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The Madrid herald. (Madrid, N.Y.) 1904-1918, February 21, 1918, Image 2

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THE MADRID HERALD. Off ic^afN^kd can assure these gentlemen (officials held responsible for suffering at Valley Forge) that it is a much easier and less distressing thing to draw up remorv strances in a comfortable room by a good fireside than to occupy a cold, bleak hill and sleep under frost and snow without clothes or blankets. However, though they seem to have little feeling for the naked and distressed soldiers, I feel super- abundantly for them, and from my soul I pity these miseries, which it is neither in my power to relieve nor prevent. — General Washington KCAl'SK (rPorKO Washington bo- lii-M'il Kimvrply in the inborn, ln- alii'iiiilile rights of men born on Ibis soil, or transferred to it, Minimally as well as physically, IT Hi JO^ tt) '\ \ 1E> * l '\' ,s °f freedom and in- i/|| j^^^O 1 ! l|, 'l\' l|li, ' rir ' 1 ' I because he believed T 5^^ //'] Ibai Hiis nation was to be held by (hem free of all oppression, whether in the form of unjust taxation or any other infringv- lio'iit of the interests, welfare and prineiples ot the Inltiiliilarils, In' iwi'iii'i today the homage of the millions who enjoy (he herilatrc of the free Alner- lefi fur uhieh he foo^lit and which he helped es- tablish. In (his he was at one with other great men bred in the new. free spirit and atmosphere of the eolonios. I[H did mil seek to set himself over (dwii, bin to work with them. rurilriliiitiitg as his part in the struggle his military genius and ex- perience ami his carefully trained executive ability. His ideal «as the coiiiiiion good. For ilial he gave his time and strength niistinteefly. Throughout his career the one reward he sought was that he might partake, \in (he midst of my fellow citizens, die benign inllaern'c of good I-in-s tinder a free government, the ever favorite object of my heart.\ Washington, although possessing wealth and po- sition, although observant of fornix and cere- monies, was in (be iiesi sense a democrat, a man who sought tlie same privileges and optionuniiies lor fvi'ry one of Ids fellow eitizenv which be en- ,1'iyed, and who devoted his gifts and energies to that end. That I hey might have them, he not only ex- pended freely his energies of mind and body, but be constantly exhorted hK fellou countrymen to prepare themselves for the high desliuy thai he foresaw for this country, first, by raising and equipping an adequate army, a task that fre- f|Ueii!ly bung leaden on his bands, and, secondly, bv properly safeguarding their rights after tiny had been won. (jeorge Washington received less education - la school—-limn most lads of poor parentage do today. He left school before lie was sixteen .war* old. aiifi, except in mathematics In which be hod advanced through geometry and Irlgonoinelry, hi^ education did not extend beyond that which boys ltstiall) gel In the grammar grades of the public /••eliools. What lie studied he knew, however, as his carefully kept nolebooks allesl. He nuinl- fcsied a special aptitude for surveying and for infinity affairs. This taste led to Ids having a royaj middy's warrant, obtained for him when he tvas fourteen years old, and only because of his mollier's reluctance to have him go to Knghind was he .spared to llgbl for (he colonies Instead of becoming mi oflicer in ids majesty's service. Tie had been ouf of school only a few months when lie gel his first job—as a surveyor. It was a good one, loo. for Lord Fairfax, having noted the lad's mental equipment and bis Intrepidity, pave him a commission to survey bis wild acres In the Shenandoah valley. So well did Washing.on accomplish the arduous task that he was made a public surveyor. Almost coincident with his en- trance upon a private career young Washington Identified himself wilb public interests. Fond of alhlellcs and sporls. as well as of mllilary affairs, lie joined Ihe local nilliliu, and when nineteen years old was made a major. When lie was still In Ids twenties he won bis fll'sl colonelcy In bis galhnil. but disastrous, first campaign against Hie French. Ii was there thai he first tasted the hjlier fruits of ttnprepared- tiess. When Washlnglon went to Philadelphia as n member ot (he Second Coiilliienlal congress he Wore his provincial utiil'oi-m, an lusinicllve ex- pression of hN feeling In regard to the crisis that was to come -In its way a fulfillment of prophecy --fur during Hie session he was put til the bead of the irregular army nenr Ttoslon. lie found fliat army, not onlv without discipline and equip, nient, 1ml without powder, Men who had enlisted only for a few monlhs