The Columbus journal. (Columbus, Neb.) 1874-1911, November 02, 1910, Image 7

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RtySjCCv. -..'x f i . ----TOTS'Fsawaaasw
Mrs. Maria Gonpoll, Mayer, Minn.,
writes tho following:
"1 must inform you that I recovered
my health after using your valuable
medicine, Peruna.
" I had suffered -with catarrh of tho
kidneys and bowels, but now I am
much" better and f'el real strong."
Her Tribute.
Randal! How did you like the mili
tary parade, Ida?
Miss Rogers Glorious! I never saw
enough men in all my life before.
Harper's Bazar.
This is the name of the jjre.itest of all
remedies for Distemper. Pink Ee, Heaves,
tnd the like amon all agea of horses. Sold
by Druggists. Harness Makers, or tend to
the manufacturers. $.50 and $1.00 a bottle.
AjrcnU wanted. Send for free book, fepohn
Medical Co.. Spec. Contagious Diseases,
Goshen, Ind.
No Hurry.
"What are you In such a rush
"Promised to meet my wife at three
o'clock down at the corner."
"Well, there's no hurry. It Isn't four
o'clock yet."
Important to Mothers
Examine carefully every bottle ot
CASTORIA. a safe and sure remedy for
Infants and children, and sec that it
TtnnTa i
Signature of UuzAyA&&AiI1
In Use For Over 30 Years.
Tho Kind You Have Always Bought
At the First Try.
"What do you think of my dough
nuts, Goorge?"
"Dear, you are a wonder!"
"Do you think so really, darling?"
"I certainly do. Scientists have
been trjing for years to produce artifi
cial rubber, and here you do it the
first rattle out of the box."
Easy for Her.
An extremely corpulent old lady was
"-:ertaIninv her grandchild at lunch
eon v.hen si e found occasion to repri
mand tho little girl for dropping some
food on the tablecloth.
"Y'u don't see grandma dropping
Anything on the table." she said.
"Of course not." replied the child;
"God gave jou something iu front to
jtop 1L"
Fable of Pan of Biscuits.
A Vassar girl married a Kansas
Two weeks later a cyclone made tho
happy pair a friendly call.
It cavorted around the premises,
ripping up the fences, scattering tho
haystacks and playing horse with the
barn, but when It looked through the
open window it drew back in alarm.
There lay the bride's Grst pan of
"I ain't feelin' very strong this
morning." murmured the cyclone.
And with another glance at the ter
riblo pan it blew itself away.
Money for Tuberculosis Work.
The National Association for the
Study and Prevention of Tuberculosis
gives forcible illustration of the way
in whi-h a small sum spent in educa
tion has secured large appropriations
from state, county, and municipal of
ficials. The New York State Chari
ties Aid association In the three years.
0S. 1S0D, and 1910. has spent in the
.p-stato portion of New York about
$55,000 In arousing the people to the
dangers of tuberculosis. As a direct
result of the public sentiment pro
duced by this outlay, the state, coun
ty, and municipal authorities have al
ready appropriated for tuberculosis
work $1,500,000 and appropriations for
hundreds of thousands of dollars are
pending. Hundreds of hospital beds
have been provided, and the associa
tion alreadv aims for "No Uncared-for
Tuberculosis In 1915."
Thus, the National association says
if SI. 000.000 is realized from the sale
of Red Cross seals, millions more will
te added to it from the public treas
uries. Last year 2.",000.000 stamps
were sold It is aimed to sell four
times as many this year.
A Physician on Food.
A physician, of Portland, Oregon,
has views about food. He says:
"1 have always believed that the
duty of the physician does not cease
with treating the sick, but that wo
owe it to humanity to teach them how
to protect their health, especialiy by
hygienic and dietetic laws.
"With such a feeling as to my duty
I take great pleasure in saying to tht
public that in my own experience and
also from personal observation I have
found no food equal to Grape-Nuts,
and that I find there is almost no limit
to the great benefits this food will
bring when used in all cases of sick
ness and convalescence.
