Newspaper Page Text
There must be far away somewhere
A realm in which glad angels dwell,
Not merely that we may have there
Sublime rewards for doing well, t
Not just that good .men mav at last 6
^ Receive the favor of the Lord.
j xor uwy are oiesc wnu uo uicn uesi^
Sweet virtue is its own reward.
Yet there must be. far off. some plac?
In which the mother who has died v
Ere gazing on her baby's face
May with her mother love abide: n
For Her thus robbed of joy there must
Be future endless glorv where, c
Her waiting past. God snail at last, .
Consign her dear one to her care.
There must be some fair place beyond
The silent grave, where he may rise a
Who never has beheld the fond
Look God put in his mother's eyes:
For him thus robbed how can there be c
A recompense save there above a
\ Where. in ner arms clasped joyously, ..
He may at last learn all her love?
?S. E. Kiser, in Chicago Record-HeraM. h
(j IFe 'I,
I Talisman. | s
iwu. ju-5| F course, its intrinsic value ^
IS) 111 is very slight," I said, as
0| Theodora stood holding the
L_ ring in her right hand.
:! "Is that why you are of- ?
fering it to me?" she de- *
manded. glancing up brightly.
"Because," I explained, "it Is supposed
to bring the owner all manner
of lrck." ^ *
"Then," criecl Theodora, "it is a kind ^
"A talisman!" s<
"What is it supposed to do?"
"Oh. well, the idea used to be that it
received influence from the planets " oi
"I wonder which planet?" asked The- al
"The stone is preen," I answered, tl
"and green was the color of Venus, you 8(
know. Anyhow, it is supposed to pro- ei
tect your house from visitations of evil ir
spirits " ai
"Your house," she remonstrated. tt
"It is the same thing," I insisted, and a
I Theodora's face grew rosy red. si
"Oughtn't a talisman to have some a
mysterious writing on it?" she asked. L
"Every occult condition is fulfilled," di
I assured her, and she carried the ring "]
to the window. But after an endeavor ol
to read the words which were minutely li:
engraved on the inner face of the thin, sr
colA hand, shp cave it ud with a sleh. e:
Taking the ring from Theodora's hand h!
I held it in a more favorable position. w
" 'To give and keep!'" she read, then la
turned her head -with an inquiring ex- 01
pression: "Is that right?" she asked.
"Quite right." I answered, and I shiv- ir
# ared as her hair brushed my cheek. T
"Do you feel cold?" she asked, look- a<
big at the fire. 01
"Not in the least." ti
"I will ring for Edwards to put some u:
more coal on," she suggested, going to- s(
ward the bell. tl
"You haven't made out all the words ec
yet," I insisted, and after a momentary it
hesitation she returned to my side. w
"It Is extremely ridiculous," she ex- a
' claimed, "because how can you give a bl
I thing and yet " pi
"It must be done in order to bring s(
jut the full virtue of the charm." se
"But if you give it away?" ei
"Precisely what I am endeavoring to c<
"Then how can you keep it?" Tbeoflora
"Suppose you try to read the remain- ci
Ing line," I said, but she read it cautiously
to herself before repeating it r
jloud. I saw her lips moving.
" To give and keep;
Nor lose nor weep,"
6he read. of
"It is supposed," I explained, "to be
a translation of an old French complet.
and you perceive that the last line con- ti
tains the moral." I,,
"And in the first an impossible condi- w
"I assure you it is perfectly simple," -p
Iy insisted. Vj
/ "In the Greek Kalends," said Theo- jr
/ dora, with a smile. (.<
"Much sooner, I hope." jc
"When?" she asked, turning away a]
her face. tl
"If it is left to me I should say a tl
month at the latest." it
Turning to face me again she held
out the ring at arm's length. v
"I shall refuse to have anything to a;
do with it/' she cried. S(
"Why?" I asked. H
"Oh! I detest things I can't understand."
"You ought to try to have more
fnltli T nrfrn/1
"In what?" asked Theodora. cj
"In me. of course. I promise, if you
take it, the ring shall bring good fortune."
"I was thinking of you." she mur- ^
' mured, "at the moment." _
"Then the spell begins to work," I
exclaimed. "What better luck could it
bring than to make you think of me?"
"To me or to you?" she demanded.
