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About The Columbus journal. (Columbus, Neb.) 1874-1911 | View Entire Issue (March 22, 1911)
j I PLAN
By GEORGE V. HOBART
Hunch and I had framed up a plan
whercny we were to corral the money
that Incle Peter was losing at the
race track, giviifc it had: to him later
Tilth proper admonitions. .We were
ceckimr lkv Schwartz with a view
;o having him ait for us as hook
maker, and we soon located him in
Tiont of the Metropole In order to
dazzle him. Hunch led the way to
"leave everything to me." Bunch
whiskered, as we shaved our hats and
put our feet under a tahle.
"What kind or gasolene do you
want to put in your hoiler room?" I
inquired, as the waiter drew near.
"A quart of Green Seal Sec." Hunch
ordered. "That's the only fuel for
little me. t has every uther kind of
suds pushed off the ice. Green Seal
Jor mine whenever I want to hear the
hirdies sing how about it. Ikey?"
lkey Hashed a grin and tried to
awallow his palate, so it wouldn't in
terfere witli the wet spell suggested
Ikey heionged to the "ills, dose
and dem" push.
lvry sentence he uttered was full
of splintered grammar.
Kvery time lkey opened his word
chest the King's English screamed for
Help, and literature got a kick in the
He was short and thin, hut it was a
deceptive thinness. His capacity for
storing away free liquids was awe
inspiring and a sin.
I think Ikey must have been hollow
from the neck to the ankles, with
emergenry hulkheads in iioth feet.
It scon developed that Ikey had
been up ag.iinst a losing streak, and ,
he was about ready to quit till his
hoodoo went off duty, but if we were
willing to pay tor the chalk he'd keep
the shop open another week and fol
low our instructions to the letter.
"How much will it set us hack for.
running expenses?" I inquired, while
Ikey dove into the wine-glass and
came up ag.tin for a long breath.
"Only a few hundred." Hunch broke
in. "Tint's merely, a detail. John.
Hcsides. we'll make Uncle Peter pay
for the medicine if it cures his at
tack of rush of money to the fingers
he won't care. You don't suppose
we're going to open a life-saving sta
tion for his benefit and pay for the (
privilege, do you? Not for mine,
"You're right. Hunch." I acquiesced:
"we'll deduct all expenses befoie
handing I'ncle Peter hack his squan
dered fortune; that's only fair."
"!:; dis old geezer upholstered wit
coin?" Ikey asked.
"Who. I'ncle Peter?" 1 answered.
"Say. he has nearly all there is in the
world. Every time he signs a check
a National bank goes out of exist
ence. He tried to count it once, but
ho sprained his wrists and had to
Ikey's eyes twinkled. He was so
deeply interested he lorgot to dip up
"Tilde Peter." I went on; "why.
when he goes in'o a bank the govern
ment bonds get up and yell, 'Hello,
like- a sheep shearing. He has mus
cles all over him like Sandow's. just
from lifting mortgages. Uncle Peter
can make Rockefeller's wad look as
moan as a 7t bill at a church bazaar.
Every time Uncle Peter thinks how
much money he lias he gets enlarge
ment of the brain, just to accommo
date tho figures a:n I right. Hunch?"
"Don why not let dat old Guzam
upsot his dough-pan?" asked Ikey in
astonishment. "Youse is commit! in'
a crime to stop an old Gazabo !ike dat
from cuttin loose. What he needs
is a helper and 1 ain't a bit busy."
"John has his jos-h rags on; don't
mind him. Ikey!" admonished Hunch.
"Undo Po.It is well fixed, but if he
keeps on throwing his coin at the
horsss they'll kick their initials all
over his assets, sure thing. Now,
boys, its all understood, eh? lkey.
we'll met you at the track tomorrow
and arrange our plan of campaign.
Here's to oar scheme, and drink
Ikey went overboard for a final
swim In the Green Seal, when sud
denly Bunch tapped me on the arm
"Look!" he said, and the nev Ju
stant 1 b-held Clara J.. Aunt Martha
and Tacks sailing over in our direc
tion. With a whispered admonition to
Bunch to keep Ikey still I went for
ward to meet my wife, her aunt and
her small brother.
