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About The Columbus journal. (Columbus, Neb.) 1874-1911 | View Entire Issue (Oct. 12, 1910)
I What to Do
I Doctor Comes
in order lo facilitate our moving
about anil performing our various du
ties, the body has been supplied with
numerous movable joints. These are
primarily of two kinds, hinge joints,
which allow motion only backward
and forward in one place, as at the
knee; ami ball and socket joints
which allow motion, to a certain ex
tent. In all directions, as at the shoul
der. The movements of the joints are
accomplished by the action Of the
various muscles that stretch across !
them and are fastened at a greater or
less distance on each side. Some
muscles run across two or more
Joints, and so in a measure assist in
controlling the movement in each of
The most common injury to a joint
is a sprain. It is usually caused by a
sudden twist or wrench of one of the
bones that goes to make up the joint.
It may, however, be produced by slow
over-bending (extension or flexion) of
the joint as when a person is trying to
bend backward as far as be can or
take some unusual position.
The degree of the injury done is
variable and depends uium the kind of
sprain, the direction of the force ap
plied, and what joint is affected. The
effect may be only slight so that the
pain subsides in a short time, or it
may be that enough damage has been
done so that a dislocation :t the joint
occurs, a dislocation being merely a
revere sprain that has torn enough
ligaments and siiuctures around the
joint to allow one of the bones to
t-lip out of its plaee.
Sprains are more frequent in young
and middle-aged adults. The most
common locations are at the ankle
and wrist joints.
Severe sprains, ir not treated prop
erly, are liable to cause a permanent
limitation of motion (ankylosis) in the
joint, or disability for a long period
of time. It very often happens that
a partial dislocation or a fracture of
the end of one of the bones occurs at
the same time as the sprain, so that
all sever sprains and minor ones that
do not improve promptly should be
seen by a physician.
l'ain is always produced by a
sprain: it is usually very severe, often
causing the patient to faint. Some
times movement of the joint is pos
sible In mine direction in which it
was !.! possible before the accident.
Dislocations are severe sprains that
have stretched and torn the ligaments
and tissues around the joint to such
an extent as to allow the end of the
bones to become misplaced. Some dis
locations are known as congenital,
that Is. they have existed since birth
ami are ue to some malformation of
some part of the joint.
The symptoms of a dislocation are
(1) pain, which is usually dull, but
may be acute on attempting to mow
the joint; C-) more or less deformity,
depending upon the degree of the dis
location; CI) swelling, due to the es-
cape of blood and serum from the j
ruptured blood vessels; (1) a certain
amount of disability; (f) limitation of
If the dislocation Is not reduced (re
placed) within a few days, there is
danger of the bones becoming fined
in their unnatural positions.
In simple dislocations it is permis- '
Kible for the person giving the first
iid to attempt to reduce it by pulling
on the bone, at some distance from the
part dislocated, and at the same time !
attempting to push the end dislocated
back into place. This should only be
tried two or three times, and If not
successful, the patient should be seen
by a doctor.
Injuries From a Fall.
In injuries from a fall or other ac
cident, where there is a possibility of
one of the vertebra being dislocated,
the patient should be moved very care
fully. If necessary to turn the pa
tient over, be sure to turn the hips
and shoulders and head at the same
time and very slowly. This is very
important, because if a dislocation ex
ists, the spinal cord, which runs
through the vertebra, is always pinch
ed to a certain extent and any addi
tional pressure upon it by the twisting
of the vertebra may destroy it alto
gether at that point and cause per-
manent paralysis of the body below ,
that level, or if high up in the spine, it
may cause immediate death. The pa- (
tient should not be picked up by the !
shoulders and legs and carried or
movi d at all until his head and shoul
d rs and hips arc firmly fastened to a
long board or shutter so that there is
no possibility of the spine being twist
id while he is being moved.
The Shoulder Joint.
Dislocations at the shoulder joint j
are quite frequent. The head of the j
Yuitrary to an opinion commonly
held hi New York. London does not
obtain relief from the effects of the
early-closing laws by forming supper
i tubs. There were such clubs fifteen
years ago. but nowadays there are no
upper clubs in London where the
.hirsty can with slight formality of
initiation get drinks after 12.30 a. m..
