Newspaper Page Text
Cured by Lydia 1. Pinkham's
Creston, Iowa.-" I was troubled for
a long time with Inflammation, pain@
in my Bido nick
:R!M! headaches antl ner
vousness. Ihad ta
ken so many muedi
cines that I w a s
- .discouraged and
thought I would
never get well. A
Sfriend told of
-Ltydia E. Pinkblami's
pound anI It re
stored 1io to health.
I havo no more
pain, my nerves are stronger and I can
do my own work. jvdia E. Plinkham's
Vegetablo Comipou: q cured mo after
everything else had failed, and I rec.
ommend it, to other stffering women."
--Mus. W. SiLs 005 W.1Howard St.,
Creston, Ion a.
Thouamids of unsolicited and genii
ine testimo:lais like the above provo
the eflicieney of Lydia E. Pinikham's
Ve etablo ('ompound, which is mado
rxe.usively from roots and herbs.
Women who suffer fron those dis
tressing ills should not loso sight of
these facts or doubt the ability of Lydia
Eli. P1inkham's Vegetablo Compound to
restore their health.
If you want special advice write
to Mrs. Pink ham, at Lynn, Mass.
She will treat your letter as
strictly confidential. For l(0 years
she lias been helping sielc women
In this way, free of cliarge. Don't
iesitate-writo at once.
"I have used
Sloan's Liniment on
a fine iare for splint
makes the third
horse I've cured.
Have recommended it to my neigh.
bors for thrush anti they say it is fine.
I find it the best Liniment I ever
used. I keep on hand your Sure
Colic Cure for myself and neigh
bors, and I can certainly recom
.mend It for Colic."-S. E. SmIT,
McDonough, Ga. .
MR. I. W. PARISH, of Bristol
Ind., R. No. 2, writ es:--"I have used
lotsof your Linihient for horses and
myself. It is thebest Liniment in
-the world. I cured one of my horses
of thrush. IHer feet were rotten;
the frogs came out ; she luaUt down
mhost of the time. I thuhtt
wvould die, but I used the Li zI ient
as directed and she 1uever liq down
in the daytime now."
should be in every stable and ap
plied at the first sign of lameness.
You don't need .to rub, it penetrates.
W~ill kill a spavin,
c'urb or splint, re
i g duce wv i n d puffs
and swollen joints,
and is a sure and
,speedy remedy for
f is t u1 a, sweeney,
founder and thrush.
Prico, 530o. and $1.00
sloan's book on
hiorseng, cat Il, sheep
4& Dr. Earl S. Sloan,
Poston, Mass., U. S. A.
~VHO ISWomen as well as men
aro miado miserable by
kidney and bladder trou
ble. Dr. illmner's Swamp
BLAMERoot the great kidney
At druggists In fifty t'nt andl dollar sizes.
,You may have a sa'mple bottle by mal
free, also pamphlet telling all about it.
Address, Dr. Kdilmner & Ce., ninghamton, N. Y.
SAVE YOUR MONEY.3u~
One box of Tutt's Pills save many dollars in doc
tors' bills. Cure diseasbs of the liver or bowels,
Por sick headachte, dyspepsia, malaria, consti..
patlon and biliousness,a anIllion people endorse
tised in Its columns shu aAupon
having what they ask for, refusing all
suh~btutes or imitations.
KOD AKS HE
Iatinn A es and Inaigan tins. tailed
or ouo ra gie rmtats
(Copydght. xgti. by Asso
Andy Morgan bought a controlling i
interest in the Arlington "Morning i
Arrow," and realized a cherished am
bition by settling down to the none
too prosaic life of an editor.
Arlington was a thriving little city
of about 12,000 population. The "Ar
row," under the old editorial manage
ment, had long been a sluggish dis
pirited sheet, with limited patronage
and little voice in civic affairs. The
town smileod broadly when Morgan
fortifled himself behind this decadent
Before Andy Morgan had gone
away to complete his college course
he had been more than ordinarily in
terested in pretty Priscilla Wilson.
Ilis retura to the home town found
Priscilla blossomed to as dainty a
flower as ever he had hoped to see.
