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About The Columbus journal. (Columbus, Neb.) 1874-1911 | View Entire Issue (March 9, 1910)
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Do farmers eat the proper sort of food?
The fanner of today buys a much
larger proportion of the food that goes
on the table than he did ten years ago.
It's a good thing that this is so because
he has a great variety to select from.
He should, however, use great care
in selecting for the best results la
health and strength.
The widespread tendency in the city
to increase iie amount of Quaker Oats
eaten is due very largely to the recent
Iemonstrations by scientific men that
the Quaker Oats fed man is the man
with greatest physical endurance and
greatest mental vigor.
Fanners should give this subject
careful thought and should increase
the quantity of Quaker Oats eaten by
themselves, their children and the
farm hands. 57
Lmm Titi aaaa"" B
"O, well, beauty passes, you know."
"Yes, a pity you didn't stop it on
Jts way. Isn't it?"
Avoid te Cheap and "Brg Can" Ba
Thi cheap liaUm powders have but one
n-comiiicn'l.ititni: they certainly uivc the
nu chafer tik-nty of powder for his mon
t' but it's not all baking powder; the bulk
is made up of cheap materials that have
mi leavening powci. These powders are s-o
-aivles.ly mafic from inferior materials
that they will not make light, wholesome
food. Further, these cheap baking pow
ders have . very Miiall percentage of leav
ening gas; therefore it takes from two to
three times at, much of Mich powder to
l-u.-c the cake r 1 cult as it docs of Calu
met Tiaking Powder. Therefore, in the
long run. the actual cost to the consumer
it the cheap powders is more than Calu
met, would lie. Clicap baking powders
leave the bread sometimes bleached and
and. comet imes yellow and alkaline, and
always unpalatable. Thev arc never of
uniform strength and quality.
Why not buy a perfectly wholesome In
king powder like Calumet, that is at the
Kiine time moderate in price and one
which can lc relied upon? Calumet is al
wa.xs the kiiiic. keeps indefinitely and
wves the cook the least, trouble.
Traveling Man Got Even.
A traveling man called on the man
ager of a largo Now York concern the
oilier day and sent bis card In by the
boy at the outside gate. The boy
sauntered back lazily and toid the
traveling man that the manager
wouldn't see him.
"Well, you go and ask him for the
.ard I sent in." said the caller.
In a few minutes the boy returned
from his second trip. "Say," remarked
the boy, "the boss told me to tell you
that he tore tip that card, but he sent
nickel to you to pay for It."
The traveling man was deeply in
Fultcd, but he decided to get back as
best he could. He opened his card
case and drew out another card, hand
ing it to the boy.
"Give this to your boss." he said,
"and tell him that I'll keep the money.
My cards are two for live. Much
The manager rushed out of the gate
10 find the traveling man. but he was
too late. The man had left.
Analyzed by Chemists.
Apropos of President Taft and his
recent decision about whisky. Richard
l.e Galliennc said, at a dinner at the
"While I was living in Liverpool
there arose a hot whisky discussion.
Was pot still whisky the only whole
some one. or was patent still whisky
the one non-poisonous drink? Chemi
cal analyses were applied to every
"A Liverpudlian entered a public
house near the Albert docks one
night and said:
"Ms yer whisky pure?'
"'Well. I should think so,' the pub
lican answered. Tt's been paralyzed
by three anarchists. "
Betrayed by the Tipping Habit
"Your friend, the count, my dear,"
?:iifl the millionaire to his blooming
Jaughter. "has an odd way of extend
ing his hand. Did you notice when we
parted to-night that he held his palm
His daughter sighed.
"1 was in hopes." she murmured,
"that if Alphonse was exposed it
would be found that he was at least a
restaurant waiter but I'm afraid he
was only a shoe shiner in a barber
Chappie I was sitting by my bed
wrapped in my thoughts
IHiHie Goodness! Didn't you take
an awful cold? Cleveland Leader.
CHANGE THE VIBRATION
It Makes for Health.
A man tried leaving off meat, pota
toes, coffee, and etc. and adopted a
breakfast of fruit, Grape-Nuts with
cream, some crisp toast and a cup of
His health began to improve at once
for the reason that a meat eater will
reach a place once in a while where
bis system seems to become clogged
and the machinery doesn't work
A change of this kind puts aside food
of low nutritive value and takes up
lood and drink of the highest value,
sslready partly digested and capable
of being quickly changed into good,
rich blood and strong tissue.
