Newspaper Page Text
WasCured byLydiaE. Pink
ham's Vegetable Compound
Elwood, Ind.-"Your remedies have
cured ine and I havo only taken six
bottles of Lydia E. Piukham's Vegeta.
ble Com ound. I
was sic three
months and could
not walk. I sur
fered all the time.
Tle doctors said I
- could not got well
without an opera
I ~tion, for I could
T hardly stand the
pains in my sides,
especially my right,
one, and down my
right leg. I began
to feel better w-hen I had taken only
one bottle of Compound, but kept on
as I was af raid to stop too soon."-Mrs.
HAD)E MULLEN, 2728 .N. B. St., El.
Why will women take chances with
an operation or drag out a sickly,
half-hearted existence, missing three
fourths of the joy of li'ving, when they
can find health in Lydia .E. Pinkham's
'Vegetable Compound ?
F- or thirty years it has been the
standard remedy for female ills, an.
has cured thousands of women who
have been troubled with such all
nents as displacements, inflammation,
ulceration fibroid tumors, irregulari
ties, perlolic pains, backache, indiges
-ion, and nervous prostration.
If you havo the sliglitest doubt
that Lydia E. Pink ham's Vege
table Compound will help you,
write to Mrs. Pinkhai at Lynn,
mass., for advice. Your letter
will b absolutely confidential,
nd the advice free.
atimpste the torpid iliver, strengthen the dI
estive organs, regulate tile bvowels, cure sick
endache. Unequaled as an -.
P3legantly sugar coated. Small dose. Price, 25a
TAKE A 1OSK Or
PHE BEST MEDICINE
for COUCHS e, COLOg0
Good Customer of America.
Morocco uses aiout two thousand
barrels of American cottonseed oil
TO cURE A COLJ) IN ONE fDAY
ika .AXA'TI'n nRO ito Qinino Tables.
3nd i .a L: 'ita'& to uro. N. W
Mrulis oneachiiitl. ~
Children learn to creep .o 6W can
learn to go.-Heywood.
When He Was Siow.
"Swift is the swiftest prop~ositioni I
"Is he? Did he ever oweo you any
Greatest Little invention.
The greatest little invention that
has been given to the world is the
lucifer match. It was invented in
1827. It is small, but like Portia's
candle, it has shed a great light into
- he world. It gave man maustery of
fire. Before this fire had been a con
* trary hired man, but now it became
an obedient servant.
* "Wake up, Cull," says the burglar.
shaking the nman by the shioulder-.
Trho man wakes up, and jumips up,)
"I went troo dlis house5( las' week an'
got $100 an' a bunm goild watch," ex
plained the burglar; "an' do ipprs~
said dat you saidl your loss was $1'00
an' joolry to thme amount e' fIve or six
"Well, make good,. sport. Ale pard
ner dat was watchin' on do out sido
miale mec cough upi dIo diftterene be
tweon what I got and1( what you said
I got. Nowv, you got to muake good.
You can't boat me dlat way."-J-.udge's
- A FOOD STORY
Makes a Woman of 70 "One in 10,C00."
The widow (af ono of Ohio's most
distinguished newspaper editors and
a famous leador in politics in his (lay.
say's she is 70 years o1(d and a "stron
ger woman' than you will find in ten
thousand," and she credits her fine
physical condition to the use of Gae
(14 N'ts: Gae
"Many years ago I had a terriblo
fall which permanently injured my
stomach. For years I lived on a
preparation of corn starch and muilk,
but it grew so repugnant to mo that I
had to give it up. Then I tied, one
after another, a dozen different kinds
of cereals, but the process of diges
tion gave me great pain.
"Zt was not until I began to use
Grape-Nuts food threo years ago that
I found relief. It has proved, with the
dear Lord's blessing, a great hoon to
noe. It brought me health and vigor
such as I never expected to again en
joy, and in gratitude I never fail to
'~ ' sound its praises." Name given by
Postum Co., Battle Creek, Mich.
i "There's a Reason."
Look for It in the little book, "The
Road to Wellville," to be found in pkgs.
Eveu' read the above letter? A new
ODe appears from time to time. Ther
g ge nine, trww, and full of human
0-1 flU I M
/ 7.NALAR4 C
BORED by the loveliness of Nor
wa'nvs flotds and grown wveary
of the soft beauty of the Italian
and the rugged grandeur of
the Swiss lakes, the blase
0iobe trotter turns in search of some
low enchanted spot where the realiza
ion that it is seen for the first time
ends again some zest to life.
