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MEWS CF THE WEEK
E EPITOMIZED FORM
?THE LATEST HAPPENINGS OF IM
ItffllS THBOUGB?UT THE WOHLD
(Mews of Greatest Interest From AH
Parts of the World Related
Charles H. Markham of Chicago,
president of the Illinois Central rail
-way, was elected president of the
Central of Georgia and of the Ocean
N Steamship company, succeeding the
late J. F. Hanson. The election was
held at a meeting of the directors of
She two railroad companies, which are
controlled by the same interests The
executive offices of the Central of
Georgia railway and the Ocean Steam
ship company of Savannah will be re
moved to Chicago.
Senator Terrell was reported much
improved and his physicians, one of
-mhom is his brother, Dr. H. W. Ter
rell of LaGrange, unite in a verdict
that the attack was due to a slight
cerebral hemorrhage, which caused a
partial paralysis of the right side, .\o
one is permitted access to Senator
Terrell's room except his wife and
lis two brothers. .Representative
Soward of Georgia, who is confined
ito "tte George Washington hospital
-with a bad attack of grip, is improv
Pear and peach trees m Mississippi
?re in-full bloom. Planters report the
fruit -trees developing fast because ol
the recent warm weather. It is fear
ed that heavy frost will cause con
A resolution granting the use ot
tents to the Confederate Veterans' re
union to be held in Little Rock, Arn.,
next May was adopted by the senate.
The resolution was introduced by Sen
ator Clarke, and was unopposed ex
cept by the vote of Senator Heybu:m.
Representative Edwards of Georgia
secured the adoption of an amend
-Stent to the agricultural bill appropri
ating $32,350 for the inspection ci gin
ning, handling, wrapping, baling and
grading cotton. The law now pro
Tides for investigation al lthe above
subjects exctfpt the klnning of cotton.
3n urging the amendment Mr. Ed
wards further stated that the farmer
.secures less than' a fair price for cot
ton because of faulty ginning, by
means of which the staple ls dam
Announcement was. made at New
Orleans by Clarence J. Owens, the
comL-ander-iii-chlef of the Urited Sons
jg. Confederate Veterans, that commit
tees representing that body and the
. United Sons of-Veterans, would hold
* conference at Washington at an
?arly date for the, purpose of taking
steps towards the erection of a monu
ment at Washington commemorating
the obliteration of sectional senti
Terrorizing the citizens and work
tog far more than two hours with ex
plosives while the more venturesome
.residents were forced to stand miine
and watch operations, a small band
of robbers destroyed the vault of the
Farmers* bank at Jbuncanviile, Texas,
ton miles southwest of Dallas, secur
ing $2,000 in money and escaping
aboard a hand car.
Senator Benjamin K. Tillman, Rog
er C. Sullivan, Norman E. Mack,
Thomas C. Taggart and ' fifty other
members of the Democratic national
committee of 1S08 were made defend
ants hy Louis F.' Burgh, an automo
bile owner, in a suit for 568 claimed
?fur automobile hire. Mr. Sullivan said
the hill was not paid by the commit
tee because the speaker by whom the
machine is said to have been used
-*-nsed during the last national Demo
cratic convention refused to "O. K."
The new parliament, which was the
first opened In state by George V. and
Queen Mary, will be.memorable also
as the parliament to decide the sta
tus of the house of lords, and prob
ably there make the greatest change
-cf a century in the British constitu
tion. The question of the lords will
dominate and precede all other mat
ters, and until it bas been disposed
?f such other projects as home rule
tor Ireland and disestablishment ot
the church throughout Wales cannot
fee taken up.
The Mexican government has pro
mulgated a decree admitting corn free
cf doty until March 31 next.
Helen Vivien, 18 years old, second
daughter of George J. Gould, head
of one of the wealthiest and most
prominent families in New York, was
married to Lord Decies, an English
Ten thousand dollars will be ex
pended on a banquet to be given to
Col. Theodore Roosevelt at the
French opera house in New Orleans
3iarch ll, at which time he will be
the guest of the city. It is estimated
that 800 covers will be laid at S?5
per plate. Roosevelt medallions are
feeing cast, costing S3, each banquet
ex to be provided with one.