Morgan's subjection was complete.
Dan Wilson, father of Priscilla,
was a politician of some note In the
community. "Honest Dan'' was his
sobriquet, and his "square" methods
were matters of pride with his con
Wilson was one of the first callers
at the "Arrow" sanctum under the
"CongratulatIons," he said, as he
entered the presence of the young
Morgan laughingly waved the older
man to a seat. 'Wait until I've made
good," he cautioned. "It isn't going
to be the easiest thing in the world
to steer the water-logged old craft
into the current of present times
and methods, and even when this
is done, 110 one Will care to ship on
her until sho has proven herself sea
"Just so," agreed Wilson. "But
I, for one, have conldenco in your
ability to handle the tub. Just how,
if tile question isn't prsonal, do you
stand in politics?" Wilson stared
straight at the young man.
"I shall aililiato myself with no
Iparty," came from Morgan. "The
'Arrow' Will be for the best man, a]
"Quito right," approved Wilson,
with a keen glance analyzing the new
editor. "But sooner or later, my boy,
you will find that influence will be
brought to bear upon you to bring you
He Could Not Understand It. t
to the edtitorial aidl of men not capa- .
ble. I have a pretty keen insight into3
things, and I can see it comaing. YOU
must remember your best mnan~ plait-r
"T.lrust me," pr1omlised Alorgan, and
"Ihonest D~an" left the oilee.
Aridy Morgan called often upon
pretty Priscilla Wilson. Tfih-i
friendship sprling into* ani intimacy
that bade fair to lead to matrimony. I
The tall youth wvith his serious idleas.
of life, and Ils strong affection for
her too plainly seen in his eyes, was
encouragedl by the trim little maid. I
Priscilla Wilson, despite heri dainti- I
nless andic littleness, was also of a
serious trendl of mind.
The "Arrowv," under its new man
ager', prosper-ed from the start. Ad- I
vertiser's increased their space and
Morgan's fair methodls and the im-1
provedl appearance of the paper added<
"Priscilla," began the ybuth one
evenling, "it is now almost' a year1
since I took the 'Arrow,' I have suc
ceeded, even beyond my expectations
--and they were not modest. There
is only one thing in the world now]
that can make my happIness com
The gil blushed. It is mqre than
possible that she surmised the ques
tion to come. The feminine instinct
is capable of much. "And that is
she asked, bravely.
PriscIlla's lips8 were silent, and the
flush suddenly faded from her cheeks,
leaving thenm strangely pale. After a
little she spoke.
"Yeul- wish to marry me?" she
asked in a low1 voICe.
"Priscilla," breathed the man
hoarhely. "-Why do you ask? Yeou
know I do."
A little hand stopped his advance.
,You love me, then? Do you love
lated Literary Press.)
no well enough to do something fol
no? To sacrifice something--for m3
"Ask me," cried Nlorgan.
"Are you positive that you wilj
grant me this favor?"
"Dearest, Hiow can I help It?"
"Then listen!" The girl's clei
)yes Were on the youth. "You ar(
3hampioning Anderson Dorn for con
,ressman from this district, are yov
"I want you to turn against him
ind support David Kennedy, the can
lidate on the other ticket."
"You want me," exclaimed Mor
4an, hardly believing his own ears
'to 'knifo' the logical man for tht
)fllce, and work for that-that scoun,
"Just so," answered the girl cold
y, "but I already know what yout
inswer will be. Your love for me is
lot strong enough to allow you te
Yrant me this slight favor."
"Slight favor," repeated Morgan,
ronically. "I would hardly call i
hat, Priscilla. If I acceded- to your
vishes, I would be put down as a
lolitical sharper immediately, and all
ny prestigo in the community, my
lard-won reputation for honesty and
iquaro dealing, and, above all, clean
iolitics would be gone. I can't do it,
Irl. I love you, and I will do any
hing In the world within reason for
'ou, but I can't besmirch my own
iame. I don't understand it. What
)t such an idea into your head?"
"All that is immaterial," came
rom the girl crisply. "It is suf.
