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About The Columbus journal. (Columbus, Neb.) 1874-1911 | View Entire Issue (Oct. 19, 1910)
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T You'll be de-M
J lighted with the re- K
m salts of Calumet Baking H
JB-T Powder. No disappoints H
V no flat, heavy, soggy biscuits, V
H cake, or pastry. H
H Just the lightest, daintiest, most H
?B uniformly raised and most deli- Ay
WA cious food you ever ate. m
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5 Beautiful Post Cards
These Are the Very Latest
Post Card Designs
To onlcklr Introduce our new and np-to-dnt
lino f Cant, we will for tho tit-J-t 20 day Mint
nt-olutly fw thl cholc foiliront of 5 Ar
tistic Cards. lw-ludlriK ltirtlulitjr. Christina.
HosnsondKlowors.ltast AVIlis and Ootid Lnofc.
If ou nmner this ml inininllatoly and khiiJ To
itvnp for postage. Th eso lovely Art J'ost Card
In lieautiful colors and exquUite t:o!demtossrl
illcn. compriM) the prettiest and ninat at
tractive collection cvr offered. With each set
it itirliiiln our snocifcl lilan for rettlnr a liiz
lnt Card Album and 40 addltloral enra fine
J erU of jour own .election FIthK. This slue
ill limited n.lvertllus oner cooo oniy u usys.
V.'rltn immediately. 1"m the coupon elow:
ART PCST CARD CLUB, 881 Jackatn SLTfaka,Kin.
rnclnteil flnil irtUmp. l"rte irnd ml th.compltt.
t ul Ova latut tj It pott card a ducrlbtA.
Q1TCHT r"Ur !aT"nslon through VF. EI)IV,
H I ! I reglalen-a solicitor, lnw Bldi., Oawka.
j)TAFT'S DENTAL ROOMS
mm 1517 Douglas St., OMAHA, NEB.
J:!y Reliable Dentistry at Moderate Prices.
IF TOD WAST THE BIST BUT A
MARSEILLES GRAIN ELEVATOR
ASK TODS LOCAL OEAIXS OS
John Deero Plow Company, Omaha
by mall at cut price, trd for fre cata'oKua
MYERS-DILLON DRUG CO.. Omaha, Neb.
Oysters, Celery, Poultry.
DXVID COLE COMPANY.
Complete line of Ooat, Neck
waxv. MuflalwajN in aiock.
G. E. SHUKERT
Is the school that gets results. Send for
Catalogue, which coutains full information
atout the college, and some of the most
beautiful penmanship ever published.
h is free. Address
Vioshcr &. Lampman, Omaha, Neb.
Af.CMTC A VACUUM CLEANER
hUCNIo Retails for $10.00
limit ly r. machine. Work-, better than the S
-u.u'Miiet.. Sell-, on sifrl.t. i" ."-0 prollt on each
fci.ii-Line. iteu and rooien ell ." machines in a
2ai People 'want them, whi not Kne all or
ji.i- of your tlrce It"- a money maker. Write
st oi.i-o Territory uiit be tal.cn iuielly. Auk
for iNM-rlptlon anil steeal offer now.
ClM tllTLKLCS 1CUT, 1C13 taraua t-lrrrU O-.fci. ,..
Nine complete course. Experienced facnl-y of
twelve Infractors. l'oroul Interest taken In all
tiuJmw. Write for f re cltalog. Bu:nr-ss Aprlcrl
lure Hcoklet, or specimens of beantlful penmanship.
AND OTHER DRUG ADDICTIONS.
of eontlmioiiH success. Printed matter sent
in plain envelope upon request. All cor
respondence strictly confidential.
THE KEELEY WSTITUTE
Cur. Tnentj-FUti and Casa St., OMAHA, XEB.
What to Do
There is no difference between a
bone that has been fractured and one
that has been broken, although the
term fracture is sometimes used when
the bone has been only cracked or
split and not broken entirely apart.