A most valuable feature cf Grape
Nuts is the natural phosphate of pot-::.-h
grown in tho grains from which it
is made. This is the element which
transforms albumen in the body into
tin soft gray substance which fills
brain and nerve centers.
A few days use of Grape-Nuts will
Eivp one a degree of nervous strength
well worth the trial.
Look in pkgs for the little book, "The
Road to WeilviUe." "There's a Reason."
Kver rend the above letter? A
one npneam from time to time. They
are crraulac, true, aad fell of bmu
ammammmmmmmWtamm j LmmmJ -i f tiflR5EKai9wE
FOR STREET WEAR
DIAGONAL WOOLS ARE TO BE A
Creams and Grays the Choice for Col
orsStripes, Properly Used, Will
Add to Effectiveness of the
Naturally, the street suit occupies
the most of the public attention just
now, for if one may put up with old
things at home the costume de sortie
must express Fashion's last moods to
Quite the most delightful of these
suits are being made of diagonal
wools, in creams and grays, with a
thread stripe in a darker color. With
a single gown, too. the stripes will be
used In two ways, up and down and
across, while a short turn-over collar
of satin, bengaline or rajah, will sharp-
i nnnlracf in pnlnr
A pale gray wool dress, with the 1
BANDEAU MATCHES THE GOWN
Many Materials May Be Employed,
But That Fact Must Always
There is a new bandeau made for
the hair, of cloth of silver ribbon,
hand-painted with peacock eyes and
studded with small cr3'stals.
These ornamental filets are now 1
nart of the enwn nr rnsttimrv
J Cloth of silver and gold go to their
making. All the varl-colored crystals
that the shops offer are used; bullion
laces are popular. Hand-painted gauze
ribbons, studded with stones, have
come into fashion, and lattice work of
gold and silver wire, strung with crys
tals and turquoises, has become a
It can bo easily seen at that such di
versity of choice gives a woman a
chance to match up her costume.
Often the same trimming is used
mounted in some artistic way that it
may look well to the hair.
There is a bandeau that has re
ceived a good deal of attention, made
of cloth-of-gold ribbon, on which are
painted peacock oyes. trimmed with
tiny green stones. This is about
three inches wide, with the ends
slightly plaited and finished with a
small oblong buckle like a barrette.
There is another eloth-of-silver rib
bon which is threaded with baroque
pearls and hand-painted symbols in
BABY'S HOT-WATER BOTTLE
About as Useful and Practical a Gift
as Can Be Made to a Young
A tiny hot-water bottle for a baby
is now a necessary part of its outfit
Therefore it makes a good gift to
a young mother.
To make the gift daintier looking in
clude a co'er. These covers can be
bought, but are more attractive when
One is of flannel in blue, pink or
white. It is cut large enough for the
bag to slip in easily and is ljpund
together with wash ribbon. A draw
string is in the top and on one side
the initial of the baby In a contrasting
The letters should not be too heav
ily padded, as they are not comfort
able if pressed on delicate skin.
Another cover, newer than the em
broidered flannel ones, is the cro
cheted one in heavy knitting silk.
These covers are in blue and pink
with tnch-wide ribbon to draw them
at the top.
Patterns for such bags can be found
in books on crochet and form a pleas
ant change from the interminable silk
neckties which most women keep on J
hand to fill odd minutes.
BRIGHT COLORS NOT BEST
Laundry Bag Should Be Simply Made,
and Preferably of Some Soft
Shade of Material.
A laundry bag can be worked out in
bilious pinks or greens, or in delicate
and perishable colors, defeating its
own end, or it can be of a restful
shade of tan, trimmed with golden
brown, and embroidered with the ini
tials of the owner, in plain block let
ters. Gray crash with Chinese blue forms
a pleasing contrast, and gray with
black and pale yellow is capable of
being worked into large, effective de
signs. Golden brown linen with dark
brown and yellow accents is a sensi
ble color scheme for a laundry bag
The construction of the bag is ex
tremely simple, with dust-catchlr-g
frills and furbelows eliminated, ana a
comfortable roominess insured.
It should be washable, and of a ma
terial that Is loosely woven, so that
air can be freely admitted. These
points anent color, size and material
are worthy of your thought, if you
TbbbbbW ae aV
JWMmW 1 X X.
