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About The Columbus journal. (Columbus, Neb.) 1874-1911 | View Entire Issue (Jan. 19, 1910)
A GOOD COUGH MIXTURE.
LAST VOYAGE OF T'
Simple Home-Made Remedy That Is
Free from Opiates and Harm
An effective remedy that will tisu-
nlllT TtAo1r 1,V 1A im (wntltlt fnn. '
uiaj utan U, c tutu u LncilLJ-luUi
hours, is easily made by mixing to
gether in a large bottle two ounces of
Glycerine, a half-ounce of Virgin Oil
of Pine compound pure and eight
ounces of pure Whisky. This mix
ture will cure any cough that is cur
able, and is not expensive as it makes
enough to last the average family an
entire year. Virgin Oil of Pine com
pound pure is prepared only in the
laboratories of the Leach. Chemical
Co., Cincinnati, O.
m afiflr T-OvKaiy .aaavtaal
"jo ;lory opens with the introduction
r. Mm Sle-ihutis. adventurer, a Massa-
-'Us man marooned by authorities at
"V .lparaiso. Chile. Boinif interested in
t -unsr operations in Bolivia, he was de
ti n-d ly Ciiile as an insurrectionist
i 1 i a consequence was hiding. At his
I "t-l Ills attention was attracted by an
) i -iu-liman ami a youiur woman.
S---;.ii. ns roscud the vouns woman from
i .IiunU.'n offlcer. lie was thanked by
I . - Admiral of the Perm ian navy eon-
..nt-d Stephens, told him that war had
! n lee:ired between Chile and Peru
i d offered him the office of captain. He
c - red that that ninht the Esmeralda, a
( ' Iran vessel, should be captured.
f j.li.'iis accepted the commission,
s j.lK-ns met a motley crew, to which lie
v - assigned. Ho gave them lmal in
b im tions.
CHAPTER IV. Continued.
"Sacre! it has been as ze devil
drove," easily. "Ze last was sandal
wood in ze South seas. I care little,
so 7e pay be good."
Then we'll pet down to facts," and
I sat back in the chair fronting the
iv. o of them. ".Mr. Tuttle, how many
ij.en have you enlisted for this affair?"
"Those fellows out yonder?" and I
nodded toward the closed door. He
exhibited his yellow teeth, his eyes
"They'll be about all ye'll want lo
tackle. I guess." he volunteered, with
.some assumption of cheerfulness, "un
less maybe you decide to turn this
expedition into piracy, an' gio 'em
half the spoils. They're that sort, all
1 straightened back in my chair, my
jaws set hard, my gaze endeavoring
vainly to catch and hold his shifty
".Mr. Tuttle." I said, sternly, "as I
understand matters I am captain this
cruise, and you're mate. Whenever I
desire your advice I'll probably ask for
it. .lust at present please confine
jourself to my questions. What crew
have j ou?"
The expression of his face "was
angry enough, yet he evidently
thought be6t to answer civilly.
"First and second officers, boatswain
and gunner, five coal-heavers, the rest
"Every mongrel race under the
"You hare no engineer?"
"Couldn't pick up any; however,
there's one on board, and, no doubt,
we can persuade him lo stick to the
The man's manner and tone re
mained surly and insolent, but I
gripped my indignation and held back
the hot words burning my tongue. It
was necessary that I make the best of
it now, but after wo were once safely
at sea I intended very shortly to take
the measure of this Yankee whaleman.
Sly ejes wandered toward the olive
tinted face of De Xova, barely visible
through the enveloping smoke of his
cigarette. The latter nodded cheer
fully, as though he interpreted my
"Oh. ze men was all right, mon
sieur." he put in. smilingly. "Maybeo
a bit tough, but, sacre. w'at would
you?" his shoulders rising to the ques
tion. "Mr. Tuttle he grumble, but it
was all baik. I know him, an' I raz
zer have him so zan hear him talk to
ze spirits; w'en he do zat, it make me
sick, by gar!"
"You blaspheming, mongrel infidel,"
the whaleman's nasal voice rising
fehrill with anger. "I don't have to
count beads in order to lift my soul to
the other world."