An armed uprising of Greek coal
rumers at Kenilworth, Carboon coun
ty, Utah, was suppressed after four
Trw T? bad been killed, one fatally
wounded and several others wounded
A snowstorm which struck Chicago
Siled the streets with huge drifts, de
layed railroad transportation and tied
ap street car and" elevated train serv
ice. The loss in this city to trac
tion, telegrapn and telephone compa
nies is estimated at 51,000,000. Eight
and a half inches of snow fell, and
the storm was accompanied by a high
i??' ? ?.'
Hiram C. Gill, elected mayor of ?
attie, Wash., a year ago, was oust
from the office by the voters pi
ticipating in the recall election, a:
George W. Dilling, Public Welfa
league candidate, was chosen, by
plurality of 6,000 votes, to serve
mayor during the remainder of t
term of Mayor Gill. Eight mont
after he was elected the women
the state were enfranchised, and
this fact is due the decisive victoi
Gill was charged with protecting i:
The Missouri capitol building
Jefferson City was destroyed by Hi
The total loss, including the stn
ture and many records, and state I
pers in the offices of the govern(
secretary of state and treasurer,
estimated at $1,000,01)0 with no insi
ance. Lightning, which struck the c
pola of the dome, spread the Ham
to the roof of the house of represe
tatives on the north side of the stru
ture and in less than half an hour,
was apparent that the building wi
The house adopted an amendmei
to the codification bill, which, if ra
ified by the senate, and approved I
the president, will extend the provi
ious of the captured and abandone
property act ot' March 12, 1863, an
permit claims to be brought for som
$10,000,000 collected under that a<
which still remains in the Peder!
treasury. Not only are the provision
of the act of IS63, formerly limited i
its operations lo two years, made t
apply to suits which may hereafte
be brought in the court of claim:
but the former requirement that th
claimant must prove "loyalty" i
President .Tatt has decided to ca
an extra session in the event actio
is not secured at the present sessio
on the administ ration measures whic
he is urging upon congress, chief!
the bill for a permanent tariff boar
and the Canadian reciprocity pad
The president feels that he has strue
a popular chord in the Canadiai
agreement, and since popukr hit
have been rare during the present ac
ministration, he proposes to make th
mest of it. Most members oppose ai
extra session. f
After a ten-year struggle, the hous
passed a bill providing for the pu;
chase and enstruction of America:
ombassies, legations and consula
buildings abroad. The measure wa
put through under a suspension of th
rules by a standing vote of 141 to 3L
the announcement of the result b;
the speaker being greeted with ap
plause. The senate, which on severa
occasions in the past ha? adopted sim
Har bills, is expected to ratify actloi
of the house. The bill limits the cos
of buildings to 5150.0U0.
Good roads and more af them-tha
is the slogan of the new national as
sociation to further the cause of high
way improvement, which was. organ
ized recently in Washington and has
begun work in a systematic way tc
correlate and co-ordinate the efforts
of all existing agencies tor highwaj
improvement. With the view to giv
ing the widest publicity to the exten
sive work now being undertaken bj
various good roads' agencies, the na
tional association, recently organized
in Washington, has opened permanent
headquarters in this city. 4
Advances in freight rates on rice
and rice products filed with the in
terstate commerce commission by the
Southern Pacific company and the
Mallory Steamship company were or
dered suspended by the commission
utnll June 6, 1911.
"If the necessary appropriations
were available, 1 would establish pos
tal savings banks in 500 additionaJ
cities and towns of the United
States." This statement was made by
Postmaster General Hitchcock, in
view of reports thus far received con
cerning the first month's operation ol
the pdstal savings system. The total
deposits in the 48 existing postal
banks for the months of January will
amount to approximately 560,000. This
is an average of about 51,200.
During the months of July, August
and September last tue total number
of casualties of all kinds on steam
opeiated railroads in the United
States was 22,328 - 2,948 killed and
19,380 injured. The accident statis
tics of those electric lines on which
interstate trainee is carried sbow 14t?
persons killed and 1,070 injured.
The explanation of the action ot
the American naval forces in landlnu
at Puerto Cortez in Honduras, and In
undertaking to intervene between the
government forces, and the Insurrec
tionists with a view to bringing about
a settlement of the difficult in that
country without further bloodshed,
was given when he state department
made public the text of telegrams ex
changed between President Taft and
President Davila of Honduras, with
in the last few days.
