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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (Feb. 18, 1906)
TOE OMAHA DAILY BEE: SUNDAY, FEBRUARY 13. 190G.
For Any Pain
That Can Be Reached Externally
Omega Oil is good for any pain that can be
reached externally. The Oil is antiseptic
and healing in its action, It contains one
ingredient thatis beneficial for Rheumatism,
Another ingredient soothes and quiets the
nerves. Still another is an anodyne that
overcomes pain in a most remarkable
manner. The body of this famous liniment
is a sweet vegetable oil, which, as every one
knows, is a good thing for the flesh,
muscles and joints, All druggists sell
Omega Oil, or can get it for you from
their wholesaler :f you insist upon it.
Omega Oil contains no turpentine or
ammonia, It does not evaporate, but a
little of it does a big Jot of good, You
may not believe in external treatment,
but you will change your opinion after
using Omega Oil, It will be found to
give full satisfaction in Rheumatism,
Lumbago, Neuralgia, Sciatica, Sore
Throat, Cold in Chest, Difficult Breathing,
Swollen Tonsils, Asthma, Bronchitis,
Quinsy, Bruises, Strains, Sprains, Sore
Feet, Weak Backs, Stiff Joints,. Toothache,
Earache, Sore Muscles, Swellings and
Large Bottle 50c. Enough to last the average family a year.
di if Jlim Ji
With each 10c bottle of Omega Oil is given
away free a 40'page Family Doctor Book. This
book tells how to treat and cure at home many
of the common and also serious diseases that
afflict the family. People say the Family Doctor
Book is worth ten times what is costs to buy
FARMERS OPPOSE FREE SEED
.'Granges of New York and Illinois Declare
tVOULD LIMIT TO EXPERIMENT WORK
' Vwo Mfmlirri of House Committee
Oppose Annual squandering of
Money, but Majority Like
It for Electioneering;.
(From a Staff Correspondent.)
WASHINGTON, Feb. 17. (Speclal.)-The
farmers of the country seem to be awaken
ing at laxt to the fact that the government
eed distribution la a delusion and a snare.
Ycur after year congress appropriates
bout fJoO.COO for the "purchase and dis
tribution of valuable seeds." and each
senator and member has assigned to hlro
VIM' packages, each containing five pack
ets of seeds, of, the commonest possible
varieties. There are usually packets of
radishes, lettuce, cucumber, watermelons
and carrots, or some similar vegetables
The Intrinsic value of the collection la
fro:.; 2 to 3 cents In each case and no
possible good Is served. '
Yet every attempt to cut off the dis
tribution Is fought vigorously on the floor
of the house. Not one member In ten
really believes that the distribution should
continue, but not one In twenty seems ko
have the courage to vote against the tteni.
"Now, however, the state grangers, are
beginning to take part in the fight and
already New York and Illinois have de
clared against the continuance of the
The Illinois 'State Orange at Its annual
e.sKlon in December adopted the following
"Resolved, As practical and independent
farmers, that we call upon congress to
abolish its . petty, annoying and needless
practice, of broadcasting free and common
garden seeds all over the rural districts
and we ask that the control cf seed dis
tribution be placed under the Department
of Agriculture and limited to experiment
Thus far two members of the house com
mit tee on agriculture, Messrs. Wadsworth
end Cocks of New . York, have declared
against the continuance of the annual
squandering of money for seeds which do
no good. As a rule members use their
packages for electioneering purposes, and
of course a majority will vote against the
proposition to cut off the supply. If,
however, the state granges generally fol
low the lead of Illinois and New York It
will not be many years before the seed
division of the Department of Agriculture
Is restored to Its original purpose, the
discovery and distribution of new and
valuable seeds, Instead of continuing the
purchase of the cheapest varieties in order
to secure for members of congress as
many packets as possible without reference
to utility or value.
Applicant Cooks Own CSoose.
The superintendent of the pension office
tells an amusing story of a bad break
made by an applicant for a messenger
place In the bureau the other day. "The
civil service commission cortlfled the cus
tomary number of qualified applicants, and
as usual I sent for them to look them over.
The first on the list was a man of good ap
pearance who wore a button showing him
to have served In the war with Spain. I
put the usual questions and then asked,
"You were wounded, were you not?"