ran awny. Washington ardenlly appealed to the continental and pro- vincial congresses to provide for longer enllsl- ^5mzr£rojr J &&<5oz t .zzzZL^ merits and an adequate system of recruitment. Such authority as he bad lie used with dili- gence and forethought. Under his orders a few fast vessels were fitted out and armed as priva- teers at the nearest safe ports. Marblehead vol- unteers in the army were put aboard them fur crews, and the enemy's supplies, including much- needed powder, were captured upon the seas arid brought overland into the American camp. After a long period of waiting, tiie Americans were on Dorchester Heights and the British evac- uated Boston. Washington's keen sense told him that the die was now cast, that peace was impossible, that Kngland would speedily pour re- enforcetnents to \reduce the colony to a proper sense of its duty.\ Conservative and aristocrat as he was classed, Wusblrnrfon now favored the radicals, who sought to break with the home government and set up their own. \I have never entertained the idea of an accommodation,\ he said, \since I hoard of the measures which were adopted in consequence of the Bunker Hill fight.\ His stanch altitude was maintained in the midst of disheartening experiences, not only with the enemy In the field, but with (rouble-makers in his own camp, \r know the unhappy predicament in which I stand,\ lie wrote: \I know that much is expected of me; I know that, without men, with- out arms, without ammunition, without anything fit for the accommodation of a soldier, little is to be done; and, what Is mortifying. I know that I cannot stand Justified to the world without e-w. posing my own weakness and Injuring the cause by declaring my wants. My situation has been such that I have had to use art to conceal it even from my officers.\ .Tealousles hampered him so sorely that he stern- ly proclaimed: \The general most earnestly en- treats the oflleers and soldiers to consider con- sequences; that we can no way assist our enemies more rluin by making divisions among ourselves; thai the honor and success of the army and (lie safety of our bleeding country depend upon har- mony and good agreement with each other: that the provinces are nl' united to oppose the common enemy and all distinctions in the name of America. \To make this nnme honorable ami to preserve the liberty of our coun/ry ought to be our only emulation, and he will be the best soldier and the best patriot who contributes most to Mil- glorious work, whatever bis sfutlmi or from whatever part of the country he may come. T.of all distinction of nations, countries and provinces thereof be lost in the gcneroiw contest who shall behave Willi Hie most enumt'c toward the eneiii.v and the most kindness and good humor to each other. \If aiu be so lost to virtue and love of country lis- jo continue In su.-b practice after this order. they Will lie Severely punished lltld discharged from the service In disgrace,\ .After the disastrous buttle of Long Tslnnd, Washlnglon once more took the liberty of men- tioning to enngress (hut no dependence could be put in a mlllllii or oilier troops than those enlisted and embodied lor a longer period ihati our regula- tions have heretofore prescribed. \Otlr llhorlies must of n sslty be greaflv hazarded, If not entirely lost, II their defense Is left to any hut a permanent standing arinv. I mean one lo exist during war. Men who have been free and subjected lo no control cannot be reduced lo order In nn Instant. . . . \There Is no .slltmlloti on earth less enviable or more distressing,\ continues Washlnglon, \ihati that person who Is at the bend of troops regard- less of order and discipline and unprovided with almost every necessity. The dlflicnltles that have surrounded me since T have been In the service have kept my mind cnnstanlly up->n (he Hfrelch; the wounds which my feelings as an officer have received by a thousand things that have happened contrary to my expectations and wishes; the ef- fect of my own conduct and present appearance of things so little pleasing to myself as to render it a matter of nn surprise to me if t should stand capitally censured by congress . . . induce a thorough conviction in my mind that it will be impassible, unless there is a thorough change m our military system, for ine to conduct matters to give satisfaction to the public, which is all the recompense I aim at or ever wish for\ This unhappy state of things was almost wholly due to the feeling manifested in several sections of the country, persisted in to the hampering of Washington's campaign and to the detriment of the cause. Congress was finally prevailed upon by Washington's representations and the tardily dawning consciousness