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title: 'Dakota County herald. (Dakota City, Neb.) 1891-1965, January 24, 1913, Image 7',
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Image provided by: University of Nebraska-Lincoln Libraries, Lincoln, NE
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BREAKS A COLD IN A DAY
And Cures Any Cough That Is Cur
able. Noted Doctor's Formula.
JI& "Frnm vnlir druuclst cot two OUnCCS
""., ?' Glycerine nnd half nn ounco of Globe
'wrpini! Compound (Concentrated Pine).
put them Into a half pint of Rood whis
key. Take one to two teaspoonfuls after
each mral and at bedtime. Smaller doses
to children according1 to age." This Is the
test formula known to science. Thero
ore many cheaper preparations of largo
quantity, but It don't pay to experiment
with a bad cold. Be sure to cot only
the genuine Globe Pino Compound
(Concentrated Tino). Each half ounco
bottle comes In a sealed tin scrow-top
case. If your druggist does not liavo
It in stock he will set it quickly from
his wholesale house. TIiIb has been
published hero every winter for six
years and thousands of families know
Its value. Published by the Globo Phar
maceutical laboratories of Chicago.
-k. A-i n L
vj?yymy -v. $HfpM JM
v 6-- t3 &fe&ni I
4. . F m?ii
k , ra &:&
5 1 tn .v --tr?
Kt -& & n ,!xzwm$B&v; m
v A . w a ' AVAvi "- v,s-Jr.t, & i . . 1 .i it
"My husband and I never quarrel."
"Where does he Hvo? Iu Europo?"
A CLERGYMAN'S TESTIMONY.
Tho Rev. Edmund Heslop of Wig
ton, Pa., suffered from Dropsy for a
year. His limbs and feet were swol
len and puffed. Ho had heart flutter
ing, was dizzy
and exhausted at
tho least exer
tion. Hands and
feet wero cold
and ho had such
a dragging sensa
tion across the
loins that It was
?F difficult to movo.
Rev. E. Heslop. boxe(J of
Kidney Pills the swelling disappear
ed and ho felt himself again. He says
ho has heen benefited and blessed by
tho usu of Dodds Kidney Pills. Sev
eral months later ho wrote: I have
not changed my faith In your remedy
since tho above statement was author
ized. Correspond with Rev. B. Hes
lop about this wonderful remedy.
Dodds Kidney Pills, COc. per box at
your dealer or Dodds Medicine Co.,
Buffalo, N. Y. Writo for Household
Hints, also music of National Anthem
(English and German words) and re
cipes for dainty dishes. All 3 sent freo.
"In these days of high-cost living,"
said Representative De Forest, tho
sponsor of tho bill for pensioning ex
presidents, "we hear of many queer
"On a street car tho other day, at
the end of a discussion on saving and
retrenchment, a lady said decisively:
"'Oh, any woman can 'cut her hus
band's hair; but, believe me, it takes
a clever one to cut it so that other
women's husbands will suspect noth
"Twelve persons for dinner! Aren't
"We might invito a thirteenth; that
would perhaps take away their appetite."
' "Does your wife raise a rumpus
when you stay away from home at
"No; but she does when I get
Duhl Do you know what Phatasom
specialized In at college?
Keene Judging from his appear
ance, it was gastronomy. Judge.
Restored to Health by Lydia
E. Pinkham's Vegetable
Westwood, Md. "I am a farmer's
Wife and do mo9t of my own work when
I am able. I had
nervous spells, fe
male weakness and
down pains overy
month. I also suf
fered much with my
right side. The pain
started in my back
and extended around
my right side, and
tho doctor told mo it
was orcanic inflam
mation. I was sick every three weeks
and had to stay in bed from two to four
"It is with great pleasure I tell you
what Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetablo
Compound has dono for me. I have fol
lowed your directions as near as possi
ble, and feel much better than ,1 havo
felt for years. When I wrote you bo
fore I was almost a wreck. You can
publish this letter if you like. It may
help to strengthen tho faith of somo
poor suffering woman." Mrs. JOHN P.
Richards, We3twood, Maryland.
Women who Buffer from thoso dis
tressing Hl3 peculiar to their sex should
not doubt thonbility of Lydia E. Pink
ham's Vegetable Compound to restoro
If you linvo tho slightest doubt
that Jjydla JG. Pinlrhnin's Vcgotn
ulcCompoiuulirlll help ynii, write
our letter will bo opened,
read nnd nnsworod by n woman,
juid held la btrict couldonce.