" "Oh, yes," was the reply. "I had to un
dergo a very peculiar operation which left
my leg In such shape that I can stoop down
with difficulty, and if I remain on my
knees a few minutes I cannot get up with
" 'Well,' I said to him, 'when we want to
see you again I will write.' '
"The applicant left me and approached
the watchman at the door. 'Who Is that
man In there?' he inquired.
" 'Oh,' answered the watchman, 'that's
the superintendent; he's examining appli
cants for jobs."
" 'Great Scott!' exclaimed the veteran,
'I've cooked my goose. I thought he was
a pension examiner and that he' was ex
amining me for a pension.' "
Rate Dill Prospect Pussies.
Since the speech of Senator Lodge on
the floor of the senate last Monday every
one has been at sea as to the probablo
action of the senate In dealing with the
Hepburn rate regulation bill. Until thu
end of last week It was considered prac
tically certain that the Hepburn bill would
receive the endorsement of the senate com
mittee on interstate commerce with prac
tically no amendments. But there are at
least six measures of similar Import pend
ing In the senate and no one seems to
be able to say positively which of the six
meets the approvul of the president. Of
course there are many senators who are
opposed to anything like the regulation
of railroad rates by congress.
There are others who insist that the
sleeping car lines and the express com-
King of all diseases
. To Contagious Blood Poison rightfully belongs the name King of all
Diseases. It is the most powerful of all human ailments corrupting every
part of the body and wrecking and ruining the lives of those unfortunate
enough to contract it. When the first eign appears in the form of an insig
nificant Bore or ulcer, few persons realize that the deadly viru9 has entered
the blood; but so potent is the poison that one drop will vitiate and pollute
the purest and healthiest blood, and in a short time the degrading and hor
rible symptoms begin to appear. The moulb. and throat ulcerate, the glands
la the neck and groins swell, the hair and eye-brows fall out, copper-colored
spots appear on the body, and ia the latter stage of the disease the poison
even works down and destroys the bones. Ko other disease is so highly
contagious, and many have contracted it and suffered its awful consequences
through a friendly hand-shake, handling the clothinj of one afflicted with
it, or drinking from the same vessel. S. S. S., The King of Blood Purifiers
is the only cure for Contagious Blood Poison. It goes down into the cir
culation and forces out every particle of the virus. It is nature's antidote
lor this peculiar poison, and cures the disease
in all its stages, and cures it permanently.
S. S. S. does not hide or cover up any of the
poison to break out in future vears. but so com
pletely eradicates it from the blood that no signs
are ever seen again. S. S. S. is purely vegetable,
we offer li.ooo for troof that it contains a oar-
ticle of mineral of any kind. Book with instructions for home treatment
and any medical advice 3ou desire will be furnished by our physicians
without charge. TIIC SYflFT SPECIFIC CO., ATLANTA, CA.
paniea should be made amenable to any
law regulating rates, although the courts
have held that sleeping cars are only ho
tels on wheels and that the express com
panies are not common carriers. But the
absolute inequality of express rates and
the utter lack of uniformity in sleeping
car rates is so apparent to any one who
has given the subject any attention what
ever, that while the railroad rate bill may
not Include these corporations within its
provisions, there will doubtless be an at
tempt at legislation to regulate sleeping
car charges and express rates before the
end of the present session. The difficulty
In enacting legislation of this character,
however. Is great, and it Is by no means
likely that a bill can be put through hav
ing this object in view for some time to
It is far more likely that a parcels post
system will be Inaugurated which will give
the people of this country equal right3
with the citizens of Europe in the matter
of transmitting small packages to various
points In the I'nlted States. It Is a fact
not generally known that a pound package
can be sent from London to San Francisco
today for less than a half the cost of send
ing a similar package vrom New York to
Bill for Metric System.
Representative Littauer has introduced a
bill to establish the metric- system as the
government standard. Last year when a
similar bill was under consideration some
thirty or more business men from all parts
of the country appeared In opposition and
their arguments against the adoption of
the change were so strong that the measure
was not even brought to a vote. This
year the hearings are confined so far to
listening to those who favor the change,
and it is worthy of note that most of them
are men who favor the change from an
academic standpoint. As a rule the great
manufacturing Interests of the country op
pose the change. It Is argued that to In
troduce the metric system in this country
would mean a practical revolution in the
manufacturing Industries and that the cost
would aggregate hundreds of millions of
Ten or fifteen years ago a bill of similar
Import was passed by the home "by unani
mous consent," when no on was looking.
But on the following day a motion to re
consider was adopted by practically a
unanimous vote and then the measure
was "laid on the table."
