Image provided by: University of Nebraska-Lincoln Libraries, Lincoln, NE
About The Columbus journal. (Columbus, Neb.) 1874-1911 | View Entire Issue (Feb. 1, 1911)
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A Bad Cough. Tried Many
Sirs. A- S.
liucker. R. F.
D. 2. Brent
"I wish to
tell you what
done for me.
I was very
sick and 20
weak I could
up. I w a
alarmed at my
"I had a bad
some time and
I tried several
grew worse all
the time. I
knew if I did
not get relief
I would soon.
Mrs. A. S. Rucker.
go into consumption. So 1 decided to
try Peruna. I had confidence in It be
fore I took It and I found It was Just
the medicine I needed, for In a short
time my cough ceased and my strength
"1 have enjoyed better health since
taking it than I had for several years
previous. When I see any one weak
and run down, especially with a cough;
X advise them to tako Peruna."
Ask Your Druggist for a Free Peruna
Aliwrnic or 1911.
Capital Card Co IeU 79. Topelia. Kasw
WHERE GALLANTRY CEASES
One Thing That a Woman Has No
Right to Expect From
"I always believe," he gallantly
said, "in yielding to tho ladies."
"I suppose you always give way to
your wife when you and she happen
to have an argument?"
"And you never fail to relinquish
jour seat In the car when It happens
Jhat some woman would have to stand
I'nless you did so?"
"Do you take off your hat when you
jet into an elevator where tbero are
"I never fail to do that."
"If you had secured the last lower
berth in a sleeper would you give it
up to a lady who would otherwise
have to occupy an upper?"
"Of course. I havo done It fre
quently." "In case you stood in line in front
of a ticket window, would you be
willing to go away back to tho end
fo that some woman might have your
"Say. what do you think I am a
Back, Then, to the Farm.
Richard Croker, during his visit to
New York last month, discussed with
a reporter the high cost of living.
"The fanners arc all right," said
Mr. Croker. "It is the people who In
sist on living in the towns who find
everything too dear. In the towns,
you see. tho expenses are as bother
some as tho children.
"A little boy in a tiny flat looked up
from his drum one day and said:
"'31 other. Adam and Eve lived la
Paradise. What was it like there?"
"Like what it Is here.' his mother
answered, 'when you eight children
are all at school."
Art In the Nude.
The photographer's lady was very
preoccupied showing some samples of
work to prospective sitters, when a
tall and raw-boned individual, appar
ently from "the land." stalked solemn
ly into the studio, and intimated that
he would like to know what the "plo
ters" were worth.
"Like that. $3 a dozen." said the
photographer's lady, handing him one.
The farmer gazed long and earnest
ly at the photograph of a vory small
baby sitting in a wash basin.
"And what would it cost with my
clothes on?" he finally asked.
Alike to Aching Heart.
A waistcoat of broadcloth or of fus
tian is aiikc to an aching heart, and
we laugh no merrier on velvet cush
ions than we did on wooden chairs.
Never mind you can have
a good breakfast if there's a
This delicious food, ready
to serve without cooking, is
always welcome and makes
"The Memory Lingers"
POSTTM CEREAL CO., LTD.,
Battle Crect, Mich.
saaawssp r aaaaw
WmWW '' 'mB
'.?' '" ' -' -.mBf
Sri y - S
n . aw "!X
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5 Fine POST CARDS DCC
Ken J only 2r stamp and receiver lirr
I TBry finest Gold Emttossed C-xdsl laamlm
FUEK. to introduce post card offer.
Tako care of the tools.
All fowls require a bulky food.
The dry cow should never be neg
lected. A log drag will shorten up a long.
bad road wonderfully.
The condition of the live stock re
flects the ability of the owner.
Work off all the old "rough leg"
fowls, but flrst make them fat.
Many a man has. been lured from a
good farm by some petty political po
sition. If we implant fear in tho hearts of
our children, we may expect it to turn
A nice easy milker is a source of
pleasure to the one who does the
If farm dairying pays under ordi
nary conditions the better the method
the better the profit.
Strong, healthy calves can never be
expected from cows that are in a
poor or weak condition.