Fractures are usually caused by
some external force as a blow with a
club or a fall, but sometimes, espe
cially in elderly people, a sudden mus
cular movement may cause the bone
A hone may be broken anywhere
throughout Its length or it may have
Just a little corner broken off one of
its ends. The longer bones of the ex
tremities are of course more often
fractured than the shorter and irregu
Fractures often accompany sprains
! .ind dislocations and It Is important
that such injuries should be seen by
i physician s-o as to learn whether or
pot a fracture also exists, as the prop
er treatment of the case depends upon
Some of the dangers of fractured
I bones are the Injuries to the surround
ing structures, as rupture of blood ves
sels, tearing of nerves, and puncture
of organs, as of the lung in frac
tures of the ribs. In fractures of the
hkull the bleeding, although often
slight, may be within the skull and
cause death by pressing upon some
vital part of the brain. The infection
following compound fractures may re
sult in a general blood poisoning and
As a bone lhat has boon fractured
Is weaker than normal for a number
of months, even after the six to eight
weeks usually considered necessary
for its healing, the part should be used
carefully In order to prevent a second
The diagnosis of a frae.iure is some
times very easy, as when a long bone
Is broken near its middle and the limb
bends at that point. When a long
bone is broken near its end or when a
small Irregular bono Is broken, it is
sometimes very difficult without the
assistance of an X-ray photograph to
tell whether or not the bone is frac
tured. Some of the oner symptoms
which help to diagnose a broken bone
are pain which is rather acute and be
comes very sharp on any attempt at
movement. This pain is a little differ
ent from the more dull ache of a dis
location. When the ends of a broken
bone rub against each other there Is a
necullar cratinir sensntinn ilint init 1m
1 felt and sometimes heard. This Is
called bony crepitus. The broken frag
ments should not be moved back and
forth In attempting to bring out this
and Remedial Measures
In tho preventive treatment of poi
soning we must remember to keep al!
poisons in the household locked up in
some closet or drawer, so as to guard
npjainst children pcttitis hold of
them. They should he kept in a sepa
rate place from other medicines in the
house, as it has often happened that
some person has been taken sick in
the night and going to (he medicine
chest, by mistake has taken some poi
son instead of the remedy intended.
It is a dangerous practice to put poi
son fly paper, rat poison, etc., around
where there is possibility of children
reaching them. Many cough reme
dies, most soothing sirups and head
ache powders contain large amounts
of poison and should never be taken
unless prescribed by a physician. They
usually only relieve the symptoms
and do not counteract the cause of the
There are a good man poisons that
have two ways of producing their bad
effects: 1. Chronic action, where the
results come from taking small doses
of the substance during a long pe
riod. 1. Acute action, where the re
sults are seen promptly and follow a
large dose taken at one time. The
chronic results are often just as inju
rious and more fatal than those caused
by the acute poisoning, but it is only
the acute poisoning that one would be
called upon to treat as first aid.
There are some methods or princi
ples of treatment which should be re
membered for all poisons. One which
hardly needs to be mentioned but
which is very important is to stop the
taking of the poison at once. This Is
best illustrated by impressing upon
one's mind the importance of moving
to the fresh air a person who had
been found unconscious from gas in a
room. The next point to remember is
to remove as much of the poison as
possible, in case where it has been
taken into the stomach, so as to pre
vent its absorption into the system.
This is done by causing the patient to
vomit, or by washing out his btomach.
How the Indian Proposed
A clever woman of Mount Pleasant
was speaking the other evening of a
eirl friend whose newspaper vocation
had brought her into touch with many
very interesting phases of life. "She
was absolutely charming." said the
fair Washingtonian. "and. considering
that she was neither very pretty not
very stylish, the fascination she had
for the sterner sex was little short of
marvelous. Hut she was not much
given to boasting of her conquests;
in fact, she was unduly reticent about
them. Only, one day over the tea
cups, she told me about her 'most
unique experience in the way of pro
posals.' She was at that time re
porting for a newspaper in a small
but thriving western city. In this
town were a number of youthful full
blooded Indians, who, however, had
been educated at Carlisle and had re
turned to their native heath as very,
very modern young braves. One, an
excellent specimen of his race, met
the girlish reporter and immediately
succumbed to her charms, the charms
of which she was seemingly so un
By DR. W. H. BAILEY
of the Kansas University Medical
School at Rosedale
sign as serious harm may be done to
the surrounding vessels and tissues,
but it is sometimes felt while one 1b
applying a bandage or splint.
