The Kadoka Press (Newspaper) - May 13, 1910, Kadoka, South DakotaUncovered a Burled Town.
Every once in awhile excavation tn
southern Arizona results in the dis-
covery of a burled village. The most
recent discovery of this kind was
made by Frank C. Erwin at his home.
14 miles from Cochise.
Three from his ranch Erwin
started to dig an Irrigation ditch.
Only a few feet under the surface he
began to uncover utensils of a shape
and material which Indicated that
they had been used by a race prob-
ably as old as the Cibolas. that
strange people whose “Seven Famous
Cities’’ was tho lure that brought
Father Niza and the negro Estevanicio
from the Spanish mission at Culiacan
north along the Sonora river to the
old city of Tabac, near Tucson,
which expedition was the beginning
of civilization in Arizona.
After digging deeper Erwin came
across a wall, which he followed for 20
feet. Further Investigation brought to
light hundreds of bones well pre-
served, one skeleton being intact.
When an attempt was made to take up
the skeleton it fell to pieces. Among
the treasures unearthed was a slab on
which were written curious figures
representing men and birds and ani-
mals. Erwin took several of the relics
Into Tombstone and will send others
to the Smithsonian institution.
Able to Retaliate.
Byron was writing his "English Bards
and Scotch Reviewers.”
“They’ll find I’m no Keats!” he ex-
claimed. “I'm a ba-ad man from the
headwaters of Bitter creek, and I can
hit back—darn ’em !”
Regretting that his lame foot was not
¦ real club, so he could use it on them,
he dipped his pen in the vitriol again and
confided some more of his burning
thoughts to the sheet of paper before him.
By Lydia E. Pinkham’s
Jefferson, lowa. —“When my baby
"7 1 ¦ was justtwomontha
001(1 I was com-pletely run downand my internal or-gans were in terri-ble shape. I begantaking Lydia E.Pinkham's Vegeta-ble Compound, andmother wrote- and
told you just how I
was. 1 began to gain
» t / i r f 'it,
¦ at once and now I
¦ ' ' ’ lam real well.”
Mrs. W. H- Burger, 700 Cherry St.,
| Another Woman Cured.
Glenwood, lowa. “ About three
years ago I had falling and other fe-
male troubles, and I was nothing but
skin and bones. 1 was so sick 1 could
not do my own work. Within six
months 1 was made sound and well by
Lydia E. Pinkham’s Vegetable Com-
pound. I willalways tell my friends
that your remedies cured me, and you
can publish my letter.” Mrs. C. W.
Dunn, Glenwood, lowa.
If you belong to that countless army
of women who suffer from some form
of female ills, just try Lydia E. Pink-
ham’s Vegetable Compound.
For thirty years this famous remedy
has been the standard for all forms of
female ills, and has cured thousands of
women who have been troubled with
such ailments as displacements, fibroid
tumors, ulceration, inflammation, ir-
regularities, backache, etc.
If you want special advice write
for itto M rs. Pink ham. Lynn.MasSi
It is free and always helpful.
What Prof. Shaw, tho Well-Known Agri-
culturist, Says About Iti ————
— •*! would *OOIIO r raise cattle in Western
Canada than in the corn belt of
the United State*. Feed
11*11 ' 4 chottp* r ind climate
• r the 1
IIlour murker will im-
It>rove than your
Ifarmers will produce the
¦ Itaipplie*. Wheat ran be
A Igrown up to theftth var-
| Mallei (MHO mile* north of
<bf VS <kj Vour vacant land
Wv A will be taken at a rate
X present concep-
j*nKZ UuM'ion. We hn <« e- n«h
n Rtatea alone who want
r homes to take up thia land." Nearly
w illenter and make their homes
in Western Canada thia year.
1909 produced another large
crop of wheat, oata mid barley,
in addition to which the rattle
export* wan an iinmenae item.
Cattle mining, dairying, mixed
farming and grain growing in the
province* of -Manitoba, baakat-
chowun and Alberta.
