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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (April 13, 1906)
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THE OMAIIA DAILY BEE: FRTDAF. 'Ari.IL 13, 1M0.
fjords of Praise
The perfect woman Is the woman who has perfect
health. Beauty Is more than skin deep. Beauty 13 as deep as
pure blood and a perfect digestion. Especially Is female beauty
dependent on the perfect health of the delicate female organism.
If you wish to have the beauty and attractiveness of perfect
health. If you wish your eyes to sparkle, your complexion to resume
Its brilliancy, and your whole body to thrill with the glow of renewed
vitality, take that famous woman's medicine,
If you have headaches, backache, organic pains, painful or Irregu
lar periods, or any female trouble, begin with Lydia E.
Plnkham's Vegetable Compound at once. It will save you need
less suffering. It will restore your womanly beauty.
Dba Mrs. Pink-ham: Lydia E. Plnkham's Vegetable Compound cured me of
severe and protracted case of female trouble. After the birth of my child this
trouble began, but your Compound restored me to perfect health. My little girl Is
now six years old, and I am a perfectly well woman, and as happy as a mother
ceuld desire to be. I jive the entire credit to Lydia E. Pinkham s Vegetable
Mas. S. R. Beck man, Cor. Murphy Ave. and Whitehall St., Atlanta, G.
No woman, vere she a Venus d Mllo, could continue beautiful vlth a dragging
down female complaint. Mrs. Pinkham Invites all sick vomen to vrite to her for
advice. For twenty-five years, Mrs. Pinkham, daughter-in-Law of Lydia E. Pinkham,
has under her direction, and since her decease, been advising sick women free of charge.
Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable Compound Cures Where Others Fail
'The Jungle, " by Upton Sinclair, Is In
every respect the most during and most
remarkable place or realism that has been
produced la this country, und tt will doubt
less make a profound Impression on the
public mind. Its startling revelation or
sordid working and living conditions In
Pack'ngtown, Chicago, and Its searching
expose of the packing Industry, are the re
sult of a long, first-hand investigation, con
ducted by Mr. Sinclair. lie spent seven
weeks studying the stock yards alone. lie
had no seed, practically, to study the
lives of the people, because the Intimate
study of poverty In the book Is the ex
perience of his own life In New York and
elsewhere. The writing of the book took
over a year and a half. Mr. Sinclair made
three visits through the big packing
houses. The first was made as an ordinary
visitor fc'ho la shown only the places where
no laws are violated. The second was with
the special correspondent of the London
lancet, who had made a life-long studv of
the oubject of abattoirs and ht declared
that never In his life had he beheld such
conditions as In the Chicago stock yards.
Writing In the Lancet, he said that the
conditions there were "a menace to the
health of the civilised world." Mr.' Sin
clair's third visit ' through the packing
houses waa made with a young lawyer who
Uvea. In Packlngtown, who has worked In
the yards and who knew the watchman
and spatters, so he was able to show him
all the things that the la roan never sees.
Mr. Sinclair lived and worked and talked
with the stock yards people. He has
written his story' with a power and atten
tion to minute details that In the minds of
those who have read the story, almost
rank him with Zola.
It la sn unforgettable book. "The Jun
gle" narrates the adventures of a family
of Lithuanian emigrants, which comes to
America In search of a fortune and shows
the conditions that turn the hero for a time
Into a criminal and a tramp. So terrible
was the picture painted and so serious the
charges made against the conditions In the
parking Industry that Doubleday, Page
company, the publishers, sent a well
known New Tory lawyer to Chicago to
Make an Investigation of the facts. He
reported that the book was true In every
"The Bride's Primer" Is a series of par-i
odl'ea on the ways of brides and their mis
adventures. Interlarded with useful (?)
hints for their advantage. The text is by
Thornton V. Burgess and others, with an
essay by Tom Mason. The Illustrations by
F. Strothmann are In colors. The book Is
bound in a gray cover with a characteristic
Illustration and gilt lettering. The Phelps
Publishing company Is the publisher and
the book Is for sale to the trade by the
Orange Judd company. New York City.
"Two Young Crusoes," by W. S, Phillips.
Is a clean, healthy book of outdoor lore
and woodcraft, giving an account of the
life of two boys, Freckles and Jaybird,
through a summer's camping, fishing and
hunting experiences on an Island in one of
bur western rivers. It recounts their ad
ventures in an Interesting and at the same
lime instructive manner that appeals to
he boy mind as well as to the older boy.