"To both; at present it is neither I}'
yours nor mine."
"It looks rather ancient," she remarked.
"You see it has been a family relic c
for generations," I explained. "
"Then it has always been kept!"
\ "Evidently." r.
| "And consequently it has never been
f? given away?"
\&[ regular intervals, 1 insisieu.
"Well." she faltered. "I?I don't un- g,
derstand." But I fancied she did. t<
"If you study the "words carefully," I ci
began, when she interrupted me with a p
"Besides," she cried, "even if the con- a
dition could be fulfilled " <v
"It could,-" I answered. lf
"Even then." she continued, "haven't n
any of its owners either lost or " a
"They have never lost the Talisman." it
"Ah!" said Theodora, "It must be a v
very wonderful thins if it always keeps u
t" p.way tears." a
"You mustn't judge by its present t]
cffect." I urged, and she became suddenly
"What do you meau?" she demanded. 0
"I fancied there were tears in your n
"Why should there be?" a
"Wky?" I whispered, drawing closer, j,
"If only the Talisman might do as _
you say," she murmured.
' "5ly father gave it to my mother," I
"Then he didn't keep it!" f
r "The whole Includes the part, you un- e
derstand. He gave her the ring; she v
gave him back herself." e
"And?and yet he lost her," mur?
"Yps. hp lost her."
"And I suppose, for all their love,
here were tears now and then," she
"So that your Talisman was of very
ttle effect," said Theodora.
"Perhaps," I urged, "the translation
ras not literal, but anyhow, you need
ot be afraid to accept it."
"It isn't that I am afraid," she exlaimed,
but still she held out her rigfft
and once more, and the ring was in
"You are not going to give it back to
ic." I expostulated.
"Why, yes," she returned, and I felt
ompelled to take it in my hand. For
few moments I stood gazing at it, a
Ittle foolishly, perhaps, then I looked
lto her face.
"The tears should be as few as I
ould make them, Theo," I said.
"O, I know, I know," she faltered.
"Don't you think you can change
our mind?" I urged, ami she met my
Fes with an expression half perplexed,
alf indignant. In her own there were
till traces of tears; some sensitive
hord had, perhaps, been touched, of
hich I had no perception.
"Change my mind!" she cried.
"Let me give and keep?"
"I thought you would like to put it
n." said Theodora, and as I took her
?ft hand and pushed the ring over her
tiird finger, it seemed that the Talislan
began to take effect at once, for
er tears dried like April rain, and no
jnshine was ever brighter than her
mile. But Theodora insists that her
alisman is something different altosther.?Detroit
Climate and Character.
Climate has an undoubted influence
i the character. Persons take from
tmospherlc conditions and surround
igs many of tnelr mental attriDutes;
ley seem to absorb Into their being
)metblng akin to the climate and
ivlronment. Those born and reared
i a rugged, wild and bleak country
re generally rugged, hardy and stern
lemselves, while those brought up in
rich, warm and genial climate and
irroundlngs are themselves usually of
generous, easy-going nature. The
ondon Evening Standard, of a recent
ite, discusses the subject and says:
[n lands of the sun, where the earth
Ters the necessities and luxuries of
fe, almost without labor, man is
tpped of energy, and leads a lotos
tistence. No effort is demanded of
im, and the capacity to do dwindles
ithin him. He lolls sensuously in the
ip of nature, a materialist and withut
A temperate, bracing climate Is the
.net 'noalthv hntli fnr hnrtv find mind.
he strong air imparts force of charter
as well as power of limb. No
tie is superior to atmospheric condions;
it affects all, though sometimes
nconsciously. Investigations in
;hools show that pupils are able to do
leir best work when the weather is
>ld, calm and clear. In large factories
is stated that an unpleasant day
ill reduce the output by ten per cent,
gain, continued hot weather invariay
brings forth a crop of crimes of
i.ssion, while the summer is also the
;ason most prolific of suicide. Rain
fems to exert a deterrent effect on
ime, and fewer deeds of violence are
jmmitted on cloudy days than on
Whatever there may be said to the
>ntrary, the fact is undeniable that
imate influences to a remarkable dei-ee
character and conduct.?Medical
Much has been -written in the world
' fiction about vampires and their
svful doings in the way of bloodsuckig.
