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About The Columbus journal. (Columbus, Neb.) 1874-1911 | View Entire Issue (Oct. 5, 1910)
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1 What to Do
I Before the
w m m 0'''..e.. m. a m -'-
. Contusions are those Injuries to the
issues of the body caused by their
coming In contact with some blunt ob
ject, in simple or slight contusions
the Injury Is confined to the area very
closely surrounding the point of con
tact. In severe contusions the sys
temic effect or the shock produced
may cause Immediate death. In a con
tusion the external 6kin surface is not
broken and only the underlying struc
tures show evidence of Injury. To a
greater or less extent a -contusion ac
companies lacerated and incised
wounds (where the skin is broken)
and in many cases it is a very serious
complication. Any of the structures
below the skin may be injured by a
contusion as the tearing of muscle
fibers, rupturing of blood vessels, para
lyzing of nerves or crushing of bones.
The part Injured Is tender on pres
sure and painful on movement. Swell
ing may take place at once from the
rupture of a blood vessel or after a
short time rrom the collection of
serum to the part There I always a
certain amount of shock produced
which in some cases, as some con
tusions of the abdomon. may cause im
mediate death. After a few days. In
most instances, the blood from the
ruptured blood vessels finds its way
towards the surface and the skin be
comes discolored. This Is very no
ticeably shown in cases of "black and
blue"' eyes. Sometimes the tissues
have been so deadened that th;y break
down and slough away or become In
jected and are destroyed by that
As preventive measures for contus
ions, never strike any one about the
head. face, or body, especially In the
abdomen. Nearly every one knows
how easily bis wind may be "knocked
out" even by a light blow in the abdo
men. In games, such as football, where
contusions are liable to be frequent.
Wounds of the
Wounds of the skin and tissues may
be of three kinds, first, tears (lacera
tions) made by a fairly blunt instru
ment as a stone; cuts (incised
wounds) made by a sharp instrument
as a knife or piece of glass; and
third, puncture wounds made by some
article or relatively small diameter as
a splinter or a bullet.
The dangers of wounds of the skin
are infection or inflammation, bleed
ing (hemorrhage) from some wound
ed blood vessel, destruction or cutting
of some nerve, the cutting of some
muscle or bone, and the wounding of
some internal or vital organ.
Death may result from an Increase
of the infection to a general blood
poisoning (septicemia), or from bleed
ing (hemorrhage), or from injury of
some vital organ as the brain. De
formities and ugly scars sometimes
follow the healing of such wounds.
Wounds quite frequently accompany
sprains, and fractures and disloca
tions. Preventive Measures.
In order to prevent wounds we
should be very careful while handling
sharp tools. Never allow children to
piny or run with open knives, sharp
sticks or broken glass. Never point a
gun or allow anyone else to point one
at anybody, no matter whether It Is
loaded or not. because too frequently I
it is the guns that "are not loaded"
that go off and Injure people.
In treating wounds it is a good plan
to allow them to bleed freely for a
short time, ii they will, as some of the
germs (bacteria) which are almost al
ways carried into the wound by the
Instrument that makes it. may be
washed out In this way. If this bleed
ing is very excessive or long contin
ued it should be stopped. Methoils of
stopping bleeding will be given in a
.later paper. After the bleeding has
stopped the outside of the wound
should be washed, and If It Is not
deep, the whole wound should be
cleaned by washing It thoroughly with
hot water that had been boiled for a
;short time and cooled. Some mild
'antiseptic or disinfectant may be add
ed to the water, as bichloride of mer
cury (corrosive sublimate), so that the
solution Is of about the strength of
one part of the bichloride to 2.000
parts of water (1-2000): enough boric
uratcd solution about 1 part to 5 or I
10 parts of water (1-5 or 1-10): or
carbolic acid (phenol) so that ther
Is 1 part or carbolic to 50 parts of
water (1-50). A person before at
tempting to clean out a wound should
first wash his own hands thoroughly
in boiled water and soap for at least
three minutes continuously so as to
get off all the germs. Do not use
dirty rags or cotton waste to wash out
Avoid the Moon's Rays
"The majority of Porto Ricans have
Instilled In them from earliest infan
cy a superstitious dread of the full
moon's rays. It is a curious sight to
tho merican visitor to note men and
women going along the streets and
highways of the island with umbrellas
raised over their heads at night, and
the more brilliantly the moon is shi
ning the greater will bo the number of
nconle who are thus protecting them
selves from her beams," said a visitor
"Out in the sequestered rural dis
tricts a gay mounted cavalier will be
met at midnight bis bridle rein In one
hand and an upraised umbrella in the
other, it looks weird and also ridicu
lous, but the natives do it for a pecu
liar reason. They are possessed of the
conviction that Luna's full light stri
king upon mortals is almost sure to
make them mentally unsound, that Is
to say lunatics, and that is why they
interpose a shield between them and
Vio onnllniT liIritnace
1G4 UlUlUig U&UU4t30. W BW-f
wbsre tne moo --ould shine full upon j
By DR. W. H. BAILEY I
protect the body by guards and pads
as much as possible.