Make the Patient as Comfortable as
AH fractures should be seen by a
physician as soon as possible and the
person giving first aid should not at
tempt to set the broken bone (reduce
the fracture). The emergency treat
ment consists simply in placing the
patient In a comfortable position until
the doctor arrives, or. if he has to be
moved, in applying splints and band
ages so that the transportation gives
as little pain as possible to the pa
tient and docs not add injury to the
wounded part. It sometimes has hap
pened that through the unskillful han
dling of a simple fracture, the ends of
the bones have been pushed through
the skin thus converting It into a com
pound and therefore a much more se
In compound fractures, never touch
the wound in the skin with dirty hands
or put dirty cloths over It. Treat it
the same as a laceration or a cut or
puncture wound. The person giving
first aid must wash his own hands for
at least five minutes with soap and
warm water that has been boiled.
Then clean up the wound in a careful
manner with water that has been
boiled and with clean sterile cloths.
(The methods of making a cloth ster
ile has been given under wounds of
the skin). Avoid wiping directly across
the wound but rather wash from its
margin outward in all directions.
In treating fractures of the extremi
ties, splints may be made of any stiff
material as cardboard, pieces of
boards, limbs of trees, canes, um
brellas, etc. These can be bound to
the injured limb by handkerchiefs.
f pieces of rope, grape vines or roots of
some plants. Some padding should be
placed between the limb and the
splint, the hollow places being filled
up so that the splint will put equal
pressure on all parts of the limb when
tied to it. This packing may be made
from rags, handkerchiefs, caps, ha-.
straw, moss. etc.
In vases of fracture of the arm. It
can be bound to the side of the body
to help keep it steady. A broken leg
can be strapped to the other leg which
acts as" a splint.
Methods of improvising stretchers
on which to carry patients with bro
ken legs will be taken up under tho
general discussion of transportation
of the sick and injured. William H.
Bailey. A. B.. M. D.. Kansas University
School of Medicine. Rosedale.
Vomiting may be caused In several
ways. I. Sticking a finger far back
into the throat. 2. Giving teacupful
of warm water with a teaspoonful of
powdered mustard stirred into it. 3.
Teaspoonful doses of wine or sirup of
ipecac. 4. Large amounts of luke
warm salt water.
The third point to think of is to
give the antidote if the substance
taken is known. It is not to be ex
pected that the list of antidotes can
be remembered except by physicians
and druggists or those familiar with
drugs, so it is best to procure the
list from your physician or druggist
and keep it in your medicine chest.
An antidote is a substance which eith
er unites with the poison and renders
it less harmful or one that counteracts
the effect of the poison on the sys
tem. In all cases of poisoning be sure
to save any of the substance taken, if
it can be found, or the bottle or box
in which it was contained, or any of
the vomited material or excretions of
the body, so that they may aid the
phj'sician in discovering what has
been taken. And lastly, if the pa
tient shows much depression or ex
haustion or weak heart action, he
must be stimulated by whisky or aro
matic spirits or ammonia or some
thing similar. If very drowsy, he must
be aroused every few minutes and not
allowed to sleep. If excited or in a
convulsion, he must be kept quiet and
away from all external stimulations,
as noises, bright lights, drafts or cold
"The poet who discovered that there
are books in the running brooks was a
"Yes. And he was also lucky in not
being suspected of having designs on
the country's natural resources."
First Formed Societies.