As a matter of fact, there is praccally
only one bloodsucking vampire
nt. although there is a smaller one
hlch connects the common species
ith the other members of the family,
be first one, the common bloodsucking
impirc, measures only about three
iches in length, is of a reddish-brown
>lor, and is found from Central Amera
to Southern Brazil, on the east,
nd in the west as far as Chili. From
le structure of this bat it is more
ran probable that blood actually forms
s entire food.
After a long, heavy sleep all day, this
ampire comes out at night, hovers
bout in ghostly fashion until it has
elected its victim, and then sets to
ork. In the first place it proceeds?
lould the animal be woolly or thickly
aired?to carefully shave away the
air or wool, with the thin part of the
tin, by its peculiarly sharp upper insor
teeth. In this way the blood
szes slowly from the small capillary
essels, when the vampire bat at once
?gins to suck and goes on sucking the
lood until its small body can contain
Horses, sheep and cattle are often
?rved fn this way, and as the opertion
apparently causes little or no
ain, the animals are not cognizant of
liat is going on; but should the aticks
be repeated, they become weak
nd thin, and finally become wrecks.
Although this is the only bat which
ubsists entirely on blood, it is possible
lat occasionally a few of the javelin
ats may vary their ordinary diet in
lis way.?Collier's Weekly.
Ploa Pap Tllfto-nnal
"Why are our streets always laid out
o carelessly?" complained an arcb;?ct.
"Why is public attention not
filled to the sanitary importance of the
roper laying out of the streets?
"Instead of our highways pointing,
s they do now, north and south, and
ast and west, I should have them
lid diagonally. They should all point
orthcast and southwest, northwest
nd southeast. And do you know what
fie effect of this diagonal arangement
rould be? It would cause the sunght
to fall, at some part of the day,
11 through the year, in every room of
lie house. We know how few are the
ouses whose rooms all get the sun
ow, and we know how the absence
f the sun?with the consequent dampess
and mould and dirt?causes much
isease. Why, then, don't we, in our
rr.inr?inr? nf now rpsidpnf>f? sections.
ly out our streets in the proper way?"
The Conutr)'* Photographer*.
The twelfth census enumerates the
act that there were 27.020 photographies
enumerated in the United States, of
i'hom 23,442 were males and 3587 females.
ig>> Ji^y r
New York City.?Gowns cut in princess
style are exceedingly becoming to
many figures and make most satisfactory
home gowns. The admirable May
Manton model shown fits snugly and
smoothly and becomes simple or elaborate
as material and trimming are one
or the other. As Illustrated it is designed
for morning wear and is made
of cashmere in a pretty shade of beige,
is simply stitched 'with corticelli silk
and finished with gold buttons.
The gown consists of fronts, backs,
side backs and under-arm gores. The
fronts are fitted by means of single
nil tho'nnrHons flare froelv
um is auu ui? i'-. ^ ^
I EXCEEDINGLY SMART
at the lower portion, so giving the
| fashionable effect. At the neck is a
I simple turn-over collar. The sleeves
I are in bishop style with straight cuffs.
The quantity of material required for
the medium size is twelve and a half
I ""/ic +w?ntv.spvpn Inches wide, ten
and three-quarter yards thirty-two
inches wide or seven and a half yards
forty-four inches wide, when material
has figure or nap; ten yards twentyseven
inches wide, seven and threequarter
yards thirty-two inches wide,
five and three-quarter yards forty-four
inches wide, when material has neither
figure or nap.
Woman'* BTor. ne .Tacket.
Blouse coats with stole finish are
among the features of the latest styles
and are exceedingly smart both for the
entire costume and the separate wrap.
The stylish May Manton model shown
in the large drawing is suited to both
purposes, but, in the case of the original,
is made of etamine. in soft gray
I stitched with corticelli silk, and com-1
- "*v J Krtl* Af rkn'onfn 1 I
bined witn sioie mm ucu ui
embroidery and makes part of a costume.
The blouse consists of fronts, back,
and under-arm gores. The back is
plain and without fulness but the
fronts blouse slightly over the belt.
