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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (Nov. 29, 1902)
THIS mrAHA DAILY BEEt SATTjnPAY, NOVEMBER 20, 1002.
ii ill iSs
. Quick flash. Presto la lovely. Btra all tho fusernr; necessarf
with flour. Tha quicker jron jet yow biscuits into tha OTcn tha better
M Baa. 13th Straat, New York City. (Hm4) K. Dowd, wttk Dr. Park bo rat.
TESTS OF RIGHTS TO WATER
Oaso Involving Important Point of Irrita
tion Law In Supreme Court.
i . . ' . .
ECHO OF CAPITAL NATIONAL FAILURE
Members of Leglslatare Beginning- to
Disease Repreaentatloa of the
Mate at the St. Loals
' (From a Staff Correspondent.)
LINCOLN. Nov. 28. (Special.) The au
thority of the State Board of Irrigation to
wake a grant of the waters of a stream
to the detriment of a lower riparian pro
prietor and the light of the district court
to Interfere directly without an appeal
having been taken from the appropriation
of the board, will shortly come before the
supreme court for decision.
The case comes up from Sioux county.
Thomas B. Snyder owns a farm of several
hundred acres on Sheep' creek, a little
stream that tor few months In .the rear
Manages ' to keep ' above Its sandy bed.
Some years ago hla neighbor, who lives
rbovs him on the stream, went before the
Vrrlgatlon board and socured the right to
Irrigate a tract of twenty acres from tha
.stream. Is pursuance of the authority
granted be ' built a dam about four feet
high and proceeded to apply the water to
the land. Twenty acres of the western
desert bloomed snd blossomed and the land
waxed productive under the benign min
istrations of the Irrigation. Unfortunately
for the peace of the neighborhood, the little
stream was not large enough to supply
the needs of the Irrigating neighbor, whose
name Is Joseph Sturdevant, and leave the
tiny current which had formerly meandered
through the Snyder acres, and as the
plaintiff alleges, "what had been tba re
sort of water'owt, the habitation of aquatlo
plants aad a perpetual source of pleasure
knd profit vanished and the said stream
at the point where It flows serosa the land
of the plaintiff as they have wont to do
from time Immemorial became dry and
ceased to flow therein and stood In stag
nant pools, and the Ash and other aquatlo
creatures In the stream died and the water
row I departed." .
For the' reasons recited the plaintiff
sought and secured from the district court
a temporary Injunction against his neigh
bor, which was Anally made permanent,
dosplte the plea, of the defendant that he
had secured a license from the State Board
of Irrigation to use the waters of the
stream and had applied them to his land,
and was now dependent for support on
the land thus supplied with water.
Snyder failed to take notice of the ac
tion of the board In granting the right to
. use the water or la any way appeal there
from aa required by law. The court will
now be called upon to doclde whether the
district court had Jurisdiction where the
person whose land was affected by Its
action had not proceeded in accordance j
tun me terms ei me jaw estaoiisning too
board, which provides that the sggrlevcd
person has the right to appeal from the
action of tha board If taken within forty
days. . -.
Capital, Katloaal Echo.
Four eases ths,t are echoes of the old!
Capital National bank failure were filed In 1
the supreme court today on petitions In
error. They are suits brought against a revolver. Erlckson had been In ill health . union will within reasonable time send the
stockholders and directors of the defunct ' for some time and last evening, after re- 1 ,eche, boks, and I am not sure
bank fer fund, on depe.lt In that ill-fated; tiring, got hold of a revolver. . Placing the T'bjVct to "Jr'Ttrenusly "l.
Institution at the time that It went down. , tuuztle In hla mouth he pulled the trigger. ; their method of canvassing. The teacher's
These cases ' were tried originally In tho The discharge blew off the top of his head, I lm during school hours does not belong
district court for Seward county and all killing him In.t.ntly. . ! hr.e,fr U'iSTi!