-when all restaurants and saloons are
closed ordinarily, the closing hour on
Saturday nicht being midnight and on
Sunday night eleven o'clock.
The police long ago made the life
or supper clubs impossible and there
is not one now in existence in Lon
don, says the New York Sun's Lon
den correspondent The average Lon
doner when his restaurant and "pub"
closes must go home or to his club,
and Ixmdon clubs with a single ex
ception are closed at two a. m. One
club keeps open until fourx a. m. Fake
clubs cannot exist nowadays.
The police permit two clubs in the
vicinity of Leicester square, the heart
of London's tenderloin, to keep open
all night. One cf them is patronized
By DR. W. H. BAILEY
of the Kansas University Medical
School at Rosedale
At times the whole joint may appear
loose and relaxed. In a very short,
lime swelling takes pTacc and then the
pain which may have been lessened
for a time, returns. Movement of the
joint now may be greatly lessened or
prevented altogether. It is very de
sirable that the physician see the
sprain before the swelling becomes
too marked, because when it is pres
ent, it is next to impossible to tell
whether or not a partial dislocation or
a fracture also exists.
In treating a sprain we want to
limit the degree of swelling as much
as possible. This will tend to lessen
the pain and the time of disability on
account of the sprain. In slight sprains
the part may be bandaged tightly or
strapped with adhesive plaster (which
is usually kept at all drug stores and
is a handy thing to keep in the house
hold), and the patient allowed to use
the part the same as before.
Severe sprains should be put ?t rest
for 2i to ?,G hours and the part kept
elevated so as to lessen the amount of
blood to the part. Soaking the part
in cold water while It is gently rubbed
is usually the most effective way of
reducing the swelling. Sometimes
very hot water is more comfortable
and often acts as efficiently as cold.
The part should then be bandaged
tightly as the pressure in a measure
prevents swelling. Care must be ex
ercised here not to get the bandage?
too tight. The injured part should be
watched closely so that the swelling
does not make the bandages loo tight
Quite serious harm can be done by
too much pressure being applied.
After the acute pain has subsided and
the swelling has ceased getting great
er, usually about the beginning of the
second 24 hours, gentle massage and
passive movements (working and
moving the joint with the hands)
should be begun and the force used
should be gradually increased. After
a few days the part may be strapped
with adhesive plaster or bandaged and
used a little as normally. Although
severe sprains should be put at rest
for a day or two. it is not advisable
to put them up in splints or plastei
of ;:jris casts or delay the massage
and movement too long, as there it
danger of a stiff joint resulting. Will
iam 11. Hailey. A.M.. M.D.. Kansas Uni
versity School of Medicine, Rosedale
upper bone of the arm (humerous)
may be either below, in front of, or
behind its normal position. Sometimes
it goes back into place verj- easily,
and so it is a good plan to attempt to
reduce it two or three times at least.
This should be done by having the pa
tient lie down on his back and fixing
the shoulder so that it is fairly sta
tionary, as having some one to hold
it. and pulling down on the arm. The
pull should be steady and considerable
force used, but it must not be jerked
by a sudden pull. Sometimes the
person giving the first aid can get a
better pull and also assist in pushing
the head of the bone into place by re
moving one of his shoes and placing
his heel under the injured shoulder
and pulling while bracing himself in
this way. Care must be takon not to
push up under the arm too forcibly.
us there is considerable danger of in-
juring the blood vessels and nerves
that pass along under the shoulder.
The elbow is quite frequently dislo-
cated as the result of a fall or twist.
The usual kind is to have the bones of I
the forearm dislocated backward; but
they may go to either side or both
backward and to one side. This dislo
cation is usually rather difiicult to re-di:-e
and a physician should be seen.
Dislocation of the Hip.
The hips are not very frequentl
thrown out of joint and are with diffi
culty put back into place. It may be
attempted by fixing the hips as solid
ly as possible and pulling down on
the leg. at the same time having an
assistant try to push the head of the
bone towards its normal position. The
muscles around the hip joint are so
powerful that it is often necessary to
give a general anesthetic in order to
relax the spasm of the muscles which
accompanies every dislocation.