&? '' l
KlmifrJ '. TrfeCA && -r' A
' '" A i r.'fflMr ,33 .) Mr""-rt
g k t&j&syyts&n
LL day long In tho blazing
heat the camels have come
shuflllng nnd slouching
through tho sand past
Holouan, for tho March
full moon Is hero nnd flvo
thousand Tlcdoulus aro
making their annual pil
grimage to tho tomb in
tho Desert, whero tho Sheikh Abou
Soria ("Father of Speed") Minis tho
function of nn Arab Lourdes. From
far nnd nenr, with their families,
their wives and children, their
tents and goats, their plaintive piping reeds and
their incessant tapping of drums, tho procession
has been struggling in since sunrise. Hundreds
of donkeys trip beside tho stately camels, and
tho separato lines of dust radlato like tho spokos
of an Invislblo wheel towards tho groat encamp
ment JUBt below Helouan, to mergo later in the
single stream that Journeys forty miles southeast
to tho Tomb Itself. To the music of this soft,
gay piping the camels come swaying In beneath
their enormous loads. Tents spring up over
acres of yellow sand; camps aro pitched, all sep
arate yet all touching; tho donkoys roll in tho
hot soil; tho children laugh and play; tho men,
grave as tho camels, sit round against tho walls
of berslm nnd water-Jars and baggage that Ho
In heaps; and tho women whisper to one another
behind their veils how their Httlo ones shall all
be healed presently, and more that tho child
less wives among them shall at last become
mothers. At tho Tomb of Abou .Serla theso
things come to pass at the March full moon. It
Is a time of great rejoicing.
Shortly after dawn tho first stragglers camo In
fellaheen on, tired donkeys; many, too, on foot.
They camo from villages oh the other side of
Cairo. For tho poor travel slowly, and start
first. The wealthy Bedouin sheikhs, swathed in
white, with circlets of gold about their turbaned
heads, come later on their grand whlto camels,
wives and retain
ers close behind
them. And from
dawn, all through
the burning heat
of noonday and
af tor noon, tho
horde of fella
heen troop strag
gling in till the
dying behind the
falls on an en
wide and deep.
Tho palm groves
along tho delta
cast long shad
ows. Tho lizards
sing among tho
dunes. Tho wom
en start their
wild and curious
as an animal cry
nnd hardly hum
an. And sudden
ly the moon
shows her hugu
yellow disk abovo
Hills and draws
a marvelous sweetness out of the desert, sheet
ing tho spread encampment with a silvery veil.
It Is a wonderful sight. The camels scorn twice
their natural sizo among the pilcd-up fodder. Lit
tle llres spring up, built over stones. Voices are
low; noises lie down one by one braying of
donkeys, gurgling grunts of camels, bleating of
goats and kids soon to bo sacrificed. Groups
gather closely round thu fires, for the night air
nips. Coffee Ib made in tiny china cups, and the
gaunt heads of the camels thrust forward over
the very shoulders of their ownors. They chew
nnd chew and chew. Those dark bundles In the
sand, lying apart by themselves, are men already
asleep, wrapped from head to feet in sheets of
black and blue and white and yellow. No one
treads on them. Tho baro feet go silently to and
fro, picking their way so carefully. And every
where dark faces gleam in tho moonlight, eyes
Hash like stars and white teeth shine.
Little visits are paid from group to group A
bearded fellow with a face of night enters a cir
cle where all are seated round tho lire and coffee
pot. "Are you happy?", "I am happy beciubu of
your existence." "Coffee?" handing him a cup.