resulted In verdicts for the plaintiffs In At the coroner's Inquest this morning it Agents and representatives should not be
the following amounts: Bank of Staple- developed that he hat) been under some ' ' mltted to Jo business nor to attempt
hurst. I1S.C00; Jone. National bank of Sew- sever, mental strain for ten day. p..,. I 0Xbi.Vf
ard, $16,000; Utlea bank. $3,293: Thomas and had been acting queerly. He made in cities do not permit agents or representa
Balley $11,051. C. E. Yates, as one me.n- , no threats, however, of killing himself snd tlv" of "' klnd o canvass teachers in
ber of the board of director, of th. Capital j was not cloaely watched. I do not brieve In repudiating honest
National bank, appear, a. plaintiff in error 1 The underlying causa I. believed to have debts nor breaking contracts, unless the
In all of the cases, and la two o thdn D. been domestic differences. Of late his wife same have been incurred or made through
J if o 1
"GOLD StAL la
choicest grapea grown la
can wlas aad equals any
HiOLli KAI" m.,
fastidious connoisseur without fear of erltldam or comparison with j
aay imporica cnampegns. - '
Why pay tales a. much for foreign labels? ' . f '
"ttOLU iEAL" 1. sold avari where and served at all leading
clubs and cafes.
SARAH BERNHARDT un: I fl.i4 tha, Win.
Oi.U IKAl" (HAkiPAOK excellent, la fact, aupertor to many
French Champagnes. It surprises me that such a one wliut caa ha
I HAN A WME CO, I IB ANA. K Y J0LE MAKII.
does your cook say?
The H-O Company
E. Thompson also appears In that behalf
and makes a special showing of error.
In the Seward county district It was held
that the directors and stockholders of a
bank are responsible for the peculations
of the officers they have placed In charge
of the destiny of tbelr bank and it Is upon
this ground that the directors of the Capi
tal National were held accountable to the
plaintiffs. The plaintiffs In error contend
that the court erred In permitting a cred
itor of the bank to sue the stockholders and
directors, Insisting that they could only be
liable for the amount of the loss In a di
rect suit against the bank itself. They In
sist that the proper procedure would have
been to sue the Capital National bank, the
true creditor of the various defendants In
error, and thus require the debtor bank to
collect from Its stockholders and directors.
D. E. Thompson, who was sued as a direc
tor and stockholder, Insists that they erred
aa to the law applicable to the cases when
he waa liable aa a director for the wrong
doings of the bank officers.
The Union Telephone company of Bloom
field, Knox county, has Aled articles of In
corporation, with an authorised capital of
$25,000, and with P. P. Murray, J. C. Hass,
E. H. Mason, T. Coe Little and T. A. An
thony as Incorporators.
Money for St. Loals Exposition.
One of tha problems that the state legis
lature will be called upon- 4o aolva will be
whether the state should be represented at
the St. Louis exposition and how much. If
anything, will be appropriated for that
purpose. Talks with various members of
the legislature who have dropped into Lin
coln since the election Indicate that some
body has been doing a little missionary
work and that there is something of a sen
timent that an appropriation of at least
$25,000 ought to be made.
Governor Savage has not yet Indicated
what he thinks is the proper figure, but he
Is in favor of an appropriation of sufficient
size to make Nebraska marked among the
states In th Jefferson purchaae group.
Commissioner Price Insists that $100,000 is
not too much and he is Arm In the belief
that It Is a big opportunity for the state.
It Is understood that a lobby will be aent
up from St. Louis early In the session and
endeavor to make this one of the early bills
to go through. ...
Representative Perry of Cambridge said
that he thought $25,000 , would be enough.
Out in his section the people are Insist
ing upon economy, and it' would be impos
sible to secure any greater sum than that
In bis opinion, with the aid of western
Sarpriaed a Husband.
Thomas A. Herdman' was decidedly sur
prised yesterday morning when he picked
up a paper at the breakfast table and read
therein that his wife, who at that very
moment was sitting opposite him, bad se
cured a divorce from him the afternoon be
fore. They had some differences and he
knew that a divorce suit was pending.
They, however, had settled their differences,
he says, and had resumed their old rela
Herdman Is a well-to-do contracting
builder, and what he particularly objected
1o waa that his wife got $1,000 alimony, j
He threatened to have. the case reopened
this afternoon, but tha matter was finally i
settled by the wife releasing the Judgment ,
for $1.00 alimony and the husband per
mitting the divorce to stand.
Blew Hla Head Off.
