The Columbus journal. (Columbus, Neb.) 1874-1911, March 15, 1911, Image 7
. m m K SUFFERED 23 YEARS Constant Suffarer From Chron ic Catarrh Rtiltvtd by Pcruna. Mrs. J. IT. Bourland. San Baba, Texas, writes: "For twenty-three years I was a con Btant sufferer from chronic catarrh. I had e. severe mis ery and burn ing in the top 01 my utiiu. L.,?'iti.i;-.. There was al- P " ?x"v$ most a con tinual drop plnff of mucus Into my throat, which caused frequent es pecto ration. My entire sys tem gradually became in v o 1 v e d. and my condition Mrs. J. H. Bourland. trewwor-c. j, had an incessant cough and frequent attacks of bilious colic, from v.iiich It seemed I could not recover. Sly bowels also became affected, causing alarming attacks of hemorrhages. I tried many remedies, which gave only temporary relief or no relief at all. I at last tried Peruna, and in three days I was re lieved of the bowel derangement. After using five bottles I was entirely cured. I most cheerfully recommend the use of Peruua to any one similarly afflicted," Many n man who swears at a big monopoly is nourishing a little one. Dr. 1'ieiw's Pollot. small, pupar-emted, easy to t.-i!;- as camly. reul-iti and invig orate f-tumacli, liver and bowel;.. Do not gnpe. Tlie test of whether you are edu cated is. can you do wiiat ou otight. when you ought, whether you want to o it or not? Herbert Spencer. IVrrs of Track's Ohiimcn for Pilot fIiouM n-.ul Dr. Win. T. Mairs' now "i'rartic-jl Mwiy of I'll -." sent free by D Ilaii24t.ii, .-viii A ('ft.. ISuflalo. X. Y. What Was He? Mrs. Iloyle My husband is a para noiac. .Mrs. Doyle Why didn't you marry en American? EASTER POST CARDS FREE. J-crnl IV M m:j) for lie kitiijiIoi of our ci U--t (iol.l MiiiIk) -l. Kator. Kli.wer mid M"it l'.'-t (irl; beautiful eolois and lovi-lie-t ieNi-ii--. Art Pot Card Club, 731 Jack.-on M., Topek-i. Kan. Rebelled. v Mrs. Richquiek John. I want you to fiuy a ih'W parlor suit. Mr. Hichquick Maria. I've been agreeable enough so far to get differ ent clothes for morning, noon, after noon and night, but I'm consumed if I'll change 'cm every time I go into a different room." Tasted Good. "I saw John, the butler, smacking his lips just now as he went out. Had he been taking anything, Katie?" aswed the mistress. "What was he doln', ma'am?" asked the pivtty waiting girl. "Smacking his lips." "Sure, he'd just been smacking mine, ma'am!" Youkers Statesman. A Woman's Letter. Women, it is generally admitted, write better letters than men. M. Marcel Provost has discovered the reason for this superiority. "The obvious meaning is never the one wo thould read into a woman's letter. There is always a veiled meaning. Woman makes use of a letter just as she employs a glance or a smile, in a way that is carefully thought out, and with an eye to effect. And, after all, her head? Does a woman's parasol keep off the sun? Why, then, should n woman's letter serve to convey her real thoughts to the person ad dressed, just like the letters of some honest grocer, who writes, I send you Jive pounds of coffee." because he really does send you live pounds of coffee." HONEST CONFESSION A Doctor's Talk on Food. There aro no faiier sot of men on earth than the doctors, and when they find they have been in error thej' are usually apt to make honest and manly admission of the fact. A case in point is that of a practi tioner, one of tho good old school, who lives in Texas. His plain, unvarnished tale needs no dressing up: "I had always had an intense preju dice, which I can now see was unwar rantable and unreasonable, against all muchly advertised foods. Hence. I ! never read a line of the many 4ads of Grape-Nuts, nor tested tho food till last winter. "While in Corpus Christl for my health, and visiting my youngest son, who has four of the ruddiest, healthi est little boys I ever saw, I ate my first dish of Grape-N'uts food for sup per with my little grandsons. "I became exceedingly fond of It and have eaten a package of it every week since, and find it a delicious, re freshing and strengthening food, leav ing no ill effects whatever, causing no eructations (with which I was for merly much troubled), no sense of fullness, nausea, nor distress of stom ach in any