"There is liable to be fighting
enough before morning," I interposed,
sharply, fearing a quarrel, "without
comrades falling out about their be
lief. Leave that for lubbers ashore
to argue over. Now tell me what ar
lanaements have been made for board
ing the Esmeralda?"
Tuttle spat into the sawdust, his
gaze still on De Nova,
"Two boats concealed beneath the
piling of the Mercantile Company's
coal wharf; a whaleboat and a cutter."
VA dozen rifles, six In each boat."
1 arose to my feet, glancing at my
watch in the dim light. He had not
given me the customary "sir" in any
of his replies, jet I ignored the omis
sion, willing for the time being to
gink lormality for the sake of action.
"Yer well. Mr. Tuttle. Have your
men there in an hour from now. They
had bettor travel in parties of two;
and see that they start out sober. You
understand these orders clearly, I
hope, sir hae them there in an hour,
sober. De Noa. you must know how
to bring sailor-men to their senses:
get busy with that gang. Now work
rapidly and quickly, both of you, for if
we get caught, this is likely to be a
hanging matter for all of us."
1 stared at the two of them for just
an instant De Nova on fits leet, Tut
tle leaning forward in his chair and
stepped forth into the outer room,
closing the door behind me. A
drunken yell greeted my re-entrance
into the boisterous crowd, but ignor
ing everything, glancing neither to
right nor left, I picked my way through
the motley gathering out into the wel
come blackness of the night.
In Which We Gain the Deck.
I paused a moment amid the dense
shadows to reflect more carefully upon
some of the details of our night's
work. For the first time I clearly
realized the desperate nature of this
adventure upon which I was so reck
lessly embarked. Could we once at
tain the yacht's deck unobserved and
The Two of Us Were on the
make our attack witu sufficient swift
ness to prevent the dischaige of fire
arms, the rest might be accomplished
without great risk of discover-, bar
ring some unexpected mishap. The
very audacity of such an attempt was
strongly in our favor. If we succeeded
in silently warping the Esmeralda be
xond range of the guns of the shore
batteries all real and immediate dan
ger would be over. Probably not a
war vessel in the harbor had steam
up, and. if they did, no Chilean war
ship could hope to overhaul us when
once fairly at sea,
1 gave the personnel of the crew
Tuttle had collected brief considera
tion. They were no rougher than I
should naturally expect men to be
who were volunteering for such a task.
Besides, Jack ashore and Jack at sea
are two widely differing personalities;
once sobered and on shipboard,
steadied somewhat by the perils of
their position, and exhilarated by the
promised reward, they would doubtless
prove efficient enough. Tuttle might
require a lesson in sea etiquette, and,
if he did, I felt perfectly confident of
my ability to administer it promptly
and forcibly. As for De Nova, I had
no doubt that he would prove himself
a good man. So, altogether, my spiiits
rose as I thus contemplated a definite
plan of action.
The movement on the water was
only the merest ripple, with the riding
lights of the various ships at anchor
reflected back as from a giant mir
ror. Two vessels, a full-rigged ship
and a small schooner, lay close in
shore, apparently deserted, their decks
gloomy wastes, their bare spars stick
ing up skeleton-like and ghostly.
Farther out. and somewhat to the left,
a yellow lantern, perhaps in the bow
of a guardboat, bobbed about, zig-zag-ging
here and there like some erratic
star. It was some time before I could
locate with any certainty the partic
ular vessel I sought. The harbor was
littered with sea craft of every de
scription, and my knowledge regarding
the Esmeralda was most meager, be
ing merely her point of anchorage, and
that she was a large steam-yacht,
Finally, into the focus of the leveled
glasses there crept indistinctly the
delicate tracery of her bow, rendered
more plainly visible beneath the green
radiance of her riding lamp. Lights
were showing faintly through several
portholes amidships, certain proof that
she was not entirely deserted; yet
the cabins aft were chirk, and the only
moving figure I coufu distinguish with
certainty was slowly pacing back and
forth along the lee rail of the poop.
