramped.
Two or three weeks' time will be re
quired to complete the blanching of
the early celery varieties, and the
boards must be kept in position until
the crop is removed from the ground,
after which they may be used again
two or thre times during the season.
If the celery is allowed to remain in
the boards too long, after it has
reached a marketable stage, it loses
in weight and flavor and is liable to
be injured or even destroyed by the
attacks of blight
Silage to keep well must be cut so
that it will settle evenly. The leaves
must not be in one place and the
coarser parts of the stalks in another.
It must be thoroughly mixed, and
nothing will do this mixing so well as
a man. The silage must also be packed
tightly next the sides of the silo, as
that is where it is likely to lie so light
that it will permit the air to enter.
The top of the silage should be com
posed of -corn that is as green as pos
sible, as this will decay and seal the
whole, thus keeping out the air. Too
dry silage can be improved by adding
water at the top.
Pasture lands receive too little at
tention from the majority of farmers.
If the pastures thrive and produce
good growth, all right, and then, if
they run out, and grow up in weeds,
the man thinks he hasn't time to look
after and improve matters. These con
ditions are often allowed to exist till
the land has to be broken up and
put to grain of some sort in order to
fight the weeds successfully; and
while few realize it, such lands have
lost their owners from two to three
dollars an acre every year they were
left to run as they might The "stitch
in time" saves all this trouble and
In a recent experiment to determine
the relative value of oats as feed for
horses, six mature grade Percheron
geldings were fed on a basal ration of
clover and timothy hay, three 'receiv
ing oats and the other three corn as
a supplemental ration. Estimating the
corn to be worth 40 cents per bushel,
oats 30 cents per bushel, and hay $8
per ton. it was found that the average
cost of food per hour of work was 3.3
cents for the corn-fed horses and 4.54
cents for those fed oats. The use of
corn to the exclusion of other grain
for a period of 48 weeks was found
not to be detrimental to the health of
work horses, and they endured hard
work during the hot weather as well
as those receiving oats.
A distinct advantage in winter
dairying is that during this season
the farmer is not so busy with other
work, consequently he can give more
time to the care of the cows, the milk
and the cream than is possible during
the busy season of the year. When
winter dairying becomes more gen
erally practiced the subject of winter
feeds will be given more attention. Of
these, silage Is one of the most Im
portant since one acre of good silage
material will yield as much feed as
three acres of pasture.
!j Gossip of Washington
What Is Going On at the
Machine Counts Uncle Sam's Money
WASHINGTON. Uncle Sam is now
too big, too prosperous and too
much In a hurry even to count his
money, and instead of counting his
coins by hand he simply runs them
through a sort of hopper, operated by
electricity, and an automatic register
shows how many go through. The
coins fall into a bag and are tied up
and sealed, the government guaran
teeing that the correct number are in
the I bag.
The machine can make no mistake,
hence Uncle Sam feels safe in making
his guaranty. In this way all the
money is now 'being counted out at
Washington, to go to the subtreas
uries and banks throughout the coun
try. The treasury does a great deal
of counting of money, and for the
purpose women are employed rather
than men, as it has been found after
long experience that the women make
fewer mistakes. Hence the operators
who sit at the electric machines and
pour the silver stream into the hop
pers are of the female sex.
But there is one place in the life of
the coin where it must be counted by
hand, and that is when it comes back
to the .treasury for redemption.
The money then must be gone over
by hand to separate the foreign, mu
Odd Provisions in
A GENERAL clean-up of the records
of the postoflice department In
Washington recently brought to light
a list of postal routes existing in the
United States in 1S09, together with a
schedule of the time in which those
routes should be covered. The pam
phlets were issued by Gideon Granger,
who was postmaster general under
Jefferson in 1801 and continued under
Madison in 1809. They are the earli
est records of their kind now in the
possession of the department.
In front of each pamphlet is a list
of the rules and regulations which
governed the distribution of the mails
just 100 years ago. They were brief
and to the point, and contained some
curious stipulations. In addition, the
pamphlet contained fines levied upon
mail carriers for delivering wet mails
and for other shortcomings.
The general rules were as follows:
"1. The postmaster general may ex
pedite the mails and after the time
of arrival and departure at any time
during the continuance of the con
tracts, he stipulating what he con
ceives to be an adequate compensa
tion for any extra expense that may
be occasioned thereby.
"2. Fifteen minutes shall be allowed
for opening and closing the mails at
Friends Amused by
WASHINGTON has a good laugh at
the story from Glenwood Springs,
Col., about the bath President Taft
didn't take, knowing how the people
do some awfully funny things in their
efforts to entertain the nation's chief.
