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About The Columbus journal. (Columbus, Neb.) 1874-1911 | View Entire Issue (May 25, 1910)
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1IM1AST VOYAGE OF TA
7S ragfff ir---ry-jr3l 1 1 - -KwH lififc
aw?) paflbT" - - t - - m UMP iiy
Tli" jo-y nppns wiiJi tin i:itr'lu,t!nn
f John St''pl. iih. .i.'.t iiMin-i. n M i.s:i-
clm.volX.s tn in 111.1100:1 I v :mi,i-r i -s ;n
Vnlu rai-.i. Ciu'r- I !:; iii r stil in'
n:iii!i.'-; peraSmrs !r Uolivi i. !: is I -J
nrmxii.il i.v f htl :, .i-i i-K'jrn-etionist 1
ami .! a f 'iifovno- wjls 'inll'is t Ills
holi-1 Iiis "tUit1'.:! v..j- a!tr-ift-tl !V
KnulKlm in -.l u uis4 worn i:
t?ii tliii ri.i:tMi ilif vniiri vmmnii fr:
11 ilrutil : '!ift. !' v.ms tli.inkfi liy
lior. Atliiili il f tl r-ruvl.ii 11 1. y
fniiilnil Ct.-nli?iM mill lniii tli.it v. :ir h.li
h.-fii lr-liiMl hciwfci f'lill ami IVru
unil nfi r-'l Itiin tin o'V- f ati'.itn He
V,Un-d ih.it tiiRl nurl-t t!:e KsmT-il.la. a
Cliilt'.in vosxtl. sliouM he -aii?iir-!.
teStit.:. ta .-i.n'an Mlrt M?11I? IUl!l
Sl'ili-ii ir-t a :iS!'V rr' to w!ii li In J
was .i--.!lKnfl. He ir:v- tin in final In
Ktrwtlnns Tin-y liar.i ! Ill' r.s-l Tl--v"
hiicossfiiily Mj)!ilif'l tin os.sI supjn.siil
to lie tin- nneralda. tlir.mh strategy.
Cnjtt Sli'iilM-ns r:iv il'refliosis for tin' ile
Iiartiiri' of thf rraft. II- i'!itiTi! tlie cab
in ami .iivoKvori-iJ tlirt Ku-liMi wom.m
and li-r tiial'l SSopfK'ns miii-kly loirnoil
tlio vro!ff w lia1 In'on capti.nii.
It was Lord Iijrlln?Joir! privat.s yai-lit.
tlif Innl's wife anil in.-.iil tn-Iiiir aboaril.
Hi i-xjil-ilnfj tlio situation to Jit laily
Kliip Thon Kit-st MaJf Tiittle l.ilil baro
tlio plot, paying tli'il tin Sa Qnvn lir.a
Imk'h takn in onK-r to o to t5i Antari'
tic i-ir-lp. Tuttle 'pl.iinMl tlisit on a
former vmvisi! In I'skI li-arxn'il that tln
PrrniKi IsaJii-l w:ii: lost In 17T..1 lie lr.nl
foiiml it frozi'ii in a hns" iso of li-e
on an lsl'.ml and conlainod tniit'ti uolil.
Stephens ioi:.ented to lo the captain
or the expedition. H told I-ady
DarllnJiin. She was prcatly alarmed.
l.tst epress-d conridenrtt in h'm. The
K-a Qnn'!i rneonntered a ve.s?el in th'
fou. Stepl-ens attempted to eommii'iliMte.
This eaiisid a fierre strucsle Jind ! was
overeonie Tuttle finally .squaring the sit
wation. Theti the Pea Queii headed south
asain. fnder Tutth-'.s uuldanie the es
iel nnile progress toward its Jjoal.
IV Novi. the mate, told Stephens that he
believed Tuttle. now aetintf :is skipper.
Insane Iveause of his queer actions.
