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About The Columbus journal. (Columbus, Neb.) 1874-1911 | View Entire Issue (Aug. 30, 1911)
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Big Success Shown by Numbers
of Callers at Philadelphia
LOCAL MAN TELLS OF
IN YEAR'S TIME
The apparent success with which Pro
fessor James M. Munyon. the world
famous health authority, has been meet
ing: has started much discussion. Every
street car brings dozens of callers to his
laboratories at 53d and Jefferson Streets,
Philadelphia. Pa., and every mall brings
thousands of letters from people Inquir
ing about Munyon's Famous Health Cult
Professor Munyon's corps of expert phy
sicians Is kept busy seeing callers and
answering the mall. Peculiar to say,
these physicians prescribe no medicine
at all for 50 per cent, of the callers and
mall Inquiries: health hints, health ad
vice and rules for right living are given
absolutely free. Medical advice and con
sultation absolutely free.
Munyon's followers seem to be enor
mous. Those who believe In his theories
wm to think he possesses the most
marvelous powers for the healing of all
ports of diseases. Munyon. himself,
laughs at this. He says: "The hundreds
of rurps which you are hearing about
very day in Philadelphia are not In any
way due to my personal skill. Tt Is my
remedies, which represent the combined
brains of the greatest medical specialists
science has ever known, that are doing
the work. I have paid thousands of dol
lars for a single formula and the ex
clusive right to manufacture It. I have
paid tns of thousands of dollars for oth
ers of my various forms of treatment.
This Is why I get such remarkable re
sults. I have simply bought the best
products of the best brains In the world
nnd placod this knowledge within the
reach of the general public"
Among Munyon's callers yesterday
were many who were enthusiastic In
their praise of the man. One of these
aid: "For n'x years I suffered with
rheumatism. My arms and legs were af
flicted so badly that T could hardly work,
and I could not raise my arms to my
head. The pain was most severe in the
hack, however, and I was in perfect tor
ture. I tried in many ways to get cured.
or even to secure temporary relief, but
nothing peemed to help me until I was
persuaded by a friend to try Dr. Mun
von's I'ric Add Course. It was the most
rnarvelously acting remedy 1 ever saw.
Jithln a week the pain had most gone
fnd Indde of a month I considered my
self entirely cured. I can now go out In
(he worst weather cold, wet or any
thing else, and I have not felt any sus
picion of a return of the disease. I think
Miat everv person who has rheumatism
and does not take the TTrlc Acid Course
5s making a great mistake."
The continuous stream of callers nnd
mall that comes to Professor James M.
Munvnn at his laboratories at 53d and
Jefferson Sts.. Philadelphia. Pa., keeps
Dr. Munyon and his enormous corps of
r xpert physicians busy.
Write, today to Professor James M.
Munvnn pcrsonnllv. Munyon's Labora
tories. 53d and Jefferson Sts.. Philadel
phia. Pa. Olve full particulars In refer
ence to vour case. Your Inquiry will be
held strict lv confidential and answered In
a plain envelope. Toil will be given the
best medical advice, and asked more
questions. "Remember there is no charge
of any kind for consultation, or medical
advice. The onlv charge Munyon makes
Is. when h! physicians prescribe his
remedies von pav the retail selling price.
It Is Immaterial whether you buy from
him or from the nearest druggist.
To Cheer Her Up.
An old Scotswoman, who had put
li'rsolf to considerable inconvenience,
and Rone a long way to see a sick
lriend. learned on arriving that the
alarming; symptoms hart subsided.
"An Itoo are ye the day, Mrs. Craw
ford'.'" she inquired in breathless
"Oh. I'm quite weel noo, thank ye,
Mrs. McGregor," was the cheerful an
"Quite weel!" exclaimed the visitor,
"an" after mc haein come sae far to
"I'm afraid my work is going to
bo complicated." said the new teach
er. "In what way?"
"Mrs. Cumrox was looking through
the text hook on arithmetic and it oc
curred to her to suggest that I refrain
Irom teaching her daughter any ex
amples in improper fractions."