"It is my experience that no physi
cal condition forbids the use of Grape
Nuts. To persons in health there is
nothing so nourishing and acceptable
to ibe stomach, especially at break
fast, to start the machinery of the hu
man system on the day's work.
"a cases of indigestion I know that
s complete breakfast can be made of
Grape-Nuts and cream and I think it is
not advisable to overload the stomach
at the morning meal. I also know the
great value ef Grape-Nuts when the
stomach is too weak to digest other
"This is written after an experience
of more than 20 years, treating all
manner of chronic and acute diseases,
and the letter is written voluntarily
on my part without any request for it."
Read the little book, "The Road to
Wellvffle," in pkgs. "There's a Reason."
ohn Henry's
Seven of us were entered in the
race for Clara J.'s affections, when I
determined to get out my saw and do
some heavy Ice-cutting.
The other six were society shines,
and every time I dropped Into Clara
J.'s brownstone I found one of these
pale boys draped over a sofa, making
gurgles with his voice, and handing
out Fifi glances to my own particular J
Pattern of Dres3 Goods.
It was cruel.
Something kept whispering: "John,
get your brush and paint a finish for
these polishes!" so finally I went
after them.
Percy Acton Jones was my pet
Percy was short and fat. and when
he talked he used a blende voice.
Percy used to be a dramatic critic
on one of the mail order journals, and
be had the reputation of being able
to throw the hammer farther than
anyone else in the "Knockers Union."
Percy rejoiced in the fact that he
was safe from the retributive slap,
because when an actor or an author
whom he had toasted went after him
for the purpose of handing him one,
Percy would always pull a frown
down over his fat little forehead and
exclaim: "Aren't you the rude thing!"
in eoprano then it was all off.
Clara J. rejoices in a small brother
whose company name is Thorndyke,
but the family call him Tacks for
short. Tacks is eight years old, sharp,
and hard to sit on. I was his hero,
and it only cost me four dollars, most
ly In nickels.
So, with the aid of Tacks, I formu
lated a finish for Percy Acton Jones
that was beautiful to the limit.
I had often noticed that the parlor
of Clara J.'s camp was threatened
with a rush of sofa pillows to the ceil
ing, and one of these saffron-colored
sit-down-easys gave me an idea.
I took Tacks into my confidence
and explained my plan. Tacks didn't
like Percy. In his estimation the Jones
party was a stout parcel of heated air.
and Tacks was eager to be up and do
ing him.
At a candy cave I bought a pound
of saffron-colored molasses taffy and
had it rolled out flat and square, so
that it would just about cover the top
of a soft pillow.
Tacks was with me, going and
coming, and when we reached home he
wont through the basement" and let
me in the front door. I felt as nerv
ous as an unopened Jackpot, but we
finally introduced the saffron-hued
taffy to the yellow sofa pillow and
placed it carefully in the chair most
affected by Percy.
Then I left Tacks on guard and
gumshoed away like Raffles, the busy
When Percy rang the bell that eve
ning the door was opened with a sud
denness that made him gasp, and
Tacks, with a heavenly smile on his
lnuocent face, led Little Saucer-eyes
straight to the taffy-covered sofa pil
low, like a lamb to the mint sauce.
Percy sat carefully down on the
sugar-coated pillow, and Tacks, hardly
able to suppress his emotion, shrieked
hoarsely: "I'll tell Sister you're here!"
and went madly on his way.
But Tacks didn't tell "Sister." He
ran out in the dining room, put his
head under a rug on the floor, and
choked for five minutes.
When "Sister" entered the parlor.
Tacks was among those "also pres
ent." The taffy had taken kindly to
Percy's lavender panties.
Percy arose to Greet Clara J., and
with him arose that yellow soft pil
low, clinging tremulously to a back
ground ol outraged lavender trousers.
Clara J. was a brave girl. She
longed to take the lid off a laugh that
would startle the neighborhood, but
she was polite enough to renig. So
she stood there, biting her lips, while
Percy bowed and bobbed, and every
time he bobbed the soft pillow went
up In the air like the wash on a line
on a windy day.
"Won't you sit down. Mr. Jones?"