The capes, which are optional, are attached
to the stole which Is then applied
over the neck and fronts. The
basque portions are seamed to the
lower edge, but these last can be omitted
and the blouse finished with the
belt if preferred. The sleeves are the
full ones of the season with roll-over
The quantity of material required
for the medium size is two and threequarter
yards forty-four inches wide
or two and a half yards tifty-two inches
wide, with three-quarter yards eighteen
Inches wide for stole.
Brim Veiled an Dlarietn.
A white chip hat has a high coronetshaped
brim, with the edge cut in deep
curves and bent carefully to stand upright
like a diadem. This is veiled with
a soft covering of fine batiste heavily
embroidered with floral border deep
enough to reach from the upper edge,
nearly to the bottom. Below this the
batiste is softly gathered into shape.
The embroidery stands out well and
resembles a crown of flowers or garland
around the face, when it is executed
in rose pink, pale blue or mauve.
A small loop-bow of black velvet ribbon
is set low down on the left side,
almost directly resting on the hair of
Quaint shades of hyacinth blue are
as much In demand In linen as they
are in dainty voile and etamlne. Rather
open weaves of linen, or the poplin)
er 1 %
like eolienne weaves seem to be the
most modish of this pleasant summer
fabric. While the more usual pleats
and panels will doubtless be most
chosen by conservatives, the flounced
affairs are the latest Parisian chic.
Three of these is the rule, each fulled
on to the one above, the top one slightly
fulled on to the yoke. One gem In
a clear, light hyacinth blue has bands
with fagoting between to form the
yoke, which points downward at the
front, the back and over each sleeve.
A white line costume just brought
from Paris by a woman of cpl ndid
taste is richly and heavily embroidered
in .white,-some of the motifs being
padded out in high relief. The embroidery
covers the front and sides of
the skirt and a good part of the back.
A modish flounced extension is added.
It is woni with a Cluny lace blouse
over white taffeta. The linen coat,
which reaches well below the hips,
is as heavily embroidered as the skirt.
The whole thing Is richness personified.
The New Bishop Sleeve,
When made of batiste, crepe de chine
or any thin silk, the blouse can boast of
the new bishop sleeves adorned with
rows of shirring both above and below.
This sleeve is cut immensely full,
and shows triple rows of close shirring
on the upper arm, just below the armsize,
and again at the wrist. Between
these points the sleeve is very full, but
as It is correctly cut, the fulness is not
suffe-ed to droop. Such a blouse should
have a full front, with a triple row of
shirring extending across the front just
below the yoke, which Is inset with
The New Hats.
Most of the new models in hats show
brims (rolled on the edge) completely
covered with small green foliage and
' BLOUSE JACKET.
buds of whatever flower Is chosen,
with a heavy fall of the full flown
flowers at the back. These "waterfalls"
of flowers will largely supplant
4u~ lono cnorfc r?f thf* last
IUC glUVUUI iovc
three seasons that fell over the back i
A pick frock, which has a pointea
shoulder collar of embroidery over a \
longer one of pink, has the guimpe
tucked, and is of the pink material of
Combinations of tucks and shining
are notable in many of the latest gowns
and waists, and are exceedingly effective
in the fashionable soft materials.
The very smart May Manton waist illustrated
is shown in white crepe de
Chine with yoke and trimming of Venetian
lace, but is suited to washable fab
rics as well as to silks and wools, ana
to tlie odd waist as well as the entire
The waist consists of the fitted lining
with fronts and back of the waist
proper. The lining is made to form
the yoke and the waist is shirred at
the upper edge and tucked above the
belt. It is gathered at the waist line
and is slightly full over the belt. The
closing is effected Invisibly at the centre
back. The sleeves are shirred at
the shoulders, where they form continuous
lines with the waist, so giving
the desired broad effect, and the
fullness is gathered to form soft full
puffs at the waist.
The quantity of maferial required for
the medium size is five and three-quarter
yards twenty-one inches wide, four
yards twenty-seven inches wide, three
and a half yards thirty-two Inches ,
wide, or *wo and seven-eiphth yards
forty-four inches wide, with seveneighth
yards of all-over kice and two
and one-eighth yards of applique to
make as illustrated.
i ' * . . ;
Women Made Strong and Happy
Catarrh of the Pelvic Organs is a Frequent
C-jse of Barrenness.