"It was s-icli a delightful day that
nnt Martha and I couldn't resist the
temptation to do a little shopping." '
Clara J. rat Med on; "and then we de- j
ddod to come here for a bit of lunch- i
eon why. Mr Bunch: I'm so ghul to i
see you: I understood John to say you j
were in South America! Really: How '
lovely: John, hadn't we be tor take
another table so that your friendly i
ccaierence may not be interrupted?"
I hastened to assure OJara J. that
it wasn't a conference at all. We had
met Mr. Schwartz quite by accident.
Then I. introduced Ikey to the ladies.
He got up and did something that i
was supposed to be a bow, but you
couldn't tell whether he was tleing
his shoe or coming down a step lad
der. When lkey tried to bend a society
double he looked like one of the pic
tures that poes with a rubber exer
ciser, price 75 cents.
After they had ordered club sand
wiches and coffee I explained to
Clara J. and Aunt Martha that Mr.
Schwartz was a real estate dealer.
"Bunch and I are going in a little
deal with Mr. Schwartz." I explained.
"He knows the real estate business
backwards. Mr. Schwartz has a fad
for collecting apartment houses. He
owns the largest assortment of people
coops in the city. All the modern
improvements, too. Hot and cold
windows, running gas and noiseless
janitors. .Mr. Schwartz is the inven
tor of the idea of having two baths in
c-ery apartment so that the lessee
will have less excuse for not being
Ikey never cracked a smile.
"In Mr. Schwartz's apartment
houses." I continued, while Hunch
kicked my shins under the table; "you
a ill llnd self-freezing refrigerators
and s'df-Ieaving servants. All the
rooms are light rooms, when you
light the gas. Two of his houses
overlook the pnrk and all of them
overlook the building laws. The floors
are made of concrete so that if you
want to bring a horse In the parlor
jou can do so without kicking off the
plaster in the flat below. Every room
has folding doors, and when the wa
ter pipes burst the janitor has folding
"Quit your joshing, John: you'll
i embarrass Mr. Schwartz," laughed
Hunch somewhat nervously, but Ikey's
grin never flickered.
"Is Mr. Schwartz deaf and dumb?"
Clara J. whispered.
"Intermittent! so," I whispered
baek; "sometimes for hours at a time
I Kg sag -
W fill II R
"Look," He Said, and the Next Instant I
tie cannot sneak a word and can hear
only the loudest tones."
Aunt Martha heard me and tho
good old soul was all sympathy at
once. She sat next to our bookmaker
friend so she leaned over in an ef
fort to be pleasant, put her mouth
close to the astonished Ikey's ear
and yelled in a shrill treble, "Lovely
day. Mr. Schwartz!"
Poor lkey looked reproachfully at
the old lady a second, then with gath
ering astonishment he slid silently off
the chair and struck the floor with a
Aunt Martha was so rattled over
this unexpected effort on Mr.
Schwartz's part that she upset her
coffee and lkey got most of it in the
back of the neck.
When peace was finally restored
Punch inquired about Uncle Peter's
"Never better." answered Aunt
Martha. "During the lasfew months
he has gone about more than he used
to. Almost every day he is at the
race track in the interest of the so
ciety he is a member of."
"What society is that?" Bunch in
quired. "The S. P. C. A.." replied the old
"Is the Old Geezer Upholstered Wit
Coin?" lkey Asked.
lady 'Peter tells ir.e that there is
p'.uch cruelty to animals practised at
the race track so he has determined
to do all he can to stop it."
I winked at Bunch and immediate
ly he began to cough till I thought the
boy would choke. I would have given
eight dollars for a good excuse to
laugh out loud. Ikey took It all in
without ba'ting an eye.
"I think Uncle Peter is awfully good
and nob'e to devote his time to such
a worthy cause, don't you, Mr.
Bunch?" inquired Clara J. Bunch
mumbled something incoherent and
took another choke.
"I'm so glad that John has really
made up his mind never to bet an
other penny on horses," Clara J. went
en. "I think when a man has lost a
whole lot of money in that manner
and then wins it back by accident he
ehould be satisfied and not tempt
Fortune again, don't you, Mr. Bunch?"
"I certainly do," replied Bunch vig
orously. "Oh. I'm all through." I added. "I
wouldn't bet another dollar on a skate,
not if they promised to hurry it
around the track in an automobile
not for mine!"
Clara J. patted me lovingly on the
back and Aunt Martha beamed ovei
Bunch was fixing his throat for an
other choke when suddenly my youth
ful brother-in-law. Tacks, came to the
surlace with a letter in bis hand.