Important to Mothers
Examine carefully every bottle ol
CASTORIA, a safe and sure remedy for
infants and children, and see that it
Hears the S& y?
Signature of Cfrayf7GUcJute
In Use For Over 30 Years.
Children Crv for Fletchers Castoria
Mosquito I say. you are keeping on
that piece of paper as if you liked it
Fly Well, to tell the truth. I am
stuck on it.
T.'v.-" Mnjle Hinder straight 5c cigar
You pay 10c for cigars not so good.
Man might live by bread alone, but
woman must have some ice cream.
you need the Bitters at once.
Try it. It never disappoints.
Lnrpcst stock, lowest prices. Remingtons flZ,
htn'.lh lremler 15. Chfrapu t& Underwood t'vS,
1. C. Smlt-h 4'J. Monarch S1U. llammonrt Mi. Koxlli.
Full Unaruntoe. Send tor Catalog a.
E. F. SWANSOS CO. IS1C Farnain SU Omaha, Xeo.
KODAK FINISHING SE..SS3
auentiou. All supplies tor tbe Amateur strict
ly iceth. Send lor catalogue and finishing
rrippK. THE ROBERT DEMPSTER
COMPANY. 3ox 1197. Omaha. Neb.
IMPORTANCE OF ATTENTION
TO MEMBERS OF SHEEP FLOCK
Extra Care Mast be Constantly Exercised During tbe Hoi
Summer Months If Good Condition of Lambs
Is to be Maintained Should be
Given Separate Pasture.
(By ELMER HENDERSON.)
Of all the things that should merit
the attention of the farmer at this
time none are more important than
No matter how carefully you care
for the ewe during the trying period
of lambing, nor how well you feed her
during the raw, chilly months of early
spring, if now, during the hot months
you neglect the little ones, all your
work has been in rain. For it is then
that the really trying time comes.
Until summer climatic conditions
have been airly conducive to the best
health and growth of the younb
lambs. Grass has been abundant and
the ewe has been liberal in her flow
of milk. Now, however, a change oc
curs in the life of the little one.
Our days, which before have been
cooled by cool and balmy breezes
Prize Dorset, Illinois State Fair.
become intolerable by the wilting
glare of the midsummer sun and
nothing feels the effect of this more
ihan the sbeep. Their wool makes
them feel effects of heat more than
any of our other animals. It makes
them uncomfortable. One has but to
look at a flock lying panting in the
shade on a hot day to be convinced
The wool of the lambs being longer
than that of the ewe makes them suf
fer more than does the ewe. This
alone would check the growth of the
iamb, but the worst of all is the fact
diat with the coming of tbe summer's
heat the ewe's flow of milk drops off.
The usual shortage of pasture at this
time is also conducive to this.
With the falling off of the mother's
milk the lamb too often receives a
serious backset. What can the poor
little thing do? Its chief support Is
gone. It turns to the pastures, but
they, too often, are bare of any save
the sparsest vegetation.
Live it must and does, but between
the heat of the noonday sun and the
scantiness of pasture, it too often ends
In what we too often see in market
Animals in Combination With
Modern Machinery, Have to
Great Extent Replaced
(By THOMAS P. COOPER.)
At present the horse is practically
the entire motive power of the farm.
In combination with improved farm
machinery, the horse has, to a great
extent, replaced human labor. And
the modern farm depends as much
upon the efficiency of the horse that
is kept to perform the labor as it does
upon the use of the human labor upon
the farm. In fact, the efficiency of
human labor upon the farm, and in
many instances the proper operation
of the farm, depends entirely upon
the farm horse. We may readily un
derstand, therefore, that the farm
horse is often the greatest single fac
tor in the success of the farming oper
ations. It is essential, then, that tbe
farm horse be so cared for, and the
farm so organized, that a maximum
return on the horse's labor can be
It is true that horse owners gener
ally arc not accustomed to look upon
the horses of the farm, or their labor,
as costing anything. Tbe horse has
been considered so much of a neces
sity, and so much a part of the farm,
that the question of the cost of the
horse labor to the farm, or of the
methods by which such cost may be
decreased, has been very largely neg
lected. The question of economy of
power on the farm is only brought up
nt those times when consideration is
being given to some other form of
motive power than tbe horse. It Is a
question, though, that with Increas
ing cost of feed, of care, and larger
investment in horses will constantly
become of greater and greater im
portance. The cost of horse labor depends
upon many conditions that vary oa
each farm, so that costs are not simi
lar on different farms. However, the
items that make up cost are similar
on all farms, and only vary in amount.