way. "There is no other food that agrees with me so well, or sits as lightly or pleasantly upon my stomach as this floes. "I am stronger and more active since I began the use of Grape-Nuts than I have been for 10 years, and em no longer troubled with nausea and indigestion." Name given by Postum Co., Battle Creek, Mich. Look in pkgs. for the famous little book. "The Ro3d to "Wellville." "There's a Reason." Ever rend the above letter? A an eae appram from time to time. They lire centime, trae, mad lull of bi Uicrcat. V "': ii TrsTmrHTTrrH PROFITABLE PIGEON RAISING REQUIRES INEXPENSIVE PENS Buildings Should te Comfortable and Convenient but Need Mot be Elaborate It Is of Vital Importance That IDrinkinz Founts be Clean. (By F. A. SOTTER. Pigeons do not need a fancy house; an old barn or building of any de scription can be fitted up to serve their needs. If the building is to house 25 pairs of homers, it should be seven feet wide by ten feet long, and if more than one, house is to be built under the same roof, leave an alley way from three to four feet wide separating it from the pen by a wire netting. The front of the building should be eight feet high, with six light win dows. Directly above the windows two holes seven by eight inches should be placed, through which the pigeons can come and go. They should be provided with a slide to be closed whi'ii the weather is very cold. These can he opened and closed from the alley-way by pieces of rope and pul leys. The fly pen should be as high and wide as the front of the pen proper and about IS feet long. It should be enclosed with wire netting small enough to keep sparrows out. Six feet from the ground a six-inch wide hoard should be placed from front of house to end of run on either side as an alighting board. The bathing-pan should be placed in the fly. and there should be a door i:i the front of the fly through which a person can pass in and out. These doors are simply a frame covered with wire. In the pens, nest-boxes in tiers are built on either side, preferably on the east and west walls. These boxes are 4 feet high, 10 feet long, arranged In I I .i' r-mmmi gaiJIilfcrm.L ' II ill . e -fi met n - Z- A - -. T. I Position of Feeding Trough. yairs 1 foot deep. 1 foot high and 2 feet long, divided by a capital T front, thus making two nests of each box. Each side now has 20 pairs of boxes, miple for 2 a pairs of breeders or more, up to V,7 pairs, hut this is rather Dvercrowding the birds. When thi building just described has been furnished with receptacles for feed, water, oyster shell, salt, grit CHARCOAL FED YOUNG DUCKS Experiments In Ireland Indicate Thut Burnt Wood in Some Form Is Important in "Putteniiis Poultry. In . recent issue of the Journal of Agriculture for Ireland was given an account of experiments conducted for the purpose of deciding the exact value of charcoal as a means of keep ing birds that are closely confined In good health during the period of fat tening. Eighteen large, healthy Ayles bury ducklings were selected from a large flock, and divided into three pens, each pen containing C duck lings'. The ducklings were fed upon foods which previous experiment had shown to be profitable and econom ical, namely, boiled potatoes, barley meal, ground oats, skim milk and tal low greaves. The method of prepar ing the food was to boil, strain and pound up the potatoes, which before boiling would constitute about one third by weight of the mash. Ilarley meal and ground oats were then in equal parts mixed with the potatoes. Skim milk was added to form a rather wet mash. Tiiis was fed to the duck lings from the end of the fifth to the beginning of the ninth week. During the last two weeks of fattening, ani mal food in the form of rough fat or tallow- cracklings was added to the mash, the allowance being about two ounces per day to each duck. Grit and water for drfciking were liberally suj plied. Apart from the charcoal, the food received by all the ducklings was the same. Tables were given as to the results of the trials, which seem to indicate that charcoal in one form or another is important In the profitable fatten ing of ducks. It appeared to keep the ducklings healthy, and enabled fatten ing to be continued