Suddenly, out from the enveloping
smudge, came a shower of sparks
and a red glare, and. a moment later.
I traced the outlines of a steam launch
cleaving the black water. It quickly
vanished behind the fog wreaths hang
ing to seaward, the faint sound of its
churning dying away, leaving thes si-
lent loneliness behind more solemnly
impressive than ever. Only from off
the land came echoing the noises of
men the loud vivas, the reiterated
boom of explosives, the ceaseless
blare of bands.
The scene became oppressive in its
barrenness, and I felt tho need of
movement to overcome its weakening
effect upon the nerves. This was to
be a night of action, not of dreams, so
I groped my uncertain path back
along the littered wharf and around
the curve of the shore line, beneath
the gloomy shadows of coal sheds. Of
lights there were comparatively none,
if I except the uncertain glimmer of
rockets along the water's surface, and
I was consequently compelled to feel
my way from object to object like a
blinded man. Still, the course was
sufficiently familiar so that I success
fully maintained both footing and di
rection, finally emerging safely close
beside the spot appointed for ur ren-
Sand, Grappling Like Wild Cats.
dezvous. There was considerable open
space here, the Mercantile Company's
sheds standing some 30 feet back of
the shore line, and their wharf for J
the unloading of barges extending
more than 50 feet out into the harbor.
I could dimly perceive a great crane
at the farther extremity, with dan
gling buckets, outlined against the
sky. The night was too dark for me
to decipher the face of my watch, yet
it could not now be long before the
arrival of the men. I crouched down
beside a post to await their coming,
once again searching the harbor with
The company at last arrived by twos
from out the enveloping gloom, silent
ly grouping themselves amid the shad
ows. I could distinguish an occasional
gruff cough, and the shuffling of feet,
but there was no sound of conversa
tion or hilarity. Evidently De Nova
had sufficiently sobered them to their
duty. At last one man detached
himself from among the crowd
and moved stealthily forward. I met
him at the shore end of the wharf,
peered into his face, half-concealed
beneath the visor of his cap, until I
recognized the fellow.
"Crew all here, Mr. Tuttle?"
"Yes, sir," he answered, startled by
my sudden appearance into courteous
response, "but mighty uneasy to be
"They shall not be delayed. Get the
boats out at once. You are to take
charge of the whaleboat and I will
accompany De Nova in the cutter. Pull
silently to the end of the wharf and
lie by there to await instructions. Do
your men understand the boats they
are assigned to?"
"Ay, ay, sir."
"Very well, then; get the boats out,
and the crews aboard. Not a sound,
remember, for there are guards patrol
ling the harbor."
I must confess this preparatory work
was well and smartly accomplished,
the men the merest silent shadows as
they hauled the two hidden boats
forth from concealment and quietly
took their assigned places at the oars.
Tuttle's crew was first afloat, De
Nova experiencing some difficulty from
attempting to load too near shore, in
somewhat shallow water.
"Drop overboard, two of you. and
shove off," I ordered, finally. "Lively
now, lads, but no splashing."
The two fellows in the stern low
ered themselves into the shallow wa
ter, bending down so as to put their
shoulders against the planks for a
heave. Suddenly, not three feet dis
Gave Birth to
Male Parent's Devotion Rewarded by
Freedom of Brood.
A Manayunk woman, goinsr to her
mouse trap the other morning, found
a mouse in it, with six little mice as
They had. of course, been born after
their mother's capture an amazing
thing. But more amazing still was
the fact that they lay in a small round
nest like a bird's, a nest made of bits
of paper, thread, straw and shreds of
linen and flannel.
The woman, Instead of drowning
forthwith the mother and her brood,
retired, and from the next room
watched the trap secretly. Her watch
soon was rewarded. Another mouse
trotted up with great caution, thrust ".
straw through the bars, and. a few
moments later returned with a shred
of pink calico. The captive mother. I
tant, a smudge of shadow uplifted, and
I became conscious of a pallid human
face gleaming faintly through the
dark. Instantly I leaped toward it,
with such force as to send the heavily
laden boat swirling forward, the heav
ing men plunging face downward into
the water. There was a startled ex
clamation in Spanish, a short-arm
blow shot into a dimly revealed, half
familiar face, a fierce grip at the
throat, and the two of us were on tho
sand, grappling like wild cats. Out
of the water, dripping from their
bath, the two seamen came to my aid,
and, between us, we pinned the fellow
to helpless silence. '
"Toss him into the boat," I said,
panting from exertion. "He will be
safer with us than left ashore."