"Coffee for ever," as he sips It slowly. Wo out
ciders watch and stare and question, yet get no
nearer to them. Centuries Ho between. Their
courtesy is perfect They acept a cigarette, light
ing it with flint and steel, offering the latter as
a present that may not bo refused. Tho young
man, playing his reeds so sofllj to a group of
listeners, hands them over to an admirer who
has praised them, with "Please accept them from
mo." Iiohind, In tho sand, men aro praying on
their knees towards Mecca. "Sing to us, kindly,"
asks an Englishman, who know3 Arabic, of an
other man. Tho singer is shy, but only requires
coaxing, and whan tho Englishman buggeiits a
certain song, tho other hesitates "It is not
pleasing that I should sing such a song beforo
gentlemen nnd ladles," "They don't understand
a word." "But I cannot do it. Whether they
understand or no, I find it not pleasing" And,
after this lesson in sweet dolienry, between tho
verses of a song ho Anally chants, always this
question: "Does my volco pleaso you, O gentle
man?" Yet theso aro merely fellaheen, tho peas
ant toilers of tho delta, who accompany tho great
Bedouin pilgrlmngo to tho Dpsert Tomb of Abou
Seria, Father of Speed, ono of Muhomet's gen
erals . . And after midnight ono or two of
them rlso quietly and resumo their Journey. "Our
camels travel better In the night-tlmo." Off they
go, with their donkoys. goats and children, carry
ing all they possess In this world with them. The
unmeasured desert swallows them. No sound
comes back. They vanish In tho moonlight aa
Eoftly as they came. Ono thinks of that Bedouin
who loved an Englishman, nnd paid him the
great honor of taking him home, "I will sboy
you my home," ho said, and they traveled three
days and nights across tho desert. Ber.saih a
Hmestono boulder ho pointed to tho gVMnd. "Now
you aro in my home," ho said, prsuilly. and with
tho stately dignity of a great p.-.aco of tho desert.
And tho Englishman saw c little pile of ashes at
his feet. It was Bur'sner, a tent unnecessary;
tho wife and nVvhs worn away. This square foot
of sand in ti.e enormous wilderness was home
er; !?. L
A iJ3 f V 1 1 5Y
ahx 'V:!rM, 4
j-c A-tr.r"1; i
, - -x ffjic?urjf -y-
lT;F1ffSfs?T,TTJTr4TlJJ A wir
S',PJattSmi? tf)V jf4Hji9i
i p-'.'.'jarrn ifjjA.i-jn ilavix rxr k.m ..rtTOLCji 7-vjiw vw. t , in
vsmrza tkiorvci RKTfn twvwKiia. xKT'ifo. Jv7-,xxn'.F' s.'&.vt 11
' ' Elf SS If 'i;.0-s w rj
it a ... wv-'77;srimiioeHsi.-r!.
10&&w,$ wwv, "'-fy -' .--,vyij
' JZ&2&&?' ate?
Iti tho morning, with tho rising sun, tho Bedouin
arrive. Deforo Helouan is awake their whlto
head-dress was visible far down tho sandy waste
that meets the fringe of Delta towards Cairo.
But Holouan soon comes down to see. Few of
them tarry hero; they go straight through; the
Bedouin do not liko the people, houses, tourists.
They resent thd cameras, flourish their whips of
buffalo-hide and trot past almost fiercely. There
is scorn In their eyes, as they clrclo about their
wives. High on their splendid camels, they havo
a regal air, making tho great brutes turn and
doublo as easily as horses, and shouting angrily
if anyone goes near the water-sellers. This is
their last watering-place before tho tomb Is
reached, and to trifle with a Bedouin's water Is
llko trifling with his wives. And no wonder they
wear this princely ,mlen, for tho wholo Imperial
desert Is their homo. Upon the slower camels in
their lotdly train, hometlmos four abreast, their
women, all carefully veiled, sit with the llttlo
children. Somo aro hidden from sight In tent
like canvas, gorgeously striped and colored. It
sways to and fro with tho enormous knee-stroke
of tho camels llko a boat at sea. Solemnly tho
Moslem world files pa3t across tho sands. And
we outsiders get no nearer, ask, stare, and follow
as we may. The gulf It not bridged that lies bo
tween our minds and theirs. In vain wo try,
wondering what they think and feel, and whato
emotions hide behind thoso line bronzo faces
Their politeness veils it all, their own deep world;
their courtesy screens revelation. They move,
llko tho camels, at tho pace of a thousand years,
unchanging. We watch them across barriers,
that Is all Note that old man praying alom
thero, bohind tho munching camel. He has wash
ed his hands and feet, his carpet 1h spread on
tho sand, and lila Blums uru off. Mind, heart and
soul aro concentrated. Ho Is obllvlouB to tho
world about him as he bows towards tho east
nnd his forehead taps tho ground.