that war was inevitable and that, being so, unprepai'edness meant ca- lamity. On December 2d, 1776, he wrote to the president of congress: \Short enlistments and a mistaken dependence upon our militia have been the origin of all our misfortunes and great accumulation of our debt. . . . T beg leave to give it as my humble opinion that SS battalions are by no means equal to the opposition you are to make, and that not a moment's time is to be lost in raising a greater number not less in my opinion and that of my officers than 1T0. . . . In my judgment this is not a lime to stand upon expense; our funds are not the only object of consideration. . . . It may be thought that T am going a good deal out of my line of duty to advise thus freely. A character to loose, an estate to forfeit, (he in- estimable blessings of liberty at stake and a life devoted must be my excuse.\ Far from holding himself aloof and wanting to keep all power in his own hands, Washington welcomed co-operation. After ne had been invested with the dictatorial powers necessitated by the emergency of public affairs, the council of safety of New York apolo- gized for certain measures they had taken in re- gard to Xmv York (mops which were later dis- covered to have been an infringement on his au- thority. Washington replied: \T should be un- happy In the belief that any part of my letter to you could be construed into the slightest hint that you wish to interfere in the military line. Heaven knows that I greatly want the aid of every good man, and that there are not such enviable pleasures attending my situation as to rrm'ke ine too jealous of its prerogatives. Kafher than complain of vonr late efforts in the military way, yon deserve the thanks of us all, and I feel myself happy in this opportunity of returning you mine in (he greatest truth and sincerity.\ At Valley Forge, where Washington's troops were almost naked, had few blankets and scanty food lie was moved to resentment against \the gentlemen, without knowing whether Ihe army was really going info winter quarters or not, reprobating the measure as much as if they thought the soldiers were made of stocks mid stones and equally Insensible of frost and snow, and. moreover, as If they conceived i-t easily prac- ticable for an inferior army under the disad- vantages I have described ours to be to confine a superior one, In all respects well appointed, within the city of Philadelphia and to cover from depredation and waste the states of Pennsylvania and New Jersey. . -. . I can assure these gen- tlemen that it is a much easier and less distress- ing thing to draw up remonstrances in a com- fortable room by a good fireside (ban to occupy a cold, bleak hill and sleep under frost and snow without clothes or blankets. However, although •hey seem to have little feeling Cor the naked and distressed soldiers, T fee! superabundantly f,„. ihciii, and from my soul 1 pljy those miseries, which It Is neither In my power lo relieve nor pre- vent-\ Washington made persistent efforts tr gel a guarantee of hall-pay for Ids oflicers after the war, himself having no personal Interest in Hie measure; he had declared from (he first that he would never prolll hy It |o the amount of a single penny. He deprecated constantly n„. jealousy f) f the inilltarj part of the government by the civil department. \If we would pursue a rltrhl system of pulley\ be wrote to a member or rimcTesx. \iii mv opinion there Would he nolle of llii.se distinctions. \\ P should all. congress and army, he considered as ,me people, embarked In one cause, In one interest acting on the same principle and lo the same end.\ In 17(1,\. Washington. In bis second lerm as pros| detil, -wrote to congress that, while he sought pence and urged a faithful discharge of every dntv toward others lie recommended prompt measures not only for defense but Tor enforcing just claims. \There Is II rank due (he I'liilcd Stales among other nations which will he withhold, if ,,ot ah soliifely lost, by (he reputation of weakness If we desire to avoid Insult we must be able to repel It; If we desire lo secure peace, one of the most powerful instruments of our prosperltv, It must be known tlmt we are n( all limes readv'for War\ lie wrote. PATRIOT ABOVE ALL O NM of the finest tributes to the genittH and character of -Washington is that of tlio great ICngllsli novelist, Wil- liam Alnlcepence Thackeray, oonUtneil In his novel, \The Virginians,\ In which the great AiowlcfM general t>lays n eoneWerauU* part. It Is as foUuwii: \Their Indomitable chief, above all. had the glory of facing and overcom- ing hut only veterans limply provided and inured to war but wretchedness, cold, hunger, dissensions, treason within their