Stephens was awahened by crashing of
Kins.. He s.iw Tuttle in the r!p of a
Miisni of religions tn.inl i ntid inere.ime
linn. The .ailoV upon rejiaininu his senses
w is taken ill. Tuttle committed suicide
bv sliootinc. I'pon vole of the crew
Stephens assumed the l.-ider.ship and the
men decided to continue the treasure
hunt, the islands hems supposed to b
onlv SOO milPs distant. Tuttle was burled
In the sea. Iidv IXirhnqfton prietouneinu
tin service. Stephens aw.ikins from
f-leep i-i tlio Clmst. "Iipnseil to have
formed the basis for Tuttle's religious
mmiia Upon advice of Lady Part'-ir-ilon.
Stephens starS'il to probe the miost.
lie catne upon Lieut S meliez. the drunk
en officer be had humbled In Oil!?. lie
found that at Sanchez' Inspiration. Ln
Kineer aicKniplit played "shost" to scare
the men ifitc irfx-inK up the quest. Stetiti
ens announced that the Sea Queen was at
the spot where Tuttle's qiieM. w.is sui
tMis"d to b. The cret.- was anint:s to m
on In further search. He N'ovi and Steph
ens couqtieri ! tl.irn ir a fist lisnt. Iidy
;arlini;toii tl.au!v-d htm. The Si-1 Oueen
United T-nrthward S! e was .reH..d in a
fos. Stephen-:. Pe No'.. i. Lady Darlington
iind her maid beijn; ninonu tho-e to set
out in :i life boat. Ten wen resued.
Sietihens s-iw onlv o?ie chance in a thou
sand for life 1-tdv D.TlJiiitoti r.jjifev-1'.l
,e?- Live In SJcidie'is and lie did iikfttW.
I-n!y Darlir.Rtou told J.er life story, how j
CHAPTER XXII. Continued.
"Oh. I know you do. It is because I
know you do that I wish to tell you
my story. It is my love which makes
me ko anxious that you should under
etand. so when the end comes we can
Ko together, loving each other, and not
afraid. Do you recognize me? Have
you ever realized who I am?"
I could only shake my head, wonder
ing at the strani.y question.
"No? And yet 1 have known you
ever sinco that first lorn; talk we had
together in the cabin. It seemed so
odd. such a strange freak of destiny,
that you should have been associated
in any way with my old life, and yet
the ery fact that you were, first cre
ated the bond that has since drawn us
together. You were uo longer a mere
sea-adventurer, but an old-tik'e friend
and equal. From that day all was
different, I could fight it bach, but
could never conquer what that discov
ery meant. Oh. bow small this world
Is! Did you ever hear of Doris W5
A moment the vague, clouded mem
ory eluded me, tantalized me. Then
in a flash the revelation came.
"My sister's chum at Welleslcy?"
The tears sprang glistening into her
eyes, her lmndclasp tightening.
"Yes: does it seem possible? Ycu
-never knew me, except by that name.
My father died during the second year
of my attendance there; then mother
and I went abroad, and my education
was completed on the continent. I am
not finding fault, but but it was all
most unfortunate; it brought me into
real life with u false understanding of
averything wrong ideals, wrong
standards. Wo were known to be
wealthy, many considered me beauti
luli my mother's one ambition was
to achieve recognized social standing
In Europe, and from tho first I was
destined to be a means to that end.
My education, surroundings, social en
vironment, were all shaped with this
purpose in view. In spite of myself
the result wc accomplished.
"I was merely a girl of 17, desiring
little but a good time, and accustomed
iill my life to the guidance of others.
L,ord Darlington joined our party in
Italy, and we journeyed together for a
week through the Italian Alps, finally
going on board his yacht as invited
guests for a cruise in the Mediter
ranean. He was most attentive to me.
yet I gave it scarcely a thought, I
hardly realized what was taking place
what it all meant, but but one day
we went ashore, and and we were
married at the British legation In
Athens. That day was a careless
girl: the next morning found me a
woman, regretful, aroused from a
dream, yet yielding to the Inevitable.
