Newspaper Page Text
IAdded io the Long List one
to This Famous Remedy.
Oronogo, Mo.-"I was simply a ner
vous wreck. I could not walk across
tho floor without
my heart fluttering
and I could not even
receive a letter.
Every month I had
such a bearing down
sensation, as if tho
lower parts would
fall out. Lydia E.
ble Compound has
done my nerves a
great deal of good
and has alsorelieved
the bearing down. I recommended it
jio sorae friends and two of them have
been greatly benefited by it"-Mrs.
MA'TC MCKNIGHT, ?ronogo, Mo.
Another Grateful Woman.
St. Louis, Mo. -"1 was bothered
terribly with a female weakness and
. had backache, bearing down pains and
pains in lower parts. I began taking
Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable Com
pound regularly and used che Sanative
Wash and now I have no more troubles
that "way."-Mrs. AL. HERZOG, 6723
Prescott Ave., St. Louis, Mo.
Because your case is a difficult one,
; doctors having done you no good,
.do not continue to suffer r?thout
giving Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable
, Compound a trial, lt surely has cured
' many cases of female ills, such as in
fibroid, tumors, irregularities, periodic
pains, backache, that bearing-down
feeling, indigestion, dizziness, and ner
vous prostration, jft costs but a trifle
to try it, and the result is worth mil
lions to many suffering women.
'H Politeness has been well defined
as benevolence in small things. ' .
Th? divine last touch in perfecting
beauty is animation.
For ? OI.DV und GRIP.
HIcVs CAP-D?N* 1s the nest reiti^j:-re
lieves the aching ?nd feverishness*- cures tb?
. Cold and "restores normal conditions. It'?
Uquid-effects immediately. 10c.,25c and 50e,
at druir stores.
? 'Pleasura inav perfect us as truly as
Pet er Tumbledown 's cows are just
getting off their winter blankets of
manure. - .
Dr. Pierce's Pleasant Pellets regulate and
invigorate stomach, liver and bowels.
Sugar-coated, tiny granules, easy to take
ks ?cr dy.
"Mamma," said Elmer, who waa
feeling bad after dinner, "I guess
""I've got the chickenpox."
"Why, where could you1 have
got it?" queried his mother.
"I think I ate too much chicken,'*
explained the little fellow.
SOFT, WHITE HANDS
v'afiMr.Be Qlttniiictl in One Night. j
For pre^-rv'ng the bands ns well
as for presenting redness, roughness, I
and chappies, and imparting that vei- |
vety softness aud whiteness much de- j
j Fired by wc-n-.en (hitleura Soap, assist-j
ed by Cuticura Ointment, is believed i
.io be superior to nil other skin soaps.
For those who work in corrosive ?
Jlqniels. or at occupations which tend !
to injure the hands, it is invaluable.
Treatment.-Bntbe arid soak, the
hands on retiring In a stroug, hot,
creamy lather bf Cu Meura Soap. Dry
and'anoint freely with Cuticura Oint
ment, f.nd in severe cases spread the
Cntip'?r? Ointment on thin pieces of
' old linen or cotton. Wear during the
night old, loose gloves, or a light
I bandage of old cotton or linen to pro
' tect thc clothing from stain( For red,
. Tough* and chapped ho.nds, dry, fis
sured, itching, feverish palms, and
shapeless' nails with painful finger
/ ends, this treatment is mest effective.
Cuticura Remedies are sold through
out t tie world. Potter Drug & Chem.
Corp., sole proprietors, Boston,. Mass.
Benevolent Lady (to showgirl)
"And, dear,child, have you nc
home?" ' i
Showgirl-"Yes, indeed. My fath
er a^nd mother have both married
agab and I am welcome at either
A BAD THING TO NEGLECT.
Don't neglect the kidneys when
you lack control over the secretions.