Dislocations at the knee joint may
take place in any direction. The at
tempt should be made to reduce them
by the same general methods as In
dislocations of the hip. but this usual
ly is rather difficult to accomplish.
Dislocations of the ankle are In
clincd to be somewhat complicated
and usually it is better to have the
patient see a physician at once rather
than first attempt to reduce it without
to Bed Early
by the minor artists and stage hands
of the music halls and theaters near
by, the other the police permit to
exist because the3 know its regular
and casual patrons and can lay hands
on any one of them when wanted.
Both clubs are unattractive places
and women are rigorously excluded
Efforts to conduct even sem44tohe
mian supper clubs fail. One started
recently in a popular west end the
cughfare didn't last a year. Thert
were not enough thirsty and hungry
souls abroad after midnight to meet
The fact is that Londoners have
become so used to the restrictions of
the excise law that they have formed
the habit of going to bed early. The
reputable clubs, too, are deserted at
midnight, and there are only two good
clubs in London where .the bar re
ceipts between midnight and two
a. m., their closing hour, are sufficient
to pay for the electric light consumed.
Uncle Sam Is Loser
WASHINGTON. One of the mighty
few instances on record of the
United States having been "done" in
its cash accounts came to light at
the treasury department the other day
tn a decision handed down by the con
troller of the treasury. In this par
ticular instance the government is
short more than $4.00t) and has no
way of helping itself. It became a
victim through the carelessness of its
own officers, and the victimization,
too. was not criminal in its nature.
Prior to 1879 the late Samuel J.
Little of Georgetown owned four cer
tificates of C per cent, stock or the
old corporation of Georgetown. Upon
his death he left a life interest in the
stock to his sister, Mrs. Eliza A.
Ricketts, and the residue to his minor
children. J. C. Little and Julia A.
Little. In the settlement of the case
before the probate court the actual
possession of the four certificates of
stock was passed to Mrs. Ricketts. so
that she might collect from the treas
urer, from time to time, the interest
Shortly after this United States
Treasurer Giifillan issued a circular
calling upon all holders of George
town corporation stock, which was
Hall of Fame Statuary Not Artistic
THERK is a determined effort being
made in Washington to have old
Representative hall In the capltol
cleaned out. This is the room now
known as the Hall of Horrors to those
who have seen the statuary in it, but
which is aristocratically titled the
Hall of Fame.
This hall is almost circular. It
has a tiled floor, many pillars and a
low gallery all across one end. It is
also known as the "whispering hall,"
for the reason that standing on cer
tain blocks of the tiling your voice
comes to you from the floor on other
blocks, over your shoulder into your
ear on other blocks, from the winged
victory clock that faces you, and
there are many other blocks which
give forth strange echoes when you
stand upon them. No one has ever
been able to tell why these echoes are
or why other tiles give forth nothing
at all. They just do it; that is all
there is of it.
There are a lot or statues that are
freaks from way back. There is only
one piece of really good sculpture in
the whole bunch of some H5 or 40. and
that is Father Marquette, which was
presented by Wisconsin. It is an ex-
HETHER the high price of food
is causing the public to take an
uncommonly keen interest in domes
tic problems now, or whether the
cause is something else, the officials
of the Department of Agriculture do
not undertake to say. The fact re
mains that there has been a greater
run up to date on the so-called "social
science" series of bulletins than on
any other pamphlets the department
has ever produced.
Up to the present there has been a
total of 1G.G72.000 bulletins distribut
ed. Some now out of print have been
applied for so often that it is prob
able the estimates for next year will
include provision for reprinting.