The best treatment for the contus
ion itself Is absolute rest of the part
for a short time. This may be pro
cured by bandages, slings, splints or
putting the patient to bed. Finn ban
daging lessens the amount of swelling
and favors its re-absorption. Cold in
the form of lcebags or cold water
placed on the part also tend to lessen
the swelling. Considerable caution
must be used in the application of
cold as the tissues are always a little
devitatized by the contusion and the
added slowing of the circulation by
the cold may cause them to die and
decay. Therefore, if the tissues appear
to have a low vitality, they should be
kept warm by being surrounded by hot
water bottles and covered with wann
ed blankets and other covers.
After a few days the part should be
massaged, kneaded, and moved about,
slowly at first but with Increasing
force. Rubbing with some liniment
as witcbhazel, arnica or soap liniment
may also help some to Improve the
conditions at this time.
When the Shock Is General.
If the general shock is at all severe
It must be treated by stimulants as
aromatic spirits of ammonia, brandy
or strong coffee. The patient must be
kept warm by covers and some form
of artificial heat as hot-water bottles
or heated bricks. If breathing has
stopped, as Is so often the case in
blows on the stomach, artificial res
piration should be given at once and
maintained continuously until the pa
tient Is able to breath normally. Meth
ods of artificial respiration will be
given when treatment of drowning is
A physician should be called in all
cases where the shock is at all mark
ed, as some serious injury may have
been done to some of the Internal or
gans. wounds because you are liable to wash
in more germs than you wash out
Always use clean cloths that have
been washed and Ironed or heated In
a hot oven for five or ten minutes, or
they may be boiled at the same time
that the water Is heated.
After the wound has been cleaned
out. or If deep Its outer surface wash
ed, apply a dressing of some soft clean
material prepared in the same way as
Tor washing out the wound and it may
be put on either dry or moistened in
the antiseptic solution used.
When possible it is better to apply
some sterile gauze dressing similar to
that kept at most drug stores. The
dressing is kept in place of a snug
In case of a splinter or other foreign
body in the skin, remove all of it be
fore applying dressings If possible.
If not able to remove all of it, apply
dressing and have the patient see a
physician. In cases of a bullet wound
never probe around in the wound to
try to find the bullet, but be satisfied
with cleaning off the outside of the
wound and applying a clean dressing.
Then have the patient see a surgeon
at once. Never put tobacco juice or
,Iour cr spider webs or anything simi-
lar on a wound of any kind.
Pliny's Standing Joke.
In his "Natural History" Pliny made
i a standing joke for centuries by tell
ing how ancient deep-sea divers pour
ed ol! on stormy seas to quiet them.
