Newspaper Page Text
I HAY FEVER
H "Having used Perunafor catarrh and
I hay fever, I can recommend tt to all who
B are suffering with the above diseases. 1
I Hm AtfZy A M to say it has helped
I me wonderfully."
Maymi E. Smith.
imkIhI " TOEEEEEaTei
444 E. Mound Strut, CoUmhu, OAo.
HAY FEVKIt is cndcmto catarrh. It
is caused by somo irritating sub
stance ia the titmosphcro during tho
ato summer months. It is generally
fCMioupht that the pollen of certain weeds
TAnd flowers Is tho causo of it.
" Chango of locality seems to bo tho
only rational cure. Tho uso of Pcruna,
however, htimulatcs tho nervous system
to resist tho enVol of tho poisonous
emanations and Mimetimes carries tho
victim tin on ph tho hay fever Beasou
without an attack of tho disease.
A laigo number of people rely upon
,1'criina for this purpose. Those who
do not find it convenient to change
their location to avoid Hay Fever,
would do well to give Pcruna a trial.
It has proven of priceless valuo to
Three Great Conversationalist!.
Tbo thrco greatest conversational-
, lata with whom it has been my good
fortune to como Into touch were Max-
xlnl, Dr. Oliver Wendell Holmes and
Of these, Dr. Holmes waa the moat
spirited in tho bel esprit sense;
Bismarck tho most imposing and at
! ,tho same tlmo the most entertaining
In point of wit, sarcasm, anocdote and
narrative of historical interest,
brought out with rushing vivacity and
with llghtnlng-liko illumination of
conditions, facts and men.
In Mazzlnl words thore breathed
I jjttuch a warmth and depth of convlc-
I (won, such enthusiasm of faith in the
I 'sacredness of tho principles pro-
fossed and of the alms pursued by
I ilm, that it was difficult to resist such
1 a powor of fascination. Carl Schurs,
J In McClura's Magazine.
8 His Scheme Worked.
It Is related that a certain man was
I recently very sad because his wlfo
bad gono out of town on a visit,
I which eho would not shorten in spite
M of his appeals to hor to come home.
He Anally hit upon a plan to induce
I her to roturn. Ho sent hor a copy of
f each of tho local papers with one item
clipped out, and when she wrote to
find out what It was ho had clipped
out ho refused to tell her.
Tho scheme worked admirably! In
less than a week she was home to
And out what It was that had been
going on that her husband didn't want
her to know about. Pittsburg Press.
"Don't you think hor face too thlnr
"Well, I don't know. I can't see any
place wliuro It's worn through. Can
ft STOMACH PAINS
Dr. Williams' Pink Pitts Brought Re
lief, and Cure for Splitting
Hoadaches as Well.
Dr. Williams Pink Pills, a remedy
which has boon boforo tho American peo
plo foriiRcnorntiou, is still accomplish
ing wonderful rosults as is ovldeuced by
tho following intorvlow with Mrs. Ra
ohaol Gardner, of Wilsoy, Kans.
"It was very strauKO," sho says, "I
novcr could toll what caused it and
' iioithcr could anybody elso. For a long
tlmo I had bad spells with my Btomach.
Tho pain would commonco about niy
heart mid was so deadly agonizing that I
would lmvo to scream aloud. Sometimes
it would last Bovornl hours and I would
I lmvo to tako laudanum to stop it. Bo
eldcs this I had n headache almost con
mo, so you poo I suffered a great deal.
And when I think of tho ngouy I on
darod it fatlll makes mo shudder.
'Doctors,' did you say? Thoir medl.
cino mada mo sickor. I couldn't tako it
and I kept growing worso until a I riond
advised mo to tako Dr. Williams' Pink
Pills, and I did. I began to feel bettor
and waa hoon wholly converted to this
vouderful medicine It did mo more
",ood than I hud over hoped for. I kopt
on with tho pills and now I rccommeud
thorn to all who suffer."
Dr. Williams' Pink Pills have cured
severocabcs of indigestion, bloodlessuuss,
influenza, headaches, backaches, lum
bago, sciatica, neuralgia, nervousness
and spinal weakness. Tho geuuluo Dr.