Four Submarine Torpedo Boatsi
The committee on naval affairs of the
house of representatives Is now considering
the naval appropriation bill. But It will
he some days before the Items providing
for an Increase in the vessels In the navy
Is reached. It seems to be a foregone
conclusion, however, that unless the Chi
nese war scare changes the situation ma
terially within the next few weeks, that
there will be no more than one new
But while battleships, which tost M.000.000
or $E.UOO,000 each, are not attractive to the
members of the committee, there is a grow
ing disposition on the part of those gentle
men to Increase the flotilla of submarine
torpedo boats. The action of the presi
dent of the United States last summer In
taking a short trip on one of these ves
sels attracted more attention to this new
type of fighting vessels than was ever
accorded to them before. 81n-e that time
reports hsve come from England to the
: effect that ths British Admiralty has d-
elded to materially Increase the number
of gunboats of this type, because their
effectiveness has been demonstrated be
Then. too. France, after a series of ex
periments during which a number of dif
ferent types of submarines have been
tested, has decided to follow the English
lead and to place In commission series
of units of five or six submarines each,
all of the same type, though of different
displacement. Since the first of those ves
, sels was purchased for ths United States
navy the builders of this style of tor
pedo boat have mad remarkable stride
j towards perfecting vessels of this type.
I Today th submarine can dive quicker and
stay under water longer, besides making
greater speed, than ever before. What Is
far more important Is that many of th
officers of the Navy department, who were
first disposed to decry the building of sub
mergeable vessels, are - today the most
earnest advocates of this particular means
for coast defense. One of the strongest
cards In favor of the building of sub
marines, which Is having Its effect with
the naval committee, Is the fact that a
dozen boats of this character can be con
structed while one battleship Is being de
signed, and It is now admitted that Com
mander Walnwright was right when he
said three years ago that the submarine
offers the most effective means of harbor
defense that has yet been devised.
NEWS OF OMAHA SUBURBS
evening and luncheon was served. About
twenty guests were present.
About eight couples of the young mar
ried people of Benson enjoyed a theater
party at the Burwood on Saturday even
ing a week ago.
Mr. and Mrs. G. R. Williams left last
Tuesday for New Orleans and the south,
where they will spend, two months and will
take in the Mardl Gras.
The parishioners of St. Bernard's church
will give an entertainment and supper at
the Independent Order of Odd Fellows' hall
next Wednesday evening.
William Witter, who has been making
his home with Mr. and Mrs. Walsh while
attending the Omaha School oi Pharmacy,
has returned to his home in Elk City.
Miss Dc Graff, musical instructor of the
Benson schools, gave a concert In the upper
hall last week. She was assisted by her
sister. Miss Florence, and Miss Ella Gra
ven. Mrs. H. J. Grove. Mrs. Orville Pryor.
Mrs. Burt Pryor, Miss June Grove and
diss Verdle Pryor were guests at the
wedding of Rev. Mr. Carrol and Blanche
Klngery at Homer, Neb., last week.
Mrs Herman Wulff returned from a short
visit in Blair last Tuesday.
Mrs. Fred Bolster went to Emerson last
Sunday to visit for a week.
Morton Orindulph Is erecting a new cot
tage In the south part of town.
Mrs. C. W Childs entertained Mrs. C.
W. Reed of Omaha on Wednesday.
Ralph Smith came up from Plattsmouth
to visit a couple of days in Benson.
Mr. and Mrs. William Taylor are slowly
recovering from their recent sickness.
The regular services will be held at St.
Bernard's church today at the usual hour.
The services of the Methodist church to
day will be In charge of workers of Omaha.
Miss May Cllssman returned to her home
In Helena, Mont., after a visit with Mrs.
Messrs. John Murray and Charles Kellcy
of Calhoun are guests at the home of
Mr. and Mrs. Loechner entertained Dr.
and Miss Brush and Miss Yost of Omaha
at dinner last Thursday.
Mrs. William Clarke has returned from
a month's visit In Hiawatha, Kan. She Is
much Improved In health.
W. E. Johnson has purchased a new
outfit for the Benson Transfer company,
of which he is the manager.
At the Independent Order of Odd Fellows'
hall Saturday night the men of the Meth
odist church gave a supper.
Mrs. Dean Smock went to Lincoln a
week ago to visit with her old friends.
She will return in a few days.
Rev. Mr. Tot man will All the pulpit at
the Congregational church of Irvington on
Sunday in the absence of the pastor.