President Taft commuted the sen
tence of Fred R. Warren, the Social
ist editor of Kansas, who was recent
ly sentenced to six months' imprison
ment and a 51.500 line, by striking
out the imprisonment, and reducing
the fine to 5100.
Contending it had been conclusive
ly shown that if even one corruptly
influenced vote had been cast fer Sen
ator Lorimer in the Illinois legislature
Senator Fletcher of Florida, a mem
ber of the committee of privileges
and elections, addressed the senate
in support of the committees report
exonerating Mr. Lorimer. Mr. Fletch
er would not admit even tJiat "four of
the members of the leg.stature had
testified to receiving mouey as a con
sideration for their votes." as stated
m the report of the striate commit
The machinery nf the National
Grange, an organization claiming a
membership of one million fanners
in. thirty states, has been started to
defeat the ratification by congress or
the Canadian reciprocity treaty. The
legislative committee of the grange,
at a special meeting in New York
City, adopted a resolution protesting
against the enactment of the reciproc
ity bill, called upon the membership
to exert pressure upon congressmen
from their various districts to vote
against the measure- and decided tc
go to Washington to map out a cam
paign there. /
7 - i
Archibald Terhnne, a popular and in
dolent young bachelor of London, re
ceives news that he has been made heir
lo the estate of his Aunt Georgiana, with
an Income of $20,000 a year, on condition
that he becomes engaged to be married
within ten days. Failing to do BO the
legacy will go to a third cousin in Amer
ica, The story opens at Castle Wyckoff,
where T.j-d Vincent and his wife, friends
of Terhune, are discussing plans to find
him a wife within the prescribed time. It
seems that Lady Vincent is one of seven
j persons named Agatha, all close girlhood
chums. She decides to Invite two of them
to the castle and have Archie there as
one of the guests. Agatha Sixth strikes
Archie as a handpainted beauty. Agatha
First io a breezy American girl. Lady
Vincent tells her husband that Agatha
Sixth already cares for Archie. He gains
from Agatha Sixth thc admission that
she cares for hlrn, but will require a
month's time fully to make up her mind.
! Agatha First, neglected by Terhune. re
I reives attentions from Leslie Freer. Four
' days of the precious time have passed
j when Terhune ls called to London on
I business. Agatha First, on the plea of
j sickness, excuses herself from a motor
trip planned by the Vincents. Later they
I see Agatha First picking flowers with a
strange man. The Vincents discuss
Agatha's seeming duplicity. Tho follow
ing day the party visits the ruins of an
old convent. Terhune continues his at
tentions to Agatha Sixth.
Freer had returned from his visit
to the ruins and was endeavoring to
interest the rc-st of us. Arch and
Agatha Sixth and Dearest and my
self In a dissertation upon rose-win
dows, when Agatha First interrupted
us by running up and exclaiming:
"Do come and seo the waterfall.
Poderson says there's a beauty over
there in those woods!" She had been
down to the road with something or
I other from the spread, where the au
j toraoblle and the chauffeur awaited
: our return.
"A waterfall!" said Archibald.