It is essential, then, that the farm
operator have an accurate knowledge
sf what comprises cosfc and what ave
rage costs are. that he may institute
Farmer Who Starts to Diversify
His Crops Should Adopt
'What Is Called a
By J. HEXHT.)
I believe that every farmer who
starts to diversify his crops should
adopt what is called a minor rotation,
or. in other words, he should build a
fence around some small pieces of
ground handy to his building to be
used in time as a bog pasture, a place
for growing potatoes and perhaps fcr
a special patch of seed corn. A pig
that is fed grain all his life usually
fails to pay expenses. One which is
given tbe run of such a pasture until
he is up to 150 pounds weight along
with some grain feed will be produced
very much more cheaply and econom
ically. A good hog pasture may be had by
sowing a mixture of two pounds
Dwarf Essex rape, a bushel of barley,
a bushel of field peas and a little mil
let seed per acre.
circles a poor, dwarfed and runted
Right here is where the sheep
farmer shows whether be is capable
and efficient If he is, he will attend
to them at once. In fact, tbe best ot
them anticipate nature a little bj
If it has not bee done before, the
really capable and efficient farmer at
tends to it now. He may be. and often
is, right where his fields need him the
most, but he knows that here is some
thing that will pay him immensely.
He knows that a. little brains and
forethought exercised now will take
the place of a lot of work and feed
The best thing to do is to separate
the ewes and lambs entirely. If pos
sible give the lambs a fresh pasture
on which no sheep have been grazed
for a year. This is to avoid tbe
dreaded stomach worm.
One way that has been found good
is to turn the limbs into a patch of
rape and allow them to graze it down.
Some like to let tbe rape get six or
eight inches high before turning in on
it, but for my part I think it is too
tough by that time. 1 much prefer
the three or five-inch plant to the
larger and woodier growth.
Often after the rape is eaten, the
meadows have started up afresh so
that the lambs can be turned into
them and allowed to eat tbe fresh,
tender herbage that springs up with
the first shower.
Sometimes when nothing better is
offered, I have turned the lambs into
the uncut hay. They tramp down
some of it, but they more than pay
for what they destroy. Then, after
the hay is cut, there is always a lot of
good feed on the ground that is just
what will do them good.
It may be that the ruinous crop of
weeds is just starting up. The lambs
will eat these, and with what new.
grass starts up will do well, to say
nothing of the great good they do as
scavengers in keeping the fence
corners all clean.
If carefully handled during summei
there is no reason why the lamb
should not come on in great shape
and make a great big lusty ewe oi
wether by Christmas.
I say ewe or wether, I wonder i
all come under this classification ox
whether, despite all that 'can be said
and done, there are not a lot of un
trimmed rams in the sbeep pens ol
tbe corn belt to-day; but that is an
i such economies in bis management as
seem desirable. Carefully-kept rec
ords and accounts witb the farm
borse, show that the average cost of
horse labor on the farm is about eight
and one-half cents per hour. The. rate
seldom averages less, and generally
runs higher. This means that the act
ual cost, on the farm, of a horse's
labor for a ten-hour day. is 85 cents
or $1.70 for a team.
TRAIN HOP VINES
Ingenions Farmers Arrange
Stilts, Fastened to Ies,
Enabling Them to
How growers of Kent, England,
have discovered a novel way of fixing
the wires on the tall poles on which
the hops are trained to grow. The
poles are about 12 feet high, and
Stilt Hopping for Hops.
placed In rows at intervals ot four or
five feet In the fields. Upon these,
wires must be stretched, and for this
operation the ingenious farmers have
devised long stilts, which are fastened
to their legs, enabling them to stand
at a height of seven or more feet from
At the Wisconsin experiment sta
tion as a result of a trial with bogs
they found that an acre of rape pro
duced as much gain on pigs when
used as a pasture crop along witb
grain as "36 bushels of corn would do.