Miss Agnes Llndoll entertained Miss
Grace Daniels and Mltss Myrtle Miller of
Glenwood, la., during the past week.
The Ladies' Aid society met at the home
of Mrs H. J. Grove lust Wednesday. It
will meet next week at the home of Mrs.
Mr. and Mrs. Leach and children, who
have been visiting Mr. and Mrs. A. Z.
Ieach, have returned to their home in
The Eagles lodge spent a social evening
at their hull lust Friday evening. The
winning side of the contest were ban
queted and music was furnished by, the
Wednesday evening Mrs. H. O. Wulff was
pleasantly surprised by a number of her
friends. Cards was the amusement of the
THE VACUUM CAP CURES BALDNESS
We ACCEPT NO PAY
NLtaa too ant ruasco arrca
30 DAYS TRIAL
Tboasaaa la us. Thousands cured. Th
V$ una Cap when used 15 miuoM eh day
draws th blood to th scalp and force u- hair
Jo to nw growth, cures baldness sad stops th
hair from t ailing out. Cores Dandruff. Wsend
It to you on t rial. W only wsnt pay if you r
pleased. It not this fsirt Ion risk nothing.
risk all. If suMibl rail at oar offio and try it
lr or writ for fr particulars.
tmb MooeitN vacuun CAP CO.
BOO sjarelay Block, Dearer, Col.
A. J. Stevenson, a former resident of this
place, but now of Omaha, visited friends
Miss Amanda Tebhlns of Omaha spent
Thursday with the family of Mr. and Mrs.
F. 8. Tucker.
Martin I mm. with a lumber company at
Bridgeport, Neh.. who has been visiting
here, left Wednesday.
M. R. Kindred left Thursday for San
Francisco, where he will remain the rest
of the winter visiting relatives.
Mrs. N. M. Or time has gone to Lincoln
for treatment for rheumatism. She has
been a sufferer for some time.
The Ladles' Aid society of the Presby
terian church met at the home of Mrs.
O. V. Nelson Thursday afternoon.
Mr. and Mrs. W. R, Wall and daughter
Ruth spent Sunday afternoon in South
Omaha visiting with Mr. and Mrs. li. L.
Mrs. H. L. Ide from Blair spent several
days visiting Mrs. Karl Foellmer. Mr. and
Mrs. Ide will take up a homestead in South
Dakota this spring.
Howard Holbrook went to Burlington,
la., Wednesday. He will look after the
Gibson Soap company's Interests In the
eastern part of Iowa,
L. F. 1mm, former treasurer and man
ager of the Florence Lumber company, has
accepted a similar position at Bonesteel,
S. D. He left Wednesday, with his family.
Mr. and Mrs. Thomas Ritchie of Elm
O'Brien, five miles northwest of town, were
called to Calhoun Thursday by the death
of a grandchild, the Infant son of Mr.
and Mrs. A. J. Peterson.
Rev. James A. Slack, pastor of the
Presbyterian church, entertained the young
people of the Ponca mission church at the
country home of Mr. and Mrs. T. E.
Price, Jr., Friday evening.
Ernest Travis, who was formerly with
the Florence Lumber and Coal comiany,
left for Scott's Bluff Wednesday, where
he will take a place In the Carr & Neff
Lumber company of that place.
The Young People's Society of Christian
Endeavbr held u valentine party at the
home of Mr. and Mrs. L. A. Taylor on
Wednesday evening and everyone present
had a delightful time. Mr. Nutting, a stu
dent In the Presbyterian seminary of
Omaha, was present and took scleral flash
lights of the crowd.
Mr. and Mrs. M. Kanouse gave a de
lightful house party to about lull of their
friends at their country home, "The Tri
angle Place." Thursday night. Dancing
and games took up the evening. Refresh
ments were served at 11:30. The hostess
was assisted by her daughter, Miss Pearl,
and Miss Lottie Brandt.
The Court of Honor local lodge No. X8
of Florence held Its regular meeting Thurs
day night at the hall on Main street. Mr.
Loch of Lincoln, state organizer, was a
visitor. The court will give a social en
tertainment and dance Wednesday night.
A hand of members of a South Omaha
court will be on hand to render selections
The last week has been excellent for th
Ice men. They have been rushing things,
cutting the Ice from the reservoirs and
storing In the ice houses, which, if another
cutting Is not obtained, will only be partly
filled. Some Ice la be In? sold from the
platform as It is pulled off the reservoirs.