; "Dear me! How Jolly! Let's go and
"Come on, then!" cried Agatha
First, pausing and looking at him
i expectantly. Ho rose obediently, but
j before ho could more than utter- the
I words "Delighted, I'm sure!" Agatha
? Sixth had risen also, and was now
i confronting him, as she coldly and
j haughtily reminded bim that he bad
j promised to go and look for wild
j flowers with her. It was putting the
old boy in an awkward positiou. I ad
I mit. but that's no excuse for his sub
Eequent bohavlor. A tactful speech
\ would have saved the day, but that
something perverso about him, which
!;e has in common with most men,
rn ad o him want most at that moment
the girl who wanted him least. And
that girl was certainly Agatha First,
I for without waiting to c^o whether he
j came or not. she had run off by hcr
' sc!f, all eagerness to see the water
Without considering the rashness
o? such a speech, Archibald replied to
Agatha Sixth's rebuke by remarking
casually: "So I did promise to gb
and look for wild flowers, but I didn't
know about tho waterfall then;
wouldn't you rather come and see
that first?" Wo shuddered to hear
him, Dearest and I. It was pretty bad,
you know. Yet. as I say I thought
I understood Just how he carno to say
the fatal words-Just what spirit
j prompted him. But Dearest thinks
! net. Sho says that he's far too cal
j dilating-far too much on the look
I out for his own Interests to run the
i risk of losing Agatha Sixth deliborate
I ly. Sho thinks be was only embar
' rosccd. But wo both thought that
i the mo?t peculiar thing about the
I whole affair was the fact that Agatha
; First, having left the group i ramed i
i atol y her unfortunate invitation was
given, must have been quite Ignorant
: of tho trouble it. had caused. She
I Hcom'ed, Indeed, tho whole time to be
j absolutely oblivious to thc situation
I in regard to Agatha Sixth and Ter
hvne. And this was the more ex
traordinary because any one else, any
Impartial observer with his eyes
opon. must, lt seemed, have been
aware of an affair of some kind or
ether between the two. But Miss
Endicott, lt appeared, walked with
her eyes shut. Ilka a person in a
dream, her thoughts upon somo other
world or scheme of things removed
A3 matters stood, however, the re
sult of the waterfall proposition and
Terhune's mismanagement of the
crisis it brought about, was a flat re
fusal on the part of Agatha Sixth to
accompany him anywhere, and his
frightened and tardy pursuit of
Agatha First, who was beckoning
him to follow from the edge of tho
woods. By, Jove, it made me feel
inclined to go after him and tell him
what I thought of him then and there,
Miss Lawrence looked so forlorn and
wretched as she watchod them disap
pear Into tho woods together.
"The beast!" I began, "he ought
to be--" But Dearest Interrupted me,
and I realized lt was because the
young lady was still standing within
earshot. "Don't, Wilfred!" she said,
"Agatha doesn't mind a blt-do you,
dear?" And she smiled confidently
and encouragingly Into the other
woman's face. It was tho required
tonic evidently, for Miss Agatha Law
rence-sometimes called Agatha
Sixth-at onco controlled her quiver
ing lip with a display of self-com
mand upon which I inwardly compli
mented her. It's a trait of the Amer
ican girl. I think, that lino self-con
trol, nnd Koraetbing that I admire
greatly In my wife.
"Of course not," she replied stcad
ly, and turning upon the bewildered
Freer, who was standing hy. with tho
sweotest possible smile, asked him
if h? would mind hunting wild flow
en; rvith Le:-. '?he invitation, I
rory! rot pay, raj accepted with
Bfirv?in grstituffc by that undls
crimlr.Jtt^ng and Impressionable young
ma::. Like Ibo llttlo do?c under tho
table-. Freer wai novor too proud to
partake of tho crumbs.
: WAfiftw .corm ^rjrjifar. &?/rA//rr
My wife and I left alone, she broke
at once into lamentation. Her plans
were all going astray, she declared.
Match-making was perfectly horrid
and she would never, no, never, un
dertake it again. As for Archibald,
she gave him up. She couldn't under
stand it, , at all. Why couldn't he
make up his mind which girl he
wanted and stick to it? A man who
only had ten days in which to choose
a wife had no business to go on as
he did. Why, she'd never get him
married, and he'd lose his fortune!
But that wasn't the most important
point to be considered by any means.
What bothered her most was that
poor Agatha Lawrence had fallen in
love with the marplot, and so far as
she could see-and this in spite of her
best efforts-the poor girl was des
tined to lose him after ail! 0, it
was really too bad. Terhune was
too, too trying! I must really speak
to him and find out what he meant
by playing fast and loose like that! I
give you my word I've seldom heard
her go on so about anything. She
really felt distressed by the unaccount
able and rather. mysterious color our
matrimonial project had assumed, and
was much concerned for Agatha
Sixth's happiness. The other Agatha
we did not. seem to be as interested
in somehow, as she had neither a hus
band or a fortune at stake with which
to enlist our special sympathies.
. "After all) Wilfred," she said, heav
ing a deep sigh, "the course of true
love never did run smooth!"
"Nor yet the course of true, match
making!" I answered and we strolled
down the side of the little hill where
the picnic had been to go and look
for. wild flowers ourselves.