Free homewtoad and pre-emp-
tion areaa, a* well as lands held
byrallwny and land companies, will
provide Domes for millions.
Adaptable anil, healthful cli-
mate. splendid school! and
churches, and good railways.
For settlers* rates, descriptive
literature “Last Best West,” how
to reach the country and other par-
ticular*, write to Bup‘t of Immi-
gration. Ottawa. Canada, or to the
following Canadian Gov't Agents E. T. Holmes.
Sift Jackbonist., bt. I‘aul Minn., and J. M. MacLacl lan.
Box 116. Watertown, bjuth Dakota. (Use address
Please say where you saw this advertisement.
A I ¦¦ ¦—l
KloKeflt Petticoat Ready to Wear with-
out the slightest alteration. Perfect fit.
11.50 to >5.00 Write for catalog. Agents
wanted. Quantre’l Gartnent Co., 2136 7th
Avß., New York.
WASTED-FLORIDA LAND AGENTS.
\\ t ha ve the ba t selling t ruck and
Grape I'rultland in Florida. East Coast
near Palm Bead). Absolute and guaran-
teed drainage and protection from over-
flow New commission plan. .Make more
money than ever before Prefer agents
?who have handled Florida land. Write
today for literature.
Ths Jupiter Laud Co., P. J. Franklin,
Gen. Mgr, .Mercantile Library Bldg,
1 Printing Oilice Outfits
for large or rmall eetabUalimrnte. K*tltuate* funuenetl
promptly. For fullparticular* addre-* the CHICAGO
JIEWSI'AriK t 5105,411 IMhrI..SL.MIoaxctty.u.
niTPIIYO WalMi F..<’«lema»,WaauFATENTS
Trial Bottle Free By Mail
Tf yen •uffcr from Fiti. Pnlllrc fltctr.ces,
Bpaamt. or hnve < tnlritm that do no. n*y New Dh-
covery will relieve inc:.;. and all are a*ked to
do ia to tend fura Free Trial82 Bottle ofDr. May •
llh&a cured tbontaeda ’?here everything eiae
failed. Giiauntrtd by Mav MedUal L« ( M»nito yUnder Pure Food ax>r. Drt gs Act, •inn* »“ih. IKX
Guaranty No J* *7l Plrtt-e w»)t* fur UiH-vm,Free
f*Bou.e aud riva AGE and complete addtvyt*
DR. W. H. kAf. 5-18 Pm I St’Ut. «s«i Yo-L
A womun may point the finger of
scorn at a man, but she poties it in
the eye of another woman.
Iler Sculp Itebeil Intolerably.
“Just about two years ago. some
form of humor appeared on my scalp.
The beginning was a slight itching but
it grew steadily worse until, when I
combed my hair, the scalp became
raw and the ends of the comb-teeth
would be wet with blood. Most of the
time there was an intolerable itching,
in a painful, burning way, very much
as a bad, raw burn, if deep, will itch
and smart when first beginning to
heal. Combing my hair was positive
torture. My hair was long and tan-
gled terribly because of the blood and
scabs. This continued growing worse
and over half my hair fell out. I was
in despair, really afraid of becoming
“Sometimes the pain was to great
that, when partially awake, I would
scratch the worst places so that mj
finger-tips would be bloody. I could
not sleep well and, after being asleep
a short time, that awful stinging pain
wonjd commence and then I would
wake up nearly wild with the torture.
A neighbor said it must be salt rheum.
Having used Cuticura Soap merely as
a toilet soap before, I now decided to
order a set 6t the Cuticura Remedies
—Cuticura Soap, Ointment and Pills.