Mr. Phillips has written soveral books that
appeal to hoy's outdoor Instincts and is an
authority on woodcraft and the ways of
fish and game. Published by the Star Pub
lishing company, Chicago.
Many of our readers will, we think, be
Interested to learn of the publication of
Whist, a monthly magazine devoted to the
games of whist and bridge, the Initial ls
sje of which has Just reached us. The
magazine Is edited by Harry H. Ward, who
Is conceded the finest player In the world,
and R. F. Foster, whose writings are con
sidered at once the most interesting and
authoritative on both these games. The
seven associate editors are known to all
enthusiasts as among the best whist play
ers and writers In the country. Under
such auspices Whist can not help being a
great success. The April Issue, which Is a
beautifully printed number of forty pages
and cover, contains more than thirty con
tributions, all of the most lively Interest.
An Important feature is a series of prise
SEYMOUR PARK FOR SI10PS
Old Home of Dr. Miller Offered to Harriman
for Motor Factory Site.
SURVEYS MADE AND PLAN CONSIDERED
Saearnaa Llaes May Connect Place
with Omaha aad Colony of
Homes Be Established
While definite plans have not been made,
there is a possibility that Mr. Harriman
may locate his new motor car shops on
Dr. George I Miller's beautiful old home
place, Seymour park, which Is about six
miles southwest of tly heart of Omaha.
Such a plan Is under consideration and as
an adjunct to the plan projections of motor
car lines to the park and site of the new
shops are being considered.
General Manager Mohler of the I'nlon
Pacific Is devoting much time these days
to consideration of the motor car. subur
ban lines and the shops for the construc
tion of the cars, destined to revolutionize
suburban railway transportation.
Mr. Mohler has made the statement that
It Is the policy of the I'nlon Pacific, or will
be. to utilize these McKeen motor cars.
whose success has been established beyond
a doubt. In building up suburban Interests,
In forming, ss "It were, new feeders for the
main lines, opening up new channels of
trade and commerce Into Omaha and other
cities and centers of commercial activity,
and Mr. Mohler has even gone further and
confided to a friend recently that It is to
be the purpose of the I'nlon Pacific to ap
ply this policy with special reference to the
new Lone Cut-off which that company Is
Mohler Has Serveya Made.
Since he made this assertion Mr. Mohler
has had the engineers of the Union Pacific
run surveys, three in number, from the
Lane Cut-off to the south end of Seymour
lake. Qne survey disclosed a maximum
grade of one and one-half feet to the mile.
This discovery la very gratifying to Mr.
Just what the details of the plans at
Seymour lake are is not known, but a gen
eral Impression has been given out. Ac
cording to this It Is understood to be the
purpose to establish the McKeen motor
car shops there, buy part. If not all of the
300 acres snd more of magnificent property
and provide means for establishing a
colony of homes for the employes of the
: shops and others. Then, In this connection,
to afford quick communication with Omaha,
thus making this colony but a suburban
part of t metropolis. It is understood to
be the plan to run a service of the motor
cars back and forth, carrying passengers
anil Unlit freight.
Because of the local history attached to
this beautiful tract and of Its healthful and
picturesque location, wlde-stretchlng area.
crowned with a forest, which Dr. Miller
himself planted and hedged by a bright.
clear body of water In itself forty-five acres
In extent. It Is readily admitted the Mohler
I plan has attractice features.
Place of ntatorle Iatereat.
This place once was the home of Dr.
Miller. But It possesses even another In
teresting touch of history. The central
portion of the park was originally pre
empted and owned by the late General
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Mrs. Dr. M. T. Pierce, of
Woburn, Mass., whose unbiased
opinion is based on the results
of years of experience as a
medical practitioner, unhesitat
ingly commends and prescribes
Duffy's Pure Malt Whiskey for
all cases requiring a pure tonic
stimulant and health builder.
Dr. Pierce recently celebrated
her 86th birthday, in the best of
health, sourrounded by a host
of friends and relatives.