Tacks had spotted the" missive ly
ing on the floor near Ikey's chair, so
young Mr. Buttinski had to get busy
and pick it up.
"Here's a letter I found on the
floor," he chirped, and then to show
the profound depths of his learning
the little imp read the address in
slow, deliberate tones, "Mr. I.
Schwartz, Bookmaker, Brighton Beach
Race Track, New York."
Clara J. went into the ice business
right away quick.
lkey never whimpered.
Then Bunch look the letter from
the open-eyed Tacks and leaped to
tLe rescue while I came out of tho
"It's too bad Mr. Schwartz forgot
his car trumpet." Bunch said quickly,
and Ikey was wise to the tip in a min
ute. Clara J. sniffed suspiciously and 1
knew she had the gloves on.
"Mr. Schwartz's affliction is terri
ble,' she said with a chill in every
word. "How did you converse with
him before our arrival?"
"Oh: he understands the lip lan
guage and can talk hack on his fin
gers." 1 hastened to explain, looking
hard at Ikey, whose mask-like face
gave no token that he understood
what was going on.
"I thought I understood you to say
Mr. Schwartz Is a real estate dealer!"
Beheld Clara J, Aunt Martha
Peaches continued, while the ther
mometer went lower and lower.
"So he is." I replied, mentally an j
ranging pleasant surprises for Tacks .
in the near future. I
"Then why docs his correspondent j
address him as a Bookmaker?" my
wife said slowly, and I could hear the !
icebergs grinding each other all j
around me. I
"1 think I can explain that," Bunch
put in quietly. Then, with the utmost
deliberation he looked Ikey in the eye
and said, "Mr. Schwartz, It's really
none of my business, hut would you
mind tolling me why you, a real es
tate dealer, should have a letter in
your possession which is addressed
to you as a Bookmaker? Answer me
on your fingers."
Ikey delivered the goods.
In a minute he had both paws
working overtime and such a knuckle
twisting no mortal man ever indulged
"He says." Bunch began to inter
pret, "that the letter is not his. It is1
intended for Isadore Schwartz, a I
wicked cousin of his who follows the !
races. Mr. Schwartz is now complain- i
ing bitterly with his fingers because j
his letters and those Intended for I
his renegade nephew become mixed i
almost every day. These mistakes I
are made because the initials arc i
identical. He also says that he !
hopes the presence of this
particular letter in his posses I
sion does not offend the la i
dies because while it is ad ;
drssed to a race track gam !
bier the contents are quite
harmless being but a small j
bill from the dentist." '
Ikey's fingers kept on working i
nervously as though he felt it his dut ,
to wear them out. and the perspira
tion rolled off poor Bunch's forehead
"Tell him to cease firing." I said tc
Bunch; "he'll sprain his fingers and
lose his voice."
Ikey doubled up all his eight fingers
and two thumbs in one final shout
"I'm afraid we'll miss the 4: IS train
if we don't hurry," said Peaches, and
1 could see that the storm was over,
ilthough she still glanced suspicious J
ly at poor Ikey
"Buy lkey two more quarts ol
Green Seal and let him wade around
in it." I whispered to Bunch as we
started for the depot.
As we pulled out of the Mayonnaise
Mansion I looked back at lkey jo
thank him with a farewell nod.
He was half way under the table
holding both hands to his sides, and
making funny faces at the carpet.
Bunch was ahead of us, indulging
in another choke.
(Copyright by G. W. PilllnRliam Co.)
Birds' Powers of Flight.
It has been calculated that a gliding
bird, at a height of 1,200 yards, at the
moment when it commences to de
scen with motionless wings, can by
setting them at the most favorable
angle touch the ground at a horizon
tal distance of about 15 miles! If the
wind fall, large birds can always,
with a few wing beats, attain an alti
tude where they will find a wind
which will permit them to continue
their journey "on the glide."
Buttermaking is an art
Fresh fruit is always delicious.
Gapes is caused by a small worm in
Most farm buildings njre built too
close to the dwelling.
In preparing a seed bed for sweet
.clover do a thorough job.
Very little is known about the actual
value of rye as a poultry food.
The barn that is banked up will
have fewer draughts over the floor.
Don't leave your valuable farm ma
chinery standing unprotected in the
Oat straw Is an excellent rough feed
for sheep. Wheat straw is next in
Overcrowding the ewe flock during
the winter months is a frequent , cause
of severe losses.
