The Cumby Rustler. (Cumby, Tex.), Vol. 19, No. 6, Ed. 1 Friday, May 6, 1910 Page: 8 of 8
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CAMS' GEN. JOE WHEELER, NO
05. U. C, V., meets the 1st Saturday
i a each month at 3 p. m at the C. P
church in Guru by.- J. A. Craih.
R.R, Williams, Adjutant.
And Most Women Do This Not Knowing tho
Real Cause of their Condition
These poor, suffering women AKUmirt 'VI IlllMll'lh
have been led to believe that their . WlUiLL,t*w.
misery of mind and body is entire- J Ik IlMmilfiS.
ly due to “ills of their sex.” Usually ^ Mp;M| IH
the kidneys and bladder are re- V - tjfs ^m“Br*l
sponsible—or largely so. And in ‘Sj
such cases, the kidneys and blad- /9 rKw-
der are the organs, that need and fcJUl* i ^
must have attention. • y
Those torturing, enervating sick "3 lUlym \UjM^\ . |
headaches, dragging pains in back, j- V * I
groin and limbs, bloating and swell- 4 ^^==W==rw
Jng of the extremities, extreme ^ Ik f
nervousness or hysteria, listless-
ness and constant tired, worn-out pv t**? & '///A \
feeling—are almost certain symp- S/pX *
toms of disordered and diseased '
kidneys, bladder and liver. mYjrls4. T —-v
DeWitt’s Kidney and Bladder $ |[||
Pills have, in thousands of cases,
been demonstrated as remarkably r i, 1V *.
beneficial in all such conditions of 1 \ * *
female organism—affording the h* rl • " »
most prompt relief and permanent J \—1 —
As an illustration of what these
Pills will do, Mrs. P. M. Bray of arations are apt to do. _
Columbus, Ga., writes that she was E. C. DeWitt & Co., Chicago, Ha
very ill with kidney trouble, and want every man and woman whflE
that she is now well—and that have the least suspicion that thefn
these Pills are what cured her. are afflicted with kidney and bla&H
They are very pleasant to take, der diseases to at once write thexnj
and can in no case,) produce any and a trial box of these Pills wUB
deleterious effects upon the system be sent free by rejtum mail
—as syrupy, alcoholic, liquid prep- paid, Do it to-day. * 4
*t>rone ser.UnfT a sfio-tcfi and descrtt tion me*
eolclclv SS'Vr.tufn.b-tir’opiiUou tree whether i.n
Invention is prohisbly patents ole. .Ooinaijnilca-
ticRS strictly eonfldenUal. HANDBOOK on Patents
sent We- - Oldest aceiicy lor securing patents.
Patents taken t!trough Mitrm & Co. receive
eyeciat notice, Wfthbut charge, in.tke
Office just south of the First National
THE FAMILY SAFETY 0
Best on Earth
A handsomely illustrated weekly. T.nreest c
dilation of any scient.iHc journal. Terms, fcS
rear; four months, $1. Sold ty ail newsdealer
MUNN & Ca.3S",”*,w«’- New Yoi
Branch Office. £2o F St.. Washington. It. CL
East side Dppot st. Cutnby, Texas
W. E. CONNOR,
PHYSICIAN AND SURGEON
Some time ago an eminent London
physician requested an equally emi-
nent surgeon to accompany him to see
a distinguished but slippery patient.
The patient was exceedingly polite to
both the medical gentlemen, .shaking
hands with them and bowing them out
of the room in the most affable man-
ner. Soon after this professional visit
the same physician called again on the
surgeon, requesting him to accompany
him to see another patient. On their
way thither the surgeon observed, *T
hope this patient will behave more
liberally than the last did.”
“Why?” said the M, D. “Did he not
give you a fee?”
“Not a shilling,”- was the reply.
“Indeed!” said the eminent physi-
cian, -with a toss of the head. “Why,
he borrowed 2 guineas from me to
give to you!”—Tit-Bits.
Office by 1st National Bank
. Phone No. 6.
South Side Main St. Cumby Texas
Ask for it and take no substitute
Candidates, we arj ret
print your cards in any
size and amount. Pat in
order and be ready for the
Proud of His Prospects.