This government Is the only one in
the world that has gone into the busi
ness of printing cook books. It was
stated, when the Department of Agri
culture recently Issued the book on
V r v H m23f T
r v rl I
Postal Thieves Comparatively Few
THE Postoflicc Department dally re
ceives hundreds of complaints
caused by the losses of packages and
money. Mails are easy to rob. but few
postal thieves ever escape final de
tection; they are sure to be entrapped
and punished in the end. While speak
ing of these numerous complaints, an
old detective, called Inspector, of the
Postoflicc Department said: "No
thief is harder to catch than the one
who robs Uncle Sam's maiL The
methods of such thieves are ingenious,
the plunder is easily hidden or de
stroyed, and their rascality is well
masked by the honesty and integrity
"Postofflce thieves are not arrested
jvery day, although valuable letters
and other articles are stolen almost
daily and an army of shrewd Inspec
tors are" on the alert. Positive proof
Df guilt must be in the possession of
the Inspector before an arrest is made.
Circumstantial evidence does not go
at any time with us. It is an estab
lished rule that the evidence must be
positive and direct In almost every
case an arrest means conviction.
V acEtofSce employee never knows i
in Cash Account
one of the old forms of obligation by
tne uistrict or uoiumuia, io present
the certificates for redemption. Mr.
Ricketts took the four certificates to
the treasurer's office, indorsed "I here
by assign the within certificates to
the treasurer of the United States for
redemption, on account of Eliza A.
The treasurer refused redemption
upon this indorsement. Mrs. Ricketts
then asked the first auditor of the
treasury', as he was known In those
days, to approve the indorsement, but
I he refused. She appealed to the of-
nce or tne men nrst controller ui iuc
treasury and obtained the desired ap
proval. Accordingly the treasurer paid Mrs.
Ricketts 14.012 principal and $9.23 in
terest. In 1S94 Julia A. Burncll. formerly
Julia A. Little, the daughter of Sam
uel J. Little, made claim for the $4,
021.23. alleging that it had been er
roneously paid to Mrs. Ricketts. who
had a life Interest only. The claim
was disallowed by the treasury. Mrs.
llurnell and her husband then entered
suit for the amount before the court
of claims. A year ago they obtained
judgment for the amount, and in the
deficiency act of June 25. 1910, ap
propriation was made to pay this
claim, along with others.
Mrs. Burnell has been fighting for
sixteen years to secure the money
she thought was hers and is just now
coming into her own, while the gov
ernment is out over $4,000.
1 quisite piece of work. The rest of
the statues are practical caricatures.
There is one of Fulton, who is seated
in a chair with a piece of machinery
in his hand. He lops all over the
chair, his legs arc sprawled in all
sorts of wr.ys, and it Is about as woe
begone a piece of marble as can well
be imagined. There Is a marble' of
Webster, whom everybody knows was
not a large man, but the statue makes
him a regular giant There is a
statue of John J. Ingalls. the only one
as yet sent by Kansas, and excepting
that it is like a line, has neither
breadth nor thickness, which was a
good description of Ingalls. It Is the
limit for ugliness. There is a statue
of Frances Willard n a basquo and
ill-hanging dress, which bears not the
slightest resemblance to that dainty,
sweet-faced woman. There is a statue
of Phil Kearny in bronze, which is
vers- pretty to look at. but has very
little artistic merit, and there is one
of Shoup, of Idaho,- which looks as
though it might have been sandpa
pered out of a piece of marble. And
then there is Washington, a dapper
little darling with sloping brow, as
fashioned by Houdon.
The Washington newspapers some
time ago began a crusade to have
the law placing statutes ir. Statuary
hall by the states repealed. It is to
be repealed on the ground that the
hall is already jammed to overflow
ing, and if any more 6tatuary is pre
sented it will be necessary to make a
i-econd and Inner row.
the use of cheap cuts of meat, that it
was the first government cook book
This was not altogether so. It is
true that it was the nearest approach
to a real cook book, but the depart
ment has printed all sorts of receipts.
The social science series has been
running for more than a decade, and
has, incidentally, taken in various do
mestic problems in the food line un
der the head of "Nutrition Investiga
tions." The earliest of these was one
on the composition and cooking of
meats, issued nearly 14 ycara ago. Of
this there has been something over
half a million copies distributed.
But the most popular of all the bul
letins was the recent one on "The
Economical Use of Meat In the
Home." This has been out only a few
months, and there have already been
distributed 1,200,000. Calls are still
coming in rapidly.