The world Is fast grasping the fact
hat in the comparatively small space
)etween Mexico and the Isthmus of
'anama lies, as it were, a Land of
romise--a promise of wealth incal
mnlable to the realm- of commerce,
hrough the culth ation and develop
nient of iarvelously rich and fertile
'ountrics which are being opened up
vith wonderful rapidity by the net
vork of railron(ds that are spreading
broughout the five beautiful republics
)f Central America. More than a land
a promise to the archaeologist, who
ins hcre a vast field for research
vhercin to unravel the mystery which
murrounds the history of the ancient
inerican civilization and throw sonie
ight upon the origin of the people
vhose wonderful works are evidenced
n tile ruins of prehistoric cities found
dIdden in dense tropical forests. A
and of beautiful realities to even tho
rdinary tourist, who finds easily ac
,essible a wealth of scenic beauty un
mrpassed and a perfection of cli
nate rarely equaled. This is particu
arly true of Guatemala, the not
iorthern of the Central American ,,e
publics and our nearest neighboriifter
Mexico. It is reached by .a k'n'ree days'
Aelightful spil ontqi dui of Mexico
ad niong the coast of British Ion
Upon our arrival in Puerto Barrios
we concluded to visit Lake Yzabnl be
fore going upl to the city or Guate
mala. Lake Yzuibal lies about fifty
miles inland andl a regular line of
st eamners ply bet ween Livingston and
Panzos, in the interior on the P-olo
chic river. Enutering the lake prop~er,
a beautiful picture is before us-t he
lovely expanse of water with its wood.
ed shores rising gradually to the rug
Temple on Shore of Amnatitlan,
godl Sierras de las Alinas, to the south,
and the Santne.ruzt mountains, to the
northi. I here stand th pi0l~ctuiresquie
ruins of the old Spanish fort of Sani
Feclipc, built ini 1525 by lliernandlo Cor
tez duinitg his marc th from Alexico to
lIondura11s and erected to protect thle
approach to the town ol' Yzabal, which
ait t hat time was the prnincipal port of
enr. Large brass cannen, bearing
the (late 1-196, have been founid scat
tered amuong thle ruins of this old for
tiileration. Neithier pen nor brush can
(10 justice to tho wild beauty of the
P'olochic river, and those in search of
newv sensations can enjoy the unique
experience of traveling in perfect
safety through a tropical wvilderness,
where gayly colored lparrots and t'.m
quisitivc monkeys chatter at the In
tuder from overhanging branches and
crocodiledi, with widie open mouths,
lie basking in the sun.
in the northern part of the country
lies the great lake of Peten, or San
Andres, of which comparatIvely little
is known, except to anltiqiuarianls. Sit
uated in a wiild, almost uninhabited
parlt or the country, perlhaps thme rich
cat in all Guatemala, it is difflcult of
access. T1his immense body of fresh
v~ ater, 27 miles long and having a
rhboro line of 70 miles, is (lotted with
numen rous islands. On the largest of
hese is the town of Fiores, with
eut 15,000 inhabitants. Near Flores
:r lihe ruins or a buried city, with
:itene Images and monolIths covered
wvith hieroglynhics- showing tho uta.
read history of a people which dwelt
in thle midst of this primeval forest
At Lake Amatitlan we find our
selves onl a much visited lake. The
borders of this lovely body of water,
lying only 18 miles to the south of
Guatemala City, are the playgrounds
of the capital. Situated at an alti
tude of nearly 2,000 feet above the
level of the sea, 12 miles long and 3
miles wide, It Is very deep and gives
rise to at river, the Guastoya, 'which
has its outlet InI thle Pacific oceanI, 12
miles southi of thle port of San Jose,
where it is 12 miles wide.
A curiouis phentonenon, which Is at
yearly occurrenc, generally during
the mionthi of Mlarch, Is; an eruption
which takes place at the bottomn of
the lake, and great quantities of sul
phur rise to the,,.urface of the water.
rhis, for a yitrie, a the death knell
of the fish.