Whatever I suffered was borne alone;
not even my mother ever heard me
She sat looking forth over the crests
of the sea, the moonlight reflecting
back into her face. The sail swung
fn and shadowed her.
"Within a month we went to Eng
land, to Darlington hall, where every
thing was at my command, and later
to London, during the social season. I
iad all that the world seems to value at
my feet and at first I managed to be
happy after a fashion. The excitement
and exhilaration kept me alive and in
terested, but In time the slitter and
"Jack, I Have Waited So Long, So Long, So Long, Now All I Can Say I ft,
I Love You."
irtificialily or It all wearied me; more
and more deeply I realized the sordid
manner in which I had been sold, and.
I grew to hate those things which had
purchased me. It was not Lord Dar
lington lie was more fattier than hus
band, humoring me in every way. and
scc:etly regretful for his part in the
transaction. I became ill. begged for
the sa, and we went aboard in his
yacht. He was not unwilling, but to
my mother it proved a constant hard
ship. Only her anxiely to prevent any
ruptute between us caused her to go
on hoard. Yet even when I had re
covered health I would not go back;
that life would have killed me. Out
in the open I could breathe and live;
it yielded me courage to continue as
She bent forward, bringing her face
once again into the revealing moon
light, her eyes frankly open to mine.
"I only wish I could make you re
alize how drearily lonely that life be
came. There was no knowledge of
love to complicate the situation, and at
first I even felt a sense of gratitude
toward Lord Darlington for many acts
of kindness and the consideration
shown me. This changed, however, as
I began slowly to comprehend the self
ishness of his motives that his ac
tions arose merely from a certain
pride in my youthful appearance and
the advantages to be derived from my
wealth. Jly mother soon alienated my
affections by always allying herself
with him. Finally I had no one to
whom I could turn for comfort or ad
vice. I felt entirely alone, and grew
silent, suspicious, and adverse to all
social pleasures. The vows of mar
riage rested lightly on Lord Darling
ton, but for that I did not greatly care.
except that the knowledge snapped
the last weak bond between us. Al
most wild to escape from Europe and
its torturing memories I finally
planned an extensive yachting trip
around the world. I was impulsive,
headstrong, even hopeful that I might
be permitted to invite a few congenial
friends and sail alone. To my surprise
Lord Darlington expressed pleasure
in the idea, and oven persuaded my
mother to accompany us."
Her face sank suddenly into her
hands, her body trembling.
"I bore it all smilingly, and enjoyed
the sea. But 1 was a woman now. bit
terly resenting the manner in which
I had been bartered in the matri
monial markeL I knew nothing df
love, except as I perceived it In the
lives of others, but I was hungry,
starving for it. We arrived at Val
paraiso; this strange adventure oc
curred to me. and then I met you."
Her hands went out again to me,
and I caught them eagerly.
"That that day in the cabin. I
I knew you for one of my own class;
I knew you for a true man, a gentle
man; I I read the love in your eyes.
and I should have been an angel not
to have welcomed it. Oh, God knows
I tried not to do so! I prayed for
help to resist my own heart, but the
help was not given me. Now I com
prehend It was not meant that I should
resist. The end was in sight even from
the beginning. Love is more than
ceremony, and can make even death
sweeL I have no sense of evil as I
look into your eyes; I have come into
my Inheritance, the rightful Inheri
tance of every woman love. Even If
it Is only for a day. It is mine mine
by the gift of God. Oh. Jack. Jack, I
have waited so long, so long, and now
all I can say, all I desire to say, is, I
Oh, that scene! that desolate,
dreary, God-forsaken, hopeless scene
the heaving waters, the cold sky, the
ice-gleam, the awful expanse of bar
renness all about. Did ever love come
to mortal before or since In such a
spot, or amid such utter helples'sness?
Rut I forgot all. though even as I
bent to her lips she begged me, falter
ingly. not to touch her yet. There, in
the heart of that Antarctic sea. cast
aways, drifting to what seemed cer
tain death, we found in this confession
a happiness that the world without
would have sternly denied us. Ay!
and we were stronger for it. braver
for it; our eyes aglow, our hearts puls
ing to the one great music of the
"Tell it to me," she whispered smil
ingly. "I love you."