H AtX vaWtar m ml JVM Mv,7,7ai1 V
HL$Lw" -! 'J il Wi Mki
a ana . S I Dl Tffl 1 f H aA
mm m mk
stripping thread of black, had a satin
collar in corbeau-blue satin, with the
ends held down with oval Chinese but
tons of great beauty. Under this col
lar, which, coat-fashion, came little
lower- in front thaa the collar bones
was a shawl collar of black satin. On
a cream wool dress, threaded with
darker color and showing the stripe
straight across, up and down, and
bias each way being chosen for some
particular panel there was a little
embroidered collar of a soft brown
silk tying with scarf ends.
Very pretty little bouse dresses
show a return to challie. taffeta and
foulard, with many of these made in
the simple one-piece way that a cotton
gown would be made.
Two very useful little home jackets
of negligee nature are here shown,
in strictly practical and ornamental
The matinee at the left is a French
model which Is especially adapted to
the elegant wash textures of summer,
Swiss, batiste, embroidered muslin,
eta The dainty garment is cut with
a fish-tail bottom back and front. This
line is very becoming to the figure
The garment is belted at the front
only, the ribbon sash slipping under
the pleats that run Gibson fashion
from the shoulders. As illustrated,
embroidered Swiss, blue ribbon and
net lace are used, and with only the
substitution of black ribbon, such a
combination would be perfectly suit
able for bouse mourning.
The other jacket, which Is essential
ly for practical uses. Is likewise fitted
with Gibson shoulder pleats, and the
front is trimmed with a band and
worn crossed, kimona-fashion. The
belt gives a neat touch to this sacquc.
which if made in a pretty lawn, or
challie, or cashmere, would be found
a very useful home garment for young
or old. the mourning or the joying. At
a pinch, too, when the sudden visitor
appears, for instance, the tail could
be worn under the skirt thus giving
the negligee the look of a shirtwaist
EFFECTIVE ON THE TABLE
Cosy That Is Distinctly Ornamental as
Well as Useful for Keeping
These cosies not only are practical
for keeping eggs warm, but they arc
really decorative on a breakfast table
Red cloth or flannel is the material
employed. The two pieces which
form the cosy are lined with slightly
padded cashmere, or some other wool-
Icn material In white; they are then
tacked together at the edges and but
tonholed round, the Vandykes at the
lower edge also being buttonholed,
the work being done in black silk. The
eye Is worked In yellow silk with a
dot of black in center; the other lines
of cordir.g-stitch are also in black.
New Hat Bands.
White hats are at the top of fash
ion. Girls are wearing mushroom
.jailors of white bearer and felt
trimmed only with a black and white
or colored band, such as are sold for
It is finished with a flat pump bow
at the side. This is a novelty that
every girl would like. The white
beaver cleans easily with yellow corn
meal or French chalk.
The Down Quilt
Two shades of plain silk for twe
sides of a down quilt is the harmoni
ous cover demanded by the expert
decorator for use in a bedroom at
ready rich in blossoms. When tht
wall paper is gaudy or even ordinariI
figured in design, these plain colon
will be a welcome relief to the eye.
"""" iifririjTrijTj'LruxrLru l
have the shaping of this little acces
sory in mind.
Black Maline Hats.
The most fashionable hat of the
mid-season is all black, moderate in
size, with a brim only slightly turned
up across the left front The covering
is maline, shirred or corded along the
wire frame, and bound with black
panne velvet or moire satin.
Six or eight maline bows are wired
to stand across the front and sides
and there Is a great loose, choux of
the tulle at ths bottom of the bows.
There is no other trimming.
These wired loops are not easy to
adjust They must be skillfully
mounted on the hat by one who has
an excellent eye for line.
Muffs of Ostrich Feathers.
Already In Paris stoles and scarfs
of marabou, feathers and shirred
mousseline de sole have replaced those
of fur. Ostrich feathers, clipped into
a soft, mossy mass are fascinating
with great muffs to match. Also
there are sets that appear to b
made ot raveled silk threads, only a
little less beautiful and costly.
asswar"Hv. 4 . -t W
a &' & k v-f- .t,"t.vSr33i
llHi-'-JTS. &-" U t --1 A
Gossip of Washington
d WI" Golnrf On at thm
Teddy" Absent, Capital Men Drink Tea
WASHINGTON. After a seven-year
lapse during the Roosevelt ad
ministration men are again giving
teas, because President Taft does not
consider tea drinking mollycoddisb.