So With the Aid of Tacks, I Formu
lated a Finish for Percy Jones.
Clara J. said, swectlv; then in a swift
aside: "Tacks, leave the room!"
But Tacks wouldn't go not for
priceless gems!
Percy proceeded to part his coat
tails before doing a Society droop, and
In that manner he grew wise to the
airship attachment in the rear.
An expression of wonderment crept
over Percy's face, and with much de
liberation be started to pry off the in
cubus. Then something ripped. It wasn'j
the sofa pillow.
Clara J. was painfully embarrassed,
and Tacks was busy taking care of a
series of internal spasms.
Percy began to back up. Presently
he hit a small table on which rested
a costly bit of bric-a-brac, and over
went the whole plazazus with a smash
on the floor.
Percy gave Clara J. the frightened
fawn eye and started to gather up the
shells from tho floor.
When Percy's shoulders went
down, quite naturally the pillow went
up In the air. and then Clara J .col
lapseo. Tacks was under the sofa biting
holes in the carpet.
Attracted by the crash. Mamma and
Papa cut in. They stood in the
door and watched Percy digging for
broken bric-a-brac with a sofa pillow
clinging gayly to his southeastern ex
tremity. He looked like an animated
Japanese lantern.
It was too much for Papa, He
gave Percy the hoot and ducked.
Mamma teetered over to Percy and
said: "Oh, it doesn't matter. Mr.
Jones;" and then she took a pull at
the pillow.
As she did so Percy sat down on
the floor with a bump that shook the
block, and it was even money who
was the most surprised. Mamma or
Clara J. had left the scene of battle,
and Tacks was out in the hall pray
ing for power to laugh just five min
utes longer.
Percy arose painfully. So did the
sofa pillow. Mamma eyed them both
"I beg your pardon, Mrs. Van
vivver!" said Percy, and with both
bands behind his back he took an
other yank at the evil.
Percy stood up and Mamma ex
claimed: "Mercy on us!"
"It's a mere nothing, I assure you!"
said Percy.
"Won't you re-seat yourself?" asked
Mamma, politely.
"I'm afraid I'll have to when this
Clara J.'s Papa Used to Float in the
off, answered Percy mourn-
"I fear I don't quite catch your
meaning." said Mother, and now her
signals were out for a cold wave.
Percy blushed and said: "The fact
Is, Mrs. VanvivvieT, I'm making a col
lection of sofa pillows new fad.
don't you know. Awfully jolly sport!
Miss Clara said I could have this cne.
so er er that Is, I took It. Fad of
mine, don't you know."
"Indeed!" said Mamma, "Well, it
must be rather, awkward to carry the
bottle of mucilago that goes with that
fad. Good night. Mr. Jones," and
with this she brushed by and left blni
on the ice.
Percy stood there a living picture
entitled "Down and Out."
He hadn't a friend In the world ex
cept the soft pillow, and that stuck
closer than a brother.
His checks were all in. and he had
just made up his mind to leap
through a window, call a cab. and
say: "To the morgue, drive fast!"
when Tacks jolted him back to life
by saying: "Here's Pop's old over
coat. On your way, quick. Send the
pillow home by express and all will
be forgiven."
With something akin to joy in his
heart, Percy dug up a dollar, gave it
to Tacks, and said: "Little man.
you've saved my life bless you, bless
you! Tell your sister I leave town
tomorrow morning very early and may
be gone for seven years!"
Then Percy and the sofa pillow
went under the overcoat, and the
whole package made a rush for the
door and freedom.
He never came back.
When I sauntered in a half hour
later I overheard Clara J. saying to
Tacks: "Here's a dollar, you little
imp. Now. don't you dare tell John
The next day I gave Tacks another
dollar for not telling me.
There was only one way to get rid
of the other five saucy ones who sat
around and spilled words In Clara J.'s
parlor, and that was to induce her to
walk down the church aisle with me
until the minister stopped us.
So I framed up a line of talk that I
thought would be strong enough to
make her look up the market quota
tions on freshly picked orange blos
soms. I figured It out that all I had to
do was to talk my lines and the girl
would swoon at my feet With a
speech like that the part would play
itself there was nothing In it!