Never again, says the man who
started with dunghills. Get a good
strain to start with and be success
ful. Sunlight, crude oil, lime, carbolic
acid, pure air, clean houses and
yards, are cheaper than drugs and
More depends upon the right choice
of Kinds of fruit to set than upon any
other one factor as to profit in the or
chard. The management of the ewe lambs
throughout the winter months should
be directed to developing their con
formation. If you are in the poultry business
right, it Is not too early to begin
planning for your breeding pens for
No one can breed up a fine flock of
chickens without culling closely. This
often seems difficult, but it is abso
Strawberries need acid in the soil;
the lime in hen manure neutralizes
the acid; therefore, hen manure is
harmful to strawberries.
It would be a good thing for the
chickens on many a farm to move the
poultry yard and give the fowls now
clean ground to run over.
In an experiment made by a poul
try keeper last winter, IS hens that
were fed milk laid more eggs than
100 fed on cut bone and meat.
Pigs that are allowed to pile up
will come out in the morning sweat
ing, and be sure to be more or less
troubled with colds and snuffles.
Where hoed crops are Intended to
be grown between young trees the
ground should be manured freely or
the growing crop will Injure the trees.
Neglected fruit trees are not worth
the ground they occupy; they are an
eyesore, and when pest-Infested they
are a positive menace to the neigh
borhood. Year old male birds may often be
purchased cheaper than cockerels.
Good roosters are better the second
year than the first and their chicks
Te sure to cool down each skim
ming before putting it into the cream
Jar or storage receptable. Then keep
it cool ready to ripen with the pre
With dry corn stalks and hay for
roughage, one would want to feed
pretty liberally and would hardly ex
pect to have the cows eat up this
roughage very clean.
One of the great advantages that
come from getting a catch of clover
on the light soils, is that the clover
roots make humus, or decaying veg
etable matter in the soil.
Make a small paper cover and place
over the mouthpiece of your telephone
to keep out the dust which will gather
and is finally breathed into the lungs
of the person who is speaking.
There Is much feeding value in
bright straw, and instead of being
burned in the field where threshed, as
practiced by some 'farmers, should all
be used for fodder and bedding for
animals, thereby preserving the fertil
ity of the farm, obtaining a profitable
food, and a great comfort for the ani
Horseradish is not a difficult plant
to kill out and exterminate if one
is persistent in the undertaking.
Where the plow can be used a very ef
fectual way is to plow the ground in
the fall and allow it to remain ex
posed to the action cf the frost dur
ing the winter. In the spring it should
be well harrowed or disked and plant
ed with corn preferably so it can be
cultivated in hill each way.
Dairy cows need plenty of water.
Put the broody sows in a pen by
Treat the cow kindly. This re
quires no cash outlay.
This has been a banner year In
New Jersey for peaches.
The young calves should be started
upon a grain ration early in life.
A high-grade 4-8-10 fertizer should
give satisfactory returns with toma
The average farm horse lives most
of his life on dry hay or straw and
The dairy cow is the foundation of
all soil improvement and farm pros
perity. Every dairy ration must depend
somewhat upon the prevailing price
Yearly cow tests are becoming
more and more popular. Try them
The dairy calf can he raised upon
skimmed milk but the ration should
be fed gradually.
In the mating of animals individual!
., , .. . f . ., .1 1
cuuuiu rcccivu urbi iiuuiitiuu
and pedigree second.
You should never churn until the
cream is of a propei temperature,
neither winter or summer.
Keep all stable manure In vaults or
pit, screened or sprinkled with lime,
oil or other cheap preparations.
Early breeding develops the milk,
producing ability of the heifer and
good feed and care prolongs it
In equipping the farm buy nothing
but the best then take the best care
of it and it will last for a long time.
Another cause of feed lot unuthriftl
ness lies in the fact that pigs of dif
ferent sizes are run in the sams lot
Milk Is made up of a variety of ele
ments, and therefore a variety of
feeds Is necessary for its production.
No crop will bring in better returns,
in the northern states for the time
is occupies in the ground than
Every buttermaker should have two
aims; one to make the best butter and
the other to help his patrons produce
the best cream.
The grape Is one of the surest bear
ers, as it fruits on new wood. If
some are killed it puts out fresh wcod
and bears grapes.
Thousands of hens are killed every
year by feeding too much wet foods
and mashes. The greater portion of
the feed should he dry.
If your supply of clover hay Is not
sufficient for the whole flock of sheep,
save at least a supply for the breed
ing ewes at lambing time.
To have pure bred stock should be
the ultimate aim of all farmers. Pure
bred horses, pure bred cattle, .pure,
bred swine, pure bred poultry.