I used them according to directions
for perhaps six weeks, then left off,
as the disease seemed to be eradi-
cated, bu,t toward spring, eighteen
months ago, there was a slight re-
turn of the scalp humor. I com-
menced the Cuticura treatment at
once, so had very little trouble. On
my scalp I used about one-half a cake
of Cuticura Soap and half a box of
Cuticura Ointment in all. The first
time I.took six or seven bottles of Cu-
ticura Pills and the last time three
—neither an expensive or tedi-
ous treatment. Since then I have had
no scalp trouble of any kind. Stand-
ing up, with my hair unbound, it
comes to my knees and had it not been
for Cuticura I should doubtless be
“This is a voluntary, unsolicited tes-
timonial and I take pleasure in writ-
ing it, hoping my experience nv.y help
someone else. Miss Lillian Brown,
R. F. D. 1, Liberty, Me.. Oct. 29. 1909.’’
I,oat Fee Inside Patient.
Many a surgeon has had to repeat
an operation to recover bits of sponge
or other medical equipment left in the
victim on the operating table. But
the story is going the rounds here,
says a Paris correspondent of the St.
Louis Republic, that a brilliant French
surgeon has distinguished himself by
leaving his fee in the sufferer’s abdo-
men when he stitched it up.
The patient was a merchant, who
saw to all the arrangements himself,
up to the commencement of the opera-
tion for appendicitis. The last thing
he did before going under the anes-
thetic was to pay the surgeon the fee
with a check for SI,OOO. The great
man tossed it aside on a pile of ab-
sorbent wool that was presently in
Later, when the last stitches were
being put in after the operation, he
looked for the fee and could not find it.
He opened the patient again and found
the boodle, according to the story that
is diverting medical circles.
Women are supposed to be the slaves
of fashion, but it's a mistake. Men
are the real slaves, inasmuch as they
have to pay the freight.
For Red, Itching Eyelid.,
Falling Eyelashes and All Eyes
That Need Care Try Murine Eye Salve
Aseptic Tubes—Trial Size—2sc.
Ask Your Druggist or Write
Murine Eye Remedy Co., Chicago.
On the night following the Yale-
Princeton game last fall, a young man
who bad slipped and fallen was as-
sisted to his feet by a passer-by.
"Just a little shelebratlon of vlc-
t’ry,” the young man explained as he
waved a bedraggled bit of orange and
"But Princeton lost," the other told
The young man looked painfully
surprised for an instant.
“How do you know?" he asked.
"Why, it was on the bulletin board
an hour ago," the other said. "Yale
won to-day's game.
"I wash referrln',” said the young
man with great dignity, "to th’ game
THE WHITE PLYMOUTH ROCKS.
After twelve or fifteen years’ ex-
perience in raising nearly all kinds
of “pure-bred” poultry, and having
had real practical experience, 1 am
impelled to speak largely in favor of
¦White Rocks, writes E. R. Freeland
in Stockman and Farmer. They
have several advantages over the
other branches of the Rock family,
of which might be mentioned. They
are easier to breed true to color
than the Barred or Buff Rocks. They
are easier to dress; being snow-
white there are no black or dark
pin feathers to contend with. Take
a coop of White Rocks into market
and you have no trouble to find a
ready sale for them. The next time
you go back people are wanting to
know if you have any more of “thf
white chickens" for sale, or at least
this Is my experience. Take a coop
of White Rocks, with snow white
plumage, yellow skin, shanks and
beak, with red or bay eyes, why
should they not be attractive to the
public's eye and appetite, too?
Speaking of yellow shanks and
beak, there is another advantage
over the Barred Rocks especially. 1
bred the Barred Rocks for years,
having had many different strains and
paying all kinds of prices, and
they would invariably breed dark
legs and beaks, especially in fe-
males, and occasionally jet black
feathers in plumage.
The White Rocks have none of
these objectionable faults. They are
good sitters and mothers, though not
persistently broody, quick and hardy
growers, always plump and nice at
any age. They are fine layers of
large brown eggs, are fine winter
layers. My fleck furnishes me with
eggs in winter the same as summer.