Passages become too frequent or
scanty - urine is
discolored and sedl-1
ment appears. No
medicine for such
troubles like Doan's
Kidney Pi?ls. They
qu^'kly remove kid
Mrs. Mary Wag
ner, 1367 Kossuth
Conn., says: "Phy
sicians were unable
to relieve my kid
ney trouble and for five weeks I was
confined to bed. The kidney secre
tions caused me untold annoyance
and ? suffered from bearing-down
pains In my back. When almost in
despair 1 began using Doan's Kidney
Pills and soon felt better. Continued
use tured me and for five years I
have enjoyed excellent health."
Remember the name-Doan's. For
sale by all dealers. GO cents a box.
Foster-MUburn Co., Buffalo, N. Y. .
One norning Jenkins looked over
his garden wall and said to hisv neigh
"Hev, what are you burying in
"Oh," he said, "I'm just replant
ing &?me of my. seeds ; that 's all 'y
"Seeus!" shouted Jenkins angrily,
"It looks more like one ?? my hens:"
"That's all ri?ht. The seeds ara
Finish up ev?ry day's work in tim?
to do teoe chares before night falls.
?When star and shadow dwindle
And fade at last away,
While rosy ringers kindle
The golden fires of day.
Deep in the purple valley
The dreamers in theil* trees
'Awake to sing and rally
Thc frint and timid breezed
About three years ago I was one
day sauntering in Washington Square,
Now York, and stepped in at Signor
Fernando's studio. I found the young
artist busily at work upon the like
ness of a lady, and after our first cor
dial greeting, he returned to it, say
ing that he expected her that after
noon t;o examine his? progress.
I soon became interested in the
growing face, not because of its beau
ty--for it was the face of a woman at
least forty years old-but because of
its singular repose, and the tender
look of chastened suffering iu the
large, expressive eyes.
"Fernando," I said, "that is a very
"You should see the daughter of
this woman. Ah! she is an angel!"
"I am speaking of the mother. I
think her very lovely." >
'^he has the loveliness of com
pleted suffering; her ,face is a hisr
tory, not a calendar; that is the se
cret of her attractiveness. Her
daughter is a living poem anC, pic
"You speak like a lover."
"I am one."
"Does she know it?"
"Who shall tell her? I might as
well love some bright particular star,
and think to wed it, as love and hope
to wed Bertha Anstiss. She is Ber
nard Cope's heiress,"
"And you are-"
"I am a poor artist. I make about
three thousand dollars a year. '
He dropped his head, and went on
with his work in ner'vou% haste. Pres
ently.'I heard a rustle of silk, a sweet,
low voice, and a little, rippling, musi
cal laugh. Immediately Fernando
was at the door, and bowing low, as
he held it open for the two ladies who
The elder was clothed in black silk,
unrelieved by anything excepting a
little foam of rich white lace and the
dull glitter of some jet ornaments.
The younger had on a dress in which
pale violets and cream color were ex
quisitely blended. The face of the
elder' was the face of one who had
Buffered and conquered; the face of
the younger was the face of a sin
less, sorrowless child, who unsuspect
ingly had grown into womanhood.
The mother's hair was nearly white;
the daughter's, a pale golden frame
to a little oval picture of exquisite
I did not wonder, when I saw thc
girl, that the artist, should feel utter
ly hopeless in r>-J x- *' ' '
before their \
changed my or
tha's shy .glau
artist, and h
ous eyes met
that she was j
he was, and t
Wanted was o
& introduce th
I became a visitor at Mrs. Antlss'
house, but, beyond a certain mental
and artistic sympathy, our acquaint
ance did not ripen quickly. The win
ter passed and the summer sent one
hither and another thither. I went
to the seaside. Mrs. Amiss and Ber
tha to the Catskills, and being in
town for a day in July, I found that
Fernando also had gone awry. Under
such circumstances many pleasant
friendships are dropped and never
rcr.ewcd a^ain; and I was almost in
this danger with regard to the artist
aud the Antisses. The fact was, I
was going to be married, and my
mind was full of ray OWT: love affairs,
with the attendant cares of upholstery
But one day, as I stood in front of
a store, a gentle hand touched me,
and a pleasant voice said: "Good
morni?g, as frankly and quietly as
if we had met but yesterday. It was
Mrs. Antiss; yes, it was she, though ,
I might have passed her twenty times
and not known her, so greatly was
She looked as if ten years had
dropped away from her life, and had
that indescribable air about her toilet
which says, "I dress for love, and not
Another astonishment awaited me.