with profit for a much longer period than when char coal was not allowed. Experiments with geese were conducted on similar lines, and gave almost identical re sults. The food's fed to the geese DUAL PURPOSE An excellent plan for constructing a log stable, about 40 by 20 feet, with concrete floor, to accommodate horses on one side and cows on the other, is given below: Make a foundation for stable a few inches above floor line. To build wall 10 inches wide and 2 feet 6 inches deep will take ten yards gravel, or if you use stone filler, eight yards gravel and two yards stone. If j'ou use fillers, five barrels cement; if all gravel, six barrels cement, mixed eight to one. First three inches of floor will take eight yards gravel, five barrels cement, eight to one; second coat, one inch thick, will require 2 2-3 yards sand, four barrels cement, mixed three to one. Ram first coat down hard. user.. iHwftrorBl yV and charcoal, and thoroughly white washed inside, it is ready to have the birds placed in it. On a well conducted pigeon plant the routine should be as follows: In summer at five o'clock in the morning, all birds are watered; 7:30, fed; 12::i0, watered; 4, fed. In win ter. G:30 in the morning, watered; S. fed; 12:30. watered; 3, fed. At five in the afternoon all the founts are emptied of their water to prevent freezing. It is of vital Importance that the drinking-founts should be kept per fectly clean by frequent washing and scouring. They should be washed with water containing i cupful of crude carbolic acid to a bucketful of water. A pigeon will not bathe in deep water. It always measures the depth of the water with its head and bill, Position of Water Can. and if it is so deep that another bird by sitting on its back can push it un der and drown it, the bird will not bathe in that water. Make your pans not over four inches deep. Twice a week in summer is often enough to bathe birds, and once a week in win ter. A good rain is equivalent to a bath, as the birds will sit on the running board and hold up their wings to catch the drops. If the weather should turn cold soon after bathing, they should be driven into the house and the windows should be closed. Use a two-gallon drinking-fount for r0 birds. The cut shows exactly how this fount should be placed in the loft. The fount must be kept perfectly clean always. Feeding troughs should be 4 feet long. 4 inches wide, 1 inches deep, placed in the center of the loft, so the feed can be thrown into the trough from the alleyway. Keep it always clean and dry. Keep plenty of grit, oyster shell and charcoal, together with a sack of baked salt, before the birds all the time. were the same as those fed to the ducks, except that they got steeped oats instead of mash for the evening meal, mash being fed in the morning The charcoal fed to both ducks and geese was burnt wood, broken fine. Lettuce on Benches. Good lettuce can be grown upoc benches, but those who. make a spe cialty of it plant out in thoroughly prepared soil at the usual ground level of the house. In the latter case more of the space can be given the crop, as the walks are reduced to 10 or 12-inch boards laid on the beds. The best soil for lettuce is a good, rotted sod, lib erally enriched with well-rotted ma nure. Avoid fresh manure for this crop. Give water moderately when first planted, increasing the supply as the plants develop in size. Exsrcise Fat Ram. If the ram gets too fat, do not re duce his fatness by starving him. be cause that is as bad as a fat woman trying to reduce her flesh by the same process. Give him plenty of exercise, and cut down his rations so graduaily that he will not suffer from hunger. Sowing Corn Fodder. Corn fodder should be sown thickly, cither with a grain drill or com plant er, at the rate of 30 to 50 pounds per acre. Cultivate one way, cut with a corn binder, shock in the field and allow to stand until fed or hauled to the barn. A Big Potato Crop. Lehigh county. Pennsylvania, last year harvested a 2.000,000-bushel po tato crop, which will bring the grow ers about $1,000,000. The potato farm ers in that section rotate their crops; that is. grain one year, grass the next and potatoes the third year. Farms in Holy Land. According