In the boillig springs whic abound
is done the loaundry work of tile ct,
the wone taking advantage of this
'water mated by nature aygo ever
ready r use. Groups of dark-skinned
Indian women, InI thir gayly colored
native costumes, kneeling by the deep
blue o aters aidst the piles of snowy
lines present a most attractive and
fasciplating picture. There is also a
novety about a picnic, when eggs can
be cooked without trouble by merely
dropping themo into one of Mother Na
ture's ever-boling pots.
It has been my good fortune to see
many lakes In different parts of the
world, but never have I seen one more
exquisitely beautiful than the curious
crater bake of Atitlan, incomparable
ion ei thea very rk of hearty,
the wmunitaing wedfinteo this ,3
water in lengbthau anddmievern
readthrs. toups ofn dreamsinnd
tteir costmers, kneing b the dscno
vble otet aid t ethlso isnw
mdthaline sn of mo athiand0
fa ts No ishe lIern is also wa
bercooand ihoutan thrbe byo me srl
faoppinerae spinoonso bubber from
itues everthoilin dpoths.
It hs beessbl myo fosrtune tohe
charm akend iherent of thety
bathld but mneerhtve seoneryore
exquisitely becomting thaore cprissi
crtWae ffe Atsing, ubinomoun-bl
tin oftcliate. okIng the verycadar of
thler moan woe ithsg let 3n
mileanlgt her anthe ml inhaiat
lbtreah. Alhuth. sTeamnl eound
to thbrater sinto it, ther isainov
cial otet n witsowl depths ia
innaqut o sondiny thving eenic
was~ withr as lie ofmrethans 300
fathoms Noay livlen se iny wa
moonlight, hee utislm and teeU~lisBr
face-inrnl sring bublnu ferome
Itnks limpogiblt setinescrib guar
bthd trasrn moonlift, theaserly mat
himg fovcdr utng ntuobdinse asnon
haidn strhemsrlckinulie cascaes hrf
gir olanoes--thoe throug Ailnt In
Slan viles Thee stpenousbiants
listoe bo huht ofernly soundee
and lfrakl the sieunbren sweeplitivte
chal y el of thmppo-ist worch ars
charerite IC ot thesrene during'
WtSbf s'lhe greaterz partouerocseion
ti lpot lechlesifori the n
morbnit thoe mutoahave soemn salnt
lyawiay i-lg th ning n searthad
this tandwaerre. ot pecly eaed
huyng ea ter iil htn.0 leepes toe
1louds thoPrte int 11110o the y hbee
angret isalthl tp, writhing and.
tSn l'e i gre wtenaks, uin
ti~ llin mone unbroken secrcle the
moutis edge gatsret hs
chaaweristien thisreation couding'
wthsrtnd. patur semofoa theyocasin
alyweltd looked aredy a stoodn uon.
her ofre thspreamre, and sofmed for
owrftlyefit agant hae rund silenm
the aay anthe ninwhich, ert ad
rareyinteras, ethe inkeepest tohes
His~s ore ipen valeysb.
and creptealthily up, a machino aotI
stwitng lik gettos nohw," sakes thenh
That'cemor juthy huca, saeied the
powrt evnthe frat thills oul knot
woeboady loe aienytoo machn fon
herin secrt toensres autnsofand but
INCREASES THE EGG YIEL
Mash Diet Made Up Solely With Cori
meal Mixed With Warm Milk
Gives Excellent Results.
A mash diet made up solely of corn
meal mixed with warm milk was fe<
to a pen of layers, motly Leghorns
with the following result: First, i
remarkable increaso in their egg yield
second, an increase in their weight
third, frequent and suddou deathi
These results were due to the higl
fattening food given, and proved con
chsively the grave danger encour
tered by adopting such a system 0
A meal mash in the morning an
whole or cracked corn at noon an
night brought about the same results.
These experiments were tried di
ing the spring months before the fowl,
had access to yards or free range.
Later in the season when on frei
range the same rations were fed wit]
the same result, but attended wit]
There is danger in feeding tho floc1
too highly, or, in other words, upoi
food too rich in blood and fat-makinj
The first shipment of Leghorn fowl
to America from Leghorn, Italy, wa
in the year 1834. The variety in
mediately became popular from It
prolific laying and non-sitting qual
ties, holding the same place amon
poultry that the Jersey holds amon
cattle. Leghorns are excellent for
agers, of lively, active, restless dispc
sitions and will pick up a good part o
their living, thriving best when al
lowed a wide range.