own camp, whore all must have gone (o rack hut for the pure, unquenchable flame of patriotism that was forever hurtling In the bosom Of the heroic leader. What a cottstifncy, what a magnanimity, what a surpris- ing persistence rtmilnst fortune ! Wash- ington before ttitt enemy was no bet- ter nor braver that) hundreds that fought with him or agulnst him (who hii« not hevtrd the repeated sneers agulnst 'Frtlus' In which his fuctlnus captains were accustomed to In- dulge?) ; but Washington, Hie chief of a nation In arms, doing battle with distracted parties; calm In the midst of conspiracy, serene tigtilnst the open foe before him and (he darker ene- mies at his buck; Washington Inspir- ing order and spirit Into troops hun- gry and in rags; stung hy Ingratitude, but betraying no angef, and ever ready to forgive; In defeat Invincible, mag- nanimous h, conquest. and never PC sublime us on thai day when he laid down his victorious sword and sought his noble retirement; here Indeed Is a character to admire and revere- „ \\n which despite many otherwise dlscour «glng struggles w„s without a flaw.' For 8peeders. A frame covered with wire ncttlns to be ntfnched to automobiles has bee. Invented, the purpose being (•„ catch hats or other articles which wo ulc otherwise be blown uwuy ACT OF RIPENING OF FRUIT Should Function of Throwing Off Car- bon Be Suspended Fruit Dies or Will Dry Up. Fruits do not act on the air in the same manner as do leaves. Fruits at every stage of their growth, both in light?\\and darkness, suffer a loss of carbon while leaves absorb carbon The loss of carbon by fruits is essen- tial to their ripening, for should the function of throwing off carbon be suspended (as demonstrated by experi- ment) the ripening stops and the fruit dips or will dry up on the tree. Fruits which are enclosed in shells ripen, however, as the membranes which forms the husks are permeable to the air, the atmosphere within the shell furnishing the. same qualities of oxy- gen and nitrogen as the air we breathe. When fruits are separated from the tree and placed in atmosphere depriv- ed of oxygen they will not ripen, but the power of ripening is only suspend- ed and may be induced to act by plac- ing the fruit in an atmosphere capable of talcing carbon from it; but \f left too long i n the deoxygermted situation it will lose the power of ripening, even though it preserves the same external appearance. HEALTH RESTORED Serious Kidney Trouble Was Re- moved by Doan's and Results Have Been Permanent \Kidney trouble put me in a bad wav,\ says Thomas A. Knight, 621 N. Ninth St., East St, Louis, 111. \It came on with pain across my back and the attacks kept getting worse un- til I had a spell that laid me up. Morphine was the only relief and I couldn't move without help. The kidney secretions were scanty, painful and filled with sediment. \I was unable to leave the house, couldn't rest and became utterly ex- hausted. The only way I could take ease was by M. V-\<,\* bolstering myself up Mr ' ^^ with pillows. For three months T was in that awful condition and the doctor said I had gravel. Doan's Kidney Pills brought me back to good health and I have gained wonderfully in strength and weight.\ Siporn to before me, A. M. EGGMANN, mtary Public. ALMOST THREE TEAKS LATER, May 21, 1917, Mr. Knight uaid: \The cure Doan's brought me has been per- manent.\ Get Doan's at Any Store, GOc a Box DOAN'STLY FOSTER-MOBURN CO.. BUFFALO, N. Y. AND NOW THEY ARE COOKING TOBACCO TO MAKE IT BETTER PREVENTING SCALD IS EASY Occasional Renewal of Air of Storage Room Is Recommended by Depart- ment of Agriculture: Apple scald of green and ripe fruit in storage can be entirely and easily prevented by an occasional renewal of the air of the storage room, according to the United States department of ag- riculture. Apples are living organ- isms which breathe and, like other liv- ing things, have ventilation require- ments which, if not met, lead to smoth- ering. Accumulations of carbon diox- ide (carbonic acid gas) produced by the apples in storage, the lack of air movement in the storage room, and the depositing of moisture on the fruit are all declared to he factors that may play a part in the production of scald. Experiments indicate that high hu- midities may he maintained in storage without the development of scald, and prove conclusively that an occasional renewal of the air of the storage room will completely prevent the disease. Scalded fruit is more mealy and poorer In flavor than xmscalded. Scald, in addition to rendering the fruit un- sightly and reducing its market value, renders the apples extremely suscepti- ble to certain storage rots. CHAIN BRACE ON APPLE TREE There Should Be a Swivel So That