It appeared even darker out on the
water than when we looked off upon it
from the land, but, with a few cau
tious strokes, we discovered tho
smudge which represented Tuttle's
whaleboat, and drew up within an
oar's length of where he lay waiting.
"Mr. Tuttle," I began, speaking
slowly and concisely so that the men
in both boats could hear, "this is going
to be no boy's play to-night, and I ex
pect implicit obedience to my orders.
Do exactly what I tell you and no
more. You know the situation of tho
Esmeralda, and I want you to put your
whaleboat in under her bow. If you
keep a point east of north you can
scarcely miss it. There is a lumping
big brigantine anchored 100 feet be
yond, with only a single light showing
on her foremast. If cu come up un
der her shadow you are not likely to
be seen before you drift down against
the Esmeralda's cutwater. Make use
of the anchor-chain, and get half a
dozen men quiet ly over the forecastle
rail. Don't move from there until you
receive some signal from me. Then
clap down the forecastle scuttle, and
make straight for the engine room.
That will comprise the entire duty of
your crew; and, above all things, let
it be accomplished silently. Don't per
mit one of your men to carry a loaded
firearm. Use belaving pins. If you
need to, or a marlinspike, but no guns.
De Nova and I will go in by way of
the stern, and we will be responsible
for the after-deck and the bridge. Has
any one a question to ask?"
There was no response, the only
sounds audible being the soft lapping
of the water and the deep breathing
of the men. I could distinguish them
leaning eagerly forward, but the faces
were undecipherable in the gloom.
"You understand clearly?"
"Ay, ay, Mr. Stephens." and Tuttle's
nasal voice had completely lost all its
former trace of insolence.
"Then pull away slowly and noise
lessly; don't hurry; we'll give you
plenty of-time to get in. Good-by, and
good luck to you."
The balanced oars dipped gently
into the water, scarcely rippling it, j
and the sharp-stemmed whaleboat
glided away into the surrounding
blackness like a ghost.
"All right now, Do Nova." I whis
pered. "I'll go forward into the bow.
Keep her head off about a point and
watch out for signals."
We slipped through the water si
lently, the sound of the dipping oar
blades little more audible than the
suppressed breathing of the oarsmen.
Confident that if any eyes were watch
ing from tho deck they were not like
ly to be directed astern, we made wide
detour, creeping cautiously in beneath
the slight bulge of the yacht's side,
until the fellow behind me fastened
his boathook firmly into the after
chains. Breathlessly we waited
listening, but no sound reached us
other than the slight hiss of escaping
"Hold hard!" I whispered, the word
passing back from man to man. "Two
temain with the boat, the rest follow
I crept silently up into the chains
and peered cautiously over onto the
open deck. It was wrapped in dark
ness and silence, the sole gleam of
revealing light coming from out ths
open main-hatch, and that only the
merest glimmer slightly illuminating
the ship amidships. There was a lamp
alight in the after-cabin, but the
shades were drawn so closely I could
scarcely perceive its presence. I be
came aware that De Nova stood be
(TO BE CONTINUED.)
Mice in Trap
with these contributions, pr"ceeded to
complete her nest.
This incident so moved the woman
that on retiring that night she put a
handsome piece of cheese in the trap
and opened the tiny door. When she
came down in the morning mother
and young and cheese were gone th
nest alone remained to witness to the
truth of her tale.
To Remove a Felon.
The following clipped from the Lon
don Lancet is a relief from bono
felon: "As soon as the disease is felt
put directly over the spot a fly blister
about the size of your thumb nail, and
let it remain for six hours, at the ex
piration of which time, directly under
the surface of the blister, may be seen
the felon, which can be instantlv
taken out with the DOint of a nepdio
or a lancet."