Pe-ru-na Eradicates Catarrh From
TO the woman of ancient Israel not to
become a mother was regarded as the
greatest of earthly calamities. To
become a , mother?more especially the
mother of a strong, healthy boy?was the
height of glory for the faithful woman of
the good old Bible days. Even now, when
maternity is not esteemed as of yore, the
mother of healthy children is an object
of admiration, and sometimes envy, by her
neighbors. Aa compared with ancient
peoples, the average American woman has
a low appreciation of motherhood. There
are, however, a great many exceptions to
The accompanying letters from grateful
women who have been made strong,
healthy and happy mothers .need no added
words" of ours to make them convincing.
Catarrh had weakened and impaired their
entire systems. Peruna made them 60und
Mrs. L. M. Griffith. Arco, Idaho, writes:
? "Your medicine aid me a wonderful
amount of good. It cured me of barrenness.
I am 30 years old and never had
any children; but since beginning: your
medicine I gave birth to a 10-pound baby
2 A YOUNQ MOTHI
Mrs. W. McRoberts, writes to I
0 Doctor S. B. nartman, Columbus, Ol
Dear Sir :?"l jeel perfectly tceh
ed me to and toofc Peruna and Mam
birth to a 10-pound baby girl and u
very thankful to you, and Peruna s
everyone and can't praise it enough
"x sena you my own ana my ouo]
good,?she in a Peruna baby. I havt
my housework and, take care of my I
I "There are three or Jour of my
since it did me so much good. They
think it is fine. It is so good to give
girl. She is now six months old and i
weighs 25 pounds. My friends were all v
surprised. Some would not believe it until o
thev came to see me. c
"My husband says he never saw such a a
change in any one as there was in me after s
I had taken three or four bottles of I
Peruna. I am stronger than I have been
since I was quite young. God bless you a
and your medicine forever. I cannot tell o
you all. My letter is too long already; t
but I will say Peruna* cured me. I never v
i i 4.1.: u~ir
bctsv ui ucaiu ui tmug utm bu ^uuu. v
I can never thank you enough for your t
kindness. In cases of la grippe it works d
like a charm. It cured my baby when g
other medicines failed. She was real bad i!
with la erippe."?Mrs. L. M. Griffith. 3
Mrs. E. E. Thomas, Alpha, Mo., writes:
"I have used your Peruna and Manalin. f
I had been doctoring for several years, but v
A Clever Bobbery.
A daring jewelry robbery has been
perpetrated in St. Petersburg. A car- T
riage bearing the arms of a member of ^
the imperial family drew up before the 1
shop of a leading jeweler, and a foot- v
nan wearing a court livery entered the ^
shop and said that the Grand Duchess 11
Xenia desired to see a collection of e
Jewels from which she could choose e
what pleased her best. The jeweler n
packed up jewels to the value of about
?25,000 and handed them over to the ^
domestic to be taken to the grand g
duchess. Hours passed without any ^
reply coming from the palace, and
when the anxious jeweler ventured to
ask what had become of his jewels he
learned that the grand duchess knew
nothing of the whole transaction. No
trace of the thieves has been found.?
n i.i A *
csew iori? ^omuierciai auverustr.
The Swedish Rikstag has voted unan- E
imously an appropriation of 75.000 K
kroner (about $20,S50) for the publica- 1
tion of the maps made by Dr. Sven
Hediu in his explorations in Central a
Asia. The 0500 miles covered by him ?
were mapped In no fewer than 1149
sheets, the position of 113 points being k
dxed by astronomical observation. The a
character of the country was further '
illustrated by pen and brush sketches
by the explorer and by about 2000 photographs.
The grant made by Sweden
will enable him to publish in a fitting b
manner a comp'ete history of his work
and its scientific results. f,
Everett, Mass.? I received the Ach
sample of Doan's Pills and they stop- limb s
ped all my trouble of pain in the back, The
from which 1 have suffered for two
years. I am a sole-leather cutter, and ?rave]
being on my feet and lifting heavy gizzjn
dies all day, appreciate the help
Doan's Pills have given me. I feel
like a new man.?Geo. A. Burgess,
163 Belmont Street.
St. Lons, Mo.?Received sample,
and am on my first bottle from the
druggist ? they helped me wonderfully.