Benjamin Franklin, printer. Republi
can, revolutionist, kite-flyer, electri
cian, physicist, natural philosopher,
jack of all great deeds, was the first
to clear up the oil and troubled wa
ters question. In 1757 at sea he saw
the wakes of two of the ships that
seemed smooth as glass In a whitecap
sea. The skipper "guessed the cooks
wert emptying their greasy water
through the scuppers." Franklin at
first thought it a sea joke, a tale for
the marines, but never forgetting any
thing, he remembered Pliny's divers
story- Years later at Clapham on a
windy day he poured a teaspoonuful of
olive oil on the half-acre of stormy
pond water and stilled the pretty pond
tempest, even as a miracle in Holy
Writ. Franklin then bore such a repu
tation that none dare question when
he described this "smooth as a looking
glass" experiment in the Royal Philo
"There comes Tupper. I believe
he's going to tell us another funny
"Heavens! I hope an automobile
will strike as first "
Now Is the time to buy your Christ
mas presents early.
one is. in the view of a Porto Rican.
to tempt fate, and it would be a daring
one who could be hired to do it for any
Something the Matter With George.
"I don't know what to make of my
nephew George," remarked the elderly
rrofessor. "He has such queer, con
tradictory tastes in music"
"Yes; I came upon him a little while
ago and he was whistling In a dreamy,
rapt sort of way the wedding march
from 'Lohengrin.' As soon as he saw
me be looked confused and changed it
at once to 'Has Anybody Here Seen
What He Gained by Promptness.
Morganstern Lukeout wouldn't
have married jin heiress if he had
postponed his marriage a single day
Gillette How is that?
Morganstern The day after the
marriage the father of the bride
CLEAN AND HEROIC SOLDIEh
Gen. Nelson A. Miles Is Today Con
sidercd the Foremost off Ameri
Washington. Br such wonder-ways
of wisdom and warfare as are instilled
by the rod of iron circumstance and
the wallopings of worldly expenrience.
Gen. Nelson A. Miles has traveled past
his seventy-first birthday to a place
among the nation's large and conspic
uous characters. Today he is enrt-
ably the foremost of American militar
ists. Massachusetts bred, he has
waxed vigorous under the smoke-reck
of many battles and lives to tell a
tale of hard fighting through many
campaigns and of victories aplenty.
He has seen the now vanishing red
man at his best and worst. He has
matched the cunning of .copper-colored
savagery with the knowledge and in
stinct of the born defeater, says the
Cosmopolitan. In the sa'ddlc he is an
animated and heroic sculpture. In the
drawing-room he Is a Chesterfield. Re
tired since 1903, he has kept in close
.touch with the world events, and
were a conflict to burst upon the
country tomorrow General Miles
would, on his own admission, be
among the first to offer his sword and
strength for the defense of his moth
erland. Largely self-instructed, ambitious,
.forceful, well read, wide-traveled,
'General Miles Is of the type that can
face no problem and leave it un
solved. His record is as clean as it
Is heroic Man and soldier, he has
'side-stepping no duty nor whined in
its fulfilling. He is one of our genuine
American heroes, and though he meg
aphones none of his virtues to a press-,
avid public, he stands for tbo truly
Olympic in our present-day life.
IN MR. CLEVELAND'S MEMORY
Only $25,C0O More Needed for the Big
Tower to Be Erected at
Newark, N. J. The erection of a
lofty tower at Princeton, N. J., to be
known as the Nation's Memorial In
Perpetuation of the Memory of Grover
Cleveland, is now definitely assured.
In an announcement to "all those
who appreciate the unselfish, patriotic
and courageous work of Grover Cleve
land," John F. Dryden, chairman of the
Cleveland Memorial association, sets
forth the progress and scope of tho
work. He shows that $75,000 or the
1100,000 required for that purpose has
already been pledged, and a final ap
peal is made for the prompt subscrip
tion of the remaining $25,000. so that
the actual work of construction ma;
This tower will be erected upon tho
tract known as the old golf links a
site commanding a wide sweep ol
Proposed Memorial Tower.
country, from which the toer will be
distinctly visible to the many millions
of people passing yearly over the pub
lic highways and the Pennsvjvania
The tower Itself will be about 150
feet high by 40 feet square, of a sil
very gray stone, and of great architec
tural strength and beauty, with in
terior accommodations for memorial
purposes, including personal and na
tional relics associated with Mr. Cleve
land's life work. It will form the cen
tral shaft in connection with which
will be erected other buildings in the
future, to form what is known as the
graduate scLool. with which M. Cleve
land was so closely Identified during
the last years of his life and for which
the Wyman and other bequests, aggre
gating several million dollars, have
recently been made. The contribution!
to this memorial have come from all
parts of the country and range ic
amount from $1 to $5,000.