"And I am happier than In all my
We spoke but briefly as we sat thus,
my hand firm upon the tiller, my eyes
never forgetful of those great surges
smiting us. Indeed, there was little
to say, for we had no future to dis
cuss, no plans to formulate. We
could only live out the night, with the
morrow a blank before us. Yet there
was nothing of all this in the girl's
face upturned and happy, nor did I
permit my eyes to mar her happiness.
We were together, understanding each
other, and for the moment that was
enough. Yet in some way my pulse
beat stronger, my will to conquer this
demon sea became mighty. God help
ing me, this love-life should not end
here end In mystery and oblivion;
those restless waters should not over
come us forever. I would fight them
for her sake and my own! The stars
and waves defied such determination,
yet I only stiffened in my seat, a new
strength animating my body, a new
faith stimulating my soul. Fifteen
hundred miles! Father of Mercy,
guide us! Yet it had been done, and
it might be done again.
"What is It, Jack?" she questioned
softly. "Of what were you thinking?"
"Of the stiff battle ahead of us,
dear; the fight for life and love across
these leagues of ocean."
"For life and love! Do you mean
you dream of reaching safety?"
"I mean lo struggle for It; to do all
When It's a Nude.
"The Bather" -was the title of the
young painter's picture, the first that
he had ever shown. It hnng. unnoticed,
on the line.
"But," said his friend, "you have
done nothing to draw a crowd"
"I've done my best work," said the
"Fudge." was the retort. "Work
draws, but there are better magnets.
At the Paris exhibitions every artist,
until he makes a name, uses some de
vice to keep a crowd about his daubs.
"A painting like 'The Bather' always.
In Paris, has the model, very beautiful
ly dressed, strolling idly hack and
forth near it- The resemblance be
tween her and n la at once perceived.
And the result Is the greatest curiosity
an Immense crowd a tremendous
Why Streams Arc Disappearing.
Anyone who has reached the age of
75 has noticed the disappearance of
the small brooks where he played In
his district school days, while larger
ones have shrunk to summer threads,
and rivers that filled their banks all
the year are hardly more than rivu
lets in summer. Commissioner Whip
ple of New York state tells up that the
upper Hudson, in August of 1907. had
a man and sailor may. I we die. now,
sweetheart. It will be o lose more
than ever before was possible."
Her cheeks flushed Instantly, her
"No, no; if we win safety It will
only be to lose all else. But the
thought is impossible; no skill, no
courage, no strength of arm or heart
could ever work such a miracle of de
liverance. I will not dream it, for how
could I go back, go back to that old
life again with my heart full of love
for you? That would be a fate worse
than death; It would be dishonor."
I did not answer, did rot even look
into her face.
"Surely you do not mean It, Jack?"
almost pleadingly, her hand reaching
blindly out for mine. "You can not
bring me to such shame, such trial?"
"It Is not shame," I answered earn
estly, all my soul revolting against
the word, "It may be trial, but It Is
not shame. In the face of death you
have confessed you love me, and in
the face of death I shall endeavor to
retain that love. I should be no man
if I did less. Shame! Do not use
that term between us. What was there
holy or divine in the selling of you
to that English peer? Why should
that act of mere barter hold us apart?
The law of God is paramount to the
law of man. Doris, you are mine, al
though you yet withhold the pledge of
the lips; mine everywhere and for
ever; mine here in this desolate reach
of sea, and mine yonder in the great
world, if we ever again attain it. I
never will yield you up to another;
never relinquish my claim. Against
nature and man I shall endeavor to
hold what is my own."