The series comprises books on all
sorts of subjects the preserving of
fruits and vegetables, fish as food, thj
care of milk in the home, the value of
peas, beans and legumes in general as
food, the cooking of vegetables, ani
more than a dozen other subjects.
when he is being shadowed. Even
when not under suspicion of theft be
may be watched outside of business
hours to "see if he is spending more
money than his salary will permit. It
sometimes happens that an inspector
may not be able to prove a man a
thief, and the fellow Is turned loose
with a verdict of, 'not guilty' as his
certificate of honesty, but he is not
wanted by the department any more.
"From ono point of view it is won
derful that there are so few thieves
among the many thousands of clerks
who handle the mails first and last,
for great temptations surround them,
as they handle millions of valuable
parcels. It is known that these clerks
soon learn to tell by the very touch
of a letter whether it contains money.
If so inclined it would be an easy mat
ter for the dishonest clerk to slip
letters Into his pocket and open them
in the privacy of his room. That the
cases of dishonesty are comparative
ly few is a high tribute to the moral
qualities of the postofflce clerks.
"There are but two successful ways
to catch a postofflce thief constant
watch and decoy letters. With these,
and a large supply of patience, the
game will be landed, though It often
requires months, and sometimes years.
It Is one of the most annoying and dif
ficult lines of detective work, and re
quires the most earnest application.
Not a single circumstance or detail
must be overlooked."
NOT CUT OUT FOR SOLDIER
Widow Healy Indulges in Some Plain
Speaking to Her Devoted but
The courting of the Widow Healy
by Terence Corcoran was a tedious
affair to every one in Magray place.
most of all to the widow herself. whoN
tried various expedients to assist her
"I'm thinking I might go for m
sojer,- Terence announced one night,
when his fancy had been stirred by a
newspaper account of a military
pageant "I'm not so old but I could
do It I was wanst In a school regi
ment" "You go for a sojer!" cried the
Widow Healy In mingled scorn and
alarm. l,A man that calls on a lone
widow for two years and more, wld
out pluck enough to spake his mind,
hasn't the makings of a dhrummer boy
BABrS SKIN TORTURE
"When our baby was seven weeks
old he broke out with what we
thought was heat, but which gradually
grew worse. We called In a doctor.
He said it was eczema and from that
time we doctored six months with
three of the best doctors in Atchison
but he only got worse. His face, head
and hands were a solid sore. There
was no end to the suffering for him.
We had to tie his littlo hands to
keep him from scratching. He never
knew what it was to sleep well from
the time he took the disease until he
was cured. He kept us awake all
hours of the night and his health
wasn't what you would call good. We
tried everything but the right thing.
"Finally I got a set of the Cutlcura
Remedies and I am pleased to say
we did not use all of them until he
was cured. We have waited a year
and a half to see if it would return
but it never has and to-day his skin
Is clear and fair as it possibly could
be. I hope Cutlcura may save some
one else's little ones suffering and
also their pocket-books. John Leason,
1403 Atchison St, Atchison, Kan.. Oct
His First Lesson in Economy.
"When I was a very small boy and
a dime looked pretty big to me. I met
John H. Farley who had always been ,
my good friend on the street one
June day," says Frank Harris.
" 'Frank,' he said, 'the Fourth of ,
July is coming soon. You'll want
some change then. Let me be your
banker until then and you'll have
some money for firecrackers, torpe
does, lemonade and peanuts.'
"I emptied my pockets into his hand
and every day thereafter until the
Fourth I turned over to him my small
earnings. When the day of days came
around I had a fund that enabled me
to celebrate in proper style, while
many of my platmates were flat
broke. It was my first lesson In thrift
and It was a good one. Hundreds of
Cleveland people would be glad today
to testify to the fact that when John
H. Farley was a friend of a man or a
boy he was a friend Indeed." Cleve
Pleasant Place to Prosper.
TO TUB EDITOrt: We want to hnr
from people who would appreciate se
curing a fruit. lairy or poultry farm in
the Kuhn lrriKat'd tract in Sacramonto
Valley. California, at half the true value.