It was on the return trip to the cas
tle that I found an opportunity to talk
"Here You've Gone and Ai
confidentially with Terhune. He and
I were walking home, as seven was
rather a crowd in the machine and we
wanted the exercise.
"What in thunder do you mean by
it?" I demanded when I had finished
setting his erratic and inconsiderate
conduct before him in its true light
excepting, of course, the details of
the incident of the automobile In the
wood, and our later discovery of thc
checked coat in his closet. All refer
ence to this little episode and the
suspicions of Dearest and myself in
regard to his connection with it, I
had felt obliged to omit. We had de
cided not to mention the subject to
him as we had after all only circum
stantial evidence upon which to base
our belief that Terhune had been
Agatha First's companion that day.
For, after all, the checked coat we
found in his closet might only have
resembled the one I saw in the car,
and he might easily have owned one
of the kind without our ever having
seen iL Our friendship with Arch
was too dearly prized by us to risk
falsely accusing him. And then I
couldn't help feeling that after all I
had rather surprised them when I had
come upon them in the woods, and in
seeing what I was not meant to have
seen, had rather played the spy, how
ever inadvertently it might have been
done. And I did not relish making
use of information so obtained. It
was better, much fairer to Arch, we
decided, to act simply as if my dis
covery had never been.
"Here you've gone/and asked us to
help you," I went on, "in the matter
of getting a fortune, not to mention a
wife, and when it's made ns plain as
it could well be that Agatha Sixth is
the girl for you and you admit fancy
ing her yourself, why, then, what do
you do?" I stopped and faced him.
We were crossing Hartsmere common
and the castle was already in sight,
apd his eyes fell before my just In
dignation. He didn't seem anxious to
tell me, so I set to and told him my
self. "Why, you go and spoil it all
by flirting with Agatha First, nov
"Spoil it all?" he askrd without
looking up. "Yes," I affirmed impa
tlently, "that's just what you're doing.
I should think you could see you're
jeopardizing your chances with Agatha
Sixth every time you so much QA
glance at Agatha First, and really,
when you consider that you've asked
the girl to marry you and are sup
posed to be awaiting her answer with
all a lover's impatience, it doesn't look
well. It doesn't really! What do you
wast to do it for, anyway?" I paused
ia ray tirade, but he made no motion
to answer: "Why, it's plain loony of.
you!" I exploded in my irritation.
"For a man in your position, it's posit
tively suicidal to fool the way you're
doing. I shouldn't wonder at all if
Miss Lawrence refused you eventual
ly, and then the game would be up
"What game?" said Arch, if you
please, just as if he didn't know what
I was talking about.
"Why, your aunt's property in Au
stralia," I bellowed In his ear. "You
can't inherit it if Agatha Sixth won't
marry you, can you?"
"Can't I?" he said simply, as If it
didn't matter at all, and I nearly lost
"How could you?" I returned. "The
time's up in two days; is it likely you
could get anyone else to marry you In
that length of time?"
He looked up. "I shouldn't care to
marry anyone else," he said. "I hap
pen to care abdut her," and his ex
pression was so earnest and sincere
I had to believe him.
"Well, then, for heaven's sake, make
a little more effort to convince her
that you care!" I advised, but more
gently, and we walked on in silence.
I broke it first, as he didn't seem In
clined to talk. "Honest, old man," I
said, "I wish you'd tell a fellow what
you're up tb! I hate to see you ma-'
king a mess of this thing, for no good
reason. If you didn't like Miss Law-;
renee It would be different. But you're j
ielf-confessed as to that, and it's es
P3cially hard to bear when Dearest
and I have been doing our very best'
to help you. Tell me what it's all;
about, can't you? Why will you per
sist in running after Agatha Endicott
just at this critical stage of the
"My dear fellow," he replied, "I'd
tell you everything in a minute if
there were anything to tell. But there
isn't, not a blooming blessed thing; I
deny your last statement, however.
sked Us to Help You."
I can do that much for you. I am not
running after Miss Endicott, not the
least bit in the world. I give you my
word I'm not!"
For a moment I felt a curious sense
of positions reversed, as if some time
not long ago I had been the one to
speak so to Terhune, and he to lec
ture me. He is older than I and has
always been the one to look after me,
not I after him. A*nd this feeling al
most Impelled me to drop my in
quisitorial tone. But I thought of the
automobile in the woods and the scene
I had stumbled upon and grew firm.