to Mr. Frank G. Carpen ter, the noted traveler, "farms" in the Holy Land are often not bigger than bed quilts and seldom contain more than three or four acres. There are but few farms of large size in the countrj-. LOG STABLE Flatten logs on two sides, bottom and top sides. Cut end of log to "V" shape lengthwise of log on top side, then cut "V" across end of log on un der side. These will fit one on top of other. The illustration shows how to cut logs to place them in position. Use two poles and roll them up to place, or you can do this with team of horses by using rope. Tie rope to end of each pole, then bring them down around log, bringing the other ends back over building. Hook on the team, and they will roll up very easily. Ereaking Colts. Colts should be broken to walk down hill. No horse's legs will long stand being pounded down hilL 1 A 4 mwarsf'away-A msmstiHTmss Lmst'mBBmaamsmBMaav'. v- tGvt 9 m sLrmaa aaom aar TT-aaa ImBaTBBY-mmsmsmitaw r 1 1,. Oratory in the House Comes Think or rr- GEitTUE-MEn- TH15 -B-i-L-l. CALLS FOR 30 C-EM-T-S l-T-S 0rt-hl-GH-T ROBBERY-!- WASHINGTON. The craze for sta tistics has Invaded the most sacred of precincts. It has attacked, assaulted, indicted and convinced the most parlous of statisticians them selves the members of congress. Proof, by statistics furnished right on the floor of the house, that the 5-peeches there cost more than the total amounts of many of the items under discussion has left the entire aggregation in chronic terror that, when their most flowery orations are being speeded on their way Id the morgue of the Congressional Record, some treacherous antagonist may arise, reverse his cuffs and read off evidence that the honorable gentle man's silence would bo golden. Like the famous discover' of dry farming in the west, because of the hcofprint of a mule, the economy of words in congress was precipitated by horseshoes. The state department had an item W5 "WwiBa W2 PlUR64n (V-5 -p - ff 111 L mX WJfcjp r - Mine Rescue Squads Reduce Deaths .rJSM rjsrn - DEATHS of coal miners in explo sions last year were reduced 25 per cent, by the rescue system in aug urated by the federal government. For many years this rescue work was left to the different states and was but indifferently done. As the death rate grew about ten per cent, annually, the federal government de cided it was time to take charge of this work Itself. Six rescue stations have been es tablished. One of these is at Trinidad. Colo.; another at Rock Springs, Wyo., and others in various parts of the coal producing country. These stations are old Pullman sleeping cars. In which four men spend all their time, night and day, never going further than a few mln- J utes walk from the car. In charge I of the party is a mining engineer. The others are a practical miner, a hos pital attendant capable of giving first aid to" the Injured and a cook. The car Is equipped with rescue apparatus ready for immediate use and there are Dog in Arms Rouses a Congressman THE idle rich woman, who fondles her poodle dog, leaving the care ot her children to servants, has been delivered a stinging slap by a western representative. He has nothing to say against the poodle, but his mistress ho believes to be un-American. The American home Is being undermined by this kind of woman, he thinks. She constitutes a grave national problem which should be speedily solved. "Poodle dogs are usurpers, and should be returned to their proper place in the home." said he. "While I was passing in front of a residence that cost hundreds of thou sands of dollars, an elaborately dress ed woman came out." he said. "She carried in her arms a costly poodle dog. and as she stepped into her car riage, two of her servants, wearing high silk hats, bowed almost to their knees. One assisted her to enter the carriage while the other draped her Protest Made at ANOTHER financial situation In Latin-America which is seriously engaging the attention of the state department, with a view to protecting American interests, is the confused monetary condition of Haiti. It is proposed by Haiti to substitute for the Hatien National bank, a French corporation which controls the financial dealings of the country, a dmilar