One moment I gazed down Into her
eyes, penetrating to the gray depths,
and perceiving there a sudden out
burst of passion which she did not
even seek to conceal. It was a revela
tion absolute and compete, a revela
tion never to be forgotten. Yet she
did not touch mc, did not answer in
words, and in another instant her
glance turned away out over the grim
desolation of waters. I was still look
ing at her. intoxicated by what I had
seen, when she pointed excitedly for
ward. "In heaven's name, what is that?"
Hardly had my glance shifted when
Kelly leaped to his feet, his voice
raised in a wild yell.
"Mithcr of God, sorr, there's a
In Which We Board a DerellcL
I saw the sleepers cast off their cov
erings and rise up startled and staring,
but I could only gaze dumbly at the
apparition before us, doubting the evi
dence of my own eyes and unable to
utter a sound. At that first glance 1
believed tho thing Illusion, a mirage of
the deep, a shadow-ship mocking us '
with semblance of reality. The cold
silvery light played along her glisten
ing side, causing the whole extent of
the vessel to gleam hack into our eyes
like a great mirror, while the very
shape and form of the silently gliding
specter appeared a survival from out
the dead past, a ghastly relic of cen
turies gone uplifted from those som
ber depths below. The silence, gloom,
the dim outline of tho great bull, the
strange glimmer of it from bow to
stern; all combined to make It seem
a ghost-ship, sported with by tho
waves. It moved slowly under the
impelling power of the wind beating
against the broad high stern, the
blunt bows scarcely rippling the wa
ter, passing almost directly across our
track, appearing more like a painted
picture than anything constructed of
wood and iron. Out of the night, dim,
visionary. It swam before us. a weird,
uncanny thing, chilling the blood with
its ghostliness. I rubbed my eyes,
staring at the silvery reflection, my
heart pulsing with a horror which set
(TO HE CONTINUED.)
no more than two inches of water
where it used to roll a heavy volume.
There is substantial agreement that
this change has been due to the denu
dation of our bills and valleys of the
water-holding trees. It takes a cen
tury to grow such forests a3 we found
covering the continent; it has taken
half a century to destroy them. The
Work and Nerves.
Work, again, is the enemy of insom
nia. The sufferer from bad or broken
sleep is liable to give up duties or to
be slack in their performance, to aban
don exercise and forget his usual hob
bies because of bis. anticipation of a
night of distress. In reality, he ought
to prepare himsel! for sleep by con
genial activity, in which his mind will
be weaned away from the fear of not
Once more, work is an enemy to the
fears and Impulsions, to the strange
sense of unreality and other morbid
symptoms which accompany psychas
taenia. Work restores to such a suffer
er "the function of the real." It Is only
through contact with reality that man.
whether normal or abnormal, can find
abiding satisfaction. Rev. 8. S. Mc-
I Comb. In Harper's Baza?.
en IN BRIEF
Religious, Social, Agricultural, Polit
ical .and Other Matters Given
ALL SUBJECTS TOUCHED UPON
NEWS NOTES OF INTEREST FROM
The new water works plant at Nel
son is being hurried with all possible
Mrs. H. S. Ashby of Beaver City
died recently in Colorado, where she
Arrangements are being perfected
to open the new bank in Sutherland.
It will be called the Farmers bank.
The large peach orchard on J. T.
Swain's farm in Nemeha county was
winter-killed and the trees were cut
down and cut into wood.
An organization of the I. O. O. P.
lodge was effected at Bancroft, adopt
ing thirty-five new members as well
as assembling a number of old'mem
bcrs residing there.
A city baseball league has been
organized at Wymore and a schedule
mapped out for the coming season,
when games will be played with sur
One of the big improvements that
Is being made in David City is the
erection of a church building by St.
Mary's parish of the Catholc church.
It will cost, when finished and fur
nished, about 140,000.
C. E. French, a stranger forty-five
years of age or more, who has been
confined in a Fremont hospital for a
week, died without being able to tell
his attendants anything about him
self. Sheriff Dunkcl of Hall county has
returned from Denver with Mrs. Rosa
Wilcox and Paul Jessen, both of Cairo,
nineteen miles west of Grand Island
in his custody. They were accom
panied by Mr. Wilcox, husband of the
erring woman. Wilcox is a prominent
and wealthy farmer. Jessen is a cat
tle buyer and has had many dealings
with Wilcox, often being t his home,
thus being given opportunity to alien
ate the affections of his wife.