ARMLESS MAN GOOD SWIMMER
His Performance In the Schuylkill
River Astonishes Spectators in
Philadelphia. Claire Lutz of Roch
ester, a man minus arms, but blessec
with two feet that are wonderfulls
dextrous, swam about 150 yards ii
the Schuylkill river and thereby pro
vided entertainment for several thou
sand persons who were drawn to tbt
Market street and the Chestnut street
.bridges by advance notices of Lutz'i
The man made an exceedingly neat
dive from a raft floated for the pur
pose. The fact that an armless mar
can swim was not quite so wonderful
when the crowd saw him kick hfc
way through the water.
Lutz arose to the surface and calm
ly turned on his back. Like any
other mortal might do, he simply
floated. Alternate kicks from his legs
propelled him. His progress was
slow, but nevertheless he swam, and
swam much better than many persons
possessing two arms can da
We Have Over Half of the New World
rJlSiso j2 tq:T
SHINGTON The Indications be-
ins that the census will show the
population of the United States to be
over 90,000,000. it seems assured that
the republic contains more than half
of the inhabitants of the New World.
It is quite probable that all of the re
maining countries of this hemisphere
have fewer than 80,000,000 inhabi
tants. That point can never be settled defi
nitely until conditions change radi
cally in many extensive regions of
Latin America. Now most of the
states south of Mexico and north of
the Argentine either make a farce of
their census taking or else do not at
tempt it at any time.
Recent estimates, partly based upon
census records, which have been
made in South America and Central
America, indicate that there are about
70,000.000 people living between the
Rio Grande and Cape Horn, including
the West Indies. Canada has per
haps 7,000.000. allowing for rapid
growth since the census of 1901. and
Newfoundland adds less than 250,000.
Unless the estimates, which seem
most intelligently made, are very wide
of the mark in several countries
where there are no authentic and ex
act statistics of population, the total
for the New World, outside of the
United States, cannot exceed 80.000.
000. Brazil, much the largest country of
South America, is the most populous
in the "Vestcrn Hemisphere, except
the United States. It is probable that
Gives No Money
A3 regularly as the sessions roll
around, congress sidesteps, smoth
ers; or overrides all propositions which
would embark the government in the
business of road building. The logic
and Importance In the outcry for
"goodroads" Is universally admitted:
but everybody's business comes peril
ously near having nobody's attention.
dome commnuities. townships, coun
ties and a few states have made more
or less real progress towards improv
ing the highways locally. Where the
states take a hand r. beginning is made
towards obtaining "through routes."
But. despite all that has been said for
a revival of road building, notwith
standing editorial support from publi
cations of all partisan shades, the
movement as yet has no central or
ganization which presses the work
along broad lines.
The federal government thus far co
operates only by giving advice. It
&3.J wr mavf ) JpSJLx MA I fl
maintains a small bureau in the de- rocks. The opponents of the bill con
partment of agriculture devoted first J tended that General Bell did not claim
to the propaganda of the good roads J the road to be a military necessity,
idea and secondly to the maintenance j and that, if not done for this purpose,
of a limited corps of experts, who. : the government could not build it. be-
when their assistance is solicited, will
make suggestions as to the best meth
ods for road building under given cir
cumstances, and to a certain extent.
Capital Boys Are
EMULATIONS to protect children
from danger of injury and to have
them looked after for violations of the
regulations aro to be enforced by the
"The danger to children who make
playgrounds of the streets." says Maj.
Sylvester, "has been long since estab
lished. Now that there 'are public
playgrounds in different sections of
the city the children should use them
rather than risk their lives."
Complaints against children playing
on the streets sometimes cause a peck
of trouble to the police.
Children jump upon moving street
cars. Others stand upon the streets.
Others are loud and boisterous.'
In past years Maj. Sylvester has fa
vored the enactment of a limited cur
few law. He still thinks something
(suppress " SMUJ
Government Has No Hall of Records
P HAtt or MfOpP)rfflra
A3 the country has been told about
once a day for the last 20 years.