Best water right in slate. Low mainte
nance t-ost. Work costing millions now
actually bcins done, lloads. drainage
and water right included In price. Ten
month's rowtnu season. Ten tons alfalfa
per acre. Splendid dairy conditions. 00
hens earn $l"u a month or belter. Oranges
lemons, grape fruit, flgs. English walnuts
and a thousand other fruits, nuts, vege
tables and flowers grow here. Gardens
winter and puminer. Charming place to
i!ve. Very healthful. Who wants such a
home? Land selling fast. Work for ev
erybody. Write us for enthusiasm. H. I.
Hc.llister & Co.. 205 I.a Salle St.. Chi
cago, or 345 Fourth Ave.. Pittsburg. Pa.
"Xow. Harry," said the Sunday
school teacher to the brightest boy in
the class, "can you tell me how Elijah
"He didn't die at all." replied the
youngster. "He was translated from
the original Hebrew."
If You Are a Trifle Sensitive
About the size of your aboew, many people
wear smaller shoes by nslnir Allen's Koot-Eaoe,
the Antiseptic Powder to &bakc into the shoes.
It cure Tired, Swollen, Aching Feet and
jdve rest and comfort. Just the thing for
breaking In new nhoes. Sold everywhere. Xc
Sample sent FitEE. Address. Allen S. Olmated.
Vt Itoy. N. Y.
tatest Mine Horror.
The Doctor Of course, if the oper
ators in the anthracite and bituminous
fields form a coalition
The Professor Then there will be
nothing for the consumers to do but
Not Strictly Orthodox.
Police Justice Young man, what Is
your religion. If you have any?
Chauffeur (arrested for overspced
Ing) Something like Jim Bludso's,
your honor never be passed on the
The Only Way.
"How can I win you for my very
"You fellows might get up a raf
fle," answered the summer girl. "I'm
engaged to seven of you."
The World on Wheels.
"Well, I mortgaged my home yes
terday." "What make of auto are you going
to get?" Houston Post.
Beautiful Post Cards Free.
Send 2c stamp for five sample? of our
rexybest Gold and Silk Finish Birthdav.
Flower and Motto Po-t Cards; beautiful
rolors and loveliest de.-igns. Art Post
Card Co., 731 Jackson St.. TopelA. Kan.
Onions a Healthy Food.
Onions are more nourishing than
tny other vegetable.
Mrs. WtaoiaWa Seotalar flvna.
Forcblldrrn tptbins. aoftenstaetfum rrdoceala.
People are happier for a lot of
things they don't know.
.Lewis Single Binder straight 5c cigar.
on pay 10c for cigars not so good.
A man of few words usually says
them as if they were more.
PUTNAM FADELESS DYES
talKSttlatHs!!! JMtar '"tr !? !" Ih,r "-easts -Ufa, THo io la esM aator totter taaaaa7aaw!!T
rosSMSjtsajasratataitkoatrlmiaflSsiit ritoSflmoNoaltl-Htl8iaJISseJlsdBysCsfcWS. mmmSmimam'aSSlSi'
- - awa wjwjBBBur. fssaamiaju
Blanche Poor Grace! She out-mar
Blanche Yes. She married a duke,
you know, and didn't have enough
money to pay his bills.
Now They Sleep Inside.
George H. Beattle, jeweler in the
old Arcade, and L. E. Ralston, auditor
of the News, have Jointly and several
ly decided that sleeping out in the
open isn't all that it has been declared
to be, says the Cleveland Leader. They
were both in a deep snooze out at the
Beattle farm, near Chagrin Falls, the
other night, when a runaway team
from the county fair city turned into
the lane leading up to the Beattle es
tate and came along at full speed.
Sound asleep, but dreaming of im
pending danger. Ralston rolled out of
his cot toward the north, and Beattle
from his cot toward the south. The
runaway horses dashed between the
sleepers, oversetting everything in the
way, but missing Beattle and Ralston
by margins too narrow to be meas
ured. Since that night Ralston has
slept In his town house and Beattle
has found shelter under the ample
roof of his house on his big planta
tion. Bun or Ohio CrrrovTbuso.?