A wireless station is to be located
at Sidney and another at Cheyenne
by the Union Pacific for wireless mes
sages on railway business. These are
the first two stations west of Omaha.
Clarence Waite, a Fremont boy who
has been arrested at Cedar Rapids,
la., is wanted on the charge of dispos
ing of $170 worth of household goods
which belonged to his brother. He
will be brought back to answer for
At Beaver City, Earl Roberts, an
amateur chauffeur, overturned a new
car which he was running at a speed
of fifty miles an hour and he and a
compnion escaped with slight injuries.
The machine was being tried out for
the first time and Roberts lost con
trol of the same.
The Missouri Pacific has unloaded
twenty cars of material for its new
steel bridge across the Platte south of
Springfield. The present wooden struc
ture will be replaced by steel across
the channel, or north half of the
river, a distance of 1,300 feet.
Some excitement was caused at
Broken Bow, when C. H. Wilson, a
chiropractic adjuster who has been
conducting operations there for some
time past, was arrested on a com
plaint issued from the county attor
ney's office, charging him with ille
gal practice of medicine. His case
will be heard by the courts.
Governor and Mrs. Shallenberger
will celebrate the twenty-fifth anniver
sary of their marriage on the evening
of May 21, by a public reception to
which no cards will be necessary.
They will keep open house at the ex
ecutive mansion all evening, begin
ning at 8 o'clock.
Rev. Chas. G. Williams of Denver
has notified the board of the Presby
terian church at Central City that
he will accept tho call to their pas
torate extended to him by the con
gregation and that he will be ready
to take up his residence and duties
about the first of June.
Adjutant General Hartigan has la
sued an order approved by the gov
ernor permitting the automobile gun
detachment of the Illinois National
Guard to proceed through Nebraska
fully armed and equipped for war be
tween June 15 and August 1. The Na
tional Guard is experimenting with
guns mounted on automobiles and the
trip will extend down Into Texas,
young man. 24 years of age, was acci
dentally killed. Seeing some wolves
near his barn he rushed to the house
to get a gun to shoot them. While
passing outdoors again he stumbled
and fell frcra the high sidewalk sur
rounding the porch, striking the butt
of the gun on the ground, discharg
ing the heavy load of buckshot into
his face, killing him instantly.
In the presence of Judge L. C.
Barr, who laid it October 10. 1881. tho
cornerstone of the old Phelps county
court house was taken out and the
contents given to County Clerk Hed
lund. to later be placed in the cor
nerstone of the new $100,000 court
house, on which work will begin
The new $25,000 Union Pacific de
pot at Central City is now completed
and is ready to be turned over to the
company by the contractors, and In
celebration of that event the local
Commercial club held a big public
reception in the depot.
Soliciting funds for the construc
tion of a grandstand, fences and sta
bles at the race track In West Point
has been completed, $3,220 being sub
scribed. Everything possible is being
done to make the races to be held
there early in July a success.
President B. H. Begole -tif the Be
atrice Commercial club has appointed
committees to solicit funds for the
purpose of defraying the expenses of
the state Sunday school convention to
be held in Beatrice June 7. 8 and 9.
The program for the convention I
now out. Three International worker
will be present
Cyrus Say, Mandy. Hiram tells me
them New Ycrkers hez dinner at six
o'clock. I reckon accordin' ter thet
they must hev supper when th cock
BABY WASTED TO SKELETON
"My little son. when about a year
and a half old, began to have sores
come out on his face. I had a physi
cian treat him, but the sores grew
worse. Then they began to come out
on his arms, then on other parts of
his body, and then one came on his
chest, worse than the others. Then I
called another physician Still he
grew worse. At the end of about a
year and a half of suffering he grew
so bad that I had to tie his hands in
cloths at night to keep him from
scratching the sores and tearing the
flesh. He get to be a mere skeleton,
and was hardly able to walk.