But luck wasn't with me.
Unkind Fate gave me the double
cross and my hoodledoo was working
For two weeks I was out on a side
track with my strong speech locked
up in a cold storage car.
The trouble was that the old folks
looked upon me as one of the family
to such an extent that every evening
Clara J.'s Papa used to float in the
parlor and cut ice for hours at a
time, while Mamma sat in the rock
ing chair and made faces at herself
in the mantel mirror.
It was a fight, and there was a tie
up in the wedding bell business, but I
won out
Clara J.'s father is a Wall street
broker retired. Every morning foi
20 years he went into the street
and came home at night with a hat
He used to throw what he made
In the cellar, and when the cellar
wouldn't hold any more he got mad
and quit bringing it home.
One evening I brought Papa a
book entitled "An Inexpensive Way
to Get Rich," written by a chap who
is visiting friends in the poor housu
Father went out in the dining roon
and started to read the book tr
Mother, and she went to sleep.
Here was my golden opportunity
and I cached in.
I led Clara over to a dark corner
and began to talk fast
"Clara J., I said, "for weeks and
weeks I've been waiting for a chance
to place your tiny mitt In mine ana
give it the silent squeeze take that!
Through all the waking hours of the
day and through the lonely stretches
of the darksome night I think of you,
only you, beloved look into my
lamps and you'll see I'm not kidding
you! Aro you next, little one?"
Clara J. nodded.
This was the opening scene from
my strong speech, and It seemed to
be a hit all right: but perhaps 1 wasn't
swallowing my palate and getting
nervous! Well, maybe!
"Listen. Clara J." I braced and
began to push the lawn mower again
"since time immemorial men have
knelt at the feet of beauty and er
er I say. since time immemorial ken
have melt at er "
The wheels were slipping and I had
no sand.
"I say. Clara J., since time mim
mimirnorlal ken have belt at the meet
of that is to say. ben have felt at
the kcet of er er "
"Back up!" said she very softly, and
my life was saved.
It was the first time I ever heard
her use a fancy phrase, but she had
timed it just right. It brought me
back to earth as no other words could
Isn't she the wise little gazaboine,
I discarded my strong speech and
got right down to cases.
"Clara J.," I said, "months and
Parlor and Cut Ice for Hours at a Time,
months ago your Image moved into
he only furnished room In my heart,
and now I want to collect the rent
are you wise?"
"Yes," she said, and her head
dropped a little lower.
"I was out." I went on, "to -hand
you one of those long, ready-made
speeches, full of moonlight serenades
and peeping stars nestling in azure
skies, and soft sentences tied up In
a true lover's knot, but I fell down
in the first lap and had to cut it out.
Now, the point Is this: When can I
grab you by the southpaw and lead
you off to a minister's, where togeth
er we can hear the birdies sing?"
For a moment she was silent, then
she looked up and said ever so sweet
ly: "It's up to you!"
The next minute well, it's none ol
your darn business!
(Copyright by G. W. Dillingham Co.)
American Trave:er Saw the School
boys Killing Them by the Mil-
liens Near Trieste.
"If the locust has left the Unite
States it hasn't become extinct. Last
year I saw them being killed by the
millions in Austria. 39 or 40 mil-u
from Trieste." said Alfred Darter r.
Des Moines. "We were going througt
the mountain country on a sightseeinj
tour. Two or three times during rr-t
forenoon our attention was attracW
by crowds of boys in the fields. Mj
curiosity get the better of me. and
learned that they were collecting !o
ousts. It seems that the province o:
Goerz was literally overrun by these
insects. The schoolboys had been or
ganlzed into companies for the exter
mination of the locusts.
"Each school was under the com
mand of the master. The young Io
cust fighters would scrape up the in
sects with their queer-looking instru
ments and dump them into tin recep
tacles. Then the locusts would be
scalded. The boys got about four
cents an hour from the government
for the work, and prizes were given
to the schools which captured the
most locusts. I heard that about 11
or 12 carloads of the insects bad been
killed up to that time in that section
of the country." Washington Herald.