banking concession to be granted to a group of German, French and American bankers, the German in terests predominating. Some time ago the United States protested against the proposed ar rangement on the ground that Ameri can interests were not properly pro tected. Since then the Haitien gov ernment has made some modifications He Guessed Wrong. "I have just been reading a sad story about a man who was horse whipped by a girl's father because he helped her to elope." "Poor chap! I dare say he thought the girl's father would give him a bos of cigars." Cynic Speaks. Youngieigh I don't like a mannish, domineering woman. Give me a wom an with feminine instincts. Cynicus My boy, domineering Is a thoroughly feminine instinct -rT"Wa.w IET 23Baw&ei : r of $23?.Gj for horseshoeing. Misiourl representatives declared they were from the "show me 6tate." The sec retary of state couldn't show the shoes, which had been worn out There was a quarter of an hour of or atory when up rose a representative from Pennsylvania. "Gentlemen," he said, "it costs $10,000 an hour to run this house, and we have already spent 12,500 worth of words trying to skin a $237 Item. Let's quit" The total of the year's appropria tion for the upkeep of the house was $4,567,824.10. Actual working days number 90, and the average time of a day's work is five hours. The normal 2.1G0 hours in 90 days would make the house expense run into $2,114.73 per hour, on a 24-hour basis. But al lowing only five hours of honest work per day, the expense amounts to $10. 573.65 per hour. The 6alary roll of the members amounts to $2,989,050. Their mileage is $154,000. The clerks cost $598,500 for those who are credited to mem bers, and $133,800 for clerks of com mittees. There are a number of minor items, among them the salary of $1,200 that goes to the chaplain who prays for congress's wisdom. He is about the poorest paid of all, con sidering the size of his job. sleeping apartments for the men. When news comes of a mine disas ter an engine is attached to the car and It is rushed to the scene of the disaster. Upon arrival, the mining engineer in charge of the government rescue squad and apparatus takes charge of the mine and from the general mnn ager down to the mule driver, all obey his orders and do it on the jump. He organizes rescue parties, equipping each man with an oxygen helmet en abling him to withstand any kind "of poisonous gases for two hours. Then, with his hclmctcd squad behind him. the mining engineer enters the mine and begins a search for dead and dy ing miners. The rescue parties carry pulmotors, with which to revive dying miners with oxygen. Fifteen lives are Bald to have been saved last year by use of this device. In West Virginia last year there was a mine owner who had no faith in the pulmotors. He insisted on going into the mine with the rescuing party and did not wear a helmet. He was found unconscious from the effect of noxious gases, but by the application of the pulmotor was revived and tak en out alive. He immediately ordered a consignment of the little oxygen pumps and had his men instructed In their use. dress about her feet. A moment later a negro servant came out wheeling a baby carriage, and I crossed the street to find out that the baby carriage held the woman's little son. The thought of the woman holding the poodle dog, where the child should have been, while she gave the animal its morning outing, seemed inhuman to me, when I thought of the child being taken out by the servant. "But, finally. I decided that the poodle was more to be pitied than the child. It was In worse company. But the sad part about the whole incident was that a mother could go smilingly away from her baby boy, while she cuddled and patted the insignificant little dog as her side. Poodles are nil right as pets for children, and. in cidentally, for older people. But he fore they are allowed to take the places of children in our homes. I would rather see every poodle in the nation drawn and quartered. "Tho only kind of a home which is worth while is the home where the mother gives her first and best thought to her children. Too often In America today rich women care noth- I ing for their offspring, but would I rather