It will thus be seen that tbe small
pasture or a minor rotation produces
a cast amount of value as measured
in grain feed.
In addition to th : feeding value ot
rape for hogs they were found to be
stronger and gained more rapidly aft
er the rape feeding was discontinued
than the ones which had been on
grain alone. This is doubtless the re
sult of being more vigorous and
healthy. They found that the ones
fed rape and grain considerably out
gained the ones fed on grain alone.
Injurious for Figs.
When the sow is given a warm, rich
slop, or other milk-producing feeds
just after her pigs are born, a strong
milk flow la forced. The new-bora
pigs get too uch and have diarrhoea
which often kills cm.
If the young turkeys prefer to roost
in the big tree in tbe yard, let them-
CEMENT BARN QUITE UNIQUE
Indiana Farmer Builds Stable Polygon
in Shape and Contains Not One
Single Piece of Wood.
M. S. Ycder, a farmer living at Ship
shewanna, Ind., is the designer and
builder of a unique cement barn. Be
sides drawing up the plans and super
intending the construction, Mr. Todei
invented a hay carrying device thai
conveys hay from the mow to any pari
of tbe barn by gasoline power, sayr
tbe Popular Mechanics.
The barn itself Is remarkable In
shape; as 4 It is a polygon with 12
equal sides and contains in its struc
ture not a stick of wood from ventila
Unique Cement aBrn.
tor to cellars. One of the unusual fea
tures of ts construction is that the re
enforcetaent in the concrete is simply
Did Junk iron, mostly from an old
bridge, but which served as well as
the material made and sold for that
purpose. This iron was wound with
wire fencing to hold the cement to the
beams and girders.
The roof in this barn is of concrete
as well as the walls, and it conforms
to the shape of the sides, giving tbe
structure a pleasing appearance. The
ground floor is arranged for cattle and
houses 30 horses and cows. Tbe sec
ond floor is a. threshing floor and it
approached by an old highway bridge
used as re enforcement with the ce
ment. The barn completed cost SI.TOO. be
sides the work of the farmer and bis
horses and hands.
STRONG TEAKS ARE NEEDED
Crops Often Made or Saved by Proper
Horse Power Farmer Should
Keep Brood Mares.
Tn ibese days there is much greater
demand on the horse strength of a
farm than there was in the pre-ma-chinery
days, and the possession of a
sufficient number of workers to fully
horse the various implements of the
well-equipped farm often means the
saving of a crop in tbe best jossible
rondition. whereas hindrances through
lack of horse power causes loss of
good weather and damage forage or
Of course it Is possible to have too
many horses, and especially those of
the unsound or aged class, but of im
proving vigorous geldings under, say
eight years old. it is hardly ossible
to have too many. Tbe surplus may
be reckoned as a salable asset at any
time, and mares which are bringing a
foal almost every year, besides help
ing in the collar for more than half
of their time, cannot be described as
It is the best policy, therefore, for
every farmer to make his farm self
supporting in its horse supply by keep
ing as many good brood mares as
there is need and convenience for.
and use the best available sire 50 that
rach succeeding generation may be an
improvement eh the parent stock in
value. In appearance and for work.
For tractability. together with ac
tivity, the sire of today is a long way
In front of the coarse-legged, greasy
heeled specimens of by-gone days. lie
is flat limbed, smart, and free in his
movements, and if haltered as a foal
and put to light work at two years of
age the breaking in is a very simple
process, and all kinds of work is read
ily taken to.
Feed for Calves.
Corn silage of good quality is one of
the best feeds for calves I know of,
says a writer in an exchange. My
own are wintering on silage, buck
wheat middlings and mixed bay. For
calves four months of age a peck
twice per day is about enough for best
results, with two pounds of middlings
daily and what hay they will eat.