A handsome man, who might be fifty
years of age, ceased giving some di
rections to the coachman, and ap
proacl ed us., Mrs. Antiss introduced
him to me as "My husband," and
then, with a cordial invitation to call
on them, ?he passed down the steps
and into the wait' g carriage.
This1 was net the cud of my perplex
ity, for I war- c.'-rtain I had seen Mr.
Anstiss before; and hie grave, sad
face haunted mn so -persistently and
worryingly that 1 threw aside "my own
Interest? a while, and tried to re
member when and where I had seen
ihose pathetic eyes and that tall,
noble figure. Somehow my mind
would connect them with Fernando's
studio; but that, I soon concluded,
was sheer nonsense. With the ex
ception of a few young artists and a'
few ragged, wretched-looking models,
I had never met any men there.
I permitted two or three days to
elapse, and then went to .call upon
Mrs. Anstiss. lt was a cold, wet day,
but Bertha and Fernando were mak
ing sunshine for themselves in the
usual sitting-parlor, and I was asked
by a servant to see Mrs. Anstiss in
her own room.
I followed her to a large upper
chamber, luvurioifsly furnished, and
she met me at the door. There was
a little-table spread before the fire,
and, as I do not pretend to be insensi
ble to the comforts of good teas and
cold chicken,. I regarded the table
I do not know what influence of
the dreary day, or of the cosey room,
or ofr her own mind ruled her, l#ut
she wa-s evidently inclined for' confi
dential conversation, and from one
topic to another we fell gradually
I AK SONG.
One after ona they waken
And send their words along
Until the hills are shaken
An avalanche of song!
Then skies and earth thereunder
And we therein who dweil
Yield to the joy and wonder
Uf morning's lyric Kpell.
-Frank Dempster Sherman.
into those predisposing to persona?
As the twilight deepened we be
came more and more earnest and sol
emn, ard I was scarcely astonished
when, ?fter some preliminary re
marks, she told me her story. She
"I was born in Philadelphia, of an
old and rich family. I do not remem
ber my mother, and my father also
died when I was very young, leaving
me and my fortune to"the care of my
half-brother, Bernard Cope. Ke was
much older than I, and, with loving
and honest integrity, he strove to be
both father and brother to me.
"We loved each other dearly, and
nothing darkened our affection, until
1 met and loved Arthur Anstiss. You
see how handsome he is even yet;
judge, then, what he was twenty-four
years ago. That he was extravagant
did not alarm me. I thought myself
able to control and reform all the
weak points in his character; and the
fact that I was largely right in this
supposition has bee": one of the bit
terest drops in my cujp of punishment
"For his nature was so noble, so
responsive to good, so eager for some
purer and higher pleasures than those
which ?were deluding and destroying
him. that I am quite sure, had I
trusted to Heaven and to my own
highest instincts, I might have raised
him even to his own high Ideal.
"But we were no sooner married
than trouble began.' It was my fault.
I was exacting to a ridiculous degree,
jealous of every moment of Arthur's
time, and would not suffer him to be
absent from my side an hour in pe?ce.
Love'sopn frets at such authoritative
restraint; quarrels and reconciliations
followed, each other quickly; and
then, alas! quarrels, when we made |
no apologies, and which vere not j
followed by reconciliations.