bestow their foolish affection on pets that really amount to noth ing." Hatien Bank Move in its original plan, bnt the changes have not been sufficient, in the opin ion of tne state department, to warrant the withdrawal of the American pro test In connection with the national bank concession Haiti Is trying to float a loan to fund Its interior debt ; The course which will be adopted in regard to Haitien bonds in this rela tion Is of interest to the United States government because many American creditors of Haiti have been paid in bends of that government So If such j bonds are scaled down the people who received them on the basis of their former value, in the opinion of the state department, will have grounds for a claim In equity. The possibility of American bankers participating ln the loan also causes the state department to believe that it Ms the moral duty of this govern ment to scrutinize closely the trans action to see that no contract is enter ed into which cannot be backed up by the United States In case at some future time Haiti fails to fulfill her ob ligations. More Work For Dad. A local dentist is a father for a second time. His older child gazed at the new one for a few minutes and said, gravely: "Papa, here's soma bridge work you'll have to do free." An Object Lesson. "I say, you ought to take that non productive hen of yours on a sailing vessel." "What forr "She would not only Improve In health by the voyage, but would learn to lay. too." FRENCH BEAN COFFEE, 1 CENT A POUND It will grow in your own garden. Ripening here in Wisconsin in 90 days. Splendid health coffee and cost ing to grow about one cent a pound. A great rarity; a healthful drink. Send us today 15 cents in stamps and we will mail you package above coffee seed with full directions and our mammoth seed and plant cata log free. Or send us 31 cents and we add 10 packages elegant flower and unsurpassablo vegetable seeds, suffi cient to grow bushels of vegetables and flowers. Or make your remittance 40 cents and we add to all of above 10 packages of wonderful farm seed spe cialties and novelties. John A. Salzer Seed Co., 182 S. Sth St, La Crosse, Wis. Some women are good to look at. but bad to be tied to. ai-J!kJLJUB ALC0HOL-3 PER CENT AVetfdable Preparation for As similating (heFoodandReguIa ling iheStomachs and Bowels of Si Promotes Dt$:srion,Cheerful nessand Rest.Contains neither Opium.Morphine nor Mineral Not Narc otic Ffpt tfotdDrSAMvatnarnt fhimpkin Sd AtktiUSmfb Amu Sttd fiimM - iftirtftfa Harm Set J -ClarSitJ Smyr ffimkrfrttm fhwar. A Dcrfect Remedy forConstipa lion . Sour Stomach.Diarrhoea, Worms .Convulsions .Fevensh ncss and LOSS OF SLEEP. Facsimile Signature of The Centaur Company;. NEW YORK. Guaranteed under the Food Copy ofWrapptt. For WMr KK uilll"i!'":i' ii .u'l.iii'i'ii'nuiiiii ii.iiiiiiiiniiiiniiim S Hi li III Ii Ii I 1 ' I iiiaLiiiihiiitM DISTEMPER Kltooous jrerms from aitrr. Larvae tatlll iiroramt Aflwf ! AflfiMKMiMwreHMldT. Keeplt. bnwtoTourdrDirKlt.bolllntlt(orjou. Fre Booklet. "Dl tfiiaM nit fn -" kimcIaI Airrfitii wanted. SFOHN MEDICAL CO.. A Terrible End. 1 "He met with a hard death." 1 "How was that?" "Suffocated by his own hot air In a telephone booth." riXFA CFRETJ IX TO 14 DAT? rorrdnittjNt will relund money If PAZU OIST v.KXT falls r cum anr.ca of Itching. KllaX iSIctNU&xurrrutrDdlntcinlcslnGtoUilJja. 63 Modesty is to merit as shades to figures in a picture; giving it strength ' and beauty. Uruyere. A cup of Garfield Tea lcfnre retiring j will inure that all-important measure, the daily cleaning of the system. I Common sense in an uncommon de gree is what the world calls wisdom. Coleridge. Mr. Window's Soothing Syrup for Children tfthinir. uftn- the cmns. mluces Inflamma tion, allays. Jiain. curr wind colic. 