During the last year of the Roose
velt administration men at teas were
very scarce. Even the diplomats who
were careless of Roosevelt's vigorous
ly expressed views (which often they
did not understand) finally yielded to
the influence that eventually caused
but a handful of them to be present
Teas in the afternoon practically were
wiped off the social slate.
Now this is all changed. Even the
United States arm)' is becoming host
at teas, and Capt Sherwood A. Cheney
gave a tea recently to Miss Roosevelt,
daughter of the man who believed that
an officer who would be host at a tea
was no soldier. The officers at Fort
Myer and the Marine barracks expect
soon to give teas.
That tea of Capt Cheney was the
third big tea of the season, although
the first to be given by an American.
Two other large affairs were presided
over, one by the secretaries of the
German embassy on the occasion of
the Emperor William's birthday and
the other by the Marquis dc Villalobar.
the Spanish minister, who took ad
vantage of the occasion to receive
"who is who" In Washington by way
of oliicial introduction, although his
transfer to Lisbon had been gazetted
by his government three weeks previ
ously. "Uncle Joe" Was
U k NEW story on 'Uncle Joe that
I am told never was printed
was related to me by former Gov
Denton Mc.Millin of Tennessee while I
was traveling with him recently." said
Representative James M. Cox of Day
ton. O.. in Washington recently
"It was my first meeting with Gov.
Mc.Millin. and my name suggested the
story. When Mc.Millin was in the
house a number of years ago the
brilliant 'Sunset' Cox of Ohio was a
member of that body as was also the
present speaker. On one occasion,
according to Gov. Mc.Millin. Cox got
up to make a speech on some momen
"As always when Cox spoke he had
the attention of the house. He had
launched into his subject and was
addressing himself to an important
phase of his speech when 'Uncle Joe
Sh! Girls, Green Peas Make You Flirt
(OTB lH TIMS "5-n
TIME was when we didn't feed Rex.
Fido, Towser. or whatever that
pet pup's name was. raw meat be
cause we wanted him to become, when
he grew up, a nice, cute, well-behaved,
home-like canine person. Comes now
the department of agriculture in
Washington, with its leguminotherapy
doctrine (whatever that is!), as a
recipe for good human temperament
and for cutting down the "high cost
Vegetables are to be taken, accord
ing to the Ieguminotherapists in quan
tities and varieties to suit the person
that cats them.
Boiled carrots are prescribed for
had temners: Kreen peas should be de-
ij r mrlo u-ltti n trTAonfV tn flirt I
overindulgence in potatoes is apt to
produce apathy and laziness; spinach
Vice President in
IF WORSE comes to worst and Vice
President Sherman is obliged to earn
his living in some other way than
that which be has pursued heretofore,
no doubt, can get employment as one
of Capt. Kennedy's assistants as a
guide about the capitol In Washing
ton. Only the other day Miss Helen
Taft and two of her school friends
were at the capitol, and soon after the
senate convened the vice-president
went up into the gallery and pointed
out to them the notables among the
senators. He took the three girls
through the capitol. showing them
See Always the Bright Side.
We must somehow get joy out of
the pain of life. We must see the
beauty and the wonder of the world
misery. We must admire the evil as
ve admire the good. We must lick
'.he dust with the homage that we
say the heavens. We must realize the
sweet in struggle, in defeat, in desti
tution. Make the Best of It.
Let's pretend that all's well with
the world, though it is hard to accept
some things we cannot account for.
The "five o'clock tea" Is considered
by Washington hostesses who have
the spirit of continental entertaining
as a happy medium between the
breakfast and the dinner. Breakfast
usually occurs at an hour when men
are already busy with their affairs,
while the dinner is looked upon as too
With the beginning of the Easter
season the president and Mrs. Taft
will again Inaugurate their lawn par
ties, which is a different name for
afternoon teas. Meanwhile. Lent is in
the propitious season for such infor
mal entertainments, especially of an
Washington men would now be giv
ing more teas If they lived in quar
ters suitable for such affairs. The
one hotel in Washington that is actual
ly giving a tea hour does not appeal
to the smartest
Teas at the Chevy Chase club, at
the Country club and similar places
are also considered disadvantageous
First, the distance is too great, and
attendance at them and tho return
home to change for dinner requires
Hostesses in the capital do not
deny that teas without men are very
With the presidential approval of
this revival of afternoon teas in fact,
with the desire of Mr. Taft to see his
assistants and the naval and military
officers sparkle a little more In the
social firmament there Is no question
that the tea will become within the
next twelvemonth the most satisfac
tory and popular social function They
are also comparatively inexpensive,
and for this reason many men who
cannot afford to give large parties ol
formal character will have an oppor
tunity to entertain.