Really it. was too much. I couldn't
let him string me like that!
"I don't know what you call it," I
retorted .indignantly, "but whether you
think so or not, you're with Agatha
First all the time lately. Why can't
you let her alone and 'tend strictly to
(TO BE CONTINUED.)
A Fat Reducer.
Before starting to starve or drug
off your extra layers of fat try the
effect of this simple exercise, which
is a great reducer of adipose tissue.
Standing with knees close together,
rise on the tips of the toes, and, at tho
same time, elevate the chest and force
down the palms of the hands as if
pushing hard on a board. Bend the
hands up slightly so the muscular
strain comes on the fleshy part of the
hand close to the wrist.
Do this whenever you happen to
think of it during the day, and you
will soon notice a decided difference
in your flesh, particularly in a promi
Make Use of Spare Time.
Young man, don't sit with folded
hanus, calling on Hercules. Help
yourself. Take an hour every day
from your frivolous pursuits, employ
that hour profitably on some nobby,
and if enly of ordinary capacity you
will master some scior.ee. Try tho ex
periment. Even though you may now
be an ignorant man, you may become
a well-informed man in ten years.
Hundreds who have had no better op
portunities than you have risen abovi
the commonplace. But they made
inore of their spare time.
IMMEDIATE EFFECT OF GREAT KID
NEY REMEDY IS SOON REALIZED
According to my experience I do not
consider lhere is anything to equal Dr.
Kilmer's Swamp-Root for kidney affec
tion. Twice it relieved me when I was
completely helpless. v
Thc last time I was traveling in Tesas,
when my kidneys became affected, and
for ten days I suffered excruciating pain,
accompanied with severe chills. Several
years previous, having been relieved of a
similar attack, I naturally sought - relief
as before, from Swamp-Root.
After using four of the large size bot
tles, I was completely restored and went
on my way rejoicing and praising Dr.
Kilmer's Swamp-Root. This was three
years ago, and I have hed no indication of
the return of, the affliction.
Yours very tinily,
J. C. SMITH, Jr.
State of Tennessee
County of Madison ^ v
Subscribed and ?worn to before me this
13th day of July, 1909.
P. C. STOVALL,
Dr. Kilner A Ce.
Dlnrhtmton, K. T.
Prove What Swasp P.cot Will Do For You
Send to Dr. Kilmer & Co., Bingham
ton, N. Y., for a sample bottle. It will
convince anyone. You will also receive
a booklet of valuable information, telling
all about the kidneys and bladder. When
writing, be sure and mention this paper.
For sale at all drug stores. Price fifty
cents and one-dollar.
No Need to Be Good.
A little Shaker Heights girl sur
prised h?V parents last week by refus
ing to be scared into being good. "It's
no use telling me Santa Claus won't
come, or that the angels will write it
down in their book if I'm naughty,
mamma," she said. "I might as well
tell you that they think up in heaven
that I'm dead."
"But why should they think that,
"Because I haven't said my prayers
for two weeks."-Cleveland Plain
His La?or-Savlng Device.
"I have discovered a great labor
"I always said you were a genius.
What is it?"
"I'm going to marry Miss Bullion,
Constipation causes many serious dis
eases. It is thoroughly cured by Dr.
Pierce's Pleasant Pellets. One a laxative
three for cathartic.
Reforms come slowly because we all
would rather wield the ax than bear
PIXES CURED IN' 6 TO 1-J DATS
^onrdnifc'Uist will roland iconey If PAZO OINT
MENT fulls to cur? any ease of Itching, Blind.
Bleeding or Protruding Plies in f lo 14 days. Wc.
Happiness grows at our own fire
side and is not to be picked in stran
gers' gardens.-Douglas Jerrold.
Mrs. Winslow's Soothing Syrup for Children
teething, softens the gums, reduces inilamrua
tion, allays pain, cures wind colic, 25e a bottle.
Let us make the best of our friends
while we have them, for how long we
shall keep them is uncertain.-Seneca.
Garfield Tea has brought good health to
thousands! Unequaled lor constipation.
An undertaker knows a lot of "dead
ones" that he is unable to bury.