As tho moon rises higher and night becomes
all whlto, the fun begins In earnest Fantasia, aa
they call It, borrowing a foreign word. A couple
of mounted pollco from Helouan come down to
keep order and see that tho few inquisitive tour
ists from tho hotels aro not moloBted. But their
sorvices aro not once required Only the llttlo
children trot around with tljo!: lnccsatn domnnd
for baksheesh. Tho Arab uiko no notice or us
outsiders, beyond making way when wo approach,
offering here and tlv:ro a word of explanation
or Inviting us to dr.'ftk coffee with them when wo
draw nenr to 'Uelr fire-circles. Tho Fantasia
grows fast art', furious while tho crouching ram
ols munch and tho cries of goats and donkoys
mlngk- nith tho women's weird ululating. In ono
corner a ring ia formed and tho band begins to
Vtay two pipes and a tomtom. To tho endless
repetition of a single phrase, half melody half
chant, enters a Sheikh upon Ills Arab liorso. Tho
gold and silver trappings gle'am In tho moonlight.
His head-dress shines; tho horso's motal neck
laco chlnka and rattles Holding tho reins In ono
hand, tho other grips a staff with Its point in tho
Band; round this ho circles in and out, making
a figure of eight, tho animal taking Its small stops
proudly, neck arched, tall flying, head held grace
fully erect. Suddenly tho rldor swings a gun
crir?. ' IHSPrlTii t f-... i.i
Ullllll 11 ('111 ttio
back, nnd fires
it off Into tho
sand with one
hand; tho peo
plo watch In si
lonco; the horao
prances out) an
othor Sheikh en
ters tho ring
through a olinl
In another di
rection a circle
close as hor.
rings, sit round
upon the sand,
nnd a story-toll
er stands In tho
many wild gos
carries a wav
ing stick, and
his volco falls
and rlsos with
a wailing noto.
All those faces
In tho moon
light watch and
llston with rapt
burst of laugh
ter conies, then
"ohsl" Tales of
across tho des
ert air- towards another group,
whero tho dancing girls, uho accom
pany tho pilgrimage from Cairo,
aro performing to yet another cir
cle of onlookerb.
Further off, upon tho outskirts of
tho camp, rows of tall, nhapoly men
stand wnvlng tlinlr arms, swnylng to
and fro, bending their thin and
graceful necks as they reclto tholr
songs, of a semi-religious, semi
orotic character, towards the cast
They sudednly kneel and bow, then
rlso again; the singing goes on and
on for hours, and from the distanco
tho chanting of othor groups comes
In upon tho breeze. It Is n mourn
ful sound. A few hunured yards
outside tho encampment these vari
ous chanting groups combine In a
single tone that holdp the monotony
of wind blowing among tho boul
dors of tho desert.
I And tho Fantasia continues far J
Ifito tho night, whllo tho moon
climbs higher, tho old Ntlo flows
slowly by and tho desert listens sol
emnly all round. Numbers sleep
through it; here and there some
riso up and disapppar across tho
sand; everywhere aro tho outlines of tho hump
ed and pointed llttlo tents, tho grotesque heads
and necks of camels and shootcd human figures
passing softly to nnd lro through the moonlight.
All know that strangers stand and watch them,
but, whllo awaro of it, they aro utterly indiffer
ent. Tho rejoicing Is among themselves, no
question of display or showing off for othors.
They simply do what they havo done for con
turtns, and will do for centuries to como. A
cense of something eternal, and Infinite as tho
desert itself, riBOs from tho camp. It stirs tho
blood. Somewhere In it there is a touch of nwo.
At sunrise tho tents aro struck, and tho ontlro
mass moves on across tho sand In single file, p.
procession stretching for miles. At tho tomb It
soir, two days later, to the light of a thousand
camp fires, tho Fantnsla Is renewed In full earn
est. Tho nnlmnls nro sacrificed, Thero Is end
less praying, dancing, singing, acting and the
rest. Then all return tho way they wont. Tho
Bedouin scatter again to their various resting
places 1 ntho desort home. Tho camols como
slouching and shuflllng through tho sands past
What remains with mo, howovor, is not so
much tho memory of their FantnMn and wild re
joicing, aa tho 'moonlit picturo of tho llttlo fami
lies who left tho camp to contlnuo their Journey
beneath tho stars. For tho filght stirred old deep
yearnings thnt every Naturo-loVer knows too well.