Forced to Sit Down
rose and assumed the attitude that is
so familar to everybody.
"He Jerked his hand out of his
pocket, and pointing It at Cox. but
addressing himself to the speaker.
Mr. Carlisle of Kentucky, requested to
ask a question. Mr. Cox paid no at
tention to 'Uncle Joe for several
minutes, but the latter was insistent
and finally Speaker Carlisle asked Cox
if he would yield the floor for a ques
tion. Cox paused for a moment and
"'I will yield to the gentleman
from Illinois for a question on one
condition. Every time he interrupts
he draws forth his hand and points
it at me as if he had a pistol, and
it frightens me. If the gentleman from
Illinois agrees while speaking to keep
his hand in his pocket, I will yield
the floor for a question.'
"'Uncle Joe agreed. But he had
not proceeded far when he nervously
drew forth his hand and again pointed
it directly at Cox. In a moment Cox
was on his feet and. declaring that
Cannon had violated his agreement
demanded that Cannon resume bis
seat And 'Uncle Joe' bad to sit down.'-
should be taken, particularly by the
young because it produces energy and
develops constancy, and French strinp
beans are said to constitute an ideal
diet for poets and artists.
White haricot beans should be eater
by intellectual workers, because thej
restore the nervous system and
should, the science holds, be pre
fened as a strengthening food to any
sort of meat and especially beef
Disraeli, Carlyle. Daudet and Ibses
fed on haricot beans.
Cauliflower and cabbages are verj
nourishing, but are not advocated, be
cause they have the drawback of pro
ducing vulgarity or character and
slowuess of perception.
The Ieguminotherapists declare that
these vegetables have all the good
qualities that arc embodied in either
meat or eggs without having, how
ever, their inconveniences. A propei
and carefully measured vegetarian
diet is the treatment suggested by
utilizing vegetables for the physical
and moral welfare of the human raca.
The absence of meat it is held, pre
vents person from being vicious and
Role of a Guide
such places of interest as usually are
pointed out by the regular guides. An
interesting sight was that of Vice
President Sherman going about Statu
ary hall and picking out the "whisper
ing stones," upon which the girls were
told to stand, while "Sunny Jim" ar
ranged that they should enjoy th
echo features of that part of the cap
itol. The party went into the house
of representatives, where Shermaa
served for more than twenty years,
and the notables of that body were
pointed out to Miss Taft and her
school girl friends. Kennedy has been
known for years as the "King of th
Capitol Guides," because be Is so glib
and entertaining. He was told after
the vice-president had made his trip
about the capitol that Sherman couli
easily put bim out ot the guide busi
ness If he should engage in that occur
Utoplanism: that is another of the
devil's pet words. I believe the quiet
admission, which wc are all of us so
ready to make, that because things
have long been wrong It is impossible
that they should ever be right, is one
of the most fatal sources of misery
and crime. Ruskin, "Architecture and
An Author's Maxim.
The proper study of mankind Is a
room where womanhood can't get in.
OF HUMAN LIFE
ALL ELSE SECONDARY
The immense success which has fol
lowed L. T. Cooper during the past
vear with his new preparation ha3 ex
ceeded anything of -the kind ever- be
fore witnessed in most of the leading
;ities where the young man has intro
duced the medicine. Cooper has a
novel theory. He believes that the
auman stomach is directly responsible
.'or most disease. To quote his own
words from au interview upon his ar
rival in an eastern city: "The average
man or woman cannot be sick if the
stomach is working properly. To be
sere, there are diseases of a virulent
nature, such as cancer, tuberculosis,
diabetes, etc., which are organic, and
are not traceable to tho stomach. Lut
even fevers can. in nine cases out of
ten, be traced to something taken into
the stomach. All of this half-sick,
nervous exhaustion that is now so
common, Is caused by stomachic con
ditions, and it Is because my rem
edy will and does regulate the stom
ach that I am meeting with such suc
cess. "To sum the matter up a sound di
gestive apparatus that Is doing its
full duty, getting every particle of vi
tality out of the food by transferring
it to the bowels in a perfectly digest
ed state this above all else brings
Mr. A. C. Brock, chef of the Brock
Restaurant. Market District, Boston.