Iteh Cored in SO Minuten by Woolford's
SanitaryLotion.Xever fails. At druggists.
Some tombstone inscriptions are too
good to be true.
Take Garfield Tea! Made of Herbs, it is
pure, pleasant and health-giving.
Every hear of a pearl being found in
a church fair oyster?
from woman's ailments are invii
addresses here given, for positive
Vegetable Compound docs cure fe
Elmo, Mo. ?=.Mrs.Sarah J.Stuart,R.F.D. No.2,
Pooria.lll.-Mrs. Christina Reed,105MoundSt.
Kutlck, Mass.-Mrs. Kathlin B. Groa toa, Cl
North Main St.
Mllwaukee.Wis.-Mrs. Emma Imse, 833 1st St.
Chicago, 111.-Mrs. Alvena Sperling, 1468 Cly
Galena, Kan.-Mrs.RR. nuoy.713MlneraL\.v.
Victoria, Miss.-Mrs. Willlo Edwards.
Cinclnratt, Ohlo.-Mrs.W. H. Housh, 7 East
view Ave.- ,.,
Change of Lifo.
Epping, N.H.-Mrs/Cella E. Steven?.
Stroator, 111.=Mrs. J. ll. Campbell, 20CNorth
Brooklyn, N.Y.-Mrs. Evens, 82? Halsey St.
Nouh, Ky.-Mrs. Lizzie Holland.
Cachara et, Wash." Mrs. E iva Barber Edwards.
Circlcv.lle, Ohlo.-Mra. Alice Kir lin, 333 West
Salem, Ind.-?Mrs. LlrzIoS. Hinkle, R.R.No.S.
New Orleans, La.?Mrs. Gaston Biondeau,I613
Mishatraka, lnd.-Mrs. Chas. Bauer, Sr., 63
East Murtoa St.
Racino,Wls.-Mrs. Katie Kubik, B. 2. Box Cl.
I ronaugh, Mo.-Mrp. D. E. Aleshire.
Phentx, H.I.-Mrs. Wm. O. King, Box 2S2.
Carlstadt, N.J.-Mrs. Louis Fischer, 82 Mon
South Sanford, Mo.-Mrs. Charles A. Austin.
Taylorville, 111.-Mrs. Joe Grantham, 825 W.
Cincinnati, Ohio.-Mrs. Sophia Hoff, 615 Mc
Big Run, Pa.-Mrs. W. E. Pooler.
Philadelphia, Pa.-Mn. M. Johnston, 210
Peoria,Ill.-Mrs. ClaraL. Gauwltz, RR.Ko.
4, Box C2.
Augusta, Me.-Mrs.Winflcld Dann, R.F.D. 2.
, St. Paul, Minn.-Mrs. B. M. Schorn, 1063
Pittsburn. Pa.-Mrs. G. Lolscr,6210 Kinkaid
Kearney, Mo.-Mrs. Thomas As'mrry.
Blao Island, III.-Mrs. Anna Schwartz, C28
East Earl, Pa.-Mrs. Augustus Lyon,EJ?J)2.
BIkeston, Mo.-Mrs. Derna Bethune
Gardiner, Mo.-Mrs. S. A.Wiliianis, 142 Waoh
Bellevue, Ohi^.-Mrs. Edith Wieland, 238
IlcForest.Wis.-Mrs. Augusto Vgipormann.
Dexter, Kansas.-Mrs. Lizzie Scott.
Those women are only a few of
tho power of Lydia E. Pinkliam's Ye
diseases. Not one of these women e
form for the usc of their names in t
ing that we should refer to them
do ether suffering women to pi
Vegetable Compound is a reliable ai
statements made in our advertisemE
truth and nothing but the truth.
That have great medicinal power, are
raised to their highest efficiency, for puri
fying and enriching the blood, as they
are combined in Hood's Sarsaparilla.
40,366 testimonials received by actual
count in two years. Be sure to take
Get it today In usual liquid form 01
chocolated tablets called Sarsatabs.
FREE, trial treatment for
HR OPS Y Qaick ReEef
LSlYVJ'l ?li Write at once (ot
Literature ?nd treatment directions to
HYDROLYTIC MEDICINE CO.
Rural Retreat, Virginia.
REFERENCE:-AUGSBURG BARK. Bara! Sttral. Va.