"My aunt advised me to try Cuti
cura Soap and Cuticura Ointment. I
sent to a drug store and got a cake of
Cuticura Soap and a box of the Oint
ment and followed directions. At the
end of two months the sores were all
well. He has never had any sores
of any kind since. I can sincerely say
that only for Cuticura my child would
have died. I used only one cake of
Cuticura Soap and about three boxes
"I am a nurse and my profession
brings me Into many different fam
ilies and it is always a pleasure for
me to tell my story and recommend
Cuticura Remedies. Mrs. Egbert Shel
don. Litchfield. Conn.. Oct 23. 1909."
Knicker Were you remembered in
Bockcr Yes, he didn't forget to
leave me out.
All Old Folks
That take NATURE'S REMEDY (NR
tablets) tonight will feel better In the
mornir.p. It sweetens the stomach, cor
rects the liver, bowels end kidneys, pre
vents biliousness and eliminates the rheu
matism. Better than Pills for Liver Ills,
because It's different It's thorough, easy
pure to act. Get a Sc Box. AH Drusglsts.
The A. K. Lewis Medicine Co.. St. Louis.
Not Quite Qualified.
Policeman Do you have to take
care of the dog?
Nurse Girl No. The missis says
I'm too young and Inexperienced. I
only look after the children. Life.
Catarrh Cannot Be Cured
With LOCAI. APPLICATIONS, aa tber cannot we
the arat of the disease. Catarrh Is a blood or rortstK
tutional disease, and In order to cur It you must taka
Internal remedies. Hall's Catarrh Cure Is taken In
ternally, and acta directly upon the blood and mucous
urtacs. Hall's Catarrh Cure Is not a quack medi
cine. It was prescribed by ono ot the best rh)!lelans
to this country tor years and Is a rcirular prescription.
It Li composed of tho boot tonics known, combined
with tho best tlood purifiers, actlnir directly on tho
toucnia surfaces. The perfect combination of tho
two ingredients ts what produres such wonderful r
Kits la curli; catarrh. Send tor testimonial, tree
F. J. CHKXEV & CO.. Prop Toledo. O.
PoM by DrucaUt. price 75c.
like UaU'a Family Pills tor coestlpatlaa.
A Divided Family.
The bright six-year-old daughter of
a physician happened into his recep
tion room the other day and a wait
ing woman patient engaged her in con
versation. "I suppose you go to church and
Sunday school?" she asked.
"Oh, yes, ma'am," she replied.
"And what denomination do your
parents belong to?"
"Why." said the little one. "mam
ma's a Presbyterian and papa's a
Ill-fitting doors and windows rep
resent a happy hunting ground for the
disturbing winds. In fact, so annoying
does the constant rattle of these open
ings become that many determined in
dividuals, who resolve to admit the
fresh air, choose the lesser of two
evils and close the openings In prefer
ence to sleepless nights. This can be
remedied if a small wedge of wood
be driven In at the side of an open
window; a door can be prevented
from rattling If a pad or strip of thick
felt be nailed on the edge of the door.
The annoyance of creaking drawers
can be eliminated by rubbing common
soap upon the top, sides and bottom of
Creaking hinges on anything should
be well oiled, while the grating. Irri
tating notee of a sewing machine can
be overcome in a similar manner.
The little noises wear away the pa
tience that is required for other
things. It were foolish to dissipate
energy through the channels of irrl
tate.1 nerves when a little time will
obviate the nuisances.
Some Sweet Day
Postum CeriaTcal 75? Wj
I Poonlar tries?. Ite w
1 Family size 15c
I Sold by Grocers.
Foctum Cereal Co..