People with their own tennis are paying tl
per ton for it, which Is 75 rents above th
The Dundee Woman's club will meet on
Wednesday with Mrs. D. L. Johnson.
Mis A. E. Cady of St. Paul. Neb . was
the guest last week of Mrs. Mary Ander
son. Mr. and Mrs. 8. R. Rush wer enter
tained at dinner Wednesday evening by
Judge and Mrs. W. H. Munger.
Roy Morris, formerly of Dundee, was
married on Monday to Miss Ethel Gllmor
of Clifton. Ia. Mr. and Mrs. Morris will
probably rsid iu Red Oak, la. Th
mother, Mrs. Morris, of Red Oak, formerly
of Dundee. Is coming to live with her
daughter, Mrs. Plotts. in Omaha.
Mrs. George Hoagland will give a
luncheon on WednesdHy for Mrs. William
Hoagland and Mrs. Paul Hoaskuid.
Mr. and Mrs. Clvde W. Drew are occupy
ing one of the new houses built recently
by E. R. Hume at Su North Forty-ninth
Mr. F. O. Fans and family have moved
Into the house recently bought by them
from Mr. M. H. Collins at Chicago
Mrs. C. A. Deuel of Pine Plnins, N. Y.,
and Mrs. M. M. Thompson of St. l.ouls
are the guests of their sister, Mrs. D. 1
The Ladles' Aid society of the Dundee
Presbyterian church gave a kenslngtnn
Friday afternoon at the home of Mrs.
Finch. The Missionary society will meet
Friday with Mrs. Fltchel.
A valentine dance wus given on Wednes
day evening at the Dundee hall by some
of the young men of the village. Kilty
couples were on the floor. Including some
Mrs. Ayers and daughter. Miss Maud,
and a married son and Ids wife have
moved Into the new house recently built
by them on I'nderwood avenue, near
On Tuesday evening the Christian En
deavor society of the Dundee Presbyterian
church held a delightful soclul at the home
of Mrs. W. L. Selby. when a neat sum
was realized by the society from the sale
of homemade candy and valentines at
dainty booths presided over by dainty
maids in costume. Fortune telling and
games were among the features of the
The Round Dozen club met on Wednes
day with Mrs. D. L. Johnson. It being the
birthday of one of the members, Mrs. J.
H. Harte, each of the others presented
her with a valentine, heart-shaped gifts
predominating. Refreshments were served
st small tables. A valentine place card
and La France roses marked each plate,
while other cut flowers adorned the center
of the tables. Music and recitations were
a part of th program.
Rev. R. M. Henderson celebrated his 72d
birthday on Valentine's day.
Mrs. N. Carbury was the guest of her
daughter. Mrs. Bert Ganti, and family
here on Thursday.
Frank Potter has erected a scaffolding
and Is ready to begin palming his home as
soon as the weather permits.
Miss Ella Roesslg entertained Omaha
friends for dinner on Thursday at her cosy
home on Forty-eighth and Pacific streets.
John Favertv was the guest of his
cousins, Marlon Faverty and family, on
Sunday. He has a position on a large
farm near Florence.
Mr. Arnold has presented a petition to
the Southwest Improvement club to have
Forty-eighth street opened north from
Marinda street to Lincoln avenue.
Miss Carlson, who has been nursing a
sick friend the last two weeks, has re
turned to her home and has taken her old
position again at the candv factory.
Mrs. Finiey Bonewltz, Mrs. R. M. Hen
derson, Mrs. L. Darling and Mr. Aughe
have been on the sick list the past week
with colds and grip. All are improving.
Mrs. Mary Hensman was one of the
winners In the 1 loupe piano contest and
drew a J50 certificate. She Invested In a
fine new 1300 piano fur her daughter. Miss
Mrs. S. Shandy was a Tenth street visi
tor on Wednesday and dined with her for
mer Aid society there in Its Valentine din
ner, given at the Young Men's Chrlstiun
John Cook has recently purchased a new
home in South Omaha and will remove
his family there the first of the month
from the Morton homestead, where they
have resided so long.
Mrs. I lowland spent part of th? day
Thursday with her mother. Mis. Caldwell,
who had the misfortune to have one of her
thumbs crushed lietween two doors at Hay
den's store on Saturday.
J. Welch of niirty-ftrst and Martha
streets was in the neighborhood looking
for land where he will build himself and
wife a home. He recently sold his stor at
Thirty-first and Leavenworth.