- 'Speech Is silver, " quoted the man
with the beveled chin.
"Yes." said the man with the prog
nathous face; "most of it Is worth
about 40 cents on the dollar."
When Flster cot tier hobble skirt
The family assembled.
Papa's remarks were very curt:
With hish d'sdaln he trembled.
Aunt Julia snirted and raised her hands.
Orandmotlicr almost fainted
And said: "Be seen In that? My lands!
I'd rather that she painted!"
rhn mother shook her head and sighed
And said: "Disgraceful, surely!
It Isn't fifteen Inches wide.
Bpsltlrs. It fits you poorly.
No child of mine shall walk the street
In such n bold Invention
Why, look! It calls your well, your
To every one's attention."
Thon each took turns white sister stood
And lizard how they condemned It:
Tl.-y said thp style was far from Rood
O. how they hawed and hemmed It!
Wlirn they were throuch then sister took
An alburn from the table
And showed them in that olden book
Such things believe me. Mabel!
First, crandma In her widespread hoops
The style of 1S30.
When Grecian l.-nrts and soulful ilroops
Wen thoticlit to ho quite nifty.
Tl'rn with a smile that seemed to say:
"Onre more I'm dad to fool you."
A "pull-back' costume, ticht and Ray.
She showed on Rood Aunt Julia.
Dear mother ro.ip to seize the book
And they had quite a tussle,
nut sister held it and cried: "Ijook
Here's mother with her bustle!"
Then father In spring-bottom pants!
My sister's wise selections
Of father's, era nrt mi's, ma's and mint's
Old styles hushed their objections.
In Plain Enolish.
"Woodman. Spare That Tree" Is i
highly idealized version of an attempt
at applied conservation. The principal
character comes upon a man who is
choppfcg down a tree, and says to
"Don't cut down that tree."
"What?" asks the lumberman.
"You let that tree alone. I knew it
when I was a little boy. I used to
play mumblepcg under it and I have a
rentimental attachment for it, so 1
would kindly request that you let it
stand as It is."
"Do you own this timbcrland?"
"No. but I"
"Well, don't pull any of that Gifford
Pinrhot talk around here, young fel
ler. The big roal for yours, see?"
Which shows us that conservatiot
end conversation are entirely different
Two of a Kind.
"Must be something wrong with the
organ bellows." whispered the man to
his wife at church.
"What?" she asked.
"The organ bellows." he repeated.
"Hump! So does the frump who is
trying to sing soprano."
Those Dear Women.
"When my husband won't buy me
what I want." confides the first wom
an. "I cry. Then he will agree that I
may have it, just to get me to stop
"1 have a better plan than that,"
says the second woman. "When my
husband thinks 1 shouldn't have a new
hat or dress. I smile. That works
better than tears in my case."
"Hut." sweetly says the first wom
en, "my husband thinks I am so pret
ty when I smile that he will not do
anything to get me to stop."
After thinking the matter over that
evening tho second woman concludes
tht the first is a hateful thing.
His Misfortunes.
"But why arc you Incarcerated
here?" asks the sympathetic lady of
the prisoner.
"Alt. iradara, I had four wives 117
ing. and wa3 wooing a lady who was
to be my fifth, when No. 4 exposed
"Wretch! So you are being pun
fshe! for bigamy?"
"No. lady. I am being kept here
until I can satisfy a Judgment for
breach of promise obtained by the
prospective No. 5."
Sensational to the Extreme.
"Yes, I'm going to start a' new mag
azine," says the man with the fat
purse, "but there won't be the least
bit of sensationalism about It It will
be utterly different from all others."
"What's your program?" asks the
man with inked fingers.
"Not going to expose anything, not
going to "
"Huh! Right, there you've outlined
one of the most sensational plans for
modern magazines I ever beard."
v. PA - J
Women Understand That Not Heroism
but Simply Love Prompted
Self Sacrifice.