Mass., who is a staunch believer in
Mr. Cooper's theory and medicine, has
this to say: "I had chronic indiges
tion for over three years. I suffered
terribly, and lost about thirty pounds.
I was a physical wreck when I started
this Cooper medicine, a month or so
ago. To-day I am as well as I ever
was in my life. I am no longer nerv
ous, my food does not distress me
In the least, and I have a splendid ap
petite. I am gaining flesh very rap
idly in fact, at the rate of a pound
a day. I would not believe any medi
cine on earth could have done for me
what this has done. It is a remark
able preparation, and Mr. Cooper de
serves all his success."
Cooper's New Discovery Is sold by
all druggists. If your dniggist cannot
supply you, we will forward you the
name of a druggist in your city who
will. Don't accept "something just as
good." The Cooper Medicine Co., Day
I Teddy Say, what makes yer have
1 a gun wid such a long barrel?
I .Teddy 'Cause yer kin get closer to
HOW A DOCTOR CURED SCALP
"When I was ten or twelve years
old I had a scatp disease, something
like scald head, though It wasn't that
I suffered for several months, and
most of my hair came out Finally
they bad a doctor to see me and he
recommended the Cuticura Remedies.
They cured me In a few week3. I
have used the Cuticura remedies, also,
for a breaking out on my hands and
was benefited a great deal. I haven't
had any more trouble with the scalp
disease. Miss Jessie F. Buchanan.
R. F. D. 3, Hamilton, Ga., Jan. 7, 1909."
Kept with Barnum's Circus
P. T. Barnum. the famous circus
man, once wrote: "I have had the
j Cuticura Remedies among the con
tents of my medicine chest with my
shows for the last three seasons, and I
can cheerfully certify that they were
very effective In every case which
cauca tor their use.
A Bright Idea. j
Yeast It Is said that the baya bird
of India spends his spare time catch
ing fireflies, which he fastens to the ,
sides of his nest with moist clay. On
a dark night a baya's nest glows like
an electric street lamp..
Crimsonbeak Say, there's a bright
idea for decorating that keyhole in
my front door!
Beautiful Post Cards Free.
Bend -Ic stamps for five samples f nr
vers best Gold and Silk Finish lilrthitay.
Flower and Motto Post Cards: beautiful
rolors and loveliest desiKns. Art I'wt
Card Club. TIC Jaekscn St.. TopeUa. Kan.
"Do you think there's money in
"Well, if there is they keep it well
RKEAK UP TIlATCOrII
with vtf.H .11 " itilam. tlm popular fumilr trm i
ray. iirnrrxwnerr nincr rcaicues xaii. All deal
At the age of 18 a girl is afraid or
two things being an old maid and
not going to heaven.
Lewis Single Binder, extra quality to
bacco, cobts more than other 5c cigara.
It isn't every prodigal son who gets
a wback at the obese veal.
It was one of these
spectacles on his
was tint it didn't
mammal . a 4f i
sot entered into his calculations.
It's only a "tenderfoot" fanner that would try such
aa experiment with a cow. But many a farmer feeds '-
self regardless of digestion and nutrition. He might almost as well eat shav
ings for oil the good he gets out of his food. The result is that the stomach
grows "weak" the action of the organs of digestioa and nutrition are impaired
aad the man soaers the m'rM of dyspepsia and the agonies of nervousness.
To stremtthem the stmmaeb, restoro the activity of the of
Haas ot tJtgestlom aad aatrhloa aad trace op the aerves,
use Dp. Pierce's Coldem Medical Dlscevery. it Is aa ua
fcllioi remedy, aad Mas the eoatldeaee et ptyslclaas am
well as the praise ot thomsands Mealed ay Its arse
la the strictest sease "Golden Medical Discovery" a temperance medi
ciae. It contains neither intoxicants aor narcotics, and is as free from alcohol
es from opiun, cocaine and other daagerous drags. AU ingredients printed 00
its outside wrapper.
Don't let a dealer delude yon for his own profit. There is no ssedicise fur
stomach, liver and blood "just ma good" as "Golden Medical Discovery."