Charles O. Erlckson, a wealthy farmer ;
living twelve miles north of the city, near
Davey. committed suicide last night with ,
madebv tha French nrooeea from tha
our own vineyards, exeats aay other Amsri- j
h- ik. t-h'. f tV,.
had been living the greater part of tha
time with her brother, on the next farm,
and while there bad been no absolute sepa
ration, there was lnharmony.
Stops City Pavlna;.
City Engineer Campen this morning is
sued orders to the paving contractora to
atop all further work in the city until
spring. This was rendered necessary by
the bad weather. The artificial stone curb
Ing Is susceptible to weather conditions,
and will crack after freezing comes. All
of the torn up streets will at once be re
stored, and the winter will be devoted to
the task of fighting out the question of
whether rock asphalt or the Barber product
Is the better. The Barber people have a
powerful lobby that has been knocking on
the work of the Green River company, and
an effort to avoid payment of the O street
work, Just completed. Is now being made
on the ground that the paving does not
contain sufficient bitumen, or binding stuff,
Meetlasr of Sheriff' Association.
The tenth annual meeting of the Nebraska
State Sheriffs' association wilt be held at
the Linden hotel, December 15, 1902, at t
o'clock p. m.
The executive board of the Nebraska As
sociation of County officers will also meet
at the same .time and place.
Library I'aloa 'Under Baa.
In view of the operations of numerous
agents of the concern the state superin
tendent has issued the following regarding
the Teachers' Library union:
To the County Superintendents and
Teachers of Nebraska: Under date of July
29. 19"1 I gave the Teachers' Library union
of Chicago a recommendation, believing
that Its plan afforded excellent opportuni
ties for teachers to study history, liter
ature, science, etc., In a systematic way,
and that the union would do business on
business principles. Upon statements made
by a county superintendent In a lettor
dated September Z3, 1901. that an agent of
the Teachers' Library union had done some
work that appeared crooked In several re
spects, frightening members into paying
notes secured by misrepresentation, etc., I
revoked ray endorsement September 25, 1901.
Under date of March 26, 1902, the super
intendent informed me that these difficul
ties had been adjusted to trie entire satis
faction of himself and the teachers of his
county, and I gave the Teachers' Library
union permission to use again my endorse
ment of July 29. isoi.
Under date of June 23. 1902, I Informed
the Teachers' Library union that I waa in
receipt of a letter from another county to
the effect that their agent had made all
manner of false statements, among others
telling the teachers of that county that
their county superintendent would revoke
their certificates if they ..id t;3t Joli. tho
union, and In other ways frightening them.
I told the union that If thsse charges could
be substantiated or if I ns.iril any more
complaint regarding the natter I would
be compelled to recall aratn my lecom
mendatlon which they held ami to warn
the superintendents of the s.ate against
doing buHlness with them. L'nde- otter of
June 28. 19u2, 1 wrote the Tsajnorj' Library
union that I was In receipt of Information
from two or three sources i in.) effect
that their agents were too liuixten: In can
vassing teachers, and thai in Me cases
the agents had told the teach irs that their
certificates would be revoked if ihey uid
not take the reading circle worn t thai.
ieacners i.iDrary union. 1 wrote Alto that
the county superintendents -jl imj state and
thla department Insisted thai the repre
sentatives of the union use no cornpulhlon
of thla or a similar nature.
Under date of November 21. lufl? n rltv
superintendent wrote calling attention to
n Pse of the union In Missouri. 1 also
received other complaints.
Recalls His Endorsement.
In the face of this "Jong train of abuses"
and complaints, and others that I have
not mentioned but have heard Incidentally
on my travels, 1 consider it my duty to
recall again n.y endorsement and to warn
the county superintendents and teachers of
Nebraska that in doine business with the
Teachers Library union of Chicago they do
"id? not doubtth. rrheTeacr;- iJhr.rv
iiivi c-tiiT-o:iiiaiiuiia biiu taiaa aiaiemenia. I
would advise teachers to carry out the
contracta they have signed, if made In good
faith and tl.e other party standa ready to
perform hla part.
Understand me. It Is not ths plan of the
Trachera' Library union that I oppose. I
heartily favor srechers" libraries, school
libraries and reading circle work, but I
am absolutely opposed to the methods of
doing business adopted and used by the
authorised representatives of the Teachers'
library union of Chicago. I have recalled
again my endorsement, absolutely and for
ever. Yours, very truly,
WILLIAM K. FOWLER,
Charged with Criminal Asaaalt.