In referring to Duffy's the
dear old doctor writes: , - ,
"I have used Duffy's Pure Malt WTilskey
In my practice for many years and. find It
most beneficial in sickness, and especially
where the system has been run down and
weakened by the infirmities of age. At the
present time I am giving It to a number ot
old people, and It Is the very best Invlgora
tor, health giver and tonic-stlmuant I can
find for them. Plesse send me six more
bottles."-Mrs. Dr. M. T. Pierce, U Mont
vale Ave., Woburn. Mass.. November A
MBS. DR. M. T. PIERCE
Duffy's Pure Malt Whiskey
Is the most perfect Invlgorator for the aged, and the safeguard of the voung. More than 4.0TO old people state that thetr
rusged health and sturdy old age are due to its regulHr and Judicious use. It Is prescribed by leading physicians, rec
ommended by ministers of the Jospel and endorsed by temperance workers the country over as the best medicine ana sure
preventive of disease. Duffy's cures consumption, pneumonia, grin, bronchitis, coughs, colds, sore throat, malaria, low
fevers, nvspepsln. indigestion, constipation and every form of lung, bwoel and ktomach trouble. It aids digestion Inducea
sound and wholesome sleep, enriches poor and Impoverished blood, quickens the heart's action, tones up snd Improves ttie
circulation and brings the body back to normal health and strength, by going to the source of the disease, killing tha
poisonous germs and driving them from the body. It Is the only whiskey recognized as a medicine, and contains no fusel OU.
This Is a guarantee.
CAI'TIOX When yon ask your drnaraUt or aroeer for Dailr'a Pore Malt Whiskey be ear yoa are ha sjeaa
tne. It's the only absolute par medicinal TrhUkey, and la aolit In sealed bottle only silver la balk. LOO a
bottle. lok for the trade mark, the "Old t'heraUt," on the label, and make sare the seal over the eark la
anbroken. Dnrtor'i advice and medical booklet free. Dairy's Malt Whiskey Co., Boehester, K. Y.
SPURT IN ACRE PROPERTY
Tract East of Zrn? Park Sold for Forty
STRIP NORTH OF PARK UNDER A DEAL
Real Ketate Men Flad Room for
Great Encouragement to Omaha'a
Interests In Sale of
problems on both whist and bridge, which Jhn M. Thayer.
If. you are suffering from impure
blood, thin blood, debility, nervous
ness, exhaustion, you should begin at
once with Ayer's Sarsaparilla, the
Sarsaparilla you have known all your
life. Your doctor knows it, too. Ask
him all about it. Then do as he says.
We have no secrets We publish
the formulas of all our medicines.
alaaa y I. C. Ayar Oa.. Imll, Iia.
laa Mgsnlaalar af
ATM a 1418 TIGOaV Fot tbs kail. ATM' PUXS-Fsr osattipstua.
ATUnCJtakBirkCT3iai-aiaaaaa. AXBk't GUCUa-BJn aa4iO.
are to be continued as regular features.
Whist Is published in Boston.
"Below the Dead Line," by Bcott Camp
bell, Is a series of twelve detective stories
concerning criminals operating In New
Tork City. The "dead line" was the
boundary line fixed by Inspector Byrnes,
who ordered the police force to arrest
every crook found south of Pulton street.
below which the great diamond houses are
located. Despite the watchfulness of the
police a number of crooks, headed by an
unknown but very clever criminal, suc
ceeded In operating In this district for a
number of years. It Is concerning their
doings and ultimate capture that Mr.
Campbell has written. The G. W. Dilling
ham company is the publisher.
"Seffy A Little Comedy of Country Man
ners," by John Luther Long, author of
"Madame Butterfly" and "Naughty Men,'
is a story, whose characters have been
chosen from among the country folk of a
Pennsylvania German settlement, told In
such a simply style and direct manner
that It might be dealing with the court
ship, marriage, disappointments and strug
gle of real people. The book Is very pret
tily decorated and Illustrated with full
page picture by C. D. Williams. The
Bobbs-Merrlll company Is the publisher.
"The ouiiook," oy Lillian Whiting, au
thor of "The World Beautiful," deals with
the mystery of death- and relations be
tween Ufa that now Is and that which Is
to come, under such headings as "Delu
sions of Death," "Realise the Ideals;"
"Friendship, a Divine Relation;" "The
Ethereal Realm;" The Supreme Purpose of
Jesus;" "An Inward Stillness" and the
"Miracle Moment." The bonk is published
by Little-Brown ft company.
"Psychology and Higher Life," by Prof.