J. B. Aughe and wife entertained Rev.
W. D. Stunioaugh for supper Friday even
ing. , He was on his way to Southwest
church, where ha delivered his famous lec
ture, "Cyclones," to a well filled house.
Fred Dllts and Miss Ella Daniel wer
married at the home of th groom'
parents, near Wakefield, on Valentine's
day. Mrs. Dlltz Is well known in Omaha,
having visited her several time. She la a
slater of Mrs. F. 8. A ugh.
J. E. Aughe and wtf attended church In
South Omaha Sunday evening, with Phil
Kearney post. Grand Army of th Repub
lic, and Women's Relief corps In a body,
and listened to "The Life of Abraham Lln
ooln" by Dr. F. M. Hiason, which was a
most Interesting address.
Mr. and Mrs. Theodora Smith will return
home this week from Holdj-ege. Neb,
what I hay wer called a fw k ago
to attend their father, J. Furman, who was
III with pneumonia and who died the last
of the week. The mother will likely accom
pany thorn hero to make her home.
The Ladles' Aid society met at the home
of Mrs. J. Bonewltz on Thursday and
nearly completed a large quilt. An appe
tizing dinner was given by the hostess, as
sisted by Mrs. J. (iantz and Mrs. F. Bone
wii., who were the committee for th diy.
Owing to the cold and snow only ten wers
presout Proceeds, jy.75. The next meeting
will he with Mrs. Bert Gants on Thursday
next to quilt all day.
MOTORS CN STREET CARS
Sw Scheme Belnir Tried by Omaha
Company May Be I'ermsw
The street railway company Is experi
menting with an automatic device for reg
ulating the operation of the motors on Its
cars. Several of them have been attached
to the cars with a view to testing the ef
fectiveness. Tho object is to prevent start
ing or stopping with a jerk.
"I like this scheme very well," said one
of the motormen. "It seems to be working
all right. There Is a ratchet In the wheel
which makes it impossible to turn on the
power all at once. The only question is
whether It will wear well. If so, I would
like to see them put on all th can."
often done by Indigestion is prevented and
cured by Electric Bitters. 60 cents; guaran
teed. For sule by Sherman & MoConnslI
Hlihnirnss Hon Woman.
Mrs. W. G. Rlttley. J117 Webster street,
was held up by a negro at the corner pf.
Twentieth and Webster streets at S:Su
o'clock last night and robbed of IS. As
soon as possible Mrs. Rlttley conveyed the
news to the police and officers were de
tailed to look for the highwayman, but no
trace of his movements after th affair
could be found.
THE VALUE OF CHARCOAL.
Few People Know How I'sefol It la la
Preserving; Health and Beauty.
Nearly everybody knows that charcoal Is
the safest and most efficient disinfectant
and purifier in nature, but few real! II
value taken into the human system for th
same cleansing purpose.
Charcoal is a remedy that the mor you
take of it th better; It ia not a drug at all,
but simply absorbs th gases and Im
purities always present In the stomach and
intestines and carries them out of th
Charcoal sweetens the breath after smok
ing, drinking or after eating onions and
other odorous vegetables.
Charcoal effectually clears and Improve
the complexion, It whitens th teeth and
further acts a a natural and eminently
safe cathartic. '
It absorbs injurious gases which collaot
In the stomach and bowels; it disinfects th
mouth and throat from th poison of
All druggists sell charcoal In on form or
another, but probably th best charcoal
and the most for th money I In Stuart's
Charcoal Lozenges; they si composed of
th finest powdered Willow charcoal, and
other harmless antiseptics In tablet form
or rather In th form of larg. pleasant
tasting lozenges, th charcoal being mixml
Th dally us of these lozenges will soon
tell In a much Improved condition of th
general health, better complexion, sweeter
breath and purer blood, and th beauty of
It Is, that no possible harm can result from
their continued use, but on th contrary,
A Buffalo physician In speaking of th
benefl of charcoal says: "I ad vis Stuart
Charcoal Lozenges to all patients suffering
from gas In stomach and bowels, and to
claar th complexion and purify th breath,
mouth and throat; I also believ th llvr
Is greatly benefited by th dally us of
them; they ft but 16 cents a box at drug
stores, and although In loroi sens a patent
preparation, yet I believ I gt nor and
better charcoal In Stuart Charcoal
Lozenges than In any of th ordinary ahaj
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