Uie United States Government has no
hall of records, no place where it can
keep tho valuable documents which
from time to time it is necessary to
clear out of the departments and put
some place for safe keeping. This be
ing the case when a fire broke out the
other day under the offices of the
geological survey there was wild ex
citement In the basement of the
store that got on fire are the records
and archives of the geological survey.
These are invaluable and If destroyed
could never be replaced, but the
United States Government Is obliged
to house its different departments In
rented buildings all over Washington,
and the constant danger threatens the
destruction of valuable archives when
ever a fire breaks out and there is
aot any reason, why a Ira should sot
4jh Jtt MAM m In vjl 1
a full and careful enumeration of the
Brazilians would show about 20.000.
000 of them.
Mexico, only about 25 per cent ot
the size of Brazil in square miles. Is
safely established In third place
among all the nations of the New
World, as far ss numbers go. In other
respects the Argentine surpasses Mex
ico, and so does Canada. Their indus
trial output is greater and their for
eign commerce Is larger in every way.
Argentina and Canada are alke also.
In growing so fast and with such as
surance of continued swift expansion
that they may overtake and pass Mex
ico. Their chief cities already surpass
the largest civic centers in the coun
try which Diaz makes his footstool.
But now neither is within 6.000.000 of
the Mexican total.
From these rivals, so unlike In many
things, but so similar in their high
hopes and their rapid development,
down through countries like Peru.
Columbia. Venezuela and Bolivia, the
experts guess their way to the many
small states which maintain a separ
ate existence in Latin America. Costa
Rica is probably the least of them all
in numbers, counting but 350.000 resi
dents. Cuba is fairly well filled up,
ranking in density of population with
several of the Southern states.
As a rule, with comparatively few
exceptions. Latin America Is rich In
unsettled country. A very large part
of the vast expanse of land south of
the Mexican frontier, all the way to
the southern end of South America
lies open to settlement.
Some uay such wealth In unused na
tural resources must cause great
growth, but that is a matter of the In
definite luture. For the present it Is
certain that the United States will
hold its lead over the other countries
of the New World, counting all of
for Road Building
experiments in the use of materials
are conducted by the specialists of
this bureau. Here the government
stops, lor the reason that dominant
view in congress has been that this
properly delimits tho government's
Representative Anthony of Kansas
introduced a bill in the house last win
ter for the construction of a military
highway between Fort Leavenworth
and Fort Riley, 100 miles, by convicts
in the two federal penitentiaries at
Fort Leavenworth. The bill was lost
after a debate that developed Into a
general discussion of the good roads
The measure had the indorsement of
President Taft, the chief of staff of
the army and the quartermaster gen
eral. General J. Franklin Bell, then
chief of staff, stated in a letter to Rep
resentative Anthony that the proposed
road would unquestionably be of
great military lue and convenience."
Farmers of many townships through
which the proposed road would run
offered to supply all the rock and
other material to be used In its con-
Like others of Its kind, this meas
ure was wrecked upon constitutional
cause the constitution authorizes the
construction of only such roads as aro
required to meet military necessities
and post roads.
to Be Suppressed
should be done for the better protec
tion of children's morals.
"Death and accident have been
caused by street cars and other vehi
cles." the superintendent of police
says. "On the other hand, children
pla;ing on the streets have caused
destruction to property.
"Ball playing on the streets," he
continued, "has resulted in complaints
on account of noises and broken win
dows. The same hue and cry is
raised when vacant l6ts are used for
baseball and other games. At times,
in certain localities. large and noisy
gatherings are attracted."
Maj. Sylvester wants the members
of his command to deal gently with
boys who cause trouble. While he
wants the youngsters to get what en
joyment ther can, he does not, how
ever, want them to violate the law.
Street corner gatherings are to be
broken up. the superintendent says.
Indulgence in profanity and other bad
language Is to mean punishment All
offenders who are caught will be pros
ecuted. The police think that keep
ing boys off the streets at night would
accomplish much good.
break out In a non-fireproof building.