Protection for Horse.
A blanket or heavy cloth fly cover
is positive torture to a nervous and
thin-skinned horse. The old-fashioned
leather or cord nets are better.
Save by Use of Silo.
The silo does away with the ex
pense of sbocking and the succulence
of the silage feeds aids a more com
plete digestion of the dry feeds.
Few foals get too much feed.
It is not practical to take a horse
out of the field to give water.
If a colt Is worth raising at all he is
worth raising well.
If the dam becomes heated the milk
is injurious to the colt.
It is bad policy to select the brood
sows from the feed lot.
The brood sow that is the best moth
er is never excessively fat.
The demand upon the foal's diges
tive system for nourishment Is very
When ten days old, dock your lambs
and castrate those not kept for rams
at about two weeks 'old.
Silage makes cheaper beef than any
thing else. 1 can keep through
out the year or two or three years.
In breeding dairy cattle, the fact
that they are destined for milk produc
tion must constantly be kept in mind.
A good ration of cottonseed meal
or linseed meal is three pounds per
day per 1,000 pounds of live weight of
Review of the
Kingdom of Jodah
Ssssay Scats! Lmms I m Stat. X Mil
Specially Arranged for This Paper
GOLDEN TEXT. "Depart from evil
and do good: seek peace, and pursue it."
The principal characters and the
leading events of these Bible lessons
should be impressed on the memory
of all. This should be done in such a
way as: To show what were the
marked characteristics of each per
son, the relation of each person to
the course of the history, the relation
of each event to the movement of the
history, the bearing of each person
and event on the progress of the
world toward the divine Goal, the com
ing" of the kingdom of God. the prin
ciples which each one sets forth
clearly to shed light upon the path of
life and progress today.
Rehoboam. First king. B. C. 9S2
first year of the kingdom. Bad Ad
vice. Folly. Threw away five-sixths
of his kingdom. Event. Division of
Asa. Third king, B. C. 962 twenty
first year of kingdom; Reformer.
Prosperous kingdom. Event. Great
revival of religion.
Jehoshaphat. Fourth king. B." C.
321 sixty-second year of kingdom.
Strong character. General, successful,
religious. Events. Intellectual, mor
al and religious progress. Suffered
from bad alliance with Jezebel. Moab
Several bad rulers. Jeboram. Aba
zish, Athaliah. Introduction of Baal
worship. Temple desecrated. Decline
In morals and prosperity.
Joash. Eighth king. B. C. 886
ninety-seventh year of kingdom. The
bad king. Good so long as under
good advisers. Events. Temple re
stored, and its worship. Black obe
lisk. Ahaz. Twelfth king, B. C. 738
two hundred and forty-fifth year of
tbe kingdom. ' Events. Assyrians
come In contact with Palestine. Dial
ot Ahaz. Isaiah prophesying.
Hezekiab. Thirteenth king. B. C.
723 two hundred and sixtieth year of
the kingdom. Good, religious, active
reformer. Taylor cylinder. Events.
Fall of Samaria end of Israel. De-
j struction of Sennacherib wide ex
; tended revival. Life prolonged 15
years in answer to prayer.
Manassch. Fourteenth king, B. C.
594 two hundred and eighty-ninth
year of the kingdom. The bad king
suffered captivity changed life.
Events. Assyrian domination par
Josiah. Sixteenth king. B. C. 638
three hundred and forty-fifth year ot
kingdom. Youthful consecration,
cleansing of temple, widespread revi
val. Events. Finding the book of the
law. Bible study. Jeremiah.
Jchoiakim. Eighteenth king. B. C.
607 three hundred and seventy-sixth
year of the kingdom. Weak, wicked,
defiant of God. Events. Burns tbe
bock of Jcremith. Beginning of the
captivity. Nebuchadnezzar besieges
Jerusalem. Daniel carried to Babylon..