Great Itritain has the honor of hav
ing first formed societies for the pre
vention of cruelty to animals.
conscious. For days, with the silence
and stoicism of his people, he literal
ly haunted the newspaper offices in
the hope of seeing his divinity. The
other reporters teased the girl un
mercifully. Hut. with the nonchalance
of a true newspaper woman, she care
lessly .laughed at her tormentors.
When the climax came, the reporter
and her faithful gallant were stroll
ing toward a car under the friendly
protection of one umbrella. The In
dian's opportunity had come and he
hastened to embrace it! 'Miss Anna."
he asked, 'jou married?' Xo. John
she answered. 'Miss Anna.' he again
interrogated, 'you engaged?' So.
John, she once more replied. The
Indian sighed a heartful sigh of re
lief. 'Well, Miss Anna. ho said, as
though everything was settled, 'neith
er is John!'" Washington Star.
Carry No Chinese Cargo.
Japanese ships sailing to American
ports carry no Chinese cargo, though
a few Chinese passengers are among
ALL OVER NEBRASKA
' Second Crcp cf Strawberries.
Johnson County John P. Vickroy,
,of Tecumseh. is marketing strawber
ries. It is the second crop from his
beds this year. Mr. Vickroy has a
large berry patch and sold a great
many berries from the same this
Kearney Soldiers' Monument.
Baffalo Count' Elaborate prepara
tions are being made for the cere
monies that will accompany the un
veiling of the soldiers' and sailors
monument in Kearney on the 27th of
October. Several prominent men of
the state will be present and deliver
Nebraska Boy Heard From.
Richardson County William Mc
Bride. a former Stella boy, whose
wlfereabouts has for many years been
unknown to his relatives, has turned
up as the man who took the official
photographs of the remains of Belle
Elmore for the Scotland Yard detec
tives in London.
St. Joe Man in Jail.
Buffalo County Roy Chadwick of
St. Joseph. Mo., is in jail in Kearney
charged by his wife with threatening
to kill her because she would not
come back and live with him. They
have been separated for seventeen
months, and the wife has been teach
ing school near Amherst.
Crops in Cuming.
Cuming County Corn throughout
this county is practically made and
the major portion of the crop is be
yond the reacli of frost. The hay
crop is exceedingly poor, the lightest
in years. Potatoes ate a very light
crop, one thnc-arre patch near the
city, which promised well early in the
.season, produced only ten bushels.
Hd to Return Money.
Xemeha County A man appeared
in Auburn recently soliciting funds
for a church and the more he was
questioned the less lie would say. He
had quite a list of recommendations,
several of which proved to be fakes
when the parties whose names were
attached were called. He had $109
o-i his person when arrested. He was
finally allowed to return the money
he had collected in Auburn and take
Beet Sugar Grind Begins.
Hall County The Grand Island fac
tory of the American Beet Sugar com-
1 pany has begun the manufacture of
j sugar from the season's crop of beets
' The tonnat:. is -reported good and
, the sugar content of the beets is high
I er than for three years. There will
be a long campaign, there being a
good acreage this year. The com
pany is already putting out contractr
for next year at the same terms
$5."0 per ton Hat.
Sneak Thief Gets $325.
Dodge County Checks and monej
to the extent of $:'.2i were taken from
the residence of Joseph Snyder, three
miles east of Fremont, by a sneak
thief who entered the place while Mr
and Mrs. Snyder were milking tht
cows. Mr. Snyder had been in Free
mont during the day to sell some
grain and produce. He took the uinn
ey home in a grip. While he was
milking the grip disappeared.
Private Soldier Decapitated.
Douglas County Either by acci
dent in attempting to board a Mis
souri Pacific freight train upon which
it is supposed he intended to beat
his way to Fort Leavenworth. Kan.
or by committing suicide from somt
one of several reasons. U. CI. Carrott
a soldier of Company K. of the engi
neer corps, was killed in Omaha Sat
urday night by a train at Fifteenth
and Pratt streets.