The regular 50c President Shirt
has pleased over 2 Million wearers
that's why we are now making the
Extra Special President at a $1, an
even more remarkable value. Both
shirts represent Real shirt economy
and satisfaction. Made in a variety
of fast color patterns of strong, wear
resisting materials and backed
by our Guarantee.
Your dealer can supply
you; if not send us his
name, *y?ur collar size
with price in stamps for
sample shirt and book
of new patterns.
The President Shirt Co.
110 W. Fayette Street,
Can quickly be overcome by
-act surely 1
gently on tko
ness, and Iadtgesrxoa. They do their dory.
Small PS, Small Dot?, Small Prie?, f
s Genuine nulbear Signature
This ls Cyrus O.
Bates, the man who
two of the greatest
thinps known to
:ed to write to tho names and
proof that Lydia E. Pinkham's
imale ills. 4
_ Or janie Displacements. ^
Black Back, Ulna.-il rs. Anna Anderson,'
Box 13. _. I
.WeBlcyvillo.Pa.-Mr*. Maggie Ester,R.F.D. 1.
Tracton, 3Io.-lIrs.W. T. burnell, 307 line?la
Avenue _* "
Camdon.N.J.-Mrs.nia Johns ton, 289Liberty
Chicho, UK-Mrs. Va Tully, 2352 Ogden
Painful Periods. f ,
Caledonia, Wls.-Mrs. Ph. Schattner, BJEU14,
Box 64. \
N. Oxford, Mass.-Miss Amelia DUBO,_Box 14.
Nogaunee.Mlch.-Mrs. JlarvSodlock.Box 1273.
Orrville, Ohio.-Mrs. E. F. Wagner, Box 620.
Atwater. Ohio.-Miss Minnie MuelUaupt.
PralrtoduChlen,Wia.-Mrs. Julia Konickeck,
Baffalo, N.Y.-Kra. Clara Dar brake, 17 Marie
Winchester, Ind.-Mrs. May Deal, E.R. No, 7.
St. Eegis Falls, N.Y.-Mrs. J. H. Creyere.
Ora wi ?le. 111.-Mrs. Josslo Schaar, Box 22. ' '
Hudson, Ohio.-Mrs. Geo. Strickler. E. No. 5,
Ovarian Trouble* .
Murrayville, m.-Mrs. Chas. Moore, E. E. J. '
Philadelphia, Pa.-Mrs. Chas. Eooll, 2210 N.
Minneapolis, Minn.-Mrs. John 6. Moldan,
2115 Second St., North,
Hudson, Ohio.-Mrs.Lena Caraocino,B.F.D.7.
Westwood, Md.-Mrs. John F. Richard?. (
Benjamin, Mo.-Mrs. Julia Front:, E. EU). L
W.TerroHauto, Ind.-Mrs. Artie E. HomUton."
Elmo, Mo.-Mrs. A. C. Dr.Vault.
Lawrence,Iowa.-Mrs. Julia A. Snow. E. No. 8.
Utica, Ohio.-Mrs. Mary Earlwine, R. F. D. 3.
BoUevue, Ohio.-Mrs. Charley Chapman, EJT.
D. No. 7.
Elgin, 111.-Mrs. Henry Lslseberg, 743 Adams
Schaetferstown, POj-Mre. Cyrus Hotrlcb.
Cresson, Pa.-Mrs. Ella E. Aikey.
Fair chance, Pa,=Mrs. Iilolia A. Dunham, Box
Nervous Prostration. _
Kr.oxvillo, Iowa.-Mrs. CiRraFranks.BJFJ), 3.
Oronogo, Mo.-Mrs, Moe McKnight. ,
Camden, N.J.-Mra. W. P.Valentine, 902 Lin-'
Muddy, 111..-Mrs. May Nolen.
Brookville, v hio.-Mrs. E. Kinnison.
Fltchville. Ohio.-Mrs. C. Cole.
Philadelphia, P.v.-Mrs. Frank Clark, 2416 E.
Allegheny Ave, |
thousands of living witnesses of,
getable Compound to cure female
ver received compensation in any
;his advertisement-but are \vill
because of the good they may
.ove that Lydia E. Pinkham's
id honest medicine, and that the
?nts regarding ita merit are the