Every possible means should be em
ployed to avoid frightening and irri
tating the ewe lambs while they are
confined to their winter quarters.
With sheep, as with other stock,
better stock, better health and thrift
will be maintained at a less cost if
they are given a good variety of food.
A brood sow should be well nour
ished, but it is a great mistake to
allow her to become very fat, as a
fat sow will lose litters or farrow;
Do you burn or throw out egg
shells? It pays to save them and crush
them up fine for the hens. This fur
nishes them material for the making
of other shells.
In feeding the cows should not have
access to weeds or other food's which
flavor the milk and they should have
a supply of clean, fresh water, with
access to salt.
To feed with profit with the pres
ent high prices of grain and hay.
good shelter must be provided so
that the animals will derive full bene
fit from their feed.
Like any other stock that is to be
wintered, hogs will keep in a thrifty
condition on less feed if they are pro
vided with clean, dry quarters and a
liberal supply of bedding.
Certain foods known to possess lax
ative qualities should have a place In
every dairyman's rations for his cows,
especially if dry foods are being
largely utilized in feeding them.
If your farm machinery is properly
housed and cared for when idle, there
will be no cleaning up to do; no In
spection; no worrying about repairs
nothing to do but hitch up, drive to
the field and go to work, next spring.
Clover hay contains nutrients in the
right proportion for the production of
milk and nourishing the cow, but she
favors a variety of feeds for palatabil
ity's sake, and for the best results
some concentrates and succulent feed
should be fed. and not because a sin
gle feed contains but one element.
Many flocks of excellent general-purpose
fowls have been ruined by the
introduction of male birds from some
fancier who has bred and developed
fowls that were beautifully feathered
but lacking in vigor and vitality as
well as compactness. These males re
duced the egg and meat production of
the flocks. Their descendants were
finely feathered, but lackd in most
other qualities that go to make up a
good general utility fowl
Interest to the Hostess
Two Guessing Contests.
The call for guessing contests is
continual; it seems as if the demand
would never cease, and our readers
want the old ones so often that I am
afraid some may tire of. them. How
ever, there are always news ones to
read what to us may be old, so I give
these two contests in response to a
cry for "some good ones, please."
1 What Is the oldest ant? (Adam-ant).
2. What ant hire3 his home? (Tenant).
3. What ant is Joyful? (Jubilant).
4. What ant is learned? (Savant).
5. What ant Is well Informed? (Con-
. What ant Is trustworthy? (Confid
ant). T. What ant Is proud? (Arrogant).
S. What ant sees things? (Observant).
9. What ant Is angry? (Indignant).
30. What ant tells things? (Informant).
11. What ant Is successful? (Triumphant).
12. What ant Is an officer? (Command-
13. What ant Is a beggar? (Mendicant).
H. What ant Is obstlnant? (Defiant).
35. What cnt Is youngest? (Infant).
'- WhaJ ,ls he ruling ant? (Dominant).
J - hat Is the wandering ant? (Errant).
IS. Whet ant lives in a house? (Occu
13. What ant points out things?
50. What ant Is prayerful? (Supplicant).
1. What city is for few people? (Scar
2. For happy people? (Felicity).
3. For hypocrites? (Duplicity).
4. For chauffeurs? (Velocity).
5. For truthful people? (Veracity).
6. For athletics? (Elasticity).
7. For greedy people? (Voracity).
8. For wild beasts? (Ferocity).
9. For home lovers? (Domesticity).
10. For actors? (Publicity).
11. For reporters? (Audacity).
12. For wise people? (Sagacity).
13. For hungry people? (Capacity).
14. For telegraph operators? (Electricity).
K. For crowds? (Multiplicity).
IB. For nations? (Reciprocity).
IT. For old people? (Eccentricity).
18. For beggars? (Mendicity).
19. For unhappy people? (Infelicity).
20. For office seekers? (Pertinacity).
The names of cities and their nick
names may also be used, thus: Bos
ton. "The Hub;" Philadelphia, "The
City of Homes;" Detroit. "City of the
Straits;" Cincinnati. "Queen City of
the West;" Chicago. "Windy City." or
"Garden City;" Buffalo, "Queen City;"
Cleveland. "Forest City;" Pittsburg,
"Smoky City;" Washington. "City of
Magnificent Distances;" Milwaukee.
Cream City;" New York. "Gotham;"
Minneapolis. "Falls City;"' St Louis.