PIERCE, Neb., Nov. 2S. (8pcclal.) WIN
"on Hall, an old veteran, has been arrested
here, charged with cr'niloal assault upon
person of May Barnhart. tha -year-old
duhtr of County Attorney H. F. Barn-
hart. Tbla la not the Dmt time that Hill
has been accused of a crime of this kind.
8everal years ago ha was arrested on a
similar charge and given a heavy fins.
Hall Is one of tha old settlers and ha.
Try respectable family. Ho denies the
, charge. Ths cass will be heard before
Cou wuila-a o. W.daeUy. p.-
BROKEN BOW SCHOOL BURNS
Building ii an lutira Low and Large
Portion of Contests Destroyed.
ORIGIN OF THE BLAZE IS A MYSTERY
tadeats Wit Roam la taper Stories
I tha Straetare All Eseaae, hat
Lose Practically All of
BROKEN BOW, Neb., No. 28. (Special
Telegram.) The two-story' brick building
used by tha Business and Normal college
of this city was burned here this after
noon. The lower part of the building was
occupied by the musical department of
the college and the second floor was di
vided into rooms occupied by tha students.
Prof. Oarltch, who was In charge of the
musical department, austained quite a loss
In the damage of several of hla pianos.
His loss Is fully $1,004. Among tha roomers
that lost more or less by damage to their
property are Miss J. E. Logan, the Misses
Heaps, Rector, Emerson, Kelster and Mr.
Wallace. Nona of the partlea had In
surance. The cause of the Are Is unknown,
but It Is thought it originated from a de
fective flue. . The building Is owned by
I. A. Reneau of this place. ' Ha carried
$3,000 Insurance, which will not cover the
loss. As Prof. Rough has the business and
normal departments of the college la a
separate building, the Are will not Inter
fere with the school. Prof. Oarllch has
secured rooms In the Realty block, on the
south side of the city, where be will re
open hla department of the work.
SNOW FALLINGJN NEBRASKA
First Fall of the Seasoa Accompanied
by a Moderate Tempera
tore. BEATRICE, Neb., Nov. 28. (Special Tel
egram.) The flrst snow storm' .of the
season visited thla section of Nebraska to
day. It Is snowing this evening and tha
thermometer Is falling fast.
WINSIDE. Neb., Nov. 28. (Special.) The
first cold weather Is here. A light snow
has fallen, while the mercury has regis
tered some few degrees below freezing. The
farmers are almost all through with the
corn huektng and the crop is turning out
much better than was expected, being of
better quality and also yielding more bush
els per acre.
LOOT A CLEARWATER STORE
Pair Hundred Dollars Worth of
Clothing- Stolen aad Thlevea
- Make Their Escape.
CLEARWATER, Neb., Nov. 28. (Special.)
B. M. Macauley's general merchandise
store wa. entered by thieve. Tuesday night
and $400 worth of clothing stolen. The
door waa found unlocked In the morning.
A wsgon had stood in front of the store
and been loaded with goods. The thieves
were tracked to a point sixteen miles south
west, where the trail was lost. The Lin
coln bloodhound, were aent for and started
on the trail at' 11 o'clock Wednesday night
and have not been heard from since.
Water Works Proves
PIERCE, Neb., Nor. 28. (Special.) The
water works that were completed here a
few weeks ago, bad their first trial yester
day. The pumps were set t6 work and
after twenty minutes pumping the- supply
of water gave out. The 'engineer thought
that both wells had been' put In use and
the members of the town board thought
that they would have to .Ink two more
wells. This morning Councilman, Mohr dis
covered that only one of the wells was put
In use yesterday. Both wells were then
pumped from and at the end of an hour
and a half, the flow from the wells, was as
great a. when pumping commenced. Direct
pressure upon the mains will be used until
a steel tank Is built.
Wanted oa Same Charare at Fremont.
FREMONT, Neb., Not. 28. (Special.)