,ienst for you to know that I asked
aid you refused-a favor. I want
'ou to believe ine when I say that I
vill never ask anything more from
'ou. From now on, we are stran
"Priscilla, you can't mean It!"
"0 but I do On second thought,
towever, I will give you a chance.
,will allow you until Saturday to
hink it over. If you decide to do as
ask, come to me and--and I will
ove you forever, otherwise-"
AMorgan took his hat and plodded
lismally from the house. lie could
iot understand it. To his knowledge
'lonest Dan" Wilson and this Ken
iedy, a crook politician of the worst
ype, could have nothing in common
vith each other.
The next day Wilson called at the
'Arrow" office. "My daughter," the
)olitician began bluntly, "asked a
avor of .you last' evening. Don't you
hink it .would be wise for you tc
"I (10 not," 'came 'from' Morgari
3hortly. "Nor do I care to talk about
"ionest Dan" bowed curtly and left
ho ofilee. "Nowi," ruminated Andy,
s he watched tihe oide~r man .stride
last the windoew, "I have tuutag
mnized him. Well, he inay as wveli
:now how I standl."
On Saturday evening a disconsolate
t~ndy mlled at the WVilson home.
3riscilla glancedl at tihe visitor keenly.
"WVell?" she interroegatedi. Theuy
vere alone .in tihe parlor.I
"I have come to ,say good-hy," an
Louncedl the youth sadly. "I can't
o as you wish me to* do, Priscilla.
wouldln't be fair to myself, if I did."
The gi came swiftly across the
OOmf, and1( to the astoinishmuenlt of
ior'gan, lher fair head sudd~enly benit
v'er his, shoulder., "Nor. didl I be'
leve you would, you big boy," she0
lied exultinigly. "Fath6eY is so skep
ieal In reference -to p)olitical honesty
hat I-I wanlted to show him that
'ou couiln't be bribed, and -andl
Two arms .were suddenly thrown
r'ound tile y9uth's neck gnd a (Ilushedl
ace hid itself fr'om his 1happy)3 eyes,
Men Are Poor Hosts,
"Did you have a good -lime?" quer
ed tha friend~ of the girl wh'lo had. at
.ended a studio tea,
"000(1 time!" echoed the other
*cor'nfully. "Aldn dlon't krlow tihe first
hiug .about. entertaining, and after
is I'mi going to avoidi their oild par'
ios. HeI gr'eetotd me charmingly and
coined so glad I had conme, but, d1o
'ou know, that et'eaturo never' intro
luced a man to me, and he has met
oads of girls at my house. HeT show
td me all his newest pictures, but
lever offered me a thing to eat or
irink, though there was a big bowl of
minch and piles of cake and sand.
,v iches. Absent-mindedness, of course,
)ut that's just the difference between
i man and a woman, However great
i genius a woman may be, when she
ntertains she knows what to do for
hier guests, and usually a man doesn't
N4o more men's parties for me! Where
i the nearest soda fountain?"
Expecting Too Much,
"The Count has promised that h(
will never beat or kick me if I wil
muarry him," said the beautiful heiress
"Bunt has he promised to work fot
you?" her father asked,
"Oh! papa, don't be unreasonable.'
"Didn't Julia makce up her' mind ver
suddenly to go to Florida for the win
"Yes, very suddenly; but then shi
always takes a summary way of Win
AT 7W' / T
TIhERE is a romantic flavor
about the word badger that be
longs to no other of the names
of animals found in Britain. I
suppose it is because this is
their only large carnivorous, genuine
ly wild animal; the fox, the only other
wild beast of any size, is in many,
perhaps I ought to sayimost, districts
so carefully preserved that it owes
its existence to man, instead of, like
the badger, existing in spite of man.