"The home which we had fur
nished with such promises of a happy
and peaceful life became a scene of
constant bickering, recriminations,
tears &nd complaints. All this began
in such little things that I am ?
ashamed to recall them. He was five |
minutes later than his promise; he j
met an old friend and went to dine !
with him; he forgot some duty, or
gave it pettishly when pettishly re
minded of the omission; he neglected
some slight commission-such trifles
as these were the beginning of years
iiy and sadly-and left me alone with
my quarrelsome, unhappy temper.
"Children came to us, a beautiful
boy and a pretty, bright girl. Arthur
was very fond and proud of them,
and strove hard to atone for his neg
lect. But instead of accepting the
present love, I was continually poi
soning the happiest hours by regret
for the ones he had wasted, and by
doubts of his future.intentions. Be
lieve nie, dear, you may wear away
a love as strong as death by such a
course. So, Arthur, meeting no lov
ing response, fell gradually back into
his old habits and associations.
"Then money began to fell: we be
came embarrassed, and my Lr other
refused us- all further help. When
this took place there was a bitter
quarrel. My inheritance had been
left in Bernard's absolute direction
and disposal, -and Arthur began to
doubt waether I had received my just
rights. He talked of an investigation
by the law. I went farther; I passed
my brother on the street, and forbade
the little children, who loved him so
dearly, to speak to him.
? A GENTLEMAN once
J l\ sist him in his office,
g 1 * place. Out of the wi
0 time chose one, and sent all
<* ; "I'should like to know,"
? e*nt, "on what ground you
0 not one recommendation wit
w . "You are mistaken,'* sai
^ a great many.
0 "He wiped his shces whe
<. door aiter him, showing that
? "He gave up his seat ii
O showing that he was kind ai
<J "He took off his cap wh
? my questions promptly and
0 he was polite.
9 "He lifted up the book v
? on the floor and placed it on
0 stepped over it or shoved it
? "And he waited quietly
^ ing the others aside, showinj
?J "When I talked with hir
? were carefully brushed, his
0 teeth as white as milk.
j "When he wrote his nan
2 ger nails were clean, insteac
0 like those of the handsome lit
?J "Don't you call these thi
J lion? I do, and what I can
^ my eyes for about ten minu
. ? the fine letters he nan bring t
"At the end of five ^ears we had
to giv? up housekeeping. . In another
year we found it impossible any
longer to preserve even the outward
semblance of our former state, .and
Arthur said we must go to New York.
"Even then, had I been patient and
helpful, I might have saved myself I
and my husband, but, though I prom
ised much and he promised much, I
could not subdue myself to conquer
his weakness by the humility of love.
"We left Philadelphia clandertine
ly; no friend wished us 'God-speed,'
and my brother was still unrecon
ciled. The little money we had was
soon spent; .we passed from one
to another, always sinking a little
lower, untjil at length a ??y came
when we had neither money nor home
-unless I could have have made a
home in the miserable empty room
which was now the flotsam of a
"I did not lack the energy and the
ability to have done this, but I lacked
the will. I sat gloomily down in tear
less, sulking indifference, and scarce
I ly heeded either the crying of my chil
dren or the reproaches and promises
I of my husband. For he vowed, even
I then, he would abandon all his evil
: ways and work hard if I would trust
him once more.
"I can see him yet as he stood
i humbly before me. I just raised my
I eyes and glanced scornfully and in
credulously at him.
"He went angrily out, and did not
return. Late at night a note was
brought to me. It was Arthur's last
word of regret and farewell. He
begged my forgiveness for his share
of our mistaken life, and, for the
rest, he hoped I would go back to my
brother Bernard, to whom, he said, he
had written in my behalf. .
"That was all. I.was really ill now
-fell from one long faint into an
other; and in the midst of my an
guish Bertha came wailing into the
"For a long time 1 was quite de
pendent on the pity and charity of my
poor neighbors; and when at length
I was able to rise and look the world
in the face again. I scarcely - knew
which way to turn; for my brother
had been written to over and over
again, and no answer or help sent in
response; and either teaching or plain
sewing was my only available re
"After many weary days I found a
position as assistant music teacher in
a third-rate school. I only got a bare
pittance for six hours' labor a day,
and had to give up when little Arthur
and Alice took the scarlet fever."