"Mound City;" San Francisco. "Golden
Gate;" New Orleans. "Crescent City."
An Evening in Holland.
The invitations said, "The Travel
club will be pleased to have you spend
an evening in Holland, at the resi
dence of Mrs. Brown, January twelfth,
at eight o'clock."
The house was transformed com
pletely with the flag of Holland red,
white and blue and all doors and win
dows; then there were pictures of
Queen Wilhelmina and reproductions
of famous Dutch artists, such as Rem
brandt, Potter,. Hals, etc There were
storks and windmills on the dining
'table, with a pair of wee wooden shoes
at each place. Lacking real tulips
and hyacinths, there were artificial
ones, and members had sent any bits
of delft they possessed or could bor
row, as well as many post cards from
Holland, which were all - displayed
upon a table.
There were 12 members in this club.
THIS game is somewhat similar to a
form of amusement that may often
be seen at fairs, and is another meth
od by which small presents may be
given to little friends. On a table at
one side of the room a number of
prizes are arranged, and the competi
tors stand at an agreed-on distance
fror. the table and in turn throw ring. '
at the prises. When a competitor su"
cessfully throws a ring so that it falls
quite flatly on the table and encircles
a prize, then he or she becomes pos-
sessor of the article. 1
The rings should be cut out of stiff '
Coats have vivid linings.
Black and white in broken plaids is
A pretty toque is of black velvet
edged with fur.
The latest thing in feathers are
Beads play an important part in the
Ballroom dresses are trimmed in
narrow bands of for.
Some manufacturers say short
capes are coming back.
Many of the black hats are trimmed
high with black malines.
Visiting dresses, even when made
shprt, are most sumptuous.
1 The fichu lines are evident, espe
cially on chiffon blouses.
The directoire style grows1 more
fashionable as the season progresses.
One of the latest evolutions of fash
ion is the long colored velvet paletot
Dainty linen gift handkerchiefs for
women have delicately-hued borders.
and they were, asked to come In cos
tume, which I describe rather minute
ly. The men wore dark jackets over
bright Tests, knee pants, low heavy
shoes, with blue woolen stockings,
broad soft hats, with rather pointed
crowns. The Dutch fisher boy wore
wooden shoes, very full trousers,
coarse knitted stockings, a striped
waist or blouse, red tie and a ilsw
The girls wore full skirts of blue
flannel, short sleeved waists, laced
over a white shirt with short, full
sleeves. A large white or colored ker
chief was crossed over the breast and
fastened at the waist. Fancy or white
aprons and red stockings with wooden
shoes completed a costume. The hair
was parted and braided with a cap of
white muslin or gay silk worn on the
head. There are more elaborate head
pieces of brass, with lace caps. Tho
Dutch women are also very fond of
wearing coral beads.
The fact that Holland leads the
world in making cheese furnished the
subject for a very interesting paper.
The hostess served potato salad,
piping hot sausago grilled in the cha
fing dish, Dutch herring made into
appetizing sandwiches, pickles and
cheese, and offered a choice of coffee,
cocoa or beer with pretzels.
A Jolly Cotillon.
Perhaps you will all be Interested
,in the description of these figures
which were danced at a holiday cotil
lon. College lads and lassies were the
guests, and the affair took place on
the third floor ballroom of a home
noted for its hospitality.
For the "snow man" figure the boys
were covered with white paper bags
with round holes cut for eyes. The
girls had small Bnow men figures with
paper caps in colors pinned on their
gowns. Bach man danced with the
girl whose cap matched the colored
button placed in his buttonhole. An
other figure was a large Japanese lan
tern filled with tiny toys, two of a
kind; as the lantern was tossed about
the toys fell out. and those matching
toys danced together.
The fife and drum figure was great
The men had whistles and the girls
drums, each drum and each whistle
being tagged with duplicate numbers
and distributed among those who were
to participate in the first waltz. The
leader formed them in military array
to the tune of "Mulligan Guards," and
at the proper signal all danced.
The last figure savored of Japan. All
the girls were given lanterns and all
the men a box of wax taper matches.
When the signal was given the men
lit the lanterns and held them over
the girls. The electric lights were
turned out for a time, but turned on
as the clock struck 12. and "Home,
Sweet Home" sounded.
New Silk for Scarfs.
Among scarfs the newest material
Is fine silk cricot, like glove silk.