Then, too, "the brock" is hardly ever
seen alive and free, but conies and
goes mysteriously in the dead of night,
leaving but few traces behind it un
less somebody notices a large dog
like track in the mud, or where a
wasps' nest has been dug out, for it
revels in the dainty meal of wasp
grubs. Many'a time have I tracked
one from the scene of its night's
,work through muddy gateways and
down damp woodland rides, noting
how the heavy creature had slipped
and slid, and the spots where it had
turned asid6 to scratch and root
among the moss and dead leaves, then
on- to the streamside-the badgers al
ways ford the.little brook I am speak
ing of at the same place-and through
hedges and across fields, once more to
plunge into big w'oodlands, in the heart
of which is the gr eat earth .wherein
many generations have been bred. In
these par ticular holes the badgers are
fairly safe. Trho tunnels are bored in
a layer of sand lying between strata
of clay and rock, and run in every di
rection for hundreds of feet. There
are only two visible entrances, which
are inconspicuous holes, without even
a heap of soil to distinghmish them
from surrounding rabbit burrows; for
being situated at the top of one of
the sides of a very steep and deep val
ley, or 'dingle,- as they are locally
called, the soil all rolls down to the
stream below, wvhere it is washed
away. In fact, the Bole intimations of
badgers are the pathways 'formed by
their always taking the same road in
their nightly wanderings, and which
lead up to the tiro entrances. Some
two or three years ago, a fox, hard
pressed by hounds, took refuge in this
earth, and the master and whip, not
knowing th9 place, sent for spades
and terriers and commenced opera'
tions to get him out.
To cut a long story short, they dug
till late at night, and .finally hounds
wyere taken home; but orders had
been left with men of the district to
finish the job next day. These men
dug steadily for three days; they re
moved many tons of soil, but the
further they got into the cliff the more
tunnels there were. In some holes
they found neat beds of grass and
fern. It had. to be given up, for the
work was Herculean; it would have
required weeks to. reach the extremi
ties of the various holes. A short
time ago I visited the place, and ap
parently the badgers are still there,
for it shews all the signs of being
In the part of Bhropshire hunted by
the Wheatland hondn badges are
nlot SO Much so as In bygone times;d
that Is to say, if the tatles one hears
atre to be trusted. Perhaps ai better
Indication Is that there are places
niamed Brock holes and similar namies f
where no badgers are found today.
Yellow or sable badgers with pink
eyes have occurred In this part, and
s~ome years ago an old femiale thus t
colored, together with her twN.o babies,
name Into my possession. The young
ones were the ordinary gray and
white, but charming little creatures, t
utterly unlike their savage mother,
who sulkily resented captivity. As
soon as they were weaned they werej
given bread and milk to eat; occasion-t
9lly hits of dog biscuit and other
scraps were added. In the end we
parted with them, as the "higher au
thorities" thought they were not safe
pets. They may not have been; but IV
tried their temper In every way, ta
king the two for walks dreigged along '
by a collar and chain, and carried 10
themi about, one under' each arm, that 11
ls to say, until they got too big and t
hieavy, but they never .seemed to mind. a
Anoter pt bager as hlf gownI
thnIaqie t;tepo hn
ha encuh na rp n t e
aruh tt e koigta a
las iligt gv ahm to 'an
sta nml s- oki, e twl
-1hvSee a n nmlta
1ol2o t rmlefr oi a
3hitnd a ops oetea
in hn ltswstdbfr b
6anda~ hrc~rsi itrs o
thSagrto oiteeti h r
taez~l owl, ldentr, tho 'apehs
nogt sof tuhs casa il byn titmend
atc i onyi the tableos. on he
ren tohe truse. wasrhasd a bettr
odcton eing tn. ther Woode placeot
tlaed offr.in hodler ad siiar,.ame
Ytlogh or soule badvers witm pgink
buts avoucthred months at somd
noehbors gopane odfemle tuste
colorwd, ther buibh herntwo bite,
turf were tein ocrdinary gra and t
hien. ut chparmin theytwerepatres t
utterly unliketr savagcue mnotheir'
gardens thech were wened bymving
in bread and relkcn tet ocson-r.