"And they died?" I asked.'
"Both died within twelve hours of
each other, and even little Bertha was
long ill. In all these long hours,
when I stood thinking and watching
between two worlds, you may be sure
my sins of every kind were brought
to my remembrance. When I turned
back from my children's graves into
the world again, I trus? I turned back
a different woman. I took up life's
hard task in a better spirit.
"One spring night I was taking
? i _J L _, . --*?ii?-UTI-ClvtVi avpTine_ .
dress ~in lt. iie-m?-._
though he had looked long and spent
much money in seeking me. He had
then returned to Philadelphia, sought
me there, and, failing also, had come
back to the metropolis.
"Well, il never again knew what it
was to have an ungratified want, or to
miss a loving care for'every hour. I
hope. I believe, that I valued these
blessings now at their true worth.
Eernard and I spent many happy
years together, and for many of them
made every effort to trace my lost
husband. In whatever wild land
hopeless men were wont to go, we j
advertir ed for him ; but in vain.
"So Bertha grew to womanhood, !
and we were happy. On her seven- j
teenth birthday we determined to j
have our pictures painted, and a
chance remark sent us to Signor Fer
nando's studio, where I also met. you.
One day, just as were leaving tho city,
we called there to ask him to visit us
during the summer. He was busy on
an historical painting; but as we en
tered, dismissed his model and put
aside his brushes.
- ' *i
advertised for a boy to as- 0
Nearly fifty applied for the ?jj
l?le number he in a short 0
the rest away. 0
said a friend who was pres- ?
chose that boy. He had ?
h hirrf." ' Q
d the gentleman; "he had ?.
:n he came in and closed the 0
: he was tidy and orderly. ?
istantiy to that lame man. ?
id thoughtful. 0
en he came in and answered ?
respectfully, showing that ?
irhich I had purposely laid J
i the table, while all the rest ?J
aside, showing that he was Q
for his turn, instead of push- ? <
g that he was modest. ()
n I noticed that his clothes J
hair in nice order and his ^
ie, I observed that his fin- ?
I of being tipped with jet, ?
tie fellow in- the blue jacket. 0
ngs letters of recommenda- ?
tell about a boy by using J, i
tes is worth more than alP$
ne."-Philadelphia Ledger. J
"The model took his hat sadly up, '.
bowed to Bertha and advanced tq th?
door. As he passed us, he glanced,at'
Bertha, and, being detected, made a
movement of apology and went on.
It was enough-I knew him.
"With a rapid movement, I placed
myself .before the door, and, stretch-;
ing out my arms, cried out, passion-.
" 'Arthur! dear Arthur, forgive
"Fernando, with delicate divination i
and tact, withdrew Bertha to an inner
painting room; and there wc met and .
knew each other again."
"He had suffered, aiso?"
"Who can tell how much? He had
been in Australia; he had been rich
and become poor; he had gained
much and lost everything; he had.
been in captivity to savages and been
shipwrecked; he had known the ex
tremes of poverty and sickness.
When I found him he was earning a
scanty living as a painter's model, or
in any of those ways which the hum
blest poverty alone discovers."
"A.nd now you are happy?"
"Yes, indeed! Heaven has given
me the opportunity I have been pray,
ing long for. Yet, remember, because
of my foolishness, I have begun to be
happy twenty years too late."
"She knows all."
"Are you pleased with her choice?"
"Fernando has given me back my
husband. I may well give him in re
turn my daughter. I am content."
"And now, my dear, I have told
you my story, because I heard you
i are going to marry, and I feared per
haps you did not consider how holy
and solemn u state it is."