The loss of government property in
this fire is thought to be less than
$1,000. but in the library over the fire
was a unique collection of geological
literature containing more than 65.000
volumes. 85.000 pamphlets and 36.000
maps, the most complete collection of
geological works and maps in this
country if not in the world.
What the United States Govern
ment needs Is a magnificent hall of
records, where all the valuable arch
ives of the government might be
stored in absolutely fireproof vaults.
Some day after a few hundred million
dollars' worth of these valuable rec
ords have been destroyed congress
will give us a hall of records.
Why are you so Indignant because
people talk about matters that do not
concern them? You do It. Atchlsoa
On Leaving. Eden.
Eve -8hail we take the snake with
as?" Adam "Well. I guess aot;
people win talak we are going lato
MAN'S WORD MUST BE KEPT
Essential off uclness Life Is to Have
the Confidence ef Ysur
A man's word is his stock la trade.
and It cannot be broken without In
juring his commercial standing. Many
good men grow careless of their word
and fail to see the Importance of keep
ing It until they have suffered some
serious consequence. There are those
whose word Is said to be as good as
their bond. Whether It Is or not,
their word must be good, for the world
Is not easily deceived about suck mat
ters. Keeping one's word Is more often a
matter of habit than character. Good
men. with the best of Intentions, some
times become careless In respect to a
promise, a statement or an engage
ment, and while no harm Is meant. It
might as well be. for one cannot hab
itually break his word without los
ing his caste as a "man of his word."
Nothing Is more essential in business
life as the element of confidence, and
confidence, after all. rests entirely
upon one's care in doing what he
says he will do. This matter of per
sonal integrity cuts a larger figure In
business than we are sometimes will
ing to admit. It is one of the de
mands, that business makes of men to
fulfill their words. Let business learn
to distrust a man's reliability as to his
word, and it will soon discount his
liability as a business man. Omaha
NO HEALTHY SKIN LEFT
' "My little son, a boy of five, broke
out with an itching rash. Three doc
tors prescribed for him. but he kept
getting worse until we could not dress
aim any more. They finally advised
me to try a certain medical college,
but Its treatment did no good. At
the time I was Induced to try Cutl
cura he was so bad that I had to cut
bis hair off and put the Cutlcura Oint
ment on him on bandages, as it was
impossible to touch him with the bare
band. There was not one square Inch
of skin on his whole body that was
Dot affected. He was one mass of
sores. The bandages used to stick to
bis skin and in removing them it used
to take the skin off with them, and
the screams from the poor child werJ
heartbreaking. I began to think that
he would never get well, but after the
second application of Cutlcura Oint
ment I began to see signs of improve
ment, and with the third and fourth
appucations the sores commenced to
dry up. His skin peeled off' twenty
times, but it finally yielded to the
treatment Now I can say that he is
entirely cured, and a stronger and
healthier boy you never saw than he
is to-day, twelve years or more since
the cure was effected. Robert Wattam,
1148 Forty-eighth SL, Chicago. I1L,
Oct 9. 1909."
"I have come to you. my friend, for
comfort. My best girl has treated me
very badly. I was trying to explain
something to her, but she gave me
sucn sharp looks they cut me to the
heart; she withered me with her
scorn, crushed me with her cold
ness and stabbed me with her keen
"SeeP here, man, you oughtn't to
come to me for comfort; what you
need, is to go to a hospital for treat
ment" A Generous Gift
"You may say what you like against
young ministers, but I have nothing
but praise for our young pastor," the
pompous Mr. Brown remarked, as he
passed out of the church. "Nothing
"So I observed," dryly retorted the
deacon who passed the plate. Har
per's. Deafness Cannot Be Cured
by local applications, as they emnnot men the dn
eased portion ol the ear. lnere to only oue way to
cure deafness, and that ts by constitutional remedies.
De&focas ts caused by an Inflamed condition ot the
mucous lining ot the Eustachian Tube. When thM
tube to Inflamed you have a rumbling aound or Ira
perfect hearing, and when It la entirely closed. Deaf
ness Is the result, and unlets th Inflammation can be
taken out and this tube restored to Its normal toodl
lloa. hearing will be destroyed forever: nine eases
out of ten are caused by Catarrh, which Is nothing
but an Inflamed condition of the mucous surfaces.