Despondent Farmer Kills Self.
Knox County Despondent ovei
minor difficulties in which he had
been involved. Jacob Reiners. a farm
er living ten miles southwest ol
Creighton. committed suicide by hang
ing himself to his windmill. He had
been dead for some time when found
Funeral of a Suicide.
Colfax County Joseph Cernin, whe
oinmitted suicide by throwing him
self into a neighbor's well and then
putting a bullet into his brain, wa
laid to rest in the Clarkson cemetery
Cernin was a young man of twenty
rhree and married. He lived on a farm
about nine miles south of Clarkson
Last week he was summoned for jury
work and was on the panel last Fri
Jay at Schuyler, and at night returned
.tome without being excused. Cernin
did not understand English very well
and the day's transactions were be
yond him and he decided he would
j not serve longer. Friends explained
to him what he had done and he
promised to return Monday. It is
thought he brooded over the matter
arid decided to take his life.
C i in Good.
Frontier County Many farmers art
bringing in samples of corn. It is all
to the good and will run from twenty
to fifty bushels, per acr . The recent
showers have put the ground in ex
cellent shape for winter wheat.
Fairbruy Woman Suicides.
Jefferson County Mrs. Ella Picker
ing. wife of Ross Pickering, commit
ted suicide at her home at Endicotl
by hanging. She had been in poor
health and had grieved constantly for
her child, which died last spring.
Wolbach's Corn Show.
Greeley County The first day ol
Wolbach's second annua! corn show
opened under very auspicious condi
tions, large delegations of people
from Greeley Center. St. Paul. Fuller
ton and other surrounding towns be
ing present, and there was only one
opinion expressed, that being that it
was the best corn show that was ever
held in this or any surrounding town
and would be a credit to any agricul
tural community. The display of
farm products generally was large
and of the finest quality.
Taking Lydia EPinkham's
Sabattus. Maine. "You told me to
take Lydia E. Knkhams VeRetauIc
Liyer Pills before
child-birth, and we
are all surprised to
see bow much good
it did. My physi
cian said ' Without
doubt it was the
helped you.' I
thank you for your
kindness in advising
me and Rive you full
permission to use
my name in your testimonials." Mrs.
H. W. Mjtcheix. Box 3, Sabattus, Me.
Another Woman Helped.
Graniteville, Vt "I was passing
through the Change of Life and suffered
from nervousness and other annoying
symptoms. Lydia E. Pinkham's Vege
table Compound restoredmy health and
strength, and proved worth mountains
of gofd to me. For the sake of other
suffering women I am willing you
should publish my letter." Mrs.
Chablks Babclay, B.FJ)., Granite
Women who are passing through
this critical period or who are suffer
ing from any of those distressing ills
peculiar to their sex should not lose
sight of the fact that for thirty years
Lvdis E. Pinkham's Vegetable Com-
Eound, which is made from roots and
erbs, has been the standard remedy
for female ills. In almost every com
munity you will find women who
hare been restored to health by Lydia
E. Pinkham's Vegetable Compound.
Mickey Say, four eyes, if youse
don't quite braggin' around dat youse
knows me I'll break every pane of
glass in yer face! See?
Trouble in the Troupe.
"They've had a frighltul time in the
No. ." Tom Company. Hear about it?
"Busted an walkin' back. That's
right. Went to smash on the Vin
cennes circuit. Utility feller they
picked up at Sawville got mad 'cause
he was doubled as Marks an' a blood
hound, an' sawed the legs off the lad
der, an Eva fell out o' heaven an"
landed on Papa St. Clair, an' Simon
I.egrco landed on Unc" Tom. an the
real dog bit a hole in Aunt Ophelia,
an there was merry hades to pay un
til the local manager called the patrol
wagon and had the whole bunch
dragged up the pike and dumped In
the woods. An the worst of It was
there was a record house, with nine
teen good dollars in the box!"
She Has Changed Her Opinion.