1 kissed her tenderly and went
silently home. Henceforward I had
higher thoughts about marriage than
such as centred in upholstery and
A deposit of soda has been found
at the terminus of the projected line
of the Uganda Railway, It is de
scribed by the discoverer as being a
lake about ten miles long by two or
three wide. The'water is only a few
inches deep and covers a hard surface
of soda resembling pink marble. The
soda was found to be of considerable
Contrary to a widespread belief
that hard woods give more heat in
burning than soft varieties, says Do
mestic Engineering, the scientists at
Washington are contending that the
greatest heating power is possessed
by the wood of the linden tree, which
is very soft. Fir stands next to lin
den, and almost equal to it. Then
comes pine, hardly inferior to fir and
linden, while hard oak possesses eight
per cent, less heating capacity than
linden, and red beech ten per cent.
a?ioy-wm?n can w ..._
rolled and drawn. Its specific gravity
is 1.75 to 2 (that of aluminum, the
next lightest metal, is from 2.7 to 3).
It is probahie that the four tunnels
of the Pennsylvania Railroad Com
pany between Manhattan and Long
Island will adopt a track system con
sisting of treated red oak blocks, set
in the concrete lining, on twenty-inch
cer.tr?s. The blocks will be anchored
to the concrete by expansion bolts^
and the 100-pound rails, sixty feet in
length, will be laid on seven-inch by
twelve-inch plates five-eighths of anN
inch in thickness. The plates will be
fastened to the blocks by two lag
screws and the rails will be held down
by clips and screw spikes.-Scientific
We hear that work is now in full
swing in the radium factory at
Islinge, Lidingo, Sweden. A short
time ago the large new smelting fur
nace was started, and it is working
very well. It is calculated ta smelt
a ton of ore per day, but, as a matter
of fact, has been doing about twenty
per cent. more. There are thirty
workmen employed in the factory. At
present the most critical work being
done is the production of radium con
centrate, from which the pure radium
will ultimately be extracted. The ore
is obtained at Kohn-Billingen, where
sixty miners are employed. It is ex
pected "that the annual production of
radium will reach four to five
grammes, which is a large quantity,
compared with the actual yield of
other lands. The value of radium
now Is 400,000 francs per gramme.
Sellinjr a Mountain.
So seldom does the sale of a moun*
tain take place that when such is even
contemplated it is worthy of record.
The Communal Council of Veytaux,
in Switzerland, has under considera
tion a proposal for the purchase of
a mountain in the neighborhood.
The mountain is valued at 275,000
francs. The mountain is difficult of
access, so it is proposed to construct
one of those wonderful railways to
be seen at Pilatus or the Rigi and
then to establish hotels at the top.
Of course the commune is poor and
the conscript fathers think the pur
chase price would prove a windfall,
hence their desire to realize on their
New Stoke Poges Graveyard.
The quiet country churchyard ot
Stoke Poges, made famous by the
"Elegy" of the poet Gray, whoso
tomb it contains, is nearly filled, and
it has becomo necessary to pr?vido
further burial accommodation for the
parish. A piece of land immediately
Dntside the churchyard has been pur
chased and vested in trustees, and
fhis waa consecrated by the Bishop
uf. Oxford on Saturday. - Loudon.
Good butter always stands pat.
Some wagon, axles run dry much
quicker thea others; look out for
Some schemes are like mouse-traps
-easy to enter but hard to escape
Don't ask for more music than you
can pay for. When the last tune
is played, the fiddler comes for his
Let us wait until we have master
ed cur own business before beginning
to-advise our n sigh hors how to man
ase their affairs. ._
If a woman 13 Gtrong and healthy in a wi
erhood means to her but little suffering,
in tho fact that the many wemen suffer I
disease of the distinctly feminine organh
Cor motherhood. This can bc remedied
Dr. Pierce's Favorite Prc
Cures the weaknesses and disordo
It acts directly on tho dciicato a:
cr?aii3 concerned in motherhood,
healthy, 6trong, vi?orous, viriio
"Favorite Prescription" banishes thc ir
'period of expectancy and makes baby'
clmost painless. It quickens and vita
organs, and insures a healthy and robt
testified to its marvelous merits.