A few days ago. In a somewhat
squalid neighborhood, a house caught
.Ire. The flames shot quickly through
the litter on the floor and the untidy
array of clothing on the walls. A wom
in talking with a neighbor ran scream
ing to the house and without an in
stant's hesitation sprang through the
smoking dcorway into what already
seemed an inferno. A moment later
she staggered out, her hands and
face blackened and blistered and her
clothing on fire. In her arms she bore
her baby, safe from barm.
The afternoon papers came out with
the story, printed under headlines ex
tolling this mother's heroism. Men
read It on street cars, and as their
yes gleamed with the stirring of the
: pirlt which leaps to greet noble deeds
they said: "That woman dared to do
what most men would be afraid to do."
Hut the mothers who read it at home
did not think that way. Perhaps the
danger to the baby, the wrecking of
the home and the burns the woman
suffered brought moisture to their
eyes, but to them the act was not one
of heroism it was simply what any
natural mother, no matter how timid,
would do under the same circum
stances. Cleveland Leader.
Upon Distracted Households
When Cuticura Enters.
Sleep for skin tortured babies and
rest for tired, fretted mothers is found
in a hot bath with Cuticura Soap and
a gentle anointing with Cuticura Oint
ment. This treatment, in the major
ity of cases, affords immediate relief
in the most distressing forms of itch
ing, burning, scaly, and crusted hu
mors, eczema, rashes, inflammations,
irritations, and chafings. of infancy
and childhood, permits rest and sleep
to both parent and child, and points
to a speedy cure, when other remedies
fail. Worn-out and worried parents
will find this pure, sweet and econom
ical treatment realizes their highest
expectations, and may be applied to
the youngest Infants as well as chil
dren of all ages. The Cuticura Rem
edies aro sold by druggists every
where. 'Send to Potter Drug &Chem.
Corp., sole proprietors, Boston. Mass.,
for their free S2-page Cuticura Book on
the care and treatment of skin and
scalp of infants, children and adults.
The Most Noticeable Change.
"So you have lived in Europe for 25
years? That's a long time for a man
to be away from his own country."
"Yes. it Is. and I'm mighty glad to
be home again."
"I suppose you notice a great many
"Yes. many."
"What, if I may ask, is the greatest
change that has come to your notice?"
"The greatest change, it seems to
me. is to be found in the fact that tho
vice-president of the United States
succeeds in getting his name in the
papers nearly as often as he might if
he were a baseball player or a prom
ising lightweight prizefighter."
Now He Knows.
"On what grounds does your father
object to me?" he asked.
"On any grounds within a mile of
our house," she answered.
Pettit's Eye Salve Restores.
No matter how badly the eyes may be
dicaod or injured. All druggists or How
ard Bros.. Buffalo. X. Y.
When a man dresses like a slouch
it's a pretty good sign that he either
ought to get married or get divorced.
Lewis' Single Binder, the famous
itnight 5c cisar anuual sale 0,500,000.
Anything lelt to be done at your
leisure seldom gets done. S. Martin.
& $S4 SHOES aoSSig
BOYS'SH0ES,$2.00,$2.50&S3.OO. Best IN txc World.
W. L. Omzalam S3M9, $3.BOmmt4.9mmtmmn
afmsMlvelytho Avs jmato mmtmmmtmtf
tspifiOM tme thm mi-'cmhiAmtmrtm, mmmmrm
Do you rcaliie that my shoes have been the standard rerorer j
SO years, that I make and sell mora sVLOO, S53JS and SVt.QO
shots than any other mannfactnrer In the II.S and that DOI
snape.iooKaiiaut oetter,aml, ,
3J0 or S4.00 shoes yon run bar ? Qaality counts. It has I
made my shoes THE LEADERS OF THE WORLD. j
Yotl will tMflfrt&Mwl vli.n vnn tinvrnv. Ia - m - '
fit and appearance, and when it comes time for yoa to pnr- mfP 3
hae another pair, yon will be more than pleased heeanse iff i ffTl IQTJM i
me taw (ibri wore ra wru, ami nve tob
UToaracslereausotsaw,!, T'ft-JtfijM
That Cold Room
sSlKaa, JMaWnWsW
Jtw. ""awswBwiw.
which can be kept at full or low hest for a short or lone time
Four quarts of oil will give a glowing heat for nine hour,
without smoke or smell.