"Are there any fish in the lake
"I dunno! This is only the second
day I've been fishing here!
Rich Territory Opened up.
The development of the Brazilian
Amazon valley must in time amount
to untold wealth. In the states of
Para and the Amazonas and the fed
eral territory of Acre there are near
the water's edge 10,000.000 rubber
bearing trees of the Hevea variety.
These trees if nroperly tapped will
live indefinitely and steadily increase
their yield. The state of Para is con
siderably larger than Texas, and much
of it will grow excellent cotton.
There Is more Catarrh In this fee t Ion of the country
than all other diseases put together, and until the lass
few j ears was supposed to b incurable. For a preat
ruany jears doctors pronounced It a local disrate and
prescribed local rimedies, and by constantly fai.lns
to cure with local treatment, pronounced It incuralile.
Science ha3 proven Catarrh to be a conatltutioral dis
ease, and therefore requires coiibtitutioml treatment,
Hi.1'3 Catarrh Cure, manufactured by V. J. Cheney
& Co . Toledo. Ohio. Is the only Constitutional cure oa
the market. It is taken internally in deses from 10
drop to a teasnooiful. It acts directly on the blood
and mucous surfaces of the system. They ofter one
hundred dolla-s for any case it fails to cure. Send
lor circular!, and testimonials.
Addnss: F. J. CIIEXUV & CO.. Toledo. Otto.
Sold by Druisist"!. T'c.
lake Hairs Family rills for constipation.
He Was an Old Hand.
"Do not anger me I" she said,
"How am I to know when you are
angry?" he asked.
"I always stamp my feet," she an
swered. "Impossible," he said. "There isn't
room for a stamp on either of them!"
That fetched her. Lippincott's.
Period of Joy for Casey.
Casey's wife was at the hospital,
where she had undergone a very seri
ous operation a few days before.
Mrs. Kelley called to inquire as to
Mrs. Casey's condition.
"Is she restin quietly?" Mrs. Kelley
"No, but I am," said Casey.
"This," remarked Mr. Cane, "is my
photograph with my two French
poodles. You recognize me?"
"I think so." said Miss Softee. "You
arc the one with the hat on, are you
If You Are a Trifle Sensitive
About the size of your thoes, many peopla
wear smaller shoes, by usinpr Allen's Foot-Ease,
the Antiseptic Ponder to shaKe into the shoes.
It cures Tired, Swollen, Aching Feet and
Rives rest and comfort. Just the thing for
breaking In new shoes. Sold c er. where, 2oc.
Sample sent FitEE. Address, Alien S. Olmsted,
Le Koy, N. Y.
That's the Question.
Wife You were late last night
Hub Beg pardon, my dear. As I
came In the front door the clock
Wife But what time did you arrive
at the head of the stairs?
"That's a very popular man."
"Yes; he'll listen to the details of
your summer trip without insisting on
telling you about his own."
PILES CURED IN O TO 14 BAYS.
PAZO Q1NT51KNT is guarantee.! to cure nnr cao
rf Itchine. lilitul. Illitding or J'rotnulics riles m
tto 11 da js or money refundtd. 50c.
Though a man may become learned
by another's learning, he can never be
wise but by his own wisdom. Mon
taigne. Mra. TVinaiowa Soothlnc Sj-rnp.
For ehlld'en teething, softens theirurai, reduce la
fUmmaUou.allaja pain, cures wl&dcollu 25c a bottle.
Enthusiasm is the poultice men ap
ply of their scars.
When He Courted You
If he realized the
anxiOUS tO have the Wife
U IN 1
to restore her to true womanly health. Most men don't
know that when a woman is weak, nervous, irritable and
despondent, there is invariably something radically wrong
witn tne aencate temmine organs with which her entire
physique is in sensitive sympathy.
There is one. and just one remedy, tried aad pro-rea, that
will put thinf right when the feminine organism is weak or
diseased It ia
Dr. Pierce's Favorite Prescription.
This medicine restores perfect health to the weakened or
gans, and makes them strong.