Word was received here yesterday that
Chester Brown, alias Finn, was under ar
rest at Wayne, Neb., on the charge of
horse stealing. - Dodge county officers have
been looking for Brown during the last
week, as thers sre warrants out for him
here on the charge of stealing a wagon
from J. D. West and also of disposing of
some horses which be had mortgaged to
another party. The charges againat him
here . are alleged to have been accrued
about three weeks ago, shortly before the
horses for the larceny of which be Is now
under arrest at Wayne were taken. He
was arrested In South Dakota.
Sweet Peas Bloom oa Thanksarlvlaar.
ASHLAND, Neb., Nov. 28. (Special.)
Bouquets of sweet peas, for the Thanks
giving table will be considered a novelty
for the climate of Nebraska, but W. N.
Becker, Jr., of this city, had them, the
last bouquet being picked from the vines
Tuesday. The seed waa planted last March,
but was late In coming up, owing to the
extra amount of dirt put on, but the vines
have been bearing all through the cold
weather of the fall.
Hamboldt Girl Wlas Prlae.
HUMBOLDT. Neb., Nov. 28. (Special.)
Miss Mary Frank, the deputy postmistress
of this city, has been notified by a St. Jo
seph paper of ber success as a contestant
In the awarding of prises to the most popu
lar young women In Nebraska and Kan
sas. Miss Frank received 201,345 votes and
gained second place, being rewarded by a
diamond-studded gold watch.
Rlar Stone Is Qaarrled.
WYMORE. Neb., Nov. 28. (8peclal.)
Davis A Mayne, who control and operate
the stons quarries east of this city, recently
cut out a stone which mesaured eighty
two feet In length, eight feet In width and
eighteen inches thick. It contained 984
cuble feet and weighed approximately seventy-five
tons, equal to four carloads.
lajared Whlla Hantlna.
TABLE ROCK, Neb., Nov. 28. (Special.)
Dr. C. C. Covert of this place, who was
out horseback riding yesterday, with a
party, engaged In a "Jack rabbit chase,"
was thrown by the stumbling of the horse
he wss riding, and sustained a broken col
larbone, and a severely sprained wrist, and
will be laid up for some time.
Womaa Likely to Mecover.
FREMONT, Neb., Nov. 28. (8peclal.)
Mrs. Chsrles Lsdd of Nlckersoa, who waa
accldentaly ahot by Roy Lundberg, ths
year-old son of a neighbor. Is Improving
and It Is now thought by her physicians
will recover. The bullet passed entirely
through ber body, passing through both
walls of tba stomach.
HUMBOLDT. Neb.. Nov. 28. (Special.)
Ths light snowfall of Tuesday night was
followed by a severs cold snap and oa
the two following mornings ice wa. frozen
to a thickness of a quarter of an Inch In
exposed localities. Ths rslns put ths roads
In bad condition, but they are getting bet
Tba new kind of General Arthur cigars
are saw oa sals.
Hundreds of Womin Cured of the
First Stages of Consumption
The Following Letters From Thank
ful Men and Women Tell
Their Own Story.
Miss Josephine Stolhammer,- Denver,
Colo., care of Soderburg Palace studio!
"My physician advised me tot go to Colo
rado because my lungs were dellcato and I
had catarrh of the head which the damp
climate east seemed to aggravate. 1 .pent
two years here without Improving. Read
ing of the value of Peruna, I began taking
It, and In two months was completely cured
snd well. This Is nearly three months ago
and I have suffered no relapse. I consider
Peruna very superior to Colorado air for
catarrh. If I had known of It before It
would have saved me hundreds of dol
lars." Josephine Stolbammer.
In a recent letter to Dr. Hartman, Mrs.
Adam Staats, Mequon, Wis., writes as fol
lows: "I suffered six year, with chronic ca
tarrh. Last year my condition was very
bad. I could not speak aloud, had a ter
rible cough, hemorrhages from the lung,
snd night sweats. I expected to die from
consumption, as catarrh bad spread
through my whole body. Through one of
Dr. Hartman's books I decided to write
to him." He prescribed fOr "me' and I fol
lowed his directions'. I am now as well as
I eve was." Mrs. A. Slants.