William A. McKeever of Manhattan, Is
nooic wnicn might be characterized as a
study of human nature based on psycho
logic methods snd Insight. In every chap
ter there Is made a strong appeal to the
reader's nature. It will prove especially
valuable to all who are Interested In self-
siuay ana seir-oeveiopment, as well as
all those who have the responsibility of
rearing and educating children. Published
by Crane ft company of Toptka, Kans.
"The Athlete's Garland" is a collection of
versa of sport and pastime compiled by
Wallace Rice. The book is small stsed but
contains about 100 selections and Is appro
priately and neatly bound. Published by
A. C. McClurg and company.
"Meyer's Das Amulett." edited by C. C
Glascock. Ph. D., Instructor in German,
When It was made known to Omaha that
Mr. Harriman, under a management dis
tinct from the Unionl,.rciflc, would have
built shops for th.e .construction 01 the
McKeen motor cars. Omaha's enterprise Im
pelled It to urge Mr. Harriman to build the
shops In this city. Other cities went after
them. Mr. Mohler, looking after Mr. Har-
rlman's Interests here, aked the commer
clal Interests of Omaha to appoint a com
mittee to take up the matter and a com
mittee of prominent men was appointed.
Thus far no report of a completed mission
has been made. Whether or not Seymour
park will eventually be chosen as the site
Is not known, but ,lt Is positively known
that the property, or enough for Mr. Har
rlman's use, has been offered for sale to
him. A written proposition has been made
and consideration of It Is pending. Fifty
acres was decided on by Mr. Harriman and
Mr. Mohler as necessary for the shops
alone, without adjacent grounds.
OMAHAN THINKS TWAIN RIGHT
James C. Lindsay, In Describing:
Kaplea and VeaaTlna' Light,
Volcea Hamorlat'a View.
James C. Lindsay, member of the Board
of Education, visited Naples In 1883. In
talking Thursday about the present erup
tion of Vesuvius and of the city at Its
base, he gave his impressions of the city
as he found it. He said:
"There is some reason in the trite saying
of Mark Twain, 'gee Naples and die,' for
with respect to scenes of beauty and
grandeur, one has little or nothing to live
for after seeing Naples in all its phases of
lights and shades.
"I had the pleasure of sailing into the
harbor late at night, the darkness being
lit up to a certain extent by Vesuvius
away to the right, and the lights ot the
city around In semi-circular form, produced
a very pleasing effect. However, the night
is nothing to the beauty of the sunrise on
Naples; all the tints of the rainbow are
seen with flashes of gold on tops of domes
of cathedrals and other buildings, all
all shimmering with their whiteness in the
early dawn. Then the bumbo&ts come out
to sell fruits to the ship's people and
musicians sing and play for the amuse
ment of the passengers, tha money thrown
over to them being caught In an upturned
umbrella, wide bien.
"Pompeii ts some twenty miles from
Naples. The effect upon one's reflective
qualities going through it is such as Is not
produced by anything else except, may be
a graveyard. All sorts of curious sights are
to be seen In Pompeii and Herculaneum
and to preserve the places Intact as dug
up most movables of value are taken to the
Sheffield Scientific school, Tale university. National museum In Naples, where rooms
an interesting novelette, Is here pre.
sented for the first time with an Introduc
tion, notes and vocabulary for American
students. It contains a charming story,
having as Its historical background the
absorbing events Immediately before the
massacre of St. Bartholomew. Because of
Its beauty of style, its Interesting na
ture, and its freedom from trivialities and
sentimentality. Pas Amulett is well
adapted for class-room work. The notes
and vocabulary are ample. Published by
the American Book company.
"Ideals for Girls," by Mrs. Frank
Learned. Is a series of talks on character,
life and culture, which formerly appeared
In serial form In the Delineator over the pen
name of Priscilla Wakefield. They possess
the charm of sn excellent literary style,
combined with the Impress of a nobis and
gracious personality. The subjects are well
chosen and hold a wide range of interest,
which with the qualities of helpfulness,
high Integrity and sweet womanliness that
they Inculcate must make the book of value
in the development and strengthening of
character. Published by the Frederick A.
Above books at lowest retail prices,
Matthews. 12 South Fifteenth lret.
are set apart for their reoaption and ex
"Were It not for the fact the climate in
and around Naples is so salubrious, there
would be fewer people living about the
mountain foot. My experience was tha
every fifth man I met in Naples was
churchman of some order or other, and
begging or selling trinkets of little or no
value seemed to be the staple trade of the
city, and visitors are regard-d as game
for plucking. For Instance, I gave a woman
a gold sovereign for some British silver
that she wanted to get Into smaller bulk
and I bought some oranges snd paid for
them: then she held out her hand fo
something extra because I had obliged her.