It makes wifehood happy, and motherhood easy,
child-birth short and almost painless. It helps to make
real "new women." An honest druggist won't urge
upon you a substitute.
This "Favorite Prescription" is a pure glyceric
extract or native medicinal roots and contains no al
cohol, injurious or habit-forming drugs. A full list of
its ingredients printed on its outside wrapper and
attested as full and correct under oath.
vr. fierce s Pleasant Pellets regulate
ach, Liver and Bowels.
tasy ro rare
PUTNAM FADE-LESS DYES
Color: mcrecodjb brighter and faster color than ani ether are. One 10c oackago colors all fibers. The Jre in cold wafer better than an nihnr r v.. ,
WltraiatmttxwtriaauiaaaBn. Wnto tor frw aasMrt-stwr to Oje. Blssca aad Ma Coirs, mamdoEaMe7ffifut!S
When shown positive and reliable proof that a certain
remedy had cured numerous cases of female ills, wouldn't
any sensible voman conclude that the same remedy would
also benefit her if suffering vdth the same trouble ?
Here are two letters which prove the efficiency of Lydia
E. Pinkham's Vegetable Compound.
. J"- .'Vrttts.V-"
' - -t'L
, limbs, and could
two doctors hut
say a few words in praiso of your medicine. "When I hegan
taking it I had been very sick with kitlney and bladder trou
bles and nervous prostration. I aiu now taking the sixth bot
tle of Lydia E. Pinkham's "Vejretablo Compound and And myself
greatly improved. My friends who call to see mo have notieed
a great change." Mrs. A. U. Sanborn, Irasburg, Vermont.
We will pa a handsome reward to any person who will
prove to us that these letters are not genuine and truthful
or that either of these women were paid in any way for
their testimonials, or that the letters are published without
their permission, or that the original letter from each did
not come to us entirely unsolicited.
What more proof can any one ask?
For SO years Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable
Compound has been tho standard remedy for
female ills. Ho sick woman does justice to
herself who will not try this famous medicine.
Made exclusively from roots and herbs, and
has thousands of cures to its credit.
pUjrgMrs. Pinkham invites all sick women
iffr to write her for advice. She has
guided thousands to health free of charge.
Address Mrs Pinkham, JDynn, Mass.
m nffii iiiwiv i 'i "miiii mi, i MM",, i mmm fiWHiHif 1
f "Calif omia SlLF
If ever yon wished for a home In California send for free information alxnt the greatest irrlg-v.
tion, colonizing and home-makiug enterprise ever undertaken. lit addition to their great
suceess in irrigating 4JO.000 aeres in the Twin Falls Country, Idaho, the Ktiluis are irrigating
50,000 acres in the Sacramento Valley. Send names of friends. Easy terms to settlers. We wane
you. Send 10c f or 4i- ...
pagebook in colors, ft L. Hollister. Dept. K, 205 LaSaile St., Chicago, III,
i II 1 1 of this paper de- I
'1 Keaders wt.w i
I anything adver-
II tiled ia its columns should insist upon I
II having what they ask for. refusing all I
ll substitutes or imitations. I
YVnf noa E.Cotemnn,Wn.h
Inetun. DC. Jookfrw. 1 1 Ii Ij-
est. rt.Xen.ucta. .Uest. xttu:ta.
Itookand Advice FKKK. ,
IrmtirL JtLanrrnrr. JltlllnctoR,
II C Est. ti s rs. Bert references.
PATENT YOIJIt IDEAS. TrjeymaybriDsyon
M I hit I wealth. rl.n.iir. TtruiV I'rr... k ., (ui
Fitzgerald Co.. 1'at.AttysIJox K. Washinjston.D.d I
W. N. U., OMAHA, NO. 4-1910.
He didn't complain if you were a little despond
ent or irritable at times. Now he does. He's
the same man. He didn't understand then.