At Glenwood Springs, on his trip west,
which station he reached at six o'clock
in the morning, there were several
thousand people who greeted the stop
page of the train with a whoop. Cap.
"Allle" Butts, the president's military
aid, landed on the floor with one
bound from the bed, and speedily ap
peared uprn the rear platform of the
train, wrr.pped in a military coat and
not much else, excepting just straight
mad. His cream-colored pajamas pro
jected about a foot below the great
coat and his shoes displayed the lack
of hosiery as he faced the reception
committee, headed by the bishop of
the church and the mayor of Glenwood
THE police of the tenth precinct In
Washington have as a mascot a
cat that is destined to disturb the rest
of the enemies of the so-called na
ture fakers. This cat, a large, well
trained animal, and the pride of ev
ery member of the command, has
adopted two foundling chickens of
tender age. Strage though it may
seem, she cares for them with an eye
as guarding as a mother hen ever pos
sessed, and is apparently determined
that no harm shall befall them.
The two little bundles pf feathers
are supposed to have been 'brought
into the station house one exceedingly
rainy night At the time they were
but a few days old. During the after
noon before they were seen in the vi
cinity of the station house, but when
it started to rain they disappeared.
&. A EPv
tilated, worn out and counterfeit
pieces, a work that requires very
quick precision, and women have been
found to do it exceedingly well. Usu
ally they can detect a counterfeit coin
by its color as it lies among the oth
ers on the table, but if not .then, the
operator captures it when she tosses
it from one hand to another, for there
is a false ring in its chink as it leaps
into her palm. "It is remarkable," said
a treasury employe recently, "how
many counterfeit copper cents come
in, especially when one calls to mind
how little profit there is in making
them. Of course, as they are of such
small denomination, they can be
passed without much chance of sus
picion being aroused, as few people
trouble themselves to examine a
penny. It has been found that most
of the counterfeit pennies are made
by Italians in New York city, and they
put them into circulation to a great
extent through peddlers and small
There are, by the way, some inter
esting facts connected with copper
cents. The Philadelphia mint during
the fiscal year coined more than 1,000,
000 cents and more than 72,000,000
nickels. Up to just recently all the
cents and nickels have been made in
Philadelphia, but according to a new
law, passed by congress not long ago,
these coins may be made at any of
the mints, and as a result the mint
at San Francisco last autumn put out
1,000,000 copper cents. Just a very
rew years ago pennies had no circu
lation at all west of the Mississippi.
In fact California did not recognlzo
them as legal tender, said an official.
Old Mail Rules
all offices where no particular time is
"3. For every 30 minutes delay (un
avoidable accidents excepted) in ar
riving after the time prescribed in
any contract, the contractor shall for
feit $1; and if the delay continues
until the departure of any depending
mail whereby the mails destined for
such depending mail lost a trip, an ad
ditional forfeiture of $5 shall be in
curred, and whenever a lost trip en
sues, from whatever circumstance,
the amount to be paid to the con
tractor for a regular trip is to be de
ducted from his pay.
"4. Newspapers, as well as letters,
are to be sent In the mail; and if any
person making proposals declares to
carry newspapers, other than those
conveyed in the mail, for his own
emolument, he must state in his pro
posals for what sum he will carry,
with the emolument, and for what
sum without that emolument
"5. Should any person making pro
posals desire an alteration of the
times of arrival and departure above
specified he must state In bis propos
als the alteration desired and the dif
ference they will make in the terms
of the contract.
"6. Persons making proposals are
desired to state their prices by the
year. Those who contract will re
ceive their pay quarterly, in the
months of August, November. Febru
ary and May, in one month after the
expiration of each quarter. J
"7. No other than a free white per
son shall be employed to convey the
Taft Bath Story
Springs. He informed them that the
president would be out presently, and
then, as the mountain breezes were
spreading bis coat-tails out so that you
could play checkers on them, he hiked
to summon the presidential valet. The
president finally appeared on the plat
form, and explained smilingly but has
tily that his program hadn't any no
tice of a six o'clock reception. The
crowd stated that whether it did or
didn't he was there, and they were
going to have him, and oft they rushed
him to the Glenwood Springs hotel to
show him the wonderful public bath
with the town's famous warm springs.