"I had coughed for three months snd
had doctored without benefit, when I
learned of Peruna. I was very weak and
RIORDAN IS IN NEW YORK
Archbishop Back from Tho Hague,
Where He Went to Press Plvs
NEW YORK, Nov. 28. Archbishop Rlor
dan of San Francisco, and hla secretary,
Rev. Charles A. Ramm, who were
passengers on the steamer Celtic,
which arrived at Its dock today from Liver
pool, was met by Rev. Father Lavelle,
rector of St. Patrick's cathedral, and went
to Father Lavelle's home.
The archbishop went abroad to press the
Plus fund claim before the arbitration
tribunal at The Hague. As to ths award
of $900,000 in the Plus fund case, the
archbishop aald that the money would be
UBed to stimulate the cause of religion on
the Pacific coast.
TECUMSEH, Neb.,' Nov. 28. (Special.)
H. B. Gregory and Miss Martha Oldfleld
were married at the home of the bride's
father, Hugh Oldfleld, at 8 o'clock yester
day evening. But a small company of
relatives witnessed the ceremony. The
young couple received many presents. Mr.
and Mrs. Gregory are well known young
people here. They will go to housekeeping
ASHLAND, Neb.. Nov. 28. (Special.)
The marriage of Dr. Benjamin M. Fletcher
and Miss Msy Valller was solemnized at
8 o'clock last night at the home of the
bride's parents, Mr. and Mrs. William
Valller. Rev. Abel Mosher Perry, pastor
of ths Methodist Episcopal church, offi
ciated. The bride has been a society leader
here for several yeara. They will reside
In this city.
Aged Coaplo Fessi Dead.
ALBANY. N. Y.. Nov. 2S.-Willlam and
Martha A. Hogeboom, aved about 60 years,
were found dead In bed In a hotel here to
day, having ben asphyxiated during the
night ry Illuminating as. They were resi
dents of Kaat Cobleeklll and arrived here
yesterday to meet their two sons and their
daughter-in-law, who were to be discharged
from the Albany county penitentiary today,
after having served a term of six months
for petty Urceny end burglary. It la be
lieved the deaths were accidental.
FORECAST OF THE WEATHER
Today Mill Be Colder la Most Parts
aad Issssy Will Be
WASHINGTON, Nov. 28 Forecast:
For Nebraska and South Dakota Fair
Saturday, and colder in east portion; Sun
For Illinois Rain and warmer Saturday;
Sunday, fair and colder; brisk south winds
shifting to northwest.
For Iowa and Mlsiourl Clearing and
colder Saturday; Sunday, fair.
For North Dakota Fair, Saturday and
For Kansas Fair In west, clearing and
colder In east portion Saturday; Sunday,
For Colorado Fair Saturday and Sunday;
warmer Saturday in northwestern portion.
For Wyoming and Montana Fair and
warmer Saturday; Sunday, fair.
I ........ -mi si mb am llimmm
X Miss. Amelia Weymer. f filiSrfJ ,
Beautiful Girl Snverl Prnm n
wU.w a s wits a I wuii VlltfUMILJ IIVJII
Other Wonderful Cures.
on. i rom
i affected my
and as we
ana in mucn
could hardly walk around the room. I
felt better after using Peruna only two
weeks and kept on taking it until I was
well. Two years have passed since I was
cured and I am still well." Mrs. Gard
ner. . .
Mrs. Mary E. Hoblit, 2501 Clinton avenue,
Minneapolis, Minn., writes:
"My son suffered for three months with
catarrh of the bronchial tubes, which
threatened to become very serious. The
doctors advised .that he seek a more favor
able climate, but as he had heard of
Peruna as a specific for lung trouble, he
decided to give it a trial before he left
bis family' for an expensive Journey
among strangers.' -For six months he
used It faithfully and found that the trou
ble gradually ' disappeared and blessed
health took its place. In two months he
was perfectly well and sble to perform
ti. duties. You have Indeed a grateful
mother's thanks. Mrs. Mary Hoblit.
CUT OUT L'lVr4 lip " JU " ,f "
w a with ti.Tj aad yea wiU csivsi
GIFT 1 " V1 iMUM 01 Tb foopsalos tram time enbseriirtioa Is reeetvsd
Ur I 1. tothssadol 190s, FRBB, wel41agtbsBeaatllulHolMUy HumWu.
ti 1 FT n?. Companion Calendar for im, lithographed Is twslvs colors aad
U1C 1 . gold a beautiful soavenrr. f aea Tbs Tosth's Comsanioa tor ths
5 weeks of looi-till Jasaary. 190a all fqr i.K. iA
THE YOUTH'S COMPANION. BOSTON. MASsi
TO KEEP IN GOOD TRIM
MUST LOOK WELL TO THE
CONDITION OF THE SKIN.