25c a buttle. People seldom Improve when they have no model but themselves to copy after. Goldsmith. Low? Sinzl Binder cijfnr ij never doped only tobaceo in its natural state. The reward of a thing well done is to have done it. Emerson. Garfield Twi Ins ltroupht Rood health to thousands! Uncqualcd for constipation. Give a girl a present, and she will not worry about the future. Remedies are Needed Were we perfect, which we are not, medicines would aot often be needed. But since our systems here be come weakened, impaired and brokea dowa throafb iadiscretions which have gone 00 from Che early ages, through countless gencrmtiona, remedies err seeded to aid Narare ia correcting our inherited and otherwise acquired weaknesses. To reach the teat of stomach weakness and coaseqeeat digestive troables, there ia nothing so good as Dr. Pieree's Goldea Medical Discov ery, a glyceric compound, extracted from aarire medic. iaal roots sold for over forty yean with great satkfaetioa to aH asers. For Weak Stomach, Bilwwoew, LirerCompkuat, Paia ia the Stomach after catiag. Heartburn, Bad Breath, Belching of food, Chroaie Diarrhea aad other Intestinal Derangements, tbe "Discovery" k a time-proven aad moat amcient remedy. The genmiam Mas om it email dm wrapper tha Yea can't afbrd to accept a secret ifraai as a sebstirete for this aoavelea aolic, medicine or known coatrosmoN, aot evea though the orgeat dealer may thereby make a little bigger profit. Dr. Pierce's Pleasaat Pellets irgalate aad iarigorate attanech, liver ami towels. Sagar-coated, tiny graaelea, easy to take as caady. W. Ii. DOUGLAS naVffl 2;5a33?&4 Shoes r.'.BS V. L. Douglas shoes cost more to make than ordinary shoes, because higher grade leathers are used and selected with greater care. These are the reasons why W. L. Douglas shoes are guar anteed tO holtl thir aharwh Irwtlr .n1 fifc titff.r ntul wm.Iwm. than any other shoes you, can buy. tracwuaror xwaMiinrTES.'-a have W. L Doaalaa I em the bottom, which guarantees fall and protects the wearer against high prices mTTT1fiiiiiiiinii a 1 am 11 m mi u Jt?.,5a,!not SK?' Ja l"1 tniJ sw!n W.tDonglas saoem. writ IaU Order Cktalne. HhoM amtiilrM-f from nrtmtii . .it -- - - for MaU order Catalog. w $85 Hoods Sarsaparilla Will purify your blood, clear 3Tour complexion, restore your appetite, relieve your tired feel ing, build you up. Be sure to take it this spring. Get it In nsnal liquid form or chocoIataA tablets ended Sanuttata. lift) Doses it. A COUNTRY SCiOOL F0IGIILS in New York City. Best features of try and city life. Out-of-door sports am school park of 35 acres near the Hudson River. Academic Course Primary Claaato Graduation. Upper class for Advaaced Special Students. Music and Art. Writ for catalogue and terms WUmmiWkmm.UtiiklMmt.MZ$3HSL..-l CUSTOM For lafimti mud Children, The Kind You Have Always Bought Bears the Signature of Thirty Years HSTHH Flak Eye. Epfzootf Shlpptatf Fever 1 Catarrhal Fever ft. Jr ln hi Use j For Over 8oteorBn!po!UTprTenUT.BOBttertowhotiwiiUftBfrtj -expoaed." Llquld.BtTaaontbatoagaeiactaoatfcaBloodaiidGlaiMte: expata iu.fr 1TWQ OB Ul IWU,;lwv MW.wi,.ii ways . unthabody. CurMDIsteinper la Doga and Sheep and Cbuiaw a lltnjt I l8toek remedy. Cnrea La (irlppa among human bataaa remedr. 60c and ! a bottle: t5 audita a docen. Cut tola oa &1eV.?a.& 60SIEN. IXD., U. S. A. 92fo IN 6 MONTHS Our clients who acted on our advice in the purchase of only three estab lished dividend - paying stocks made 92.1 on their investment between August 3. 1910 and February 14. 19x1. or at the rate of 184.2 annually. We bare prepared a handsome booklet telllnjr bow this was done, explaining tbe operation of trading In tbe stock market and bbowinff how enormou profits can be made with a minimum of risk. TIIIS BOOKLET IS FREE FOR THE ASKING. WRITE FOR IT TODAY CMILES A. STOMEHAM ft CO. COMMISWON BROKERS 96 Broad Street New York CHy IRheumatisMmoGouti PROMPTLY RELIEVED BY HiflH HHb SAFE&EFFEGTIVE50&SI. DRUOUI4T3, I HENRY BROOKLYN.1 5HMP0STCMDSCRCC Sand only 2c stamp and receive " al b"b S Try finest Gold Embossed Cards I FREE, to introduce post card offer. Capital Card Co.. Bept. 79 Tepeka, W. N. U., OMAHA, NO. 10-1911. CteuHD aaase ami tho retail aad mferiorahoea. Hftritaaaa- a" Blv 1lrK, T IS aAaaamfa.'.;J U MJWyiJmL. HawkaMa. VwaBaawaamv aaaawl ion tent dlrrct from factory to wearer, all eharcea BOYS SHOES slaa, 143 spark Be. arotkm. Maaa. a2.00,S2.804S3.00 PER ACRE IRRIGATED FARM Near Denver. One mile from R.R. Station. Full "Water Klrhts Good House. Ham. Corrals, all fenced. Liberal Terms. c.W. BOXB LAND CO, 8th Floor, lat National Basic Blear Dearer, Ceta. Seas' for onr Ust. Special Bargalna la Irrigated Lands.