"I hear your maiden aunt is visiting
"Yes. Came yesterday.
"How long does she expect to stay?"
"Oh. I don't know probably for
"I feel sorry for your wife. I be
lieve I heard her say not long ago
that she despised the old lady."
"She used to. but she has changed
her opinion in fact, has great re
spect for her now. Aunt Hetty brought
three trunks, two of them filled with
things she smuggled in from Europe."
"I hear the old bridge outside of
Plunkvillc has collapsed."
"Yes; and the town council can't un
derstand it. We had just given that
bridce a roat of paint. Why, it looked
like new." Louisville Courier-Journal.
DAME NATURE HINTS
When the Food Is Not Suited.
When Nature gives her signal that
something is wrong it is generally
with the food. The old Dame is al
ways faithful and one should act at
To put off the change is to risk that
which may be irreparable. An Arizona
"For years I could not safely cat any
breakfast. I tried various kinds of
breakfast food, but they were all soft.
Starchy messes which gave me dis
tressing headaches. I drank stson;
coffee, too, which appeared to benefit
me at the time, hut added to the head
aches afterwards. Toast and coffee
were no better, for I foend the toast
"A friend persuaded me to quit the
old coffee and the starchy breakfast
foods, and use Postum and Grape-Nuts
instead. I shall never regret taking
his advice. I began using them three
"The change they have worked in
me Is wonderful. I now have no more
of the distressing sensations in my
stomach after eating, and I never have
headaches. I have gained 12 pounds
ia weight and feel better in every way.
"Grape-Nuts make a delicious as
well as a nutritious dish, and I find
that Postum is easily digested and
never produces dyspepsia symptoms."
"There's a Reason."
Get the little book, "The Road to
Wellville," in pkgs.
Ever read the above letter? A aerr
oar apprnrn frora time to time. They
ire ireanine, true, aad (all of haaaaa
1$ s!t5Tiii:.S-a:OH" s""":
1 1 V. V. W '
V m La
Mrs. Brlggt' Speech.
If brevity is the soul o! wit, one of
tho wittiest speeches on record was
made by a woman. Mrs. Briggs lived
in the northern part of Indiana, long
dietance from any village. Hearing
that the Rev. Mr. Goodwin was to
preach In a township some twenty
miles distant, she resolved to be pres
ent, and as no other way offered, she
walked tho twenty mnes.
The pastor heard of this, and was
to pleased that at the close of the ser
mon ho mentioned the fact to the con
gregation, and called upon Mrs. Briggs
to tell them how she came.
Rising slowly, she looked over the
audlcnco with great solemnity, and
"I hoofed It."
Then she sat down again. Toath'a
He Came by It Honestly.
Lend me your poncll, Johnny." The
small boy handed It over and teacher
continued to correct the oxercises of
tho class. When sho finished she suf
fered a sudden lapse of memory and
laid the poncll away in her desk. As
she stood up to excuse the class she
encountered the Bcornful gazo of John
ny's eyes. Rising in his seat he fixed
her with an accusing forefinger and
uttered the single word "Graft!"
Johnny's father writes for a current
In ell its form ciuntiK all am of hones,
n well n ring, cured end others in wu
ftnMs prcvt-ntwl from having the dianse
with SI'UII.VS DISTEMPER CURE.
Even- lMittlo guaranteed. Over 00O.OCO
iottlV m!d ljt ciir SJO and 11.00. Any
good driuuiat. or rend to manufacturer.
Ajirnl witttdl. Siiolin Medical Co., tspec.
Contajriou-i i''"p. .rlicn. Tnd.
"A month ago you rejected a story
"I remember. Thought it was rot
ten." "I had offered it for $7, and you
turned it down."
"So I did."
"Well. I sold that story for $40.
Here's another story. May I ask the
favor of one more rejection? It seems
There are imitation, don't 1 fooled.
Ask for Lewis Single Hinder cigar for 5c.
Consulting the Piaywrignt.