VALUE OF POULTRY MANURI
Excellent for Corn on Account o
Large Percentage of Available
Nitrogen It Possesses.
Poultry manure has twice the valui
of horse or cow manure. It is espe
cially valuable for corn soil, since i
possesses a large per cent. of availla
ble nitrogen, the element required ir
greatest quantities. It is ,a good ma
nure for hotbeds. But this manure
must not be applied to growing plants
it will injure them. It must hi
worked into the soil before plant
If poultry manure can be obtainc<
in abundance it will be a temptatioi
to load it on a manure spreader alm
haul it to the field. But no manure
spreader can handle it successfull3
unless it is nmixed with coarse cowv o1
horse manure, It Is better to follow'
the old "armstrong" method-apply I
by shoveling from the ordinary wagon
This gives you the advantage of con
trolling the thickness of application
The field should net be plowed ver:
eeLyCI)3 after the manure is applied
it would be much better to harrow I
in, but a shallow plowing is satisfac
Miany piles of hen manure are al
owed to go to waste on the farmi be
nauso the results fronm its applicatior
were not satisfactory. If applied ac
cording to these instructions, bearinj
In ind~ that it is rich in nitrogen, thi
increased production will be grati
Large flaked bran is the best.
Millet seed contains considerable
fleshi forming substance.
Common field peas make an excel
ent egg producing food.
According to the food is the health
md prosperity of the hen.
Meat scraps should be kept in a
nool place to avoid heating.
White middlings contain more nut
-imont than the brown kind.
It is claimed that carrots improve
he color of tho yolk of the egg.
Harley should be fed only occasion
111y as it is a hard grain to digest.
The two chief losses in setting hens
ire'lice and interferenco of other
Early hatching has been a great
actor in tho production of winter-lay
It is an easy matter to overfeed
owls, and poultrymen should bear
his 'in mind.
In order to 'manufacture eggs it is
iecessqary fort a hon to be su~pplied
vith the prop'r material.
To 'make ' sure that fowls have
mou gh :grg' it should be kept where
he c 11e1p themselves at will.
Mabe -Papa says I musn't encour- i1
age you. C
Henry-That's all right-I don't
need any encouragement. a
EYES WOULD BURN AND STING 0
"It is just a year ago that my sis- 0
ter caie over here to us. She had
been here only a ?ew weeks when her
eyes began to be red, and to burn and
sting as if she had sand in them.
Then we used all of the home reme
dies. She washed her eyes with salt
water, used hot tea to bathe them
with, and bandaged them over night t
with tea leaves, but all to no purpose.
She went to the drug store and got h
some salve, but she grew constantly ,
worse. She was scarcely able to look
in the light. At last she decided to
go to a doctor, because she could t
hardly work any more. The doctor
said it was a very severe disease, and
I if she did not follow his orders close
I ly she might lose her eyesight. He
made her eyes burn and applied elec- '
tricity to them, and gave her various (
s ointments. In the two and a half or (
three months that she went to the
3 doctor, we could see very little im
I "Then we had read so much how
people had been helped by Cuticura C
t that we thought we would try it, and
i we cannot be toankful enough that we
used it. My sister u- !d the Cuticura 4
Pills for purifying the blood, bathed a
s only with Cuticura Soap, and at night c
s after washing, she anointed her eyes
very gently on the outside with the
Cuticura Ointment. In one week, the
swelling was entirely gone from the
eyes, and after a month there was no
longer any mucus or watering of thb
eyes. She could already see better,
and in six weeks she was cured."
f (Signed) Mrs. Julia Csepicska, 2005 f
- Utah St., St. Louis, Mo., Aug. 25, 1910.
"My daughter has been taking fen
cing lessons -and she feints b'ehnti
f "Huh! Ought to see the way my
gal kin trow a fit!"
Those days are lost in which we do C
net good; those worse than lest in C
- which we do evil.--Cromwell.
-Mrs. Winslow's soothing Syrup for chlldrena
teetinmg. softeus, the guuns, reduices iflnrnam.
tion, ailays paaun, 'ures wind colie, sme a bottle.
Nothing under the sunf has done
more to help the fool killer earn his -
salary than inordinate self-conceIt.