We will tlve One Hundred Dollars for any case jf
Deafness (caused by catarrh) that cannot be cures
by Hall's Catarrh Cure. Send for circulars, free.
F. J. CUCNEY CO- Toledo, O.
Sold by Drersttts. TJc
Take UalTa Family Pills fnr constipation.
Already In Training.
Ruffon Wratz Wen a woman hands
out a slab o lemon pie you make a
long speech o thanks. Wot's that fur?
Saymold Storey I'm flttln' myself
fur the Chawtauquay lectur' platform.
I thought I told ye 'bout it long 'go.
Power of a Magnet
A steel horseshoe magnet can hold
In suspension a weight up to twenty
times its own.
Forgive the man who smites yon on
one cheek and be will generally swat
you on the other.
Lewi Single Binder 5c cigar eqaals
km quality most 10c cigars.
Nothing enlarges the life like letting
the heart go out to others.
It was ems of tbeas)
aot catered htto his cstafedoa.
It's oa!7 a "teadarfoot" former that woaM try ass
U exBcriaaeat with cow. But a -
uV regardless of eftfestioa sad amtririoa. He suite aJaeeat as well cat ehav-
iags for all the good bs gets out of his food; The resak is that the
grows "week" the action of the organs of digestion and nutrition are impaired)
Sfld the smsa aaacrs the iasrics of dysocoaia sad the atfoaiea of amininaeaa
Te atrtuttMtm th mfmnc. Mttfawe Cfte activity ef tmm
' efjestfaar am aatHUma aa araem am tao arenres,
arse Dr. Pierce's Ceafea- Memllcat Dscarerr. It ia aa am
falliag Maweatr, aef aaa taa caafMeaca at aayslciaaa am
wM aa tmm aralma at thamaamaa MeaU4 ay Ha arse.
In the strictest sense "Golden Medical Discovery" is a temperas
etne. It contains neither intoxicants nor nesnotics. and ta as free froi
ns injaaopwai, cocaine and other dangcrow e!rags. All ingredients printed em
mm wnn wrapper.
I't let a dealer delode von for his
ich, Itver sad Mood "jnet ns good"
Cored by Lydia E Piok
ham'sVefeta We Composed
Park BaBfdsilUnn-"I was stckfet
Si n urn Ktl.
joeuoi wuuo vwaawj
of Life ani was
baxdly able to bt
around. After tak
ing six bottles ef
Bound I Mined SB
ponnda, an sew
able to do my ewa
work and feet
well. Mrs. d
La Dorr. Park Ba
Brookville. Ohio. "I was irrecauac
and extremely nervous. A neighbet
recon&iended Lydia E. FinkbaaVk
Vegetable Compound to me and 1 have
become regular and my nerves air
much better. "Mrs. lL KiNaaaoJi
Lydia . Pinkham's Vegetable Com-
Eound, made from native roots ana
erbs, contains no-narcotic or bans.
f ul drugs, and to-day holds tho recen!
for the largest number of actual corse
of female diseases wo know of, anf
thousands of Tolnntary testimonial;
are on file in the Pinkham laboratory
at Lynn, Mass., from women who haw
been cured from almost every forms
female complaints, inflammation, si
ceration,displacement8,f broid tumors
'.regularities, periodic pslns,backacba
ndigestion and nervous prostrattor
very suffering woman owes it to hew
elf to give Lydia E. Flnknam's Veal
ble Compound a trial.
Tf you want special advice write
i free and always helpfoL
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I tied i. a. caeamsa aWaJefamat asal I
m kanag wW aWy ask far, Nbaiag a
The Tenderfoot Farmer
erasriaaestal bream, avfcn n
sow aaael fed her samviama. Man r
w . . rn
that tttfda't aaattar what ths caw ate so loaf aa ah
fed. Tk- ..;. 1 Aii .-.u ...
of dyspepsia sad the agonies of nervoi
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Keeps the spindle bright aad
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STANDARD OIL CO.