"My star can wiggle his ears and
whistle through his teeth."
"Now, can you build me a first-class
comedy around that?"
But the pure food laws do not make
any provision for love that is adul
terated with filthy lucre.
ALCOHOL-3 PER CENT
AYetfetable Preparation ror As
ting nvStomachs and Bowels of
ncss and Rest. Con tains neither
Opium .Morphine nor Mineral
Not Narc otic
Ftvpt tfOM DrSAMUEimaiBt
fMutU Salts -.
Hirn Stl 'd
A perfect Remedy forConsiipa-'
lion . Sour Stornach.Diarrhoea,
ness and LOSS OF SLEEP-
Facsimile Signature of
The Centaur Company.
Guaranteed under the Food
: Copy of Wrapper.
Temporary Heat Quickly
Did you ever stop to think of the many ways in which a
perfect oil heater is of value? If you want to sleep with your win
dow open in winter, you can get sufficient heat from an oil heater
while you undress at night, and then turn it off. Apply a match
is invaluable in its capacity of quickly giving hett. Apply a match and it is im
mediately at work. It will burn for nine hours without refilling. It is safe.
smokeless and odorless. It has a damper top and a cool handle. An indicator
always shows the amount of oil in the font.
It has an aatomatfolocldag flame spreader which prevents tb
wick from being turned high enough to smoke, and is easy to remove and droa
back so that the wick can be cleaned in an instant.
The burner body or gallery cannot become wedged, and can be quicklr
unscrewed for rewicking. Finished in japan or nickel, strong, durable, well
made, built for service, and yet light and ornamental.
Dtalers Ewtrpehtrt. l rzt at jcurs.
Sf Standard Oil Company
A Kansas woman wants a divorce
because her husband throws bricks at
her. No man has a right to throw
anything at his wife but bouquets and
Trtiv is no use trvinc
to keep well with imperfect
digestion, clogged boweb
and siuggisn nver. xaite
a short course of the Bit
ters. It always corrects
such ills and greatly im-
This Artistic Mair-lrtss
can boamuifrd tr U al of our
S-Ibcb. aaort-klen. wavy ouiaan
aalr switch. W8o not ned i w
Bd on approTal. for tho ro liability
and oiix'pUonil quality of Umfor
Sbop ewxla cannot be oicelunl. K
mlt5l!T5 k Itb hair saHvW aad awa
ey will t refund! If notaaguar
aattfed. or m-11 3 nwltcaes.t" jour
friend In K darn and obtain junta
free. TKKCBWrWtMW. rr wa.
. (.. BC !. State. CMawa
Bamplea of Face Powder onU Old Row 1Uh wllfc
atrolar and advice upon receipt of ktama.
Your Health Worth?
Ton start sickness by mistreating nature
and it generally shows first in the bowel
and liver. A 10c box (week'streatment)
of CASCARETS will help nature help
yon. They will do more using them
regularly as you need thesa than any
medicine on Earth. Get a box today;
take a CASCARET tonight, Better in
the morning. It's the result that ssakes
Bullions take them. Ml
CASCAKKTS me a box for a week
treatment, all drurrists. Biggest sellar
B tfec wocld. MUTioa boxes m moaua.
CIimiii and bwatlfiej tkTiate.
1T.I. . m TiMrffefttl UmIav.
Can eato d imntt nalr
Forlnfknti and CMMrw.
The Kind You Haw
1 ' L
L aWaV aHaW
In the morning, when you. get out of
bed, and you have heat while you dress.
Those who have to eat an early
breakfast before the stove is radiadng
heat can get immediate warmth from
an oil heater, and then turn it off.
The girl who practices on the piano
in a cold room in the morning can
have warmth from an oil heater while
she plays, and then turn it off.
The member of the family who
has to walk the floor on a cold win
ter's night with a restless baby can get
temporary heat with an oil heater, and
then turn it off. The
I aW I II I t
Absolutely nmhelen mi dikm
writ fsr detenptam cim3r
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