So quietly they stolo away Into tho Immeasur
able desert! All their possesions in this world
thoy carried easily with them, and In their hearts
this nnclent faith tho ages cannot chnngo. Tho
camols padded off, veiled women In tho swaying
tents upon their backs. Tho silhouettes wore
strange and mysterious against tho brilliant stars.
Llko dreams of a forgotten world thoy molted
Into the distance swiftly. Moonlight, sand and
desert took them homo.
Start Your Baby
With Sound Health
Regular llowcl Movement from
Childhood on Farntfalts Futuro
Wo cannot nil start llfo with tho ad
vnntages of monoy, but overy child
born is entitled to tho herltngo of
good health. Through unfortunnto Ig
norance or carelessness in tho feeding
f a baby Its tiny stomach may bo
como deranged. Tho disorder spreads
to tho bowels and Jjoforo tho mother
realizes it tho two chief organs on
which tho infant's comfort and health
depond aro causing it great Buffering.
If tho condition is allowed to contlnuo
Crave ailments ofton result
Thoro is, however, no occasion for
cilarm, nnd tho sonslblo thing to do
but it should bo donoi Instantly la to
glvo tho baby a small doso of a mild
laxativo tonic. In tho opinion of a
great many peoplo, among them such
well-known persons ns tho parents of
Dlxlo Dudley, Magnolia, Ark., tho
proper romody is Dr. Caldwoll'n Syrup
Pepsin. MrB. Earl Dudley writes: "Dr.
Caldwell's Syrup Pepsin Is tho best
medlcino I over used, It cured my
baby of flatuloncy colic when tho doc
tors failed; it cured my husband of
constipation. My homo shall never
bo without Syrup Pepsin." It Is a
pleaeant-tastlng laxativo, which every
porson likes. It in mild, non-griping,
and contains that most excellent of all
This remedy is especially intended
for infants, children, women, old peo
plo and all others to whom harsh
cathartics, salt waters, pills, etc., aro
distressing. In fnct. In tho common
disorders of llfo, such aB constipation,
DIXIE ASKEW DUDLEY
liver trouble, Indigestion, blliousnost,
hoadaches, and tho various othor dis
orders of tho stomach, liver and bow
els nothing is more suitable than this
mild laxatlvo-tontc. Dr. Caldwoll's
Two gonoratlons of people aro using
it today, and thousands of families
keep It constantly in tho house, for
every member of the family can use it.
It can bo obtained of any druggist at
fifty cents or ono dollar a bottlo, th
lattor being tho bIzo bought by fatal
IIob who already know Its valuo. R
suits aro always guaranteed or monoy
will bo rofundod.
If no member of your family has
ovor used Syrup Pepsin and you would
llko to make a porsonnl trial of It
boforo buying it In tho regular way ot
a druggist, sond your address a pos
tal will do to W. B. Caldwell, 417
Washington St., Montlcello, 111., and a
freo sample bottlo will bo mailed you.
For Y0117TlinrfcTfc P'nk Eye, Eplzootlo
t Catarrhal Paver
flnra ear and ponltlre preYenttY. no rattr bow hnrsM at nr g an Infected
or'-eipoMtd." Liquid clYenontbetonjrtioinctaon tta Wood and Olandsi etpetatn
trolnonou0cfrniafromtbolx!y. Curca btiienu'cr la Do,t and sbop and Cbolera li
'o'Utrr. LarirNt tiling ilYs stock rniuwlr. Cnrri 1a Urlppe amonpr human balnea,
and linOnoKldncr remedy, too and It a Iwttlei 4 and io a doien. Cuttnlioov
Keeplt. MiowtoYOrdmrtst.Y;hoYflllpctHforTou. ireo Booklet, "Dlstenrrt
Oiuea and Cures. " special AKonts wanted.
SPOHN MEDICAL CO., SWVfoZtt GOSHEN, IND U. S. A.
DIDN'T NEED TO READ LINES
Amateur Palmist Had Other Lines of
Information Which Aided Her In
Tho fair amateur palmist looked at
tho left hand of tho sweet girl long
and carnootly. Breathlessly she wait
ed for tho palmist's noxt words.
"Ah! I sco by your hand thnt you
aro engaged to bo married," enld tho
Palmist. "And," continued tho read
er of tho futuro and tho past, In a
more cutting tono, "I coo that you aro
engaged to Mr. Moonoy."
"Oh I It's perfectly extraordinary,"
burst out tho blushing girl. '"How
can you know that?"