The net ondog biscui ad other
berep wrwn ad. all the endb had
diateared. thm basge wasgeentu-'
thoritie" thogh they welret o aei
a-dytdasn Ite may not have benput I
ackid etmper in eery wgay, gae
liy a colle and hain, aund cino a
kenneo say, unilthy gte tobi owner
ofv, u theyue naeve seme to mind th
badger I acqine iet;i the pacin
and beeought brock otrp and his laeg
this rsathe' baly hrt. fit keepero
b iteg, ee nowin that my poor
tokeep willin o Mye hoe t tatny
and y aImsal soTb too itobdtai wel
ml ae neeroar nhaimlmha.
aolrmeng souch-a now did the best of
ahrited had inthe stilbefsoe the
therIa bure man hous awoter sant
cubs, fora ite asttyled the Iob
acries. aof thetrcative pites, whoe
ordrt noisesterest the rtn
taeiol, Old hor co, on thea
slonclke a ntebaby.oAs. In adbe
fore, the badger ws rele caseInltnce.
cegorsopinedo their"ovrain mseil
tr were bein crmbchng gupn whach
sometims appeeded they epatrned
noa lare nbrt of crocue nthi
Lodn, Engil adon yrmoig
nA blub anda rplacin he amanpgets"
bhn "rawn" and l teblbta
onstant Sufferer From Chron'
lo Catarrh olIeved by
Mrs. 3. '.L
was a con
atarrh. I had
ry and burn
ig in the top
f my head.
'here was al
iost a con
Inual d r o p
4ng of mucus
tto my throat,
e to ration.
ly entire sys
iy condition Mrs. J. H. Bourland.
rew worse. I
ad an incessant cough and frequent
ttacks of bilious colic, from which it
eemed I could not recover. My bowels
iso became affected, causing alarming
ttacks of hemorrhages. I tried many
emedies, which gave only temporary
elief or no relief at all. I at last tried
leruna, and In three days I was re
eved of the bowel derangement. After
sing five bottles I was entirely cured.
most cheerfully recommend the use of
'eruna to any one similarly afilicted."
When the fight begins within him
elf, a man's worth something.
A cup of Garfield Tea before retiring
rill insure that all-imiportant measure, the
aily cleaning of the system.
A Way of Getting Even.
Hewitt-When I asked tho old man
or his daughter's hand he walked all
Jewett-Can't you have him arrest
d for violation of tho traillc regula
A Cautious Answer.
"Now Johnny," said the geography
eacher, "what -s the capital of Portu
"I dun'no', Miss Flanders," said
ohnny, "but from what I hearn tell of
he extravagance of the late king they
,in't much left."-Harper's Weekly.
Fighting Tuberculosis in Hungary.
The anti-tuberculosis imovment
ras started in 1894, anil in 18 there
rere five institutions for fth1aatr -
sent of consumption. Today the cam
!ign is encouraged and financed by
lie government, and over 200 different
gencies are engaged in the fight. A
ermanent tuberculosis i'nuseumi has
eon'established at Tludlapest and a
arefully conducted campaign' of edu
ation is being carried on.
Give a Woman a' Chance.
Compulsory military service- for
sen, urges a German female advocate
'. women's right, shopid be offset by
ompulsory domestic service for wom
n. On tho''theory that lIfe in bar
ack and' drill in the manual of arms
tave benefitted German manhood, she
,ks, why will not life 'in. the' kitchen
nd exercise in the use of .pots. 4nd
Ians similarly raise German wvoman
If Germany ever'.organizds a stand
ng army of cols it..play afgrce .glI
Durope to f~iollowits lead. Oulinary
onlseriptioh is a 'Beeb21elbuke but
vben eriforced.:ijn1:.G'ermanyi :gther'ia
ions. might bes expeteel 40 ,9dopt' it.
['here wouldl be. more ireas'oi in 'doling
o than in followinW.'Germamvy'lead
n militarism. -There . l.-.. mnore -.reial
teed of cooks the world over than of
oldiers. It is posible to 'gct along
vithout fighting, 'but not without, eat
Have a dainty, sweet flavgur
that pleases tihe palate 'and
satisfies particular folks.
.that each year increasing
thousands use this delicious
food is good evidence of its
Post Toasties are ready to
serve direct from the pkg.
with cream or milk-a con
venient, wholesome breakfast
"The Memory Lingers"
POSTUM CEREAL CO., Ltd.,
nDute Cree. miob