SITES THAT WRECK
The following remarkable statememt
was recently made by I. T. Cooper. It
concerns the preparatiom which haa
been so widely discussed throughout
the country during the past year, and
has sold in such enormous quantities
in leading cities:
"It is now a well-known fact that
wherever I Lave introduced my New
Discovery medicine, hundreds of peo
ple have brought internal parasites, or
tapeworms, tome. In many cases these
people did not know the nature f Je
parasite, and were consequently u
tremely nervous until I explained the
matter to them. In some cities so
many have had this experience that
the public generally became farmed.
"I take this opportunity A explain
ing what these creatures a-;, and what
I have learned about thez in the past.
"Tapeworms are m"xh more com
mon than would be tupposed. I ven
ture to say that pi per cent, of all
chronic stomach trouble, or what is
known as a rvndown condition, is
caused by them. An Individual may
suffer for years with one of these
great parasites and not be aware of it.
"Contrary to general belief, the appe
tite is not greatly increased it only
becomes irregular. There is a general
feeling of faintness, however, and a
gnawing sensation in the pit of the
"People afflicted with one of these
parasites are nervous and depressed.
Their chief sensation is one of lan
guor, and they tire very easily. Lack
of energy and ambition affect the body,
and the mind becomes dull and slug
gish. The memory becomes not so good,
and the eyesight is generally poorer.
"The New Discovery, in freeing stom
ach and bowels of all impurities,
seems to be fatal to these great worms,
and almost immediately expels them
from the system. I wish to assure any
one who has the experience Just re
lated with my preparation, that there
is no cause for alarm in the matter,
and that it will as a rule mean a speedy
restoration to good health."
Cooper's New Discovery Is sold by
all druggists. If your druggist can
not supply you, we will forward you
tho name of a druggist In your city
who will. Don't accept "something
just as good." The Cooper Medicine
Co., Dayton, Ohio.
There is no service like his that
serves because he loves. Sir Philip
Far Red, Itehf mar Kyelld.. Crate, Styee
Falllns Eyelashes and All Eyes That
Need Care Try Murine Eye Salve. Asep
tic Tubes Trial Size 25c. Ask Your Drug
gist or Write Murine Eye Remedy Co..
Hara to Choose.
"Edward." said the teacher, "you
have spelled the word rabbit with two
t's. You must leave one of them out."
"Yes, ma'am," replied Edward;
If You Are a Trlfls Sensitive
About the tiize of your shoes, many people
wear smaller shoes by using Allen's Foot-Eaaw,
the Antiseptic Powder to shake into the ahoea.
It cures Tired, Swollen, Aching Feet end
giren rest and comfort. Just the thine f
breaking in new Rhoes. Sold every where, So
Sample sent FB. Addreaa. Allen 8. Olaiated,
Le Boy. N. Y.
A Surprising Event.
Mr. Brown (rushing excitedly Into
the room) Marie, Marie, Intelligence
has just reached me
Mrs. Brown (calmly Interrupting
hlra) Well, thank heaven, Henry.
"Show me some tiaras, please. I
want one for ray wife."
"Yes. sir. About what price?"
"Well, at such a price that I can
say: 'Do you see that woman with the
tiara? She is my wife. "
Mr. Adee in Europe.
Second Assistant Secretary Adee of
the state department is on his annual
vacation In Europe. In company with
Mr. Thackera, United States consul
general at Berlin, and Mrs. Thackera,
he will devote about six weeks to a
bicycle tour of southern France. He
expects to return to Washington about
the middle of June.
One Type of Religion.
"Too many people." said Rev.
Charles F. Aked. at a luncheon In New
York, "regard their religion as did the
little boy In the jam closet.
"His mother pounced on him sud
denly. He stood on tiptoo. ladling jam
with both hands from the jam pot
to his mouth.
"'Oh, Jacky!' his mother cried.
'And last night you prayed to be made
"His face, an expressionless mask
of jam. turned towards her.
" 'Yes, but not till after I'm dead. he
You may be served
Then you will know
what a dainty, tempt
ing food you have been
Every serving wins
flie Memory Lingers"
Ltd., Battle Creek, Mich.