If a hen doesn't lay eggs in winter
I have no use for her. Feed is too
high-priced to have her loaf all win-
ter, when eggs are bringing high
prices. In conclusion, I say got a
good laying strain of White Rocks,
and , they will please you every day
in the year, both in beauty and as
money-makers. My stock is from one
of the most noted breeders of White
Rocks in the United States. They
cost a good bit of money, but it pays
to start with good stock, and not
waste time and money on inferior
THE FEED AND CARE OF DUCK-
“For the first four days feed broad
and cracker dust moistened with wa-
ter or sweet milk, with a little meal
stirred in, about 15 per cent hard
boiled egg and 5 per cent sand. Feed
four times a day. Their drinking
vessels should be deep enough for
them to stick their heads under the
water, but they should not be allow-
ed to play in the water. From five
to twenty days old feed wheat bran,
two parts, corn meal, one part, rolled
oats, 50 per cent of this bulk, beef
scrap, 5 per cent, sand, 5 per cent,
green food 10 per cent. Mix to a
crumbly state and feed four times a
day. Feed only what they will clean
up. Personally, whilst I prefer a
ration such as the above, I have had
good results with young ducks on a
feed of corn meal alone, and if 1
found they were getting too fat, 1
would add bran. Like most farmers,
I have often been too busy or too
indifferent to feed properly, and have
fed what was most convenient. I
have had at times fairly good results
feeding laying ducks com and oats,
but always found they responded to
a good soft food ration with beef
scrap added, and particularly so in
the fall, or in a dry season, when
they could not get insect life. 1
trust that others who have fairly
tried this duck will report their ex-
perience, for if they be as good as 1
think them to be, they will prove a
most valuable addition to the aver
age poultry yard.—W. W. Henry, in
GREEN FOOD FOR POULTRY.
More than half of the poultry of
this country do not have a green
thing to eat from December to May.
At Green's fruit farm we grow each
year several acres of beets generally
known as Mangel Wurtzel especially
for poultry. These beets are stored
so that they can be reached and
placed before the birds continuously.
A big beet or cabbage head hung up
in the hen's house by a stout cord of
rope just high enough for the hens
to peck at will furnish both food
and exercise on a winter s day. Tur-
nips, carrots, onions, or clover hay
furnish a delightful change in food
for poultry during winter. The clov-
er hay should be cut up fine in a
cutting box mixed with a little com
meal or bran moistened. If your
birds are pulling out their feathers
or eating their eggs or doing other
strange stunts feed them green food
for a week or two and see the
change for the better. —Green's
DOES FARM POULTRY PAY.
During January and February the
city prices of eggs ranged from 45
to 60 cents a dozen. Throughout
most of the winter they were sell
ing at 40 cents or higher. These
prices almost prohibited the general
use of eggs as an article of food,
and caused many consumers to jump
at the conclusion that there was easy
money in egg production.
Careful Ip fry »«v the Ohio Agri-
cultural Experiment Station among
a number of farmers would seem to
indicate that not to exceed 5 per
cent of the hens were laying at all
during these months of high prices,
and that had the producer received
for his product the price paid by the
consumer, he would still, in many
cases, have been a loser. Certain
farms reporting to the Station show
an egg cost of from 7 to 13 cents
each for the month of January. Of
course the fellow who had things
fixed so that his hens did lay reap-
ed a golden harvest.
BREEDS AND LAYING CAPACITY.
Laying capacity varies greatly
among individual hens. This has
been discovered by the use of trap
nests Experiment station records
show that hens vary from 250 eggs
per year to no eggs. Frequently a
good-looking hen. in good health, will
rot pay for the food she eats, while
another hen of the same breed and
>vith the same care, will lay eggs
worth three or four times the cost
of the food.
The smaller breeds, such as Leg-
horns, are usually the most profit-
able for egg production. The Leg-
horns should lay as many eggs as
the Plymouth Rocks and breeds of
that kind, on one-fourth less food.
But the question of profit does not
hinge on egg-yield alone. Large re-
turns will be secured from the sales
of the Plymouth Rocks for market,
which will about balance the differ-
ence in the cost of feeding.—Weekly
Dirty windows In the poultry house
prevent the fowls from getting the
full benefit of the sun’s rays and
make the house cheerless and un-
comfortable. It is a good plan to
place the dust-bath where the sun
can shine directly into It during
some part of the day. Clean the
windows and let a little sunshine in.