These come in all the fashionable
shades. Many scarfs have embroiderod
and silk crocheted lace ends, in self
tones or in harmoniously contrasting
cardboard and be about six or seven
Inches in diameter and half an inch
or so in thickness, and bound round
and round with Berlin wool until the
cardboard is entirely hidden. A good
number of rings should be prepared of
various colors, so that each player
may know his own. The little sketch
on the right hand side shows the kind
of ring that should be made, and the
large sketch illustrates the way in
which the prizes should be arranged,
the apple on the right having been
successfully "ringed" and won by the
Some of these, with lace-work cen
ters, are highly expensive.
A sailor collar when made of lace is
a pretty accessory to a dinner gown.
Slips of Italian silk with messallne
ruffles make the best petticoats for
The day when the debutante was
strictly gowned in pure white is past.
The new wild rose frocks for young
girls threaten to take the pure white
Pompadours No Longer Modish.
Women find that their heads show
to better advantage with hair parted
at the side than in the middle. One
reason Is perhaps because the middle
of the head has been parted so often
that the part is too broad. At the side
the hair appears thicker and more
glossy for some reason or other. But
every woman who has the least wish
to be modish has done away with the
pompadour and is flattening her hair
more or less at the sides. If a puff is
put in at the side a very small one is
used. The aim seems to be to have
the head long from a sido view but
exceedingly narrow from the front.
ALCOHOL-3 PER CENT
AWgftoMe Preparation forAs
OpHim.Morphine nor Mineral
Anrfa-l Remedv forConstiMk
lion . $our Stomach.Diarrhoea.
ncss and LOSS OF SLEEP.
Tac Simile Signature 0
The Centaur Comrmiv
Guaranteed under the Food
Father's Vocal Talent.
Eddie's Aunt Emma, who had been
traveling in Europe, was expected to
reach the house at midnight, and Ed
die begged to be allowed to stay up to
greet her. But his mother refused to
give consent "No," she said, decid
edly. "It would be five long hours aft
er your bedtime, and you couldn't
possibly stay awake as long as that."
"Oh, yes, I can," Eddie wailed; "I
can if papa will sing lullabies to mo."
Woman's Home Companion.
The extraordinary popularity of fine
white goods this summer makes the
choice of Starch a matter of great im
portance. Defiance Starch, being free
from all injurious chemicals. Is the
only one which is safe to use on fine
fabrics. Its great strength as a stiffen
er makes half the usual quantity of
Starch necessary, with the result of
perfect finish, equal to that when the
goods were new.
A Medical Compromise.
"You had two doctors in consulta
tion last night, didn't you?"
"What did they say?"
"Well, one recommended one thing
and the other recommended something
"A deadlock, eh?"
"No. they finally told me to mix
'em!" Cleveland Plain Dealer.
BEAUTIFUL POST CARDS FREE.
Send 2c stamp for five samples of our
very best Gold Embossed, Good Luck.
Flower and Motto Post Cards; beautiful
colors and loveliest designs. Art Post Card
Club. 731 Jackson St.. Topeka, Kan.
Since the Price of Eggs Rose.
Hewitt How did he make his for
tune? Jewitt He kept a hen. Woman's
For over fifty years Rheumatism, Neu
ralgia, and other painful ailments have
been cured by llamlins Wizard Oil.' It is
a good honest remedy and you will not
regret having a bottle ready tor use.
When the suffragettes get in power
the ofilce may really seek the man,
simply because it 13 trying to dodge
TO CURE A COLO IK ONE DAT
Take LAXATIVE BBOMO Quinine Tablets.
vrctreiKsreiana money 11 11 iaus to cure.
UBoVaVS signature is on each box. 3c
It is no use holding up the divine
throne if you're treading on the chil
dren's toes to do it.
Mrs. Wtnslow-s Soothing; Syrnaw
Forcblldrcn trethlne. softens tlu gums. rtlaceslB
One of the worst thing3 under tbs)
un is a shady renuutloa.
yfauarantccd under the Foodwj
m , f mj tHaaatatm
scrofulous coaditioM, ulcers, "fever-tores," white swelliags, etc., by takissj
Dr. Pierce's Discovery. Just the refreshing aad vitalixiag toaio aeeded for
excessive tissee waste, ia coavalcsceace from fevers or for raa-dowa, aasente,
tkia-blooded people. Stick to this safe aad saae remedy aad rcfaae all " just
as good " kiads ofered by the dealer who k loekiaf for a Iarjer proit. Noth
iat wUl do yoa half as sssch food as Dr. Pierce's Goldea Medical Discovery.