Very early spraying with Bordeaux
is the thing for all kinds of fungus rot
and for peach leaf curl.
Fresh, green bone Is of itself almost j
a complete feed, and may be used as a ;
special material for egg production.
Farmers should not buy more land
until that which they already have
is producing to its maximum capacity.
Exorcise Is of prime importance In
several ways. It keeps the pigs nim
ble and in a healthy condition gener
ally. Before putting the chicks Into tho
brooder it is a good plan to sprinkle
thein carefully with a good insect
One or the first needs of the pigs Is
a comfortable place in which to pass
more than half of the time, sleeping
i and resting.
Breeding stock should be selected
j for health, strength, vigor and matu
' rity first, utility second and fancy
It is a well known fact that properly
managed a 20. 40 or SO acre farm will
return in addition to a living, a fine
income for the family.
The dairyman having a productive
farm of ISO to !00 acres can easily
raise six to eight of his best marked
female calves each season.
The annual Income from milk and
butter in the United States is said to
be more than the output of the gold
and the silver mines.
Carrots are fed to horses not so
much for their feeding value, but for
their influence In keplng the digestive
organs in good condition.
It requires ice to handle milk,
cream or butler, so see to It that you
will be fully supplied with this cheap
article for next summer's use.
Fowls should always be starved for
at least 21 hours before being killed,
so as to have their crops and itites-
tines thoroughly free from food of any
There is a steady demand for nuts.
The English walnut, pecan. Spanish.
Japanese and American chestnuts,
butter nuts and shellbarKs are the
The difficulties experienced in
spreading poultry manure, on account
of its sticky consistency, may be ob-
viated by mixing with loam, peat or
common stable manure.
Provide shelter for all of the ani
mals on cold and rainy nights of
sprjns weather. Shelter means sav
ing of feed, and making the animals
grow and produce better.
Condiments that stimulate oirg pro
duction are very much like anything
that stimulates a human being. After
tho immediate results wear off the
bird Is in worse shape :han before be
One of the things which concern the
grower all over the country is to try
to manage his business himself, and
get as large a proportion of his pro
duce to the consumer direct as he pos
Unless there is enough alfalfa hay
on hand, when feeding all cows will
eat. to last until grass is ready in the
spring, feed more sparingly of it. say
15 pounds a day. and supply the defi
ciency with some other roughage, and
add a mixture in equal parts by meas
ure of corn and oats ground together
and the finer the better.
For early blossoming, plant aster
seed in flats or the hotbed early in
March and transplant the young aster
plants two or three times In pots,
separate hotbeds or cold frames be
fore open planting in the garden. Re
peated transplanting induces strong
root system, which insures sturdy and
rapid growth at the advent of warm
growing weather. Asters as cut flow
ers must not be picked until the blos
soms are fully out. The buds do not
develop after the stems are cut.
Plan for hatching season.
Keep the hens busy these cold days.
Charcoal is good stuff for the hen's
It's mighty poor policy to let the
stock shrink in winter.
Don't feed your fowls so that they
will eat too much at once.
Just because fat hens are not good
layers, do not starve your fowls.
The best cows are the cows that
will fill the pocketbook most quickly.
More cattle die from the effects of
being drenched than from tubercu
Potato peelings fed raw in not too
large quantities are good for the lay
Warmth should be supplied to all
farm animals but not at the expense
of fresh air.
When figuring up the profits from
the cows for last j'ear don't overlook
Men love their families, but arc in
clined to neglect tho crops that can bo
produced for the stable.
Exercise is good for the animals
and they should get their share every
day when it is possible.
A good dairy sire is one that pro
duces daughters which give more butter-fat
than their mothers.
Eggs should be gathered often, es
pecially if the weather is cold and
they are to be used for hatching.
Much of the success in poultry
keeping depends on the vigor and
vitality of the birds themselves.
A male bird that Is gallant, always
ready to share with the hens. Is pre
ferred to one that is too generous.
j The by-products of the daly can be
i made almost as profitable as the
J straight products if rightly handled.
A cheap separator is worse than
none. Get one that does not waste
each year more than the original cost.
Yearlings and heifers should be
early taught to drink warm millfeed
slop in winter, and cold slop in sum
mer. Get all the wood ashes you can and
apply them to tho garden and truck
patch soon as you can, and then plow
The number of hens a farmer should
keep depends on his interest In the
business and the time he is willing to
devote to It.