The second captivity began at the
close of his reign when many captives
were carried to Babylon, with his son,
Zedekiah. Twentieth and last king,
B. C. 596-387. Weak and false to his
agreements. Events. Jeremiah im
prisoned. At the close of his reign
Jerusalem and the temple were de
stroyed by Nebuchadnezzar, and the
end of the kingdom of Judah came in
B. C. 586. after 397 years of existence.
There were three deportations by
Nebuchadnezzar: 1. The fourth year
of Jehoiakim. Daniel, etc 2. 10,000 at
the close of his reign. 3. 4,600 in the
three deportations of tbe final cam
paign. Gcorgraphy. Study the map for the
three kingdoms involved. Egypt. Pal
estine, Assyria, the great routes of
travel, and the situation of Palestine
between the two world powers; Jeru
salem being off one side from the
routes between the other two. This
is the key to the situation.
Note, in this history, what were the
things that urged or attracted the na
tion to the downward course. What
was the essential clement that would
have enabled the nation to move up
ward to true success and character.
No nation and no individual can at
tain tbe highest good from life with
out supreme consecration to God. a
lofty ideal and a holy enthusiasm in
the service of God and man. Trace
in the history what God did for the
people to inspire and move them to
the upward course, as prophets, writ
ten scriptures, revivals, prosperity, re
wards of obedience. What obstacles
did God put in the way of the down
ward course of the nation and puts
them in the way of sinners today; as
warnings, adversity, losses.
The rise and fall of Israel Is a
picture of what is going on continu
ally among individuals. The whole
course of tbe history is a magic mir
ror in which sinners may see them
selves. On the bank of the Niagara river,
on a 'piece of land extending into the
river, where the rapids begin to swell
and swirl most desperately prepara
tory to their final plunge, is a sign
board which bears a most startling
legend, 'Past Redemption Point be
cause it is believed in the neighbor
hood that nothingcan pass that point
and escape destruction. Oneday a
vessel was being towed across the
river when the hawser broke and she
drifted helplessly down stream, in full
view of the horrified thousands on the
shore. Just as she reached Past Re
demption point a breeze sprang up, all
sails were set and she escaped. Tbe
wind of God's mercy blew upon the
Hebrew ship of state, but no sails
were set. and she was engulfed.
Every young man has a mental con
ception of character which is his
ideal. Tbe statesman, politician, edu
cator, philanthropist, inventor, mas
ter mechanic, orator and writer are
ideals after which young men of to
day mold and fashion their lives, build
characters and shape their destinies.
Rev. Z. E. Bates, Disciple, Alle
SPOILED JOKE FOR WILLIE
And New the Youngster Is Convinced
That Women Havt No Senss
Willie is convinced that women
have no sense of humor. Willie is
seven,, and he judges all womea by
his mother. What he considered a
splensW joke occurred to him. and
he resolved to make his father its
mute and admiring witness or audi
tor. "Mamma," said Willie, "when papa
comes home 111 climb up on the step
ladder and pretend to be doing some
thing to the picture. Then you say:
"Willie, what are you up to? Then
I'll say: 'Up to date Won't papa be
Papa came home in due time and
was hardly seated before Willie drag
ged in the stepladder and climbed up
to a picture. This was mamma's cue
to ask the question that would give
Willie the opening for the joke. So
mamma hurriedly asked:
"Willie, what are you doing up
Willie turned a look of disgust, cha
grin and disappointment upon his
mother, climbed down the lader and
left the rcom without a word.
Was He a Bostonian?
"John," shrieked a woman, "don't
go under that ladder."
But under it John went witb a
swoop to the pavement.
"My dear," he said, coming up with
a dollar bill in his hand, "if I hadn't
gone under the ladder that boy would
have beaten me to the currency."
Step the Pain.
The hurt of a burn nr a cut stops when
Cole's Carbollsalve is applied, it heals
quickly and prevent scam. : and 50c by
druggists. For free sample write to
J. W. Cole Co.. Black Ittver Falls. Wis.
Wagner told where he got his inspir
ation. "It was from the garbage cans be
ing emptied at night," he confessed.
The next time you feel that swallowis
sensation gargle Hamlins Wizard Oil im
mediately with three parts water. It will
save you days aad perhaps weeks of Mis
ery from sore throat.