Louis Fierre was one of a number
of Canadian immigrants who settled
at Fitzgerald, Ga. As he spoke both
French and English he rapidly be-
came a man of importance and was
successively elected to the offices of
city marshal, coroner and justice of
the peace. A dispute arose between
the French and English settlers as to
the superiority of the United States
over the Canadian provinces. They
finally agreed to leave the decision to
Judge Pierre, who handed down this
“Yoost tago a loog at me. Ferst dey
mage me eonstabui, den coroner, und
now- joostis of de pees. Soon 1 be ze
goi'ernair, den senator, den president.
I would be ze long time in Canadaire
'fore dey mage me queen.”—Circle
South Side, Main St.
Rowena Homestead No. 1502, Broth
erhood of American Yeomen, meets
Wednesday night on or before the full
moon in each month.
G. J. Raney, Foreman.
W. H. Keen, Correspondent.
Inertia of the Nerves.
The researches and experiments of a
French scientist have led him to the
conclusion that the cerebral nervous
system is incapable of perceiving more
than an average of ten separate im-
pressions per second. After each ex-
citation of the nerves a period of in-
ertia follows, lasting about one-tenth
of a second, and during this period a
new impression cannot be made. Ac-
cording1 to the investigations of this
scientist a person cannot make more
than ten or at the most a dozen sep-
arate voluntary movements of any
kind in a second, although the muscles,
independently of the "will, are capable
of making as many as thirty or forty.
Will treat all diseases of animals,
cuts or wounds of any kind, teeth
extracted or corrected etc.
We origqnat&d this type of Walking /JmSi \jT
Cultivator twenty-five years ago. It ap- '* el q B
pealed to the practical *armer, creating such an N. V ylY-Vr . I «i|LJaflar
enormous demand that nearly every manufacturer I f iNA f
of farming implements in the United States at- IMfi
tempted to duplicate it. Still its original exclusive A
feelnresowsad solely by us make it far superior to any fj
of its imitators. You will, therefore, get the wffl & n |)V
best results by buying the ORIGINAL VOLUNTEER. \ j u SI a
The Victor Fading Cultivator iJfeC M?
Is alsd a world beater. If vour dealer does not
supply you, write us direct for special prices. -^ajO. }
Sixty-Seven Years of “Knov/ing How” Hammered
Into Every One of Them. <
Every P. & O. Implement is Backed by on Unqualified Guarantee. We are headquarters
for everything that is besr in Implements, Wagons and. Vehicles.
Pari in & Orendorff Implement Co.
A Diet of Wild Honey.
Wild honey as a change is an agree-
able sweetmeat, but after a few days \J
constantly partaking of it the Euro-
pean palate rejects it as nauseous and
almost disgusting. Our experience ex-
tended over a fortnight, during which
period our food consisted solely of it
and maize. It has escaped Ihe Biblical
commentators that one of t/ho princi-
pal _ hardships that John the Baptist
must have undergone was his diet of
wild honey.—Geographic Magazine.
“I felt so sorry - when I heard your
toouse was burned down, Mrs. Jones,”
said Mrs. Ilawkins.
j “It was too bad,” said Mrs. Jones.
*‘br.t it had its bright side. John and
tl were both afraid to discharge cur
fcook. but now that the house is gone
jof course we don’t have *to."—Harpeils
Succeed when everything else fells.
In nervous prostration and female
weaknesses they are the Supreme
remedy, as thousands have testified.
FOR KIDNEY,LIVER AND
(a^Jthan any other
House in tHe West.
We lead as makers of fine shoes because
styles are right for Western trade,
.make “Diamond Brand” shoes for yi
special requirements in style,
"Ifit and in wear. Try them £
* Isee how good they are.
. A If you can’t get ^ ^
farmer who hauls a. bale cf cotton
twenty miles to the railroad gets the-
same price as the farmer who hauls it
one,mile, and as a consumer the farm-
er who hauls his goods twenty miles
from the railroad to the farm buys
theta at the same price as the farmer
mho hauls them one rafile.