Taking Garfield Tea keeps the system
clean, the blood pure and the general
health good. Buy from your druggist.
Even a little trial Is a big one if youI
have no others.
CALIFORNIA FIG SYRUP
on evertg Pacfitage of' 'te Gen
DO NOT LET ANY DEA
SYRUP OF FICS AND ELIXIR OF SENNA HA
UNIVERSAL.SATISFACTEON FOR MORE THAN THIR1
PAST, AND ITS WONDERFUL SUCCESS HAS
SCRUPUL.OUS MANUFACTURERS OF IMiTATIONS1I
INFERIOR PREPARATIONS UNDER SIMILAR NAl
COSTING THE DEALER LESSa THEREFORE, WHEN
NotedtfeMfName ofthe Gomp
PRINTED STRAiGHT ACROSS,NHEAR THE BOTTOM
THE CIRCLE,NEAR THE TOP OF EVERY PACKCAG
CENUiNE. REGULAR PRICE 50. PER BOTTLE, 4
ONLY, FOR SALE BY ALL LEADING DRUGG
MND BILIOUSNESS DUE TO CONSTIPA1
EFfCS IT IS NECESSARY TO BUY 1I
WHICH I$ MANUPFAI
')POHfN MUDWOAL COOaO
Mungou's Cold RemedRelieves tli
ead, tiae S d ate.
be ooeQtali 1aj abd pains
aused by e an ob
tinate Coughs and pryvnts tuonia.
Vtie IProf b unyon mdcadJes
trf 1fno., 56rd and J fforbom
tts., Phila., Va., fo wmdical adyAcao
"A good turkey dinner and mince
le," said Simeon Ford, "always puts
s in a lethargic mood-makes us feel,
i fact, like the nativets of Nola
"In Nola Chucky one day I said to
"'What is the principal occupation
r this town?'
"'Wall, boss,' the man answered,
awning, 'in winter they mostly sets
n the east side of the houpe and fol
rs the sun around to the west, and
i summer they sets on the wqst side
nid follers the shado around to the
No Doctor for Forty Years.
Forty years' residence in the coun
ry near Etna with never a doctor
ummoned on a professional visit at
is home is record of E. 11. Hamilton,
'he has nevertheless raised a large
"There were times during the last
wo score years when we were hun
ry, but we were never sick," said Mr.
Taylor's Cherokee Reniedy of Sweet Gum
ndl Mullen is Na.ture's great remedy
'ures Coughs, Col]s, Croup and Whooping
!oigh and all throat and lmg troubles. At
ruggists, 25c, 50c and $1.00 per bottle.
Executive ability consists in finding
man who can do the work-and in
atting him do it. Lots of men who
an do the first, can't do the second. I
Dr. Pierce's Pleaeant Pallets first put up
I years ago. They regulate and invigor
te, stomach, liver and bowels. Sugar
:atcd tiny gratules.
Dost thou love life? Then do not
quander time, for time is the stuff
Ife is made of.-Franklin.
Nature's laxative, Garfield Ta, is nade
f clean, sweet, heath-giving Herbs.
The breath of seand-al Is responsible
or much breezy oenversation.
'Por months I had ttreja
tomach adjjI used a k1V of medicines.
ly tongue Vas been a My as green as
rass, my breath haria bad odor. Two
eeks agoa fridf6eglEmmended Cascarets
nd after using them I can willingly and
heerfully say that they have en'trely
ured me. I therefose let you know that I
hail recommend them to any one suffer
ug from auch troubles."--Chas. H. Hal.
erni, 114 E. 7th St., New York, N. Y.
Pleasant Pjable, Poot 'aste Good,
Dose Goo. Nmvr lcki Wo~on. Grp.
Eastman, A and sn Sms. Mtaile
ostpaid -ir~ i pr'.tp att n
Co. IIW" W
ujine. p g |
~LERll isi? il I
S CIVEN W .111T'MINil
Y YEA'RS C aNT A. OgO
LED UN. ' " "" ,""'
0OOFFER * "*ffA, ..1
BUYING, 'tanE W'][H
~,OP TH E
13 THE MOSI' PLIASANTf, 'JHOLF.
STOMACH TROUWLES, HEADACHES
ION, AND TO CET IS BENEPICIAL
HI ORIGINAL AND ONLY GENUINE.
IfURED BY THEl
o SYRUP Co.