Screws May Be Tightened fo Hold Limb Firmly. A big ft'uit crop is likely to mean a good many injured trees from limbs breaking and splitting off under the load of frlit. Propped-up limbs are Chain Brace on Tree. the rule in many young orchards around picking time. Where a big tree is heavily burdened it Is possible to keep It from splitting by the time-hon- ored device of using lag screws and a chain or the screws and a couple of rods with a turnbuckle. The chain -will work just as -well, however. There should be a swivel in the chain, corre- sponding to the turnbuckle, so that the screws may be tightened up and the weakened limb held firmly. The de- vice may be left in place and will be of permanent value. WATCH CLOSE FOR CLINGERS Dried-Up, Diseased Frults*That Stick to Branches Carry Disease Over Until Spring. It is not enough to destroy all of the insect-laden und fungous-dlsease-ln- fesled fruit that drops before or during fruit harvest by. feeding same to the hogs, sheep, or other stock. There are quite often dried-up, diseased fruits that cling to the branches, for weeks after harvest-time, which carry the spores (germs) of disease over until spring und then scatter them broad- cast by wind, insects, and birds. There Is just as much in preventing trouble as curing It. PREVENT PEACH LEAF CURL Best Plan Is to Spray Trees While In Dormant Cohdltion—Use Boiled Llmc-Sulphur. The method ultnost universally in use ns a means of preventing peach leaf eurl Is that of spraying the trees while In tile dormant condition. A number of sprays so applfed will give almost perfect control, but the one eoininonly used Is boiled lltne-sulpbtlr. as It Is nlso effective in controlling ihe Sim Jose scale. Remove Cull Fruit. Destroy till the old dried-up, decayed fruits that are clinging to the trees, They are full of spores that will In- fect the trees and fruit aguln next spring If not destroyed. Remove Dead Limbs. Dead limbs from trees In the or- chard should go Into the brush heap >r woodshed. No Place for Rubbish. Huhblsh should have no place in the fruit orchard, Cold Breezes Cause Sneezes and warn you that you are taking cold. Don't let it settle i n your head or throat Drive it out with Hale's Honey of Horehound and Tar. Clears head and throat and relieves coughs and hoarseness. All druggists, 25cts. a bottle. Ulu it icW»i«i»—trj Pike's TMOICIH Thf American Dollar flag Sun fast, rain proof Taffeta, 6 feet 'long,, doubltt-ciillclied sewed stripes; free'dc- livery by *parcol post on receipt of f a'c- torr pTice, lim Including toole, ball' and galTanlred bolder, $1.50. 8e^id for free catalogue of-flags and decorations.. Wo make tnoro and better Hags thin any other concern In tbe world. Prices sania as u u fore*tbe war. AMERICAN FLAG MFG. CO; t EASTON..PA. For a good many years The American Tobacco Company have been conducting a series of experiments [having as their object the Improvement of smoking tobaccos. And It i s interesting to know that one of the greatest of their discoveries was one of the simplest, and that was, that cooking or toasting tobacco improved it in every way, just as cooking atost foods improves them. They took a real Burley tobacco, grown in this country; toasted it as you would toast bread; moistened it to replace the 1 natural moisture driven off by toasting; made it into cigarettes, called them ' \LUCKY STFIKE, the toasted cigarette,\ ' and offered their, t o the public J Theresult has been the greatestdemand I ever created for any tobacco product in a I similar length of time. j The change produced by toasting i s not only most wholesome, but the flavor is ; greatly improved, just as cooking improves | meat, for example.—Adv. An Uncertain Birthday. He is a trifle absent-minded, but a most dutiful brother and he congratu- lated himself that he had never yet missed sending his sister greetings for her birthday. Feeling that her birth- day was imminent, but not certain whether it was the sixteenth or seven- teenth, he dispatched his usual card a few days ago. To make certain of avoiding mistakes, however, he omit- ted the date. A few days later he received a note from his sister, saying that she real- ized she was old enough to be called of uncertain age, and so she presumed the date of her birth was growing'cor- respondingly uncertain, but three birthday cards from him in one month was a little too much, even for her, and would lie please change from birth- day to Christmas or Easter greetings, as the little town in which she lived was very gossipy, and so many birth- days might occasion talk.