For sore throat, sharp pain
in lungs, tightness across the
Chest, hoarseness or cough,
lave the parts with Sloan's
Liniment. You don't need to
rub, just lay it on lightly. It
penetrates instantly to the seat
of the trouble, relieves conges
tion and stops the pain.
Hone's tie Proof.
Mr. A. W. Price, Fredonia, Kani,
ays: "We have used Sloan's Lini
ment for a year, and find it an excel
lent thing for sore throat, chest pains,
colds, and hay fever attacks. A few
drops taken on sagar stops coagh
iag and sneezing instantly."
is easier to use than porous
plasters, acts quicker and docs
not clog up the porcsof the skin.
I: is an excellent an
tiseptic remedy for
and all inflammatory
diseases of the
throat and chest ;
will break up the
deadly membrane in
an attack of croup,
and will kill any kind
of neuralgia or rheu
An drnnritts fceep
Dr. Earl S. Sloan,
is Clogged up
That's Why Yov're Tired Oat m
Sorts Have No Appcuie.
will put you right
ia a few days.
GENUINE matt bear dgnattrre:
DSQvfft OT NHiOIS
Says Aboat Itx
01 inna ia hatKutcmrtan.
Caniula. Jlo turn HUi in
"Ajj an American I asa
aelishlol to neo tlu re-
cinrLable jprnitretto ot
Western Ciniula. Onr
xUo Ixmnd.iry In thoo
eand. aud I bate not yt
met tno who lulniitirn
ho had nr.rlo n KiUtai-.
They uro oil lining wll.
'Xhrrn m pc-jrcvlir i m
munltj in tiio JMIi-!!o ur
Western Stntott.'icL lir.i
not a rwpTVsoiitatiin! in Alaailcbu.
EKihiutciiuwun or Aiu-rto. '
125 M!0a Bislds !
Wfccat If 1999
Wtara Cpnatla field crop for
J9.V nil! ocmI ipM to Uk-furitt-cr
t7.OUO.OOO.OO In c.kIi.
nod prr-rtuptlunt of IKOacre?
at SJ.OO nn acn. Jtailwny nrl
unit Cnmiiinlex h&ve land fur Mile
at rrnannatilu prtmu Many farm
era bav paid for thrlrlami uut
Of tho prttrootltt of one rrop.
SpieadM ell mat p. kocm! whooi.
excellent railway rarilltivn.low
ndeat rattx. nwntl. water iumI
laaaber raolly oMalnrd.
1'oc pamphlet "Jjst IWt Wert."
aartietilar on to aaitnblo Joratini.
aa low iwttlera rnte. apply to
HOEk'K of Immtailcilt. Ottnan
Cai. or to Canadian Gov't Ajcot.'
W. V. BENNETT
I used Csscarets and feel like a sew
aaan. I have been a sufferer from dys
pepsia and soar stosaach for the last two
years. I have been taking medicine anil
other drugs, bat could find so relief onlv
for a short time. I will recommeiHi
Csscarets to my friends as the only thing
for indigestion and soar stomach and to
keep the bowels in good condirJoa.
They are very nice to cat.'
Harry Stnckky, Itanch Chunk, Pa.
Pleasant. Palatable, Potent. Taste Good.
Do Good. Never Sicken, Weakea or Gripe.
J6c.Z3c.SSr. Never sold la balk. The renv
tee tablet stamped CCC GoaxaBtaadto
or your moaer Dacs. 9Bv
Turlock Irrigation Diatrici
Tlio UXD of StlNSIUNK and OPrOfi
Tt'XrriBS. HcalUiful Climate. A-l lumf.
ABUNDANT WATKR at low ran
Peaches. Apricots, Firs, Olives. Swe t
I'otatoojj. Alfalfa and DaJryinir pay bel
ter than 1100.00 per acre yearly. WnN.
for Illustrated booklet.
KPT. .TUH10CK MMim OF TRADE. TitrtMk. Cs.
Book and Advice FUBB. ,
CO Mat. rra. Beit ref arcber a
W. N. U., OMAHA, NO. 11-1910.
.mmmmv V " ' fct
JmW 1 PILLS.
The Tenderfoot Farmer
experimental fanners, who pot freest
cow sod fed her shaYiafa. His theory
natter what the cow ate so long as shs
1 fed. The coestions of di&estioa sad aowrohaaeat had