He doesn't now. Then he thought it was ca
price and liked it. Now he thinks it is caprice
and doesn't like it. But now he's busy getting
full truth he would be more than
he Invpe t'llrf thr. n'nl romo.r
and 'strengthen Stom-
Fitcbvillc. OTiio. aiy daughter was aH run
from pains in her side, head and
walk but a short distance at a.
tune. Sue camo very near having: nervous
prostration, had hegun to cough a good deal,
and seemed melancholy by spells. She tried
got litllo help. Since taking
Juydia JE. Pmkham's Vcgetabio Compound,
Blood Puriiicr and Invcr Pills she has im
proved so mucb. that she feels and looks liko
another girl." Mrs. C. Cole, Fitehville, Ohio.
Irasburjr, Vermont. ! feel it my duty to
ti:A L. FiNKHftM
The RAYO LAMP It a high-srade lamp, sold at a low piko.
There are lamps that cost more, but thereis no belter lamp at any
price. The Burner, the Wick, the Chirar.:y-HoUer all ara
vital things in a lamp; these parts cf the RAYO LAMP a:o
perfectly conttructed and there is rothing known in the art cf
lamp-makirg that could add to the value of the RAYO as
a light-giving dsvice. Suitable for any room in any house.
Kery itmlor eTrry where. If rot at yorrs.-wrltrt
furdoscnptiTC circular to the nearest Agmcy of the
What Prcf. Shaw, the Well-Known Agri
culturist, says About It
I would snoDer rairo cnttlo in W-ten
,nui man In tfce tfirn I trie of
tno unit" Mite, r onl
14 elicit r nml climato
totter lor tlio rur.
Tkour c-irl.Lt trill im
proo fn.-t( r thin yrnr
larrafrs will pnxlin-f tin,
fup-jlic-s. IV lit i-t ran Uj
(ronu ii; totlioGPtti cir
i Mil fU mile north if
nr I. iour vacant laml
will lo taken tit a reto
I TOUil prfont rmrri
tmn. Wo linro rmtsith
rTo in tlio tliut-il
ttta t-fr.Ii C -T3": " -'.iu- pl-mn w'io Kent
;23 homca to fiLo up this ItimI." Sr,ilj
T&VJ il lf wU,.'iitriinliiia!.uthHirlinics
Wl-fJ iM?111 "MtTJi Uin-Mla ttiU i-.tr.
il! tfliW?i,,l H'M U" xlrteU iinnOirr I irw
3 cru rr luT.t. i.it nnl iKirlt-r.
: In ri.'fHHiw, t it liil, li.. . lHn
viixjri n .in jtmiitTi'M: Itviti.
Cnttln ratlin.. da!r;tntr. miint
Ilirruinir nail oruin cirraina In tli
rrulnrf tf Ttl-inllobu.Saail.lt-
Clu-mui nml .AI'mtiu.
!"reo horn ert-:u' aiiil p-p-?mi-Uon
xireaH- ma veil sua Inml, l.t.M
liy rtilxnv snil Iniil cr-mimniint.wiii
prorl!r Imino. for iiilllloiit.
Ji!iitarii, f"ll, liotllliful cll
nnlc. splrntllil m hooU uud
church,"-, and coral rallwaja,
or rntf. riWriptire
literature "Ja1 Ui-t Wnt," how
to reach throontry iimlothprinr
ticulars. vrlto to bijp't ot J in ml
Gra'.ion. OtUTa. Cnn.Hn, or to tho
Canadian Government AcenL.
W. V. EENNETT
Bam In Bldi. Oi-aha. eb.
(Lvj -drsnear(M.jroj ti)
Your Health Worth?
You start sickness by mistreating nattrre
and it generally shos first in the bowel
and liver. A ioc be.: (tveek's treatment)
of CASCARETS will help nature help
yon. They -will do more using thetn
regularly as you need tkcta than any
medicine en Earth. Get a box today;
take a CASCARET tonight. Better m
the morning. It's the result that makes
millions take them. gjx
CUT Tins OTJT, mall it -with your rvMros.- to
feterlln? Kemedy Co., Chicago, III., ami recrivc
a haadbouie Bouvenlr cold liou IVia UEJ.
An Ideal Present
NO STROPPING NO HONING
i articled with)
; Thompson's Eye Water
5 it I SjtSf .i A'flhfea-
li : ?Tm
i l?v jrr.-
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