—Indianapo- lis News. Tr rw i*n\ mir f» in n —• One Treatment withCuticura Clears Dandruff Soap 25c. Ointment 25 and 50c. Garfield Tea, by purifying the Mood, eradicates rheumatism, dyspepsia and many chTonic ailments. Adv. Modern Blindness. Husband—Did she look out of sight? Wife—I can't imagine any person with sight wearing such a gown. Piles Cured in 6 to 14 Days DrnBRlstsTofuntt money « PAZO OIKTMUNH fall! to cureltcliiTiK, Blind, Bleeding or Protruding Pilea. First application gives relief. 6Uc. Men who are society favorites are seldom a success at anything else. Win the War by Preparing the Land Sowing the Seed and Producing Bigger Crops Work in Joint Effort the Soil of the United States and Canada CO-OPERATIVE FARMING IN MAN POWER NECESSARY TO WIN THE BATTLE FOR LIBERTY The Food Controllers 6i the United States and Canada are asking for eretter food production. Scarcely 100,000,000 bushels of wheat are avail- able to be sent to the allies overseas before the crop harvest. Upon the efforts of the United States and Canada rests the burden of supply. Every Available Tillable Acre Must Contribute; Every Available Farmer and Farm Hand Must Assist Western Canada has an enormous acreage to be seeded, but man power is short, and an appeal to the United States allies is for more men for seed- ing operation. Canada's Wheat Production Last Year was 225,000,000 Bushels; the Demand From Canada Alone for 1918 is 400,000,000 Bushels To secure this she must have assistance. She has the land but needs the men. The Government of the United States wants every man who can effectively help, to do farm work this year. It wants the land in the United States developed first of course; but it also wants to help Canada. When- ever we find a man we can spare to Canada's fields after ours are supplied, we want to direct him there. Apply to our Employment Service, and we will tell you where you can best serve the combined interests. Western Canada's help will be required not later than April 5th. Wage* to competent help, $50.00 a month and up, board and lodging. Those who respond to this appeal will get a warm welcome, good wages, good board and find comfortable homes. They will get a rate of one cent a mile from Canadian boundary points to destination and return. For particulars as to routes and places where employment may be had « P ply to: U. S. EMPLOYMENT SERVICE, L2PARTMENT OF LABOR As Age Advances the Liver Requires Small Pill, Smill Dose, Small Price But Great in its Work occasional slight stimulation. CARTER'S LITTLE LIVER PILLS correct CONSTIPATION Colorless or Pale Faces «£\ bi y 'd dicate the ab * eace ot boa ta • condition which will be greatly he?ped\by Carter's IrOIl Pills Mother Gray's Powders Benefit Many Children . Thousands of Moth- ers have found MOTHER GRAY'S SWEET POW- DERS an excellent rem- edy for children com- plaining of Headaches, Cold3, Constipation, !• everiBhness, Stomach Troubles and Bowel Ir- regularities from which children suffer at this season. These powders are easy and pleasant to take and excel- lent results are accomplished by their use. Ustd by Mothers for 31 years. Sold by Druggists everywhere, 25 cents. Trial package FREE. Address, THEMOTHER GRAY CO.,Le Roy.N.'Y, CHILDREN'S CCUGHS may be checked, und more nerlous condi- tions of the tliront will 6c often nroldeil by protiitJtiy elvluic the cnlld n do«o of PISO'S Easy. Brown (who Is engaging a parlor maid during his wife's absence)—And why did you leave your last jilnceV Comely Applicant—Well, It—11—was for letting muster kiss me, sir. Urown—Ahem! You — li'm — may consider yourself engaged. TIUDK HARK ~F!U»kEft'8 . HAIR BALAAM * toilet prnwmtloa of merit. Help* to •radlMto dandruff, _ F«rR<Mtoria« Colo* and . BMtitr toar.yurF.ded H.lrJ Mo. nod »1.W .t Uruggliu, m I W. N. U., NEW YORK,\NO. 8.-1918. Catarrh Cannot Be Cured by LOCAL. APPLICATIONS, as they cannot reach the seat of the disease. Catarrh Is a local dlneuHe, ereatly Influ- enced by constitutional conditions. HALL'S CATAIUIH MMDICINE will cure catarrh. It 1H taken Internally and acta through the Blood on the Mucous Surfaces of the System. HALL'S CATARRH MEDICINE lo composed of some ot the best lonlcn known, combined with some of the best blood purifiers. The perfect eomblnalloh or the Ingredients In HALL'S PATARRH MEDICINE la what produces such won- derful results In catarrhal conditions. DruEglstB %<•. Testimonials free K J. Cheney & Co., Props., Toledo, O. Practical. \Hoes he pay his debts?\ \No; l gave him a Christinas pres- ent once and he only thanked me.\ Official Approval. \He says I'm nice enough to cut.\ \Olileliil praise, my dear. He's food Inspector.\ When Your Eves Need Care Try Murine Eve Remedy Ho Brrfurtlnii — ,I<nt Kro Comfort. H> ennui »» JDrauliU or mull. JVrlto Mr Srm Hjo BOOK. KtmiMssxicxtkftusittco,! CHICAGO

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