"The streets are narrow, for the purpose
of keeping them cool. Limes and othe
fruits grow In flower boxes on window sills
ar.d there is a general evidence of nature
"On going through the king's palace the
things which struck me as most noticeable
were the large pictures in tapestry .work
ranged along the wails, each being some
twenty feet long by perhaps ten feet deep,
mostly portraying biblical aubjticts.
"Everybody is happy, light-hearted and
gay. Wine la cheap and they use It."
1 DIAMONDS-fcOoiui. Mitt eaii Harney.
of sunny California were dissipated In his
young mind when Patrolman La hey took
him by the arm.
Willie did penance all day Thursday In
his night robe.
Forty acres iust east of Krug park, be
longing to Mrs. Flora Brown of Phlladel
phia, are reported sold, though the name
of the buyer Is not mentioned. The price
named Is 140,000. The property ts but a
short distance from the park, only the
twenry-flve-acre tract of the Omaha Water
company lying between. It has been in
the Brown family since IS5 or 18d7, when
the voting preacher, William E. Brown
came to Nebraska and was persuaded to j
buy eighty acres by his future father-in-law,
who saw a future for Omaha. A tract
of twenty-five acres was sold to the Omaha
Water company in 18K7 or 18S8 for $40,000.
Fifteen acres have been disposed of to
other persons and Mrs. Brown now has but
five acres in her possession.
A deal is also said to be "on" for the
forty acres of W. W. Morsman on the
north of Krug park. In another direction
from the city a man has had a tentative
offer for acreage property of twice what he
paid a year ago.
All these things are Interesting to the
real estate fraternity at large, as they In
dicate a growing demand for acreage prop
erty and show that acreage property close
In is getting scarce.
Real Eatate sales.
The following sales have been reported
by Robinson Ac Wolf:
Southwest corner Twentieth and Paul to
A. B. Alplrn. 14.100. The owner will build.
House and lot at Twenty-fourth and
Leavenworth, M. Rosenblatt to Dr. Philip
Pouthwest corner Fourteenth and Cali
fornia to A. B. Alplrn, $2,500: transfer of
same to snother person, $3,000.
Store building and fiats. Twenty-sixth and
Burdette, A. Cahn to M. Blank, $3,050.
House and lot northwest corner Twenty-
first and California, American Fire Insur
ance company to Mrs. Weinberg, $5,2i0.
Brick building and lot southwest corner
Thirteenth and Dorcas, H. Welnstein to
man whose name is not disclosed.
George Wallace reports activity In west
ern lands. He hss sold to George Gllmore
of Omaha a section of land In Cheyenne
county one and one-half miles from Sid
ney at $5 an acre.
George Hill has sold his house and lot at
the southeast corner of Twenty-eighth and
Chicago streets to Patrick McAndrews for
George C. Johnson of Newman Grove,
who will be manager of the Nye-Schnelder-
Fowler elevator, has bought from the Byron
Reed company a new dwelling b-ing built
by that firm on Harney between Thirty-
third and Thirty-fifth streets. The consid
eration was $ti,400.
P.OOSEVELT SAVES A LIFE
President's Magnanimous Action
Wins Llfe-I-ona; Gratltnde of
Welsh and Wife.
Harry Welsh, the prisoner at the county
Jail who waa permitted, through the mag
nanimity of the president of the United
States, to go to St. Joseph In response to
the pitiful pleadings of his wife, then
thought to be In a dying condition, re
turned to Omaha Thursday and Is back in
his cell. County and federal officials In
Omaha, though anxious to let Welsh go
to his wife's bedside, saw no way of cir
cumventing a peevish law, so the matter
was taken up at Washington and after the
attorney general presented It to President
Roosevelt the chief executive declared the
man should go and the president of the
United States would stand responsible for
violating the law.
Welsh went. He returned a different
man. Ills wire, so lar as medical science
can tell, will live, and all the gratitude
that two human hearts can oontaln Is
welled up for the magnanimity of tha
great, tender-hearted man at Washington
who allowed no fetters of a grim, technical
statute to stand between htm and tha pos
sibility of saving a human life.