Now, a bath before breakfast is a very
pleasurable thing to take, but the way
the president was to take this did not
suit him in the least The thoughtful
people of Glenwood had prepared a
specially-constructed bathing suit for
the president, and a dozen or so for
the members of the party, and the pro
gram was that the president was to
patter down into the pool on one aide,
while the multitude watched from tho
other side. The president positively
declined this courtesy, and reluctantly
the fjeople of Glenwood Springs gave
up their promised presidential pleas
ure. by a Police Cat
, From time to time their pitiful chirps
could be heard, and as night came on
these increased in frequency and
plalntiveness. The chirps came from
under a stable in the rear of the sta
tion, where the two little foundlings
had sought shelter.
Members of the precinct command
say that during the evening the cat
appeared to be acting strangely. In
stead of roaming about the squad
room, as was her usual custom, she
wandered about the rooms on the
lower floor of the station, and occa
sionally made visits to the basement
No significance was given her queer
actions, but many of the policemen
wondered why their feline mascot did
not visit them and get her usual even
The next morning the cause of the
cat's strange actions was explained,
when the strange little bundles of
feathers were discovered, but within
a few minutes she put in her appear
ance. She immediately started to attend
to her motherly duties. The little fel
lows were true to their adopted moth
er from the very first .
ADDED TO THE MISFORTUNE
Discarded Auto Simply Acta aa De
wy to Bring Other UmIb
Asa Paine, vice-president of th
American Automobile association. saM
in St Augustine of the automobile
"Cars are now made to last The
rich man no longer finds bis 1907 csr
unfashionable, like his 1907 coat, ia
"At the beginning of the industry a
car was antiquated in no time so
antiquated that people laughed at it.
"They tell a story in Detroit about
a dealer who had. in 1900, an anti
quated 1895 car. He tried vainly to
sell this car. He put lower and lower
price tags on it $100, $50, $10 and
finally he put on a tag to the effect
that the car was to be given away.
"Even then there were no takers.
"So one evening, desperate, the
dealer left the 1895 car in a vacant
lot beside his shop, hoping that some
one would steal it in the night But
when he came down to work the next
morning, not only was the old car
still there, but another one of similar
pattern had been placed beside it."
H -artless Parent Again.
Beautiful Girl Gardener, don't
make a flower bed there. It will
spoil our croquet ground."
Gardener Can't help it, jnlss.
Them's my orders. Your father says
he is going to v have this garden de
voted to horticulture, not husbandry.
Knicker What Is your definition of
Bocker He was evidently my wife's
PERRY DAVIS VAINKIIXKR
flas no substitute. No other remedy Is ao ef
fective for rheumatism, lumbago, stitTnes.s.nruralKla
or cold of any sort. Put up la 3sc, E5c and 5Cc buttles.
A woman's idea of a tactful man is
one who is able to increase the ad
miration she has for herself.
Lewis' Single Binder gives the smoker a
rich, mellow-tasting cigar, one that smokes
and tastes better than most 10c cigars.
Somehow the majority of our habits
seem to be bad ones.
Mrs, 'Wlaafow'0 Soothing- Syrup.
For children teething, softens the gums, reduces ta
(Umnualoa,ailajspil.:ureawlndGttau. 13c a Untie.
The patriotism of the office seeker
Is the greatest ever.
For Croup and
there is no quicker, surer
remedy known than Dr. D.
Jayne'a Expectorant Four
generations of children have
been relieved and cured by
this old and reliable medicine.
DR. D. JAYNE'S
has been successfully en
ployed for over 78 years in
countless cases of Croup,
'Whooping Cough, Colds,
Bronchitis, Inflammation of
the Lungs and Chest, Pleu
risy, and similar ailments.
For the sake of your children
keep a bottle of Dr. D. Jayac'a
Expectorant in your home where;
you will have it at hand in aa
in three aire bottles, $1.88, 30c
Dr.H Jay 'a T 1c Yamlfcjs
ia the ideal worm medicine, and
an eflectie tonic for adultaand
Positively caorctl hf
these Utile Mia.
They alao relleTe Dte
treaa from Dyspepsia, la
digestion and Too Hears
Eating. A perfect re
edy for Dizziness, Maa
sea, Drowsiness, Baa)
Taste In the Mouth, Cos
ed Tonfpie. Pain la the
Side, TORPID UVTJL
They regulate the Bowels. Purely Vegetable.
SMALL PILL. SMALL DOSE. SMALL PRICE.
Genuine Must Bear
Don't Cough! Use
lit KST fttiVQK TO?. (UGRSaS
Will instantly .relieve your eching
throat. There is nothing like it for
Asthma, Bronchitis end lung
troubles. Contains no opiates.
Very pleasant to take.
Ail Druscuts, 25 cents.
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