"By my long study of tho solenco,"
was tho reply.
"But suroly tho lines on my hand
cannot tell you tho na "
"Who said anything about lines?"
replied tho prophetic ono, with with
crlng scorn. "You nro woarlng tho
engagement ring I returned to him
throo weoks ago."
Breath Was "Out of Place."
Papa took Harry to tho country to
visit his grandparents. Thoy lived a
short dlBtanco from tho vlllogo whero
tho train stopped. Harry insisted on
running as thoy approached tho homo
of his grandparents. Thoy had not
gono far, however, until Harry's
breath was coming in short Jerks and
ho could hardily talk.
"Walt wait a minute papa," he
"What's the matter, son?" asked the
"My breath Is all out of placo,"
gasped tho llttlo follow.
WHAT WORRIED HER.
"I asked your fathor and ho said
you woro old enough to know your
"Ho didn't tell you how old I wa,
For a Rubber Plant.
When the leaves turn yellow and
fall off tho plant is dying. Feed it a
tnhlespooiiful of Ollvo oil overy two
weeks. Also wash tho plant onco a
week with warm soapsuds, lotting tho
warm suds moisten tho earth thor
oughly. Sprlnklo overy other day.
This samo troatmont should bo used
"Itoglnnld," says tho beauteous ob
ject of his adoration, "I happoncd to
read In thu paper thnt sugar has gono
away up in price, and for that reason
candy is more expensive. I Just think
you aro extravagant to keep bringing
mo a pound overy tlmo you cnll."
"I am glad to do It, darling," avows
"I know you nro but you must learn
to bo economical. Papa told mamma
to buy sugar by the barrel and get It
cheaper, so maybo you would hotter
buy candy for mo tho samo way."
"I know a mnn whom overy ono respected, and
It was found out hu hud murried no fewer than
six women in one month, yot ho wasn't oven
nrrested, and no ono thought tho less of ttlm
for It." .
"Orent Scott! Who was he?"
Uncle Jed Again.
A huso touring car had Just whizzed by. leav
ing a terrific wavo of gasollno behind it.
"Thar goes another ono" o' them odormoblles,"
said Undo Jed. Judgo.
Author's Friond Our baby enjoys your now
book more than any of us.
Author How can tho baby enjoy It?
Author's Friend Ho stands on it to look out
of tho window.
She (after the proposal) What! Marry you
a drunkard, gambler, and impostor? Ha! ha!
Degono, sir, boforo I ring nnd havo you ejected!
Ho Isabello, am I to tako this as a refusal?
GAVE BACK HISTORIC DAGGER
Weapon, Heirloom of the House of
Braganza, Has Been Restored
to Ex-King Manuel.
The famous daircer of the Dukes
of Braganza, long coveted by wealthy
American collectors, has been return
ed to tho Portuguese government as
mysteriously as It disappeared from
tho Royal palaco of NecessldadcB on
the night of October 4, 1010, when
King Manuel fled from his castlo to
find refuge on British shores. Tho
wenpon, studded with precious stones
and bearing chisclmanshlp attributed
to Benvcnuto Cellini, is estimated to
bo worth $50,000. Many foreigners
have sought to purchase it, romantic
tales associated with tho blade hav
ing added a historic worth to its in
trinsic value. At tho tlmo of tho rev
olution tho republican leudors visited
the deserted palaco and took posses
sion of all tho Jowels and works of
art tha,t tho royal family had left he
hind. Tho dagger and somo other
valuables failed, howovor, to find tholr
way Into tho hands of tho new authori
ties. Somo time ago tho government
decided that all tho furniture, Jowels
and other proporty seized at tho pal
acos, but which bolonged to tho fallen
monarch and his mother, Queen
Amelia, should ho returned to them in
London, and tho old Invontory books
of tho Braganza family aro being ex
amined to separato what belongs right
fully to tho royal family from what
Is considered ns tho property of the
republic Recently tho dagger was
secretly placod In tho lottor box of tho
ofTlclal who Is conducting tho Inven
tory. There was nothing to Indicate
by whom It had been roctored.
"I've got to seo a young man today
on a dollcato errand."
"Ah, ho wants to marry your daugh
ter?" "No; I want to marry his mother,
and I don't bellevo he views mo In
tho most sultablo Ugh' " Courler-JourDul
Mandy What foh yo ben goln' to
do poEtofncn so rog'lar? Am yo' cor
respond' wlf somo other fomalo?"