Unless a bird is matured and .pos
sesses size, vigor and a Eound consti
tution, it should be barred out of the
For idle horses, straw and well
cured corn fodder may take the place
of hay. giving a half ration of corn
morning and night.
A man who has a good quality of
dairy products and a high-class of
dairy stock for sale seldom knows
what competition Is.
If you are to get eggs, you must
have healthy, vigorous hens, and if
you wish to keep up the supply you
must retain the vigor.
As every poultryman knows, or
should know, protein is an important
and invaluable ingredient in the ra
tion for egg production.
In planning adornment for the door
yard avoid straight lines as much as
possible. Set the tree? and shruls
In groups or Irregular lines.
It is very important that tho wa
ter drunk by the cows giving three
or more gallons of milk dally be
warmed So about CO degrees P.
In winter dairy farmers otten tor-1
get that nothing Is cheaper and more
beneficial than pure air. sunlight and
a reasonable amount of exercise.
The calf that goes Into winter quar
ters lousv will not do well. Rubbing
the calf with a cloth moistened with
coal oil and lard will put a quietus on
It Is essential In raising beef to
know the characteristics of a prime
beast, for in order to command the
top price the animal must be in the
pink of condition.
The feeding or care of young In
tlir.n Runners Is the same as for any
other breed, but compared to chick
us the housing and management re
quired are much easier matters.
If you will figure what poor roads
cost you every year you will soon
realize the necessity of improvement
and you will be surprised to see how
easily the improvement can be made
It Is the custom of some farmers tc
raise a litter of pigs from a sow in the
snrinc that she is a year old. then fat
fen her for the fall market and keep.
ows from her litter for breeding the
n Knalish writer commenting upon
the various devices in me whereby a
urc--s.-ipn of rhubarb may be ob
tained, states that the most economi
cal and most effective system that has
come under hi? notice is to plant the
roots in special beds raised slightly
above the ground surface, and having
wide alleys between.
While corn, alfalfa, clover and
wheat products are generally conced
ed to be the staple hog feeds and will
never entirely be displaced, they will
in the future be used more in a com
bination with other feeds which will
give to the heg a more natural allot
ment of bone, blood, muscle and tissue-building
material and heat, fat and
L.VED LONGWITHOUT EAT.NG
Men and Animals Have Made Some
Remarkable Fasts a Mat
ter of Record.
The record for fasting, so far as
hnmniiirv tc rnneemoH f. hirt hv
n-r.nin t,K . .-.:.... .. .i
Granie. a French muruerer ho de -
termmed to starve himself to death.
and from tho day of his arrest refused
to cat. In spite of every effort on the
part of his warders, who first tried
tempting him to eat by placing the
most dainty meals in his cell, and
when that failed, attempted feeding
him by force, he held out for 63 days,
at the end of which time he died. Up
to then the longest authenticated fast
on recard was that accomplished by
Giovanni Succi. who fasted at tho
Royal Aquarium. London, for 45 days.
But these records sink into insignifi
cance when compared with the fat
pig of Dover, enshrined In Dr. W. B.
Carpenter's "Manual of Physiology."
This pig weighed 160 pounds and was
entomlaM for 160 days by the fall of
a portion of the chalk cliffs. When
dug out it weighed only 40 pounds,
hut to the surprise of its owner was
"Of all the tortures I should think
tho most terrible would be to be aw
fully thirsty where no water could be
WOULD LIE AWAKE ALL NIGHT
WITH ITCHING ECZEMA
"Ever since I can remember I was
a terrible sufferer of eczema and
other irritating skin diseases. I would
lie awake all night, and my suffering
was intolerable. A scaly humor set
tled on my back, and being but a
child, I naturally scratched it. It
was a burning, itching sensation, and
utterly intolerable, in fact, it wa3 so
that I could not possibly forget about
it. It did not take long before it
spread to my shoulders and arms, and
I was almost covered with a mass of
raw flesh on account of my scratching
it I was in such a condition that my
hands were tied.