An indicator always shows the amount of oil in the font.
Filler-cap does not screw on; but is put in like a cork in a book,
and is attached by a chain and cannot get lost.
An artomattolockliio; flame spreater prevents tte
wick from being turned high enough to smoke, and is easy 19
remove and drop back so that it can be cleaned in an instant.
ine Burner oody or gallery cannot become wedged, and can be aasen
?n an instant for rewicking. Finished in japsn or nickeL strong, durable, i
smsi4a kMits Ims StASSMAA sail siai t!.Ls . J .-.. ffflT T L A '
bmu6 uwu nn auf im, whi jm u(ui sua
D$tkn Bmrjmkere. V told
ssawanaW- ariaraKwrsjcsrscur snasawp
JW Standard Oil Gmpany
Hi 1 mum I) ar af t
Vegetable Compound
Black Bock, Minrj."Abrat a jour
ego I wrote yoa that 1 was sick and
could not do any or
my housework. My
sickness was called
Retroflexion. When
1 would sit down I
felt as if I could ot
!:et up. I took
Vegetable Com
pound ana aw jnts
as yoa ton
cow I am perfectly
cured, and Bare a
hiir babr ot.w
Mrs. Axxa Andebsok, Box If, Black
Duck, Minn.
Consider This Advice.
No woman should submit to a surgi
cal operation, which may mean death,
r.ntil she has given Lydia E. Pinkham'a
Vegetable Compound, made exclusive
ly from roots and herbs, a fair trial
This famous medicine for women
has for thirty years proved to be tte
most valuable tonic and invigoratoref
the female organism. Women resid
ing in almost erery city and town in
the United States bear willing testi
mony to the wonderful virtue of Lydia.
E. Pinkham's Vegetable Compound.
It cures female ills, and creates radi
ant; buoyant female health, lire
are ill, for your own sake as well at
those you 1076, give it a trial.
Mrs. Pinkhara, at Lynn, Mam,
invites all sick women to writ
ber for advice. Her advice tofree,
and always helpful
Make the Liver
Do its Duty
' tkakleawbeatfelmr.rwkas.
fltoaack aad bowek are risk.
endy bat firmly
Haadaeko, tad Dittos afar Eatiajv
Genaine abaw Signature
The par excellence of all
Kidney troubl
upon the mind, discour
ages and lessens asnbi-
tlon: beauty, vizor
Kl wltv& cheerfulness soon
pear when the kidneys
are out of order or diseased. For coed re
sults use Dr. Kilmer's Swamp-Root th
Treat kidney remedy. At drurxists. H
pis bottle by mill free, also pamphlet.
Address. Dr. Kilmer A Co., Bta?Bartea,ll.T.
l!lcers,orofalns CIcr.VarlP nw.f -Intent
Trrs.Mrrarll C!renOfVtiItAwII
!!Mwm. r
falter. BjaallMr. J .PJHXKN.UcplAlt.BU'lllJII
ts RCrtwan Ws
1bIod.UU. Jknksfrs. Hfcn
W. N. U., OMAHA, NO. 44-1910.
m bocs enmrori. w m uTv.
Lawi w rnfrn
BnW v Us"?!
BMQCv -PsssJaSl
W8i BSBSBW sjj
bttikiT. .JWnWnWnW,
i Caw C4rawsBwT ff ITTl
iJmTjVK pills.
fester m
sWam TPjT- Jt aTafafaV
IssaM Xfes aw naWassW
on the side of the house where
winter blasts strike hardest always
has a lower temperature than tho
rest of the house. There are tunes
when it is necessary to raise tho
temperature quickly or to keep tho
temperature up for a long period.
That can't be done by the regular
method of heating without great
trouble and overheating the rest of
the house. The only reliable
method of heating such a room
alone by other means is to use a
raxsTnwi u.LJ-Jil
f falTIT
4JswJafer wisWfcry tai Onlm
BnUDtenol flSSaCOMJ
ytmrs.wrSt far t
v .