Rastus "Nopo; but since ah been a
roadln' In do papors 'bout doso 'con
science funds ah kind of thought ah
might possibly git a lcttah from dnt
minlstah what married us." Llfo.
Tho mnn who stands at tho bottom
of tho laddor and steadies It is ofton
of moro benotlt to tho country than
tho ono who climbs to tho top.
A GOOD BREAKFAST.
Somo Feroono Never Know What it
A good breakfast, a good appotlto
and good digestion mean everything
to tho man, woman or child who hao
anything to do, nnd wants to got a
good start toward doing it.
A Mo. man tolls of his wife's "good
breakfast" and also supper, mado out
of drape-Nuts and cream. Ho says:
"I should llko to toll you how much
good Grapo-Nuts has dono for my wlfo.
After bolng In poor health for tho last
18 years, during part of tho tlmo
acarcoly anything would stay on her
stomach long enough to nourish hor,
llnally nt tho suggestion of a friond
Eho tried Grape-Nuts.
"Now, aftor about four wooks on
thlB delicious nnd nutritious food, she
haa picked up most wonderfully and
scomB as well as anyone can bo.
"Every morning Bho makes a good
breakfast on Grapo-Nuts oaten Just as
it comes from the packago with cream
or milk added; and thon again tho
samo at supper nnd tho change in her
"Wo can't spoak too highly of
Grape-Nuts as a food aftor our re
tnarhablo oxporlonco." Namo given
by Postum Co., Battle Creok, Mich.
Read tho llttlo book, Tho Road to
Wollvlllo," in pkgs. There's a Rea
son." Kvcr rend lie nboyo letter A new
ano nnnnira) from time to time. 'I'brr
f arn Renulnts true, and full ot 'huuima
Important to Niothoro
Examine carefully every bottle e!
CASTORIA, a Bnfo and Buro remedy for,
Infants and children, and boo that it
Signature of C&xsZtyT&ZZfa
In Ubo For Over SO Years.
Children Cry for Fletcher's Caatoria
Miss Gusher Tell mo, Mr. Boerd,
do you believe iu big woddings or llt
tlo ones? ;
Mr. B. Woll or or as for that,
my dear lady, 1 should say that the
former woro qulto essential to tho lat
ter. Dartsmouth Jack o' Lantorns.
"What public bourd iu most In fa
vor with a municipality?"
"I rather think it Ms tho festive
Dr. ricrce'a Pleasant Pellets rcgulatq and
Invlfforato stomach, liver and bowels. 8ugar
coutcd, tiny granules, easy to tako. Da not
About tho only tlmo tho average
married man has any pcaco In his
homo la when his, wlfo has hor mouth
full of hairpins.
Hni. Wlnslow's Soothing flyrnp for Children
teething, Roften; tlio (,'iimfi, re1nces lnflanun
tlon, allays pain, cureuwInAcolIc.25aabottle.ifc
Only aftor trying does a man realize
tho many things ho can't do.
FOLEY KIDNEY PIUS
Are Richest In Curatlva Qualities
FOR BACKACHE, RHEUMATISM,
KIDNEYS ANO BLADDER
A 1 K F fi I A
ft ! P Ha II I ft
few.jiaE PRiee of
IH Illfin ANI HO
For reara the Provlnea
of Alberta (Wetlern
Canada) yius the Uig
of these ranches today
and thn ratlin hA
Ulren placo to the cnltlYatlonof
wht-at.oata.carler and flaxt the
change hai made ntanr thousands
of Americans, settled on these
plains, wealthy, bat It haa In
creasod the price of IIto slocx.
There la splocdia opportunity
now to gel a
of 1M acres (ana another as a pre.
eiaptlon) In the tiener districts
The crops are alnsts good, the
Climate Is excellent, schools and
churches ar couTenlcnt, market
splendid, In either Manitoba, Baa
katcbeiran or Alberta,
, Send, for literature, tho latest
Information, nllirar rates, etc, to
J. I. Hadidilti. OrjYtf JJS. Mtrtsin, S. 0.
U. Uiatn. 31J JKbM SI, St Pat Sta.
Canadian GorernmonVAgonts, or
address Hnparlutenilnnt nf
Immigration, Ottawa, Cum!,