'I shall, for the test of my days, anil
so will my wife, feel that President Roose
velt saved her life," was Welsh's exclama
tion upon his return. "Prison life is not a
hsppy lot, but I go back In my celt with
a light heart and a mind ridden of a bur
den that was almost killing me."
COAL CARRIED IN . MAIL SACK
Baggage Fviii Colored Cltlsesi
Leads to Hie Arrest and
C. T. Lanier, colored, living at H7 North
Twelfth street, was arrested Wednesday
night while carrying coal In a government
mall sack. The prisoner will be held at
the city jail until Saturday, when th
postofflce Inspectors will arrive here tfl
make an Investigation of the case. Lanlet
1s charged with petit larceny for the
present. He will not say where he found
the mall sack. The man has been ar
retted on numerous occasions for petit
AND STUDIES ON THE STOMACH.
How To Eat Properly.
BT DR. ALEItTWE.
NO GOLDEN GATE FOR WILLIE
California Mast Walt Till Master
Dickson Completes Peaaace
In Ills Perjamas.
Despite his youthfulness Willie Itickson,
7 years of age, appears to have well-defined
Ideas about California and cleaning
The boy, who is the son of A. Dickson of
.112 Jones street, was found Wednesday
evening crouched behind a pile of baggage
In a baggage car of the overland train Just
before it was due to leave Omaha. A rail
road attache turned the boy over to Patrol
man Lahey, who sent the little runaway
to the police station for investigation. The
little fellow was so hungry he readily de
voured a meal provided for him at the
jail; then he told his life story, hich
seemed to mean as much to him as the
more weighty affairs which come to men
of years and experience.
Wlliie said tne darkest hour of his life
was the one when his father asked him to
clean mortar from a pile of old brick. The
boy's ambitions in life, evidently, ere in
other directions, so after cleaning brick
for ten minutes he picked up his cud anJ
went down to the Union station, where he
made his way to a recess behind a pile of
baggage in a California-bound car. Master
Dickson remembered his grandmother
lived near the Golden (ite and he also re
membered the pit's and cookies she baked
for him last summer. He tnonght Omaha
could struggle along without hint for
am hile. He became murti rielevled m h. ji
found tithiud the pil of Lagi;e. Yimu
Not long a(?o Horace Fletcher pub
lished a hook called "The A. B, 7,, of Our
Own Nutrition," in which he advocated,
"Do right the feeding of your body;
Nature will do all the rest (or you
aright." After a dozen year of uninter
rupted experiments upon himself and
upon dors, cats and otuur animals, Mr.
Horace Fletcher concludes that the aver
age human being eats tbrno times as much
as Is good for him ; that by eating only
onn-thfrd as much and masticating It
even more thoroughly than by Glad
stone's famous thirty-two bites of each
mouthful, a person U assured of unfailing
health, strength, contentment and lon
gevity. In a word, he will have annihil
ated the chief cause of all disease indi
gestion. Mr. Fletcher conducted experi
ments at Yale and Cambridge Universi
ties, and made tests under the auspices
of the United States Army. As a result
of his experiment he advocates that
people should Ignore false appetite and
wait for a return of normal appetite,
which Is Indicated by a desire for some
particular simple food, accompanied by
a watering of tho mouth all of which is
good advice, but a great many Ameri
cans, both men and women, are thin, pale
and puny, with poor circulation, because
they have already ill-treated their stom
achs by hasty eating or too much eating,
by consuming alcoholic beverages, or by
too close cotitinement to home, office or
factory, and in consequence the stomach
must be treated in a natural way before
they can ntctlfy their earlier mistakes.
The muscles in many such people, in
every weary, thin and thin-blooded per
son, do their work with great difficulty.
As a result fatigue comos early, is ex
treme and lasu long. The demand for
nutritive aid is ahead of the supply. To
Insure perfect health every tissue, bone,
nerve, tendon or muscle should take
from the blood certain materials and
return to It certain others. It is neces
sary to prepare the stomach for the work
of taking up from the food what Is
necessary to make good, rich, red blood.
We must go to Nature for the remedy,
which shall be simple but effective.
There were certain roots known to the
Indians of this country before the advent
of the whites whi -h later came to the
knowledge of the settlers and which are
now growing rapidly in professioual
favor for the cure of obstinate stomach
and liver troubles. These are found to
be safe and yet certain in their cleansing
and invigorating effivt upon the seoinach
and blood. These are: Golden Seal root.