I had a feeling of wanting to U
urinate all the time, and trouble in ^1
passing, burning and itcinng. Tuai is <-i
all gone now, and I feel thankful.?
E. K. Stevenson, 5351 Easton Ave.
Aspen, Colo., April 10, 1908.? ~A
Doan's Kidney Pills accomplished ^
the desired result in my case ? relief 4
came the second day after I com>
menced taking them. I was troubled
with retention and dribbling of the
urine. Now it is natural and free as
?ver in my life.?D. L. Stafford. Consu
Genuine stamped C C C. Never sold in balk, r
Beware of the dealer who tries to sell
"something jost as good." f
es Mrs. W. McRobc
3R'S LETTER. *
)r. Hartman from Delano, Miss., the J
Delano, Miss. !
I of catarrh.] 1 did as you direct
%lin. The third of March I gave
>e are both well and happy. 1 am *
avedmy life. J recommend it to
11'8 picture. She is so sweet and *
i such good Health now. J do all J
baby, and feel so good. J
i neighbors using Pemna now, J
were Just run down, and they *
strength."?Mrs. W. McRoberts.
:ept getting worse. .One day a neighbor
roman brought me your book, the 'Ills
f Life,' ana wanted me to take your
nedicine. I told her that I had given up
11 hope of ever getting well. I had tried
o much medicine. My neighbors -thought
was nearly dead with consumption.
"Finally I concluded that I would make
last trial. So my husband got me a bottle
f Peruna and Manalin. I commenced
aking them according to directions. That
ras two years ago. A year ago lest Noember
I gave birth to a 10-pound baby
loy, who is well and hearty; and I am
loing my own housework. I can never
ivo Pornno fnn rrrao f nrotco T fkinl*
i'V. X Ulltfi WW givuv JL buiun IV
3 the best medicine I ever heard of."?
Irs. E. E. Thomas.
If you do not derive prompt and satisactory
results from the use of Peruna,
rrite at once to Dr. Hartman, giving a
Lour Service Engine.
There Is in Birmingham an engine
rhich was erected in 1767, and has
>een working continuously ever since,
t is of beam type, and the oak beam
ras only replaced at the end of last
ear by one of Iron. In 1802 a new cyinder
was put in, but the rest of the
ngine remains as it was 13C years ago,
ven to the connecting rod for rolling
Dr. Ekenberg, a Swedish scientist,
as invented a machine for converting
kimmilk into a powder, which when
issolved.in water gives the properties
f ordinary milk.
To destroy the mischievous practice
f persons who Invent false bottle mesbpps
flip fiermnn Nautical Societv at
del suggests tliat all ships shall carry
pedal tin cases.
FITS permanently cured.No flts or nervougteae
after flrat duy'suse of Dr. Kline's Great
'erveRestorer.i5s2 trial bo ttleruid treatise free
)r. P.H. Kline, Ltd., !>31 ArchSt., PMla.,Pa.
We are told that it takes two to make
quarrel, and also that man and wife are
ne. It's hard to reconcile these statements.
"The Klean, Kool Kitohen Kind" of stoves
eep you clean and cool. Economical and
lways ready. Sold at good stove stores.
The bigger the man the harder it is for
im to squeeze out of a tight place.
You can do your dyeing in half an
our with Putnam Fadeless Dyes.
It may be cowardly to show the white
eather, unless you are a milliner.
1 1\ A TT n T T A ri
! JJUUDi IV Hi
ing backs are eased. Hip, back, and loin pj
wellings and dropsy signs vanish,
y correct urine with brick dust sediment, ]
3, pain in passing, dribbling, frequency,
g. Doan's Kidney Pills remove calculi
. Relieve heart palpitation, sleeplessi
ess, headache, a a a A nervouauoss.
Sr VXVeUT OUT AND
r\J^rHIS SEAL TO rO?Te?-*IL></5^>yi
oy IURN CO.. BUFFALO. N.| v.. >y \
gj/AND OBTAIN ATRIAL BOX, mC .
1 CWTS.' fcp?||s I
U \Q K \c to*. VS^ ler.