W. I.. DOUGLAS
BSKfto. 30 & 4 SHOES 5oSK
IF YOU COULD VISIT W. L. DOUGLAS LARGE
FACTORIES AT BROCKTON. MASS and see bow
carafollyW. L. Douglas shoes are made, you woald then nnifer.
Stand why dollar for dollar they are gaaranteed to hold .their
shape, look and At better and wear loneer than any other $3.00,
S3 JO or $4.00 shoes yoa can buy. Quality counts. It has made
i . u. iwagiw snoes a nonsenoia word
ItLIhwbj manse aad the retail
ra the bottosm, which Is a sstfecward
srwe Tatars oc wiuea are aaaaowa. Jtesasa an
aabatltate. Tea are eatltled to the heat. lasts
aartag; thcgeanlae W. I Deaglas shoes.
If yoar dealereumot snppiy yoa wtth
OrderCaulog. W. 1 .taeglas. 141
?!Wtrt,toiL7,f!erF!'vCor"i GrtPF among fcoman belaga
aadlsaaeafldaey remedy. SSe aad lis bottle; H aad Hie dosca. CatthiaoaS
w .'". jjw- j ti v . wjj.
rsUni!imiirtt,03cm' rn MooU' "-
SPNI MUtCAL CI.,
The Kind You Hi
Why Rent a Farm
and be compelled to pay to your landlord saost
of your hard-earned profits? Own your own
farm, secure m Free tiometteaa in
jaaniiooa. aauaicnewan or
Alberta, or purchase
una in one ot these
districts and baak
ptrofHef SI O.OO r
Land purchased 3
years aso at iiaoa u
acre baa recently
chanced baada at
tZSM an acre. The
crops grown on these
lands warrant the
advance. You can
farsnlng and grain growinc In
the avovtstces of MaaUofea,
Saabatcbewaa aatd Alberta.
Free homestead aad pea.
emptioa areas, as well as land
held by railway and land com-
Sanies, wiU pcevlda hemes
Adaptable aell. heahhfal
climate, spleadld schools
aid churches. dood rallwaya.
'or settlers' mips. descrlpUve
IUerataro'La(t Best West.'how
to reach the country and other par
Uculars, write to hvp'l of Immi
gration. Ottawa. Canada, or to the
Canadian Uorernment Agent.
W. V. BENNETT
BvJMint OsMhe, Nth
(Use address nearest you.) hi
Dom, Samll Pxkd
kmt Signature J'
SEVENTEEN CENTS A PIT
Will buy yon a flja acre track farm in tha
famous Pensacola. Itstrict of Florida. Invest
near a growing; seaport and make money.
Guaranteed market, free services of soli ex.
pert and practical demonstration farm. Wa
want more farmers and will help them make
good. Write today for our descriptive litera
ture teUlng what others hare done.
PENSACOU REALTY COMPANY. Peasaceia. Rarida
other starches only
I secured or fee retnmI- Free
exaadoaUoB of records. StlLU
B.BTKVMN3 A CO.. Katab.lSU.
1 14th St. Wsshtagtoa; ass Dearborn St, Chicago.
W. N. U, OMAHA, NO. 4-1911.
LIVER PILLS -f-VTV.
sr- a a
Have jm weak heart, dizzy leeliafs, oaprstd
breathtag after steals ? Or do yoa experteace paia
over the heart, bortBese of breath oa ioiag op-stairs
ad the raaay distrcssiag gysapCosas which iadioate
poor drcalatioa aad bed blood P A heart towie,
blood aad body-beilder that has stood the test ef
over 4 years el cares it
sGolden Medical Discovery
Tbe heart l)eeofBesrealaraa dock-work. The red
blood eorpaeclea are increased ia Bamber gad the
serves m turn are well asd. The arteries are illed
with food rich blood. That b why nervoas debility,
irritability, fatatmf spells, disappear and are ver
coae by tak alterative extract of sBcdictsml rests
put ep by Dr. Pierce withoat the sac of alcohol.
Ask TOer adzhbor. Maav Wave been cored ai
arte are stamped
Kbom. write for Mall
S2.0O A2.SO 4S3.0V
Flak Eye. Eplsoetlo
& Catarrhal Fever
rtfM. f . flu. . mmJt - .u4 n 1 Is
eggKwie1W NSKI. Ml., 0. S. A.
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