Queen's root. Stuie root. Blood root.
Mandrake root. Then there is Black
Cherrybark. Tho mi-diciual principles
residing In these native roots when
extracted with glycerine as a solvent
makes the nrt, reliable and efficient
stomach tonic and liver Invigorator.
Where there Is bankrupt vitality such
as exhaustion, bad initritiou and thin
blood the body acquires vigor and the
nerves, blood and all the tissues feel tha
Although some physicians were aware
of the hivh meJidnal value of the above
mentioned plants, yet few have used pure
gl ferritin in cuin-iinaliou. or as a solvent,
and usually the doctors prescriptions
called for the Ingredient in varying
amounts, tcif aicJluti.
Narlv forty years ago. Pr. Pierce
found that chemically pure glycerine, of
proper strength, was tet for extracting
the medicinal properties from these root
and that it gave added value to a tonie
compound In resutring tone and vigor to
tal effect which alcohol would give. Kn
Dr. Pierce put up what he called Dr.
Pierce i Uolden Medical Discovery. on
of the principal Ingredients, Golden Seal
root, suggesting tne name, l his prepara
tion is of pleasant taste, agrees perfectly
with rebellious and sensitive stomachs,
and has sold more largely In tha past
third of a century than any other medi
cine put up for like purpose. Tha test
oi tne merit ot a compound is its lasting
Qualities. Medicines that depend upon
the alcohol contained In them for their
popularity have never remained long la
Dr. Roberts Bartholow, Professor la
Jefferson Medical College of Philadel
phia, a recognized authority on MaUrU
Metlica and Therapeutics, ssts of Hy
drastis (Golden beat root): "Very use
ful as a stomachic tonic (stomach tonic
and In atonic dyspepsia. Cures gastrin
catarrh (catarrh of stomach) and head
aches accompanying same. Const lpa
tion, dependent upon different deficient
secretions, with hard and dry stools, may
be overcome by the remedy. Chronle
catarrh of the Intestines, even if It
has proceeded to ulceration, Is remark
ably benefited hy Hydrastis. It may be
given as a remedy for Intermittent,
chronic and malarial poisoning, and
enlarged spleen of malarial origin. It
diminishes mucous In catarrh of tha
From "Organic Medicines," by Grover
Coe, M. D., of New York, we extract th
following: "Hydrastis (Golden fceal root)
exercises an especial Influence over mu
cous surfaces. Upon the liver It act
with equal certainty and efficacy. As a
cholagogue (liver Invigorator), It has few
equals. In affections of the spleen, and
abdominal viscera generally, it la an
efficient and reliable remedy. Also In
scrofula, glandular diseases generally,
cutaneous eruptions. Indigestion, de
bility, dtarrhoa and dysentery, constipa
tion, piles and all morbid and critical
The "Golden Medical Discovery" not
only produces all the good effects to be
obtained from the use of Golden Heal
root. In all stomach, liver and bowel
troubles, as In dyspepsia, biliousness, con
stipation, ulceration of stomach and
bowels and kindred ailment, but the
Golden Seal root used In Its com pound !Lg
Is greatly enhanced in its curative action
by the other ingredients mentioned
above. Each of Its Ingredients has tha
endorsement of those medical writers
and teachers most eminent In thetr pro
A little book of extracts treating of oil
the several Ingredients entering Into Dr.
Pierre's medicines, being extracts from
standard medical works, of the different
schools of practice, will I mailed frit to
any one ask log bv pos'al card or letter),
for the saLie, addrewed to Doctor K. V.
Pierce, Buffalo. N. Y., and giving the
writer's full poet-office address, pUiiidy
In cases of chronic ailments, attended
by marked, or persistant, constipation.
Dr. Pierce's Pleasant Pellet should' he
taken conjointly with the use of tha
Golden Medical Discovery." to regnlat
the bowels. 1 hey art in Larmoor with
the " Discovery." and will be found to be a
most valuable laxative, or, in fuller doses
a cleansing cathartic.
clple of Mandrake root, enters largely
active mediefnat prln-
lnu tbe composition of tha little sugar-
coated "Pellets." In fact I ooe of their
chief Ingredients. They regal t&a
Vhe entire si.teiu wil&uul tLe detrluiqa-1 Hyf. tutu cb and bow