LCCA3 COCXTT. f "
Fkaxt j ciibxet makes oath that he Is senior
partner or the firm ot F. J. Cuitr 4 Co.. dolus
business la the City ot Toledo. County and Start
foresaid, and that said Arm will par the ram of
ONE HUNDRED DOLLARS for each and every
case of Catarrh that cannot be cored by the ue ol
Ball's Catarrh Ccsx.
FRANK J. CHENEY.
Sworn to before tne and subscribed to my presence,
this Cth day of December. A. D 188C
I "" I A. W. GIXASON.
1 iii f JfOTABY PCBUC.
Haifa Catarrh Cora Is takes mtemany and acta
lirectiy upon the blood and mucosa turtacea ot the
astem, send tor testimonial, free.
F. J. CHENEY 4 CO.. Toledo. O.
Sold by alt Drusxbta. Tic
Tale llaUe Family Mis tor nastlpaUon.
Ellis island records show that of
52,727 immigrants who arrived here In
July 12,895, or about 25 per cent, are
illiterates. Illiteracy is no bar to an
immigrant so long as he appears phys
ically able to care for himself. Only
1,127 persons who sought to enter the
country were barred at this port last
month. New York Press.
Important to Mothers
Examine carefully every bottle of
CASTORIA, a safe and sure remedy for
infants and children, and seo that it
In Use For -Over 30 Years.
The Kind You Have Always Bought
Same With Political Pastry.
Teacher Now, Willie, which would
you rather have, two-sixths of a pie
Willie One-third, miss.
Teacher (sarcastically) You would,
eh! And why so?
Willie 'Cause if you cut It Into
sixths I'd lose more of the Juice.
TRY MURINE EYE REMEDY
for Red, Weak. Weary, Watery Eyes
andGranulated Eyelids. Murine Doesn't
Smart Soothes Eye Pain. Druggists
Sell Murine Eye Remedy, Liquid, 25c,
50c. $1.00. Murino Eye Salve in
Aseptie Tubes. 25c. $1.00. Eye Books
and Eye Advice Freo by Mail.
Murine Eye Remedy Co.. Chicago.
"What do you do when a woman
asks you what you think her age Is?"
"Tell her what I think it isn't."
When a young man admires a girl's
hair she thinks' be is hinting for a
bunch of it to wear in bis locket.
The more mystery there is about a
woman the more attractive and scary
she looks to a man.
Woman's moat glorious endowment is the power
Co awakes aad hold the pare and boaest love of
worthy man. Whew she loses it aad still loves oa,
so oae in the wide world can know the heart afoay
be endures. The woman who suffers from weak
ess and derangement of hsr special womanly or
ganism sooa loses the power to sway the heart of
a man. Her general health suffers and she loses
fcer good looks, her attractivenesa, her amiability
and bcr power and prestige as a woman. Dr. R.V. Pierce, of Bsfalo, N.Y.,
the assistance of his staff of able physicians, has prescribed for aad cured i
thousands of women. He has devised a saccesstal remedy for sroasaa's aaV
meats. It is known as Dr. Pierce's Favorite Prescriptioa. It is a aoaithe
epcciBc ror tne wesKnesses ana atsoraers
sates, sirengtneas aaa neus. nieoiciae dealers sell it. Ne aaacsr esa
advise yoa to accept a sobstitnta ia order to stake a little larger profit.
IT MAKES WEAK WOMElf STRONG,
SICK WOMEN WELL.
FeUetM rsgiifcwa aswf
;-T-- ; - -
.aaBBBBBBBBBaaaBBmKSlSaBBBBaT aix fonn ni
Galena, Kans. "A year ago last
March I fell, and a few days after
there was soreness in my right side.
In a short time a bunch came and it
bothered me so much at night I eosJi
not sleep, if saps
growing larger Jai
by faU it was w
large as a ben's eaw.