^\NAMI /K/ )
< <VV ? VS^ /
\V<^v8T*TE yil VTA\
J\i/ |U<I *p*~ ?UI I*t ^
*AI' ti<f*? >/t V/ Z\
.It our Physician by mail; medical advice fi
WITH NERVES UNS'
mbitious Machinists Wanted
work on the Premium Plan In the manufacture
Steam Engines. State experience and references
to character and ability. Fine opportunity for
alrablemen. PAYNE CO., Box 61. EJmlra, N. Y.
\DADQY discoveet: g
O V quick rtlief and ouni wont
m<. ?ook at tmtuaooiaU ud 10 d?y?' trMiiaut
re*. Dr. X. X. tUU IIOM, in B. AUaat*.? .
'rtS* . . 1
"I Do All My House*
| work and Take
Care of My Baby
and I Feel Sol- |
full statement of your case and he will / 3
be pleased to give you his valuable advice
gratis. r. it '
Address Dr. Hartm-o, President of The
Hartman Sanitarium, Columbus, Ohio.
The Good Hn?b?nd. . r. &i1
It takes a vast amount Of self-complacency
to be what is called a good
husband.?New York Press. ; 1
Use Allen's Foot-Gaan. It *
It is the only cure for Swollen, Smarting.
Tired, Aching, Hot, Sweating Feet.COfcns and
Bunions. Ask for Allen's Foot-Ease, apowder
to be shaken into the shoes. Cures while you
walk. At all Druggists and Shoe 8tores, 25c.
Don't accept any substitute. Sample sent
Fbez. Address, Allen 8. Olmsted, LeRoy, N.Y.
The forests .of South Africa are composed
principally of stunted and gnarled
native trees, fit only for wagon making an<\
We offer One Hundred Dollars Reward fo*
any case of Catarrh thpt cannot be cored by .
Hall's Catarrh Core. '< . .
F. J. Cheney <fc Co., Toledo, 0.
We, the nnderslgned, have known F. J?
Cheney for the last 15 years, and believe him
perfectly honorable in all business transactions
and financially abl6 to carry out any
obligation made by their firm.
West <k Tbuax Wholesale Druggists, Toledo,
Waldinq, Kinnax <fc Marvin, Wholesale
Druggists, Toledo, Ohio.
Hall's Catarrh Cure is taken internally,acting
directly upon the blood and mucous surlaces
of the system. Testimonials sent free.
Price, 75c. per bottle. Sold by all Druggists.
Hall's Family Pilla are the best.
Bells are never used in Mohammedaa
mosques. The Moslem race detests bells
under the delusion that they cause the assemblage
of evil soirita.
1 do not believe Piso's Cure for Consump*
tion has an equal lor couqhs and colds?John
F. Loyeb, Trinity Springs, Ind., Feb. 15,1900.
It's a physical impossibility for some
people to live within their income, because
they haven't any.
tins, Burlington- Junction, Mo.? I
received sample of Doan's Pills and
ligh they are all that is claimed, they rebed
lieved a pain in my back, and did all
and that was represented.? C. C. Rat,
less, R. F. D. No. 1.
Taylorsville, Miss.?No man can
tell the good of Doan's Kidney Pills
until he tries them for a weak back.
I tried everything and got no relief
r until I used Doan's Pills.?J. N.
VL "West Branch, Mich., April 11th.?
Many thanks for the sample of Doan'a
Kidney Pills. We hud tried many
tnifk luannfif hnfr fnnn/1 \
iUIUCUXCO vtai>u ks\.u\,a?v uuv avuuvi
U>Doan'sact promptly, and hitthecase,
k which was an unusual desire to urinate
As. ? had to get up five and six times of
/\. a night. I think Diabetes was well
\ under way, the feet and anklea
^ swelled. There was an intense pain in
the back, the heat of which would
feel like putting one's hand up to a
lamp chimney. I have used the free
trial and two full boxes of Doan's Pills
with the satisfaction of feeling that I ,
am cured. Tliev are the remedy par
hp pxrellence. ? B. F. B.VLLAHD.
HMIBIMI1UI I IIM
rRUNG AND HEADS
,? lO CENTS J
T3*yii?fHS?iiV It"a tTj?
M B?*t Cough byrup. Taste* Good. Dm M
CD In time. Bold by drnralsu. W
Thompson's Eya Water <
'% -V ; V/SB
' '.> '!.' -~'Si
: 11 vtfiiffiifflftlirti I' ltSfif