The only way in which a man can
have the last word with a woman is
to say it over the phone, and then
BEAUTIFUL POST CARDS FIEE
Sesd 3c lUop for le samples or My Tery choic
est Gold Bsboaaed Birthday. Flower and Motto
Ist Cards; beautiful colors and loveliest designs.
Art PMl Card Club. SI Jackaoa St. Topeka, Kaaaaa
Calling people down is not a very
Smokers find Lewi Single Binder c
cigar better quality than nuMt 10c cigars.
A man has to have a strong pull to
equal that of a dull razor.
SWEEPING CROP FAILURES THIS YEAR SUStUk
79.000 additional acres bow opea for entry under the Cary Act, at Valler.
Montana. Works are 90 per cent, completed and are constructed aader ta
HuperrUion of tae Carer Land Board. 40,000 acres Irrigated la 1911. Rich
nolt, no drouth, sure crops, abundant water, delightful cllnate. 60 buabcla
wheat and 100 of oats per acre. Terms, $1080 per acre, SUS cash at time of
filinjr. balance In 14 yearly payments. We ask no one to Sle on these lands
without making a careful, personal inspection. If you are Interested write
for further Information to CLINTON. HUltTT A CO.. VAUKR. MONTANA.
FSn. J Fsr wIm I wait sW Uack V
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W. L. DOUGLAS
2.50, 3.00,3.50i4.W SHOES
WXJMglss styfek. perfect
THE STANDARD OF QUALITY
FOR OVER 30 YEARS
The worfanaiMfnp which has madew.L.
Uougias shoes famous the worn Offer a
maHrtainrd in every pair.
If I could take you into my large fadories
at Brockton. Mast, anil show you how
caxerulyWJJouglas shoes are made, you
would then understand why they ate war
ranted to hold their shape, fit better ape)
wear longer rJian any odierrnakeforhSe price
MIITMaj Th gmaia hare- W. IV. Dmstas
-m -- aad wim a an as noiia
If you cannot obtain W. I Douglas shoes la
jnr town, write for catalog. Shoes seat dirwt ONE PAIKaf say BOYS' S?,a:USea
om factory to wearer, all charges prepaid. W.I. 9MCM SHOES win posHleely eat saw
DOUGLAS, 14S Basra; 8C. Brockton.
End Your Ironing Troubles
flThe most serviceable starch on
the market today. 'Works equally
well hot or cold and produces a
finish unequaled by any other
One trial will prove its merits
end make you a confirmed user.
By Lydla E. Jlnkluunj
Baltimore, Md. "I send you here
with the picture of my Mteen year ok!
aaugmer juice, wno
was restored to
health by Lvdia X.
ble Compound. She
was pale, with dark
circles under her
eyes, weak and irri
table. Two different
doctors treated her
and called it Green
Sickness, but aha
grew worst all th
hsms Vegetable Compound was rec
ommended, and after taking three hot
ties she has regained her health, thanks
to your medicine. I can recommend it
for all female troubles." Mrs. I. A.
Corxkan, not Botland Street. BaW.
Hundreds of such letters from moth.
era expressing their gratitude for what
Lydia E.Pinkham's Vegetable Com.
pound has accomplished for them hay
been received by the JLydiaKPinkbam
Medicine Company, Lynn, Mass
Too Girls, HeedTUf Aatrice.
Girls who are troubled with painful
or irregular periods, backache, head,
ache, dragging -down sensations, faint,
ing spells or Indigestion, should take
immediate action and be restored ta
Baalth hw T.wrlia. TL Ptnkham'fl Veca.
table uompounu. ,inousBnasnvwi
ressorea to neann ny la use.
Write to Mrs. PUImub,
faiL Purely vegeta
ble act sun
but gently on
knprove the annplew)0,brightea the eyes.
SHALL PHI, SMALL DOSE. SMALL PUCE.
Geawne must bear Signature
W. N. U OMAHA, NO. 35-1911.
See that you gct
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time. Big 16 - ounce
package for 10 cents at
Defiance Starch Co.
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