It Makes Weak Womea Strong.
Honest druggists do not offer substiti
os good." Accept no eecrct nostrum
contains cot a drop1 of alcohol and no
drugs. Is a pure glyoeric extract of hes;
Mrs. Hen, having performed her
function of laying an egg, took a
constitutional around the yard.- Re
turning to her nest she found it
emptv and ducked angrily.
."What's the trouble, ma'am?"
asked the rooster.
"It's mighty funny," she grum
bled, "that I can never find things
where I lay them!"
Jurs. Winslow's Soothing Syrup for Children
teething, softens the gums, veduces inflamma
tion, allays pain,cures wind colic. 25c. a bottle.
1 Do not work too hard and do not
eat too much; Hasty and immoder
ate .eating provides three-quarters of.
the doctor's fees.
Gaining ia Popularity Daily.
A prominent Druggist says: "Hughes'
Tonic has given mure satisfaction than any
other chill tonic wc have sold." Sold by
Drupgrists-53c. and ?!.00 Lotties. Prepared
by Robinson-Pet tot Cb. (Tnci), Louisville.
Keep thc feet soft and growing.
There should he as much care taken
in shoeing farm horses as race horses.
The shoes should be reset every
four to six weeks.
The feet should be perfectly leveled
and the calks short and even.
Both the road and work horses
should be treated to a foot bath
. .1 ? tul -1
them W1 lil llUluvu
up with them. Match them as to
gait as well as to other things.
When you find out that one .of
? your horses frets working double,
i better exchange him for one that is
-not so disturbed, or else keep him
for a single driver. '
To develop a colt properly never
. allow him to lose Iiis colt fat. It
costs sometimes to keep him growing,
but it is more expensive not to do it.
Better feed a little extra as the grass
in the fields gets short. Green rye,
oats, sweet corn tire al'l good to keep
the colt moving in the right direction.
While nest eggs have nothing to
do with increased egg production,
' ry have a good mission in teaching
; hens to lay in cert al places in
stad of dropping their cw?s any and
HARD TO PLEASE
Regarding the Morning Cap.
"Oh, how hard it was to part with
coffee, but the continued trouble with
constipation and Belching was such
that I finally brought myself to leave
"Then the question wa3, what
should we use for the morning drink?
Tea was worse for U3 than coffee;
chocolate and cocoa ware soon tired
of; milk was not liked very well, and
hot water we could not endure.
"About two years ago we struck
upon Postum and have never been
without it since.
' "We have seven children. Our,
baby, nov?' eighteen months old, would
not take milk, so we tried Postum,
and, found she liked it and it agreed
with her perfectly. She is to-day.
and' has been, one of the healthiest
babies in the State.
"I use abouttwo-^hirds Postum and
one-third milk and a teaspoon of su
gar, and put it into her bottle. If
you could have seen her eyes sparkle
and hear her say 'good' to-day when I
gave it to her, you would believe me
that she likes it.
"If I was matron of an infants'
home, every child would be raised on
Postum. Many bf my friends say,
'You are looking so well!' I reply, 'I
am well; I drink Postum. I haye no
more trouble with consti"p.atian, and
know that I owe my good health to
God and Posfum'.'
"I am writing this, letter because I
want to tell you kow rotrSh good Pos
tum has done fer us, b it ff you .knew
kow I shrink from publicity you would
not publish thia letter-, at least not
over rary naas e." '
. Read the little book, "The Road to
We*HviHe," in- pfags.' "There's'-a "Rea
Ever road the abojre reitor? A new
one appears frxim time to timo: They
a BC genuine, true, and tuU of human
Hagerstown Poultry Show.