TO THIS END THE BATH
SHOULD BE TAKEN WITH
All Qrocen Mad DruggltU
'if YOUR DEALER TRIES TOTaJjf
YOU INTO THE MISTAKE Of aVTYlN3
ANOTHER MAKE.WR1TE TO US.
l nisa Amelia Weymer. Apoleton. Wla.. writeaTf
last summer I contracted a rnl.lml.L-h'
a - .
nans; on to me ana could not be shaken
me nead it went to the throat, and then
lnngs. fly mother felt very anxious
had used Peruna In the family before,
A la a . a
ma m iry it. i was somenow very Op i
was persuaded to try Peruna. Using It
one aay convinced me that It was no ordinary
medicine, within a week I was much better and In
two weeks I was well, and I felt much atmnowr
Deiter health generally. I was nr.
, reciiy satisiiea with the results from the use of
Ml A . aa
niss Amelia Weymer.
CATARRH CAUSES CONSUMPTION
Pfl ru-na Never Fails to Cun Ca
tarrh Wherever Located.
Hp HE medical profession bas so thor-
oughly prejudiced the mlads of ths
people against patent medicines that It I.
with great reluctance that anyone can bs
persuaded to try such a remedy at first.
In nearly every one of the thousands of
.remarkable cures that Peruna hat mads
ths patients had to be persuaded by friends
very strongly before they could lay aside
their prejudice against it.
A large multitude, of course, hold out
sgnlnst the persuasions of friends and die
simply because they, have allowed their
minds to be poisoned against this very
excellent remedy. ; '
But fortunstely there Is another large
multltudo of people who are able to shake
off their prejudice and try Peruna before It
is too late. These people are rarely dis
appointed. Thf generally try other remedies at
the beginning of their troubles. They
allow a cold to develop Into catarrh of ths
head. They allow catarrh of the head to
gradually become catarrh of the throat.
They still ksep using the doctor's medi
cine or some other Ineffectual remedy.
The catarrh steslthily spreads down tho
bronchial tubes and reaches the lungs.
Everybody then becomes alarmed. Faith
In the doctor begins to disappear. Tha
patient reaches a state of mind In which
he Is willing to try almost anything. A
bottle of Peruna Is sent for.
The first week It produces a 'decided
change for the better. A few weeks' con
tinual treatment cures the patient. Then
another happy man or woman Is added
to the long list of people who are praising
It Is the praise of those who have been
cured by Peruna that makes this remedy
so popular and so extensively used. No
advertisement could havs accomplished
. Peruna cures the first stages of . con
sumption by removing the cause, which Is
chronic catarrh. ., i '
Peruna cures the cause In the right way.
It cures catarrh of the bronchial tubes,
which causes the cough. Ths catarrh hav
ing been cured, the cough ceases. This la
the only right way to cure a cough!
If you do not derive prompt and satis
factory results from ths use of Peruna
writs at once to Dr. Hartmgq, giving a full
statement of your case and he will be
pleased to give you his valuable advice
Address Dr. Hartman, president of Ths
Hartman Sanitarium, Columbus, Ohio.
The Best Christmas
Present for so Little
Can you better
for your entire
family ,. circle
than in a tub'
ecriptton to the
In Pullman sleepers oa fsst
trains, tii-weekly, personally
New cars, courteous employes, satis
fying meala. Ths cheap and com
fortable way to go.
Chicago to Los Angeles and San
Why stay at horns?
The California tour described la our
books; mailed for lOe In stamps.
Address Psssenger Office,
Atchison, Topeka tt Santa Fs.
Railway, Des Moines, la. . .
Santa Fe j
I'M BlJ I". "until tai
ItrHaiioaa as alcciatioiM
tt aiassBs MbruN.
ratal, a4 eat t.fci s
Aa gt r s.rii.nsaa t
CfW sent Is BIB tMa
1 P.aa, rTCMCaa!
J M t WM
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