I could not co to
bed without a hoi
water bottle ax
to that side.
one of the best dee-
tors in Kansas and
he told my husband
be operated on as it
was something Mko
a tumor caused by a rupture. I wrote
to von for advice ;
ana you wux
to get discouraged but to take Ljdk
E. Pinkham'i vegetable uompoona.
I did take it and soon the lumpinssy
side broke and passed away." ra,
R. B. Huxy, 713 Mineral Ato., Gaftat
Lydta E.Pfakham'8 VegetabtoCem.
Eund, made from roots and hetta.
s proved to be the most successful
remedy for curing; the worst formes:
female ills, including displacementa,
Inflammation, fibroid tumors, irren
laritles, periodic pains, backache, bearing-down
feeling;, flatulency, indiges
tion, and nervous prostration. Iteeets
but a trifle to try it. and the neon
has been worth, millions to maay
If you wsmt special advievwrlt
for it toMrs.Pinkhara,LTnn,1rTassj.
It is free amd always helpful
W. L. DOUGLAS
FOR 30 YEARS
Taeyare absolutely taa
for tma arte ta America.
Thsv am tha laadara aiaiaw
wktre becaaM tkey aU
uw tuft, at setter,
leak better aid wear loa
fer taaa other sukea. ,
Tknr ara anKlwto ha
SMeteceaenicai shoes for yea to By. W.I
iMMEiaasaaw aaaxao reuu price an I
a wo oaneai Tame Kaaraauea.
TAHI PJO UBHJTiTUTBI H
mmt yea wma far sua i
W. L. DOUGLAS, 1
1 tried an kinds of blood reatediea
which failed to do tne any good, bat X
have found the right thing at kst My
face was full of pimples aad Wars; hek.
After taking Cascarets they all left lass
contimdag the use of them and hum
mending them to say friends. I feel iae
when I rise in the morning. Hope te
have a chance to recommend Catcarets.M
Fred C. Witten, 76 Elm St, Newark, N.J.
Pleasaat. Palatable. Peeaat. Taeea OoooV
Do Good. Never 8fcken.Weaxaa or Grit
10c.2Sc.S0c. Never sold la boBc. Tbogaaa
too tablet stamped CCC, Gaaraatsod te
can or roar aoaer beck. KB
can be arranged by taa aid of aar
XMbcb. ason-atea. wavy aaaaai
hair switch. Wado nol aaa la
send on approval, for the raUaaUftr
I exceptional asauty of Utatfon
Bbop (roods cannot bo esosUad. Ba
er will bo refunded 1
antMid. or acll 1 aalleaaa to
friends In It days and obtain y
Bamnlra of Vint Powder and Old Rosa
circular and advlee apoa rsoslpt ot ataaao.
Choice quality: reda and
unite fares or aasna aoacas aa
orders. Tena of Taonsaada as
elect from. Sailafaetloa Oaar
aateed. Correspondence lavHaaV
Come aad sea for jmiraslf.
Natkmal Live Stock Ccm Csi
Ciy.Maw St. Jeeeaa.afa. S.
' MISCELLAHCOVS EtaECHOTYHS
oases at assayj
Lin arest variety roraaJoattasIe
r wmwmn BiwsrarsB can, anw.j
year Ideas. 1
W. N. U, OMAHA, NO. 41-lsML
peculiar to women. It ponies,
Stjlltlft r fsSfij
Otter Catalac. .
raofcaaaa Maaa '
tfcr boWsmMd." Seat froat havaar ta 4
i . .i . w. ttfv www mmm m
- " - i-". """- - w-. wanBapnaK
flllJMIMia. t l.l llln.i f
ostaa- STOUXTJ LIQUID PUTOIPXR CUBE. 01?a
M,or la fead. seta oa tte blood aad axpato fwafil
wwMiuHMwwciiiioMfia aa aantwaiWaaa
1 1 wsdoatnof droaaifanil Hani dealers, or ail aimaawaia or
1 ( P"l"."""e Cnt.abowa sow to posioea taroaC OarerS
I Boofcltgliea ijthlnr. toeal aawata aaaaML UiinaTainaii
i ii aawai af
la r iHiTaa m Taaai v "
Keeps the spindle bright and
free from grit. Try a box.
Sold by dealers everywhere.
8TANDARD OIL CO.
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