—Farmers’ Home Journal.
WHERE IS THE MARKET.
Any man making an investment Ir.
any manufacturing or producing busi-
ness first asks himself the most im-
portant question—What market will
I have for my products?
Can any one tell us of a business
that could have greater demand for
its products than an egg farm? Then
it only stands to reason that It Is a
safe investment. —Farmers’ Home
It, must not be forgotten that food
flavors the flesh as well as the egg.
Our American breeds fatten very
readily, making them ideal market
Those who become discouraged by
mistakes are not very progressive.
Instead of being stumbling blocks,
mistakes are object lessons that
arouse one to a sense of closer ob-
servation and point out facts. How-
ever, the man who makes the same
mistake twice is not a very observ-
The older the egg the less is that
sweet rich flavor noticeable.
It is more important to know the
work of the individual hen than the
average of the flock.
There is no foundation for the as-
sertion that the
“sweet, rich flavor”
of the egg belongs to the breed.
That condition can only be brought,
about by the quality of the food.
If hens trusted to luck, they would
lay very few eggs. Hens never go at
it in that haphazard way. See that
you do your part as well as they do
The farmer’s wife often speaks
about being lucky or unlucky with
regard to getting winter eggs from
her hens. The fact is that it is a
matter of management rather than
luck. When you get eggs and your
neighbor does not, it is not luck that
makes the difference.
All authorities are predicting a
shortage in the poultry crop of the
coming season. This will mean high-
er prices, both for eggs and dressed
poultry. Hatch all the chicks you
can possibly attend to. and keep as
many pullets as possible. Your re-
turns will more than compensate
Saving the Peach Crop.
The Department of Agriculture
wants to save all of the peach crop
and has therefore issued a bulletin
showing how this may be done in a
large measure wherever peaches are
grown. It says that the losses peach
growers endure from the “peach
brown rot” is $5,000,000 annually.
The department is at work trying to
discover a completely satisfactory
remedy, but apparently has not
reached any satisfactory conclusion,
but it has of the peach scab or black
spot which causes a great deal of
A cheap and simple remedy hat
been found for this disease in self-
boiled lime-sulphur wash, which can
be applied during the growing sea-
son with little danger of injuring the
fruit or the foliage. It Is declared
to be very effective. By mixing ar-
senate of lead with the fungicide the
curculic can be destroyed at the same
time. The department has prepared
a pamphlet describing the prepara-
tion and use of the remedy.—Wash-
ington Special to the Boston Adver-
I PACKAGE DAILF6 FREE ON REQUEST OF
The beet Stomach
and Elver Pills known
and a positive and
apeedy cure for Con-
Sour Stomach, Head-
ache, and all ailments
arising from a disor-
dered stomach or slug-
gish liver. They con-
tain In concentrated
form all the virtues and values of Mun-
yon’s Paw-Paw Tonic and are made
from the Juice of the Paw-Paw fruit.
I unhesitatingly recommend these pills
as being the best laxative and cathartic
ever compounded. Send us a postal ot
letter requesting a free package ot
Munyon's Celebrated Paw-Paw Laxa-
tive Pills, and we will mull same free
of charge. MUNYON'S HOMOEO-
PATHIC HOME REMEDY CO.. 53d
and Jefferson Sts.. Philadelphia. Pa.
John and the Frnochlse,
A woman suffrage lecturer in Eng-
land recently brought down the house
with the folowing argument: "I have
no vote, but my groom has. I have a
great resjiect for that man in the sta-
bles. but I am sure if 1 were to go to
him and say, 'John, will you exercise
the franchise?’ he would reply, ’Please,
mum, which horse be that?’
•'Brother Hardesty, you've heard of
what they cat! the higher criticism,
"Yes, 1 know all about that."