The new poultry building to b?
erected by the Great Hagerstown
Fair Association is to cost $12,235.
It will be provided with a concrete
floor with pond ' for water fowl in
the center. Separate judge's aisles
will have a railing in the front of
the coop which will prevent curious
oersons handling or interfering with
the exhibits. Work has already be
gun on the new building and will
be rushed until it is completed. The
Hagerstown Show has for many
years been one of the foremost poul
try shows of America.
?manly way, moth?
Tbo trouble lies
[rom weakness and
sm and are unfitted
rs of women,
sdispositiens of the
's advent easy and
lizes thc feminine
ut buby. Thousands of women have
It Makes Sick Women WeU.
tites, and urge them upon you as "just
ia place of this non-secret remedy. It
t a grain of habit-forming or injurious
ding, native American roots.
The Cat Came Back.
Friend-"What became of that
drawing of yours entitle-, "The Cat"
Artist-"It came back."
Try Murine Eye Remedy
For Red, Weak. Weary, Watery Eyes and
Granulated Eyelids. It Soothes Eye Pain.
Murine Eye Remedy Liquid. 25c. and 50c
Murine Eye Salve. 25c. cud $1.00. J
Cast your bread upon the water
and you will have chicken soup such
as they advertise in free lunch.
For ERA DACHE-Hieles* CA PUDINB
Whether from Colds, Heat, Stomach or
Nervous Troubles. Capudlne will relieve roo.
It's liquid-pleasant to take-acts immedi
ately. Try ic 10c., 25c, and 50c. at dru*
Good plan to have a few extras
on hand when you begin haying.
Some extra forks, pulleys, snaps,
cockeyes, and, above all, an extra
stock of patience. You'll need it
before haying is over.
A Rare Good Tiling.
"Am using Allen's Foot-Ease, the Anti
septic Powder, and can truly say I would not
have been without it so long, had I known,
the relief it would give my aching feet. I
think it a rare good thing for sore, sweat?
ing or tired feet.-Mrs. Matilda Holtwert,.
Providence, R. I." Sold by all Druggists, 25c.
The camel is good natured, al
though it always hus its back up.
Fork Union Military Academy
DR. W. E. HATCHER, President
cause it un tates andr sweats them,
like poking finger in your eye. The bert
Bowel Medicine is Cascarete.
Every Salts, and Castor Oil user should
get* a box of CASCAR?TS and try
them just once. You'll see. 88*
Cascarets-10c box-week's treatment.
AH drucpists. lSifffjest seller in tho
world-million boxes a monih.
GET A SAW MILL
from Lombard Iron Works, Augus
ta, Ga. Make money sawing neigh
bor's timber when gin engine is idle
after the crops are laid bp.
Restores Cray Hair to Natur*' Color/
REMOVES DANDRUFF AMD SCbn.
Invigorates and prevents tbo hair from falling off,
For Sal? by Drugglata, tent Diroct by
XANTHINE CO., Richmond, Virginia
frica SI Far Bott.1?; Sampla Boult 35c Sand for Circulars
AN ITCHING SKIN
Is about the most troublesome
thing there ls. You know it if
you've ever had any kind of skin
trouble. But they all give way.
disappear, every last one-every
pimply, scaly, Itching, eruptive
kind of disease of the skin-when
you treat them to a box of
wen rubbed in. Nothing like lt to
make the skin healthy and smooth
awi free from sting, or itcher pain.
Price is 50 cents a box, and one
box is guaranteed to cure any one
case or yon GET YOUR MONEY
Ask Your Druggist for Hunt's Cure
i B. RICHARDS MEDICINE CO., Sherman, Tens
[ idler far jos Uran agents or ctuBtstssioa c ach 1 nt J 7
Relance tay bask in Louisville. We furnish
Wool Btft Free tb ocr shippers. Write for price lot
?. SABEL & SONS Trnt^ Lownlle,Iy.
london's Eye Weier