"A number of physicians were call
ed, but it seemed beyond their med
ical power and knowledge to cure
me. Having tried numerous treat
ments without deriving any benefit
from them, I had given myself up to
the mercy of my dreadful malady, but
I thought I would take the Cuticura
treatment as a last resort. Word3
cannot express my gratitude to tho
one who created 'Tho Cuticura Mira
cles,' as I have named them, for now
I feel as if I never suffered from even
n pimple. My disease was routed by
Cuticura Soap and Ointment, and I
shall never cease praising the wonder
ful merits they contain. I will never ,
be without them, in fact, I can almost
dare any skin diseases to attack mo
so long as I havo Cuticura Remedies
In the house. I hope that this letter
will givo other sufferers an Idea of
how I suffered, and also hopo that
they will not pass the 'Cuticura Ufo
Saving Station.' " (Signed) C. Louis
Green, 529 Chestnut St, Philadelphia,
Pa., Aug. 29, 1910.
The Tragedy That Wasn't.
He raised the shining knife; his
face was dark. The woman before him
shrank back a step. The knife fell,
plunged into the llesh, again, and once
Then the woman spoke thickly:
"There's plenty; they're such bis;
filintta " Tiitlcvn
"I am afraid that man speaks before
"He never thinks."
EASTER POST CARDS FREE.
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A man 1 flees to repeat the smart
things his children say, because he
Imagines it is hereditary.
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Every man is a comer until he
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Girfjld Tea corrects constipation,
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Good health '"? la.iintamcd by its use.
'I'hft 1i?it xiTir foto f frfiA rfrlA fn
a v, .at "itv e).fe7 iitv uue it c i
patrol wagon Isn't carried away with I
ror mis rename reraeay.
Sick women are iavited to eonsnlt by letter, free. All corrcspondenssi
strictly private and sacredly confidential. Write without fear sad without
fee to World's Dispensary. R. V. Phrce, M. D., Pres't, fiufisle, N. Y.
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Door County, Wis.
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Smoker find LernV Sinple Binder 5a
cigar better quality than iuot 10c cigars.
No doubt the mind cure is all right
if you have the mind to begin with.
"NO ONE IS STRONGER
THAN HIS STOMACH."
and run down and
subjected to spells of
Stomach trouble and
Biliousness you can
not take a better
medicine than Hos
tetter's Stomach Bit
ters. It removes the
cause by toning the
entire digestive sys
tem. Try it and See.
BUT INSIST ON
is not a "food" it is a medicine, and the
only medicine in the worldforcotfsonly.
Made for the cow and, as its name indicates,
cow cor. Barrenness, retained afterbirth,
abortion, ecours.eakeduJder.ond all similar
affections positively and quicUy cured. No
one who keeps cows, whether many or few,
can afford to b? without "Kow-Kar.'
It is made especially to keep cows healthy.
Our book "What to Do When Your Cows
AreSicU" .sent free. Askyour local dealer for
Dairy Asseclatlea Co LyndenvMe, Vt.
Prompt Relief-PemaMst Ctrt
fail. Pisely veget
able act surely
hut gently os
sestloa iKprore the conplenoe brjgslesi
Uweyek Sswli FJL Saaall De,Sssslric,
tannine ask Signature
A Country School for
Girls in New York City
Best Features of Country end City Ufa
Out-of-door Sports on School Park
ol 35 acrts near tho Hudson Itlver.
Full Academic Course from Primary
Class to Graduation. Upper Class
for Advanced Special Students. Mu
Bir and Art. Summer Session. Cer
tificate ndmlts to College. School
Coach Sleets Day Pupils.
Ku Rjtcj as4hsH3M. EbtrfclcUt:. star 2524 St. Sot
5 Fine POST CARDS CPCC
w Keailoaly 2c stamp anl nfiiYernrr
t Trv finest Oi.Iil Kmbossed Card! B
' ? WSti'jgZ
Capital Curd Co.. Heat. 79. Topelca Kaa
occurs so many times in letters from
lBSSS 7 SBSSS?.B
1 W Jm -. new
SSBBSJBSBS' W I
w Sa' u
sick women, "I was completely discouraged." nd there
is nlways good reason for the discouragement. Yeass of
pain and suffering. Coctor after doctor tried in vaia.
Medicines doing no lasting good. It is no wonder that
the woman feels discouraged.
Thousands of these weak sad sick women have found
health and courage regained ss the result of the use of
Dr. Pierce's Favorite Prescription.
It establishes regularity, heals inflammatioa snd olcerm
tioa, sad cures weakness.
IT M3KES WE71IT WOMEX STBOW
2kND SICK WOXEX WELL.
Refuse substitutes offered bv nnscrunuloas dnutfUfs
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