Well, do you take any stock inl ItT”
"Not a bit, Brother Irons; I'm ortho-
dox. I'm no insurgent.”—Chicago Trib-
Many women who suffer with back
ache, bearing-down pain, hMd*< b
and nervousness do not know thai
these ailments are
usually due to
trouble with the
Kidney Pills re
' , move the uuise.
Mrs M. Me Fad
would have died
had it not been for
“¦ D o a n’s Kidm \
' rible backaches. I
gradually grew worse until 1 had to
take to my bed, where I lay uncon
scious. I began using Doan's Kidney
Pills after the doctors had failed to
help me and was completely cured.”
Remember the name—-Doan's. For
sale by all dealers. 50 cents a box
Foster-Milburn Co., Buffalo, N. Y.
Consult with him that Is wise and
of sound judgment, and seek to be in-
structed by one better than thyself,
rather than to follow thine own inven-
tions. —Thomas a Korn pis.
M I niikrogHuauhrne,
A hard name to pronounce, called lo-
cally "Mlnnlcog.” This is a picturesque
summer resort on one of the largest
Islands of the Georgian Bay, only 3Vj
hours run liy the Grand Trunk Railway
System from the City of Toronto. Can-
ada. and beautifully situated among the
30.000 islands of that territory. Splen-
did hotel accommodation, good fishing,
tine boating and no hay fever. Bass,
trout, pickerel and pike abound. For
illustrated descriptive matter and all
information, write to W. 8. Cookson,
tn? Merchants Loan & Trust Building,
A girl blushes the first time a young
man kisses her because it embarrasses
her to think that he might not havs
Divtlonnrlea t'p to Date*
“Talk about keeping up with th*
times," eaid the professor, "th*
makers of dictionaries have to be n*
to the very minute. I don’t believe *
day passes without some new word
being introduced into our language.
For most of them the originators of
slang delightfully original
aren't they? and the men of sclenc*
are responsible. I waa running ovar
the other day a list of new words as-
sembled for the latest dictionary, and
I declare I was amazed at the number
that were, in truth, new to me. Did
you know, for example, that the po
mato is the name given to the crds*
between the tomato and the
that a grasshopper destroyer Is called
a hopperdozer. and that the scientific
term for hookworm is unclnariastoF
Speaking of slang. I notice that plac*
has been found in the dictionary for
rubberneck, stunt, tank up and fan—-
of course," the professor added some-
what hurriedly. "I mean a baseball
fan. And there are hundreds and
When young a girl wonders if she
will ever meet a man she would mar-
ry; after she gets older, she wonder*
If she will ever meet one she wouldn’t
Shake Into Y—r
Alton’s Foot- Rm*. the antfeeptiel
i |»oodrr lor I lie Iret. It our**f
i z painful, swollen, smarting, norroeA feet-
i /f * /i\ and instant Ij taka* tb* atiuff oat «*
i coms and bun inna. Il’sthe ffrrat*
C'Jr/J/ rat cvinlorl dinrerery lhe
P ALa. ' «<«*• Alton’* Foot—K***m*M**tiyhh-
\ tii'n>K or how ateoao feel ***y. Ul*a
CJML' certain ctir4 for ingrowtag nails, aesei-
»»»«. callous and tired. anhin<r feet.
g 'V.IL . Ue have over » .(MK'tMttmoeiAh. TKY
ITTO-IXY.Sold Areryw bare. »•
r Wfcrt l>o not nrrepl aay *abatHata.
1 1 Sant by mail for 2ftc. in stamp*.
mn iint tatAVs Rwniy
"In a stock \t 111. K>. lh" • < —w
I Fewlsb, ”CO» Children, Soto be
alien • |>r„r)rl,, n.,.rrwhi,re.
I FoolEste Tr.ill'.rk.f.HtKK.Address.