Worn, shabby floors, marred, scratched
woodwork, dingy, scuffed furniture can^11
be refinished and made to look like new. ^ You can do it A
yourself at a trifling cost. M
stains and varnishes at one operation, impart-
ing to all kinds of surfaces the elegant
effect and durable, lustrous sprface of ft!
beautifully finished oak, mahogany,
walnut, or other expensive woods. f
Distance levies a penalty cf time
and money against the; long haul
which th-a farmer must pay.
■ Bringing the railroad to' the farm
reduces the cost of transportation arid
adds perpetual value to future produc-
tion, says the Texas Commercial Sec-
retaries’ Association. A new railroad
makes a free and equitable distribu-
tion of values to : adjoining property
estimated at $04,000 per mile.
Big Curgo, Little Ship.
His Sarcastic Apology.
A well known New Yorker figured |
in a quaint encounter with a “pan- 1
handler” not long ago. The fellow 1
had asked him for a dime, when the i
following conversation took place: .. J
“You're a positive nuisance! Tues-
day you struck me for a dime, Thurs-
day I gave you another, and now you
have the nerve to ask for a third!”
“Excuse me, but are you the gout
An old official of the navy tells the
following story of a conversation he
heard between two old sailors: 1
“It was a rat ship I was sailin’ In
that trip,” said one of the shellbacks,
“one of the dingdest rat ships I ever
knew. They was rats in it from bow
to stern, rats in the hold, in the gglley,
iH the steerage, in the fo’castle, in
the old man's room—everywhere rats,
“Bimeby it got so bad we had to put
fn an’ get them off. So we hooked ui>
to a dock an’ fumigated. I was on
deck, an’ I saw them rats leavin’. I
counted ’em. They was 15,000,000 of
“Fifteen million?” asked the other.
“Ain't that a lot o’ rats? Are you
sure?” E ’ ^ -c
“Sure! Yes, I’m sure. They was
35.000,000 vats, ami I counted ’em.
More than that, every fat weighed half
n pound. They was big. fat, sassy
ones, I'm tcUjnY’ Jjg
“Fifteen million rats, and every on*
weighed half a politiu, arid they all
came off your ship. That’S 7,500,000
pounds of rats. Say, Jim, what was
the tonnage of that ship?”
“Ob, about a hundred and fifty tons.”
If it's a surface to be painted,
enameled, stained, varnished, or
finished in any way there’s
an Acme Quality Kind to
fit the purpose.^
that gave me a dime on
the day before yesterday?”
“And now# I’ve tackled you for the
“Waal,” said the hobo contritely, “I
sincerely beg your pardon, old man.
That’ai too much gall even for me.
The only excuse I have to offer is that
you have improved so much in your
personal appearance that I didn’t rec-
ognize you.”—Cleveland Leader.
Inter;: rising have practically the
me cu.c; on property values as rail-
3 4.C5 miles cf railroad per
mile;, cf territory, and I Hi-
fi. S mites per iOO square
—" v i A Better Position.
“Why did Dollarby sell bis hotel?”
“He wasn’t making money fast
“What is he d®ir.g now?”
“He’s luxuriating in the position of
head waiter.”—Pearson’s Weekly.
The engines shown above represent
the relative transportation facilities of
the two States on basis of area. Tc
■equal Illinois in railroad mileage per
-quare Ale we would have to have
2,1' J miles, and this increased mile-
age wril provide facilities, cheapen the
cost cf transportation and develop the
res-onrSes of the State.
That Boy Again.
Mrs. Boardem—I ordered lamb and
you sent me mutton.
Butcher—It was lamb when it left
here, mum.—Judge’s Library.
Supplying a Want.
Shabby Individual (to painter up lad-
der)—Hi. you’re dropping your paint
all over me.
Painter—Well, j-ou’re badly in need
] of a coat of some sort.—London Tit-
Good reasons must, of course, give Bits,
place to better.—Shakespeare. >■ ___ —■ r~T~ ITT- - - _
s mi| J
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Morton, George M. The Cumby Rustler. (Cumby, Tex.), Vol. 19, No. 6, Ed. 1 Friday, May 6, 1910, newspaper, May 6, 1910; Cumby, Texas. (texashistory.unt.edu/ark:/67531/metapth770445/m1/8/: accessed December 16, 2018), University of North Texas Libraries, The Portal to Texas History, texashistory.unt.edu; crediting Hopkins County Genealogical Society.