The Army of
Is Growing Smaller Every Psjk
LIVER PILLS an
they permanently 'jWjltiaß
curs t'«a.ii»-Zpgaßr tUTTUBI
ties. Mil-'JEgSgr IIVOV I
lion. use Wx[ ¦ PIUJK. I
them for VW— AMAH i
Maa, larligMt—, Sick U.Usdto, MbwSfe
SHALL PILL, SMALL DOSE, SHALL MKX
Genuine a— bsu Signature
W. L. DOUGLAS
$5, $4, $3.50, $3 & 82.50
C* !lZ"YE* S*w«'
4T2.00 Shues O ilU CaOn
W. L. Dougin*
RhocH ure worn X *\
by more men than l wja
any other make,
XV. t.Douglas SB.OO I ** Ej
in at.vie, (It- mid u»*:tr,
other initkeM coating
XV. IJh.uulaM *3.50. V
ahoea are the lowe«t
price, (|iiitlitv roiiahl-
ered. in t h<« \% <*rl«l. ® 1 /IF'&xS
Fast Cvlor Eyelet*. i&MI
Thr genuine have W. IMirtaHMMadpte*
ttamped on f lie iMitfoiii, Tukr W«• hnb*aM«a*a«
A*l> \ nrir rleialer for W.K iMHiglaaatMßea. Iflh**r
Are not for Mkle in your town wrile/or Mali t>t<ar o*B-
-Hiving fulldirections how to wrier toNB
ordered direct from factory <lclivrrrdto tkaWß*Mr ¦¦
chai get prepaid. W. L. DOL’til.AH, HmcDMA, Mawi.
babies physic. When
baby needs a laxative, let
mother take a candy CaacareC.
These innocent, vegetable tablets
act through the mother** mQk. A
million mothers now know tkar
nothing can take their place. a*
Vest-pocket box. 10 cent .—at dragwtaraw
People now use • million boxM moatMv.
For Any Itlseene or Injure •«
the eye, use PETTIT’S EYE HALVE,
absolutely harmless, acts quickly. All
druggists or Howard Bros, Buffalo,
Am It Seemed to Iler.
"Mrs. Wilfong, how many lodges does
your husband belong to?”
"He’s a member of four lodges and
"What is the difference between a
lodge and a council?”
"¦Well, w hen he goes to a lodge meet-
ing he generally stays later.” S. C. N. U.
I [ J '-'VUI
Now and again you see two women pass-
ing down the street who look like sisters.
You are astonished to learn that they are
mother and daughter, and you realize that
a woman at forty or forty-five ought to be
at her finest and fairest. Why isn’t it so?
The general health of woman is so in-
timately associated with the local health
of the essentially feminine organs that
there can be no red cheeks and round
form where there is female weakness.
Women who have suffered from
this trouble have found prompt
relief and cure in the use of Dr.
Pierce's Favorite Prescription. It gives vigor and vitaKty to As
organs of womanhood. It clears the complexion, brightens gh»
eyes end reddens the cheeks.
No alcohol, or habit-forming drugs it contained in “Favorite PreseriptaM.**'
Any sick woman may consult Dr. Pierce by letter, free. Every tetter to
held as sacredly confidential, and answered in a plain envelope. Address!
World's Dispensary Medical Association, Dr. R.V. Pierce, Pres.. BsdM*, N.Y.
175 PIANO PURCHASING BOND Given for a Solution to this
ONLY ONE SOLUTION ALLOWED FROM THE SAME FAMILY
Rend In your solution at
•nee. also tend with yo«v*o-
Intion the names of two or
more famillea In year vicinity
who have no piano*. lam of*
ferln* this Purchatlng Bond
to apply only a* part payment
on the purchase f the Purcell
Plano, in order to secure the
names and addresses of famI-
Ilea who have no pianos, so I
can get them Interested Inmy
method of Factory • to ¦ Home
Bellingof the high grade Pur-
1 will aend you the bond,
free trial order blank, cate*
lojrue and fullparticulars.
Bead fn year ablution, on
thia or a a eparale sheet of
paper, at once to
L L MKfIL,fatecy-ta-lban
® ® R
2 _IT H E.'tiSlk j
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