Williams' Pink Pills are guaranteed to
bo free from opiates or any harmful
drugs and cannot injure tbo moscdellcate
system. At all druggists, or from tho
Dr. Williams Medloine Co., Schenectady,
N.Y., postpaid on receipt of prioe, 60
"cents per box, six boxes for 13.60.
THE CORPSE AND THE IRISHMAN. I
By Charlotte O'Connor Eccles. E
IJll Ml IIM1MMIW !! II I III1MH T
"Dan! Dan McCall!" cried a shrill,
imperious, childish voice. "Oh, Dan,
I'm so glad I've found you; I want you
to tell me a story."
"Be this an' that, Miss Mary, but
ye're the great young lady for shtor
Ms Intlrely. Did I lver tell ye o' the
night I was lost In the bog, Miss?"
"No, Dan," cried tho little girl, ex
citedly clapping her handa. "That's
new; do go on."
"Well, sure it's a long time ago,"
said Dan. "Twaa In th' ould coun
thry and I was Just rlaln' twlnty.
An' whin I was young, Miss Mary,
like many another, I always was ter
rible wild, an' nothln' I liked better
than sportln' an dtvartln' mcself, but,
what I wlnt through wan night so
bered me, so It did. My masther sent
me over to Oarraduff. An' Qarradulf
was a great house, Intlrely for the best
ov atln' an' dhrlnkln', an' I got there
"When I got to Oarraduff there was
great atln' and dhrlnkln', an' tho
sarvlnts had got In Tommy Murray,
the blind piper that used to play at
the cross roads, an' there was dancln'
goln' on in the sarvlnts' hall, an'
maybe if It wasn't near 12 o'clock be
fore I thought o' turnln' homo.
"And whin tboy saw. I was fright
ened to find how late It was, they
all began tellln' mo ov a short cut
through the bog, an' told me I cudn't
miss tbo way, not If I was blind o'
wan eye, an' lame o' wan leg. So
off I set, miss, an' rale lonesome It
was, I whlstelhV to kape me courago
up. An' begob, Miss Mary, I wasn't
gone wan half hour when a mlsht be
gan to be, an' before long I found
'twas lost I was.
"Well, Miss Mary, to make a long
sbtory short, If I didn't see, quite sud
dlnt a light far, far away, for all the
wurrld like a shtar, an' sez I to me
sel', 'wherever that light Is thero's
people, an' whero's there's peoplo they
won't lave a poor gossoon out all
night to be starved wld the cowld.'
"I'll Go,' Sex I."
"So I up an' med for the light,
feclln' me way careful, for I didn't
want to fall Into no bog-holes, so I
didn't. Well, that light was farther
off even than It looked, an' it tuk
me a dale o' tlmo to get to It, but
at last sure I foun' mead' by a
biggish cabin, right In the middle o'
the bog. So I came up quite an' I
looked in on the windy, an' I saw a
woman sltttn' all bo horsel' be the
fire, and the tears rowlin' down hor
cheeks. An' sure 'twas always soft
hearted I was, so I was, an' begob I
was rale sorry to see a womai cry,
an' roun' I camo an' knocked at the
" 'Who's there?' she sez from Inside.
" ' 'TIs a poor boy, ma'am,' sez I,
'axln' yer pardon for dlsturbln' ye,
but 'tis lost an' perlshln' I am this
" 'Qo away from here,' sez she, 'an'
go quick. Thero's no place for ye.'
'"Oh, for th' Ioo o' hlvcn. ma'am,'
sez I, 'don't say that. Sure 'tis
deshtroyod I'll bo Intlrely if ye don't
take mo In. Just open the duro an'
Ink at mo, an' yo'll see 'tis a harm
less craychuro I am, that wudn't
touch a hair ov yer head, so I
" 'Aro ye sure yer alone?' says she.
" 'I am, ma'am,' soz I.
" 'An' did ye mato annywan as ye
were comln' along?' sez she.
"'Not a mortchal Bowl, ma'am,' sez
I, 'barrln' a flock, o' wild geese.'
"Well, Miss, afthor this she opens
tho duro a llttlo way, vory timid, an'
she peeps out an' sez:
" 'I can't lot yo In, an' I warn ye
that yer In danger hero.' sez she. 'Dut
I'll hIvo yo somethln' to ate,' says sho,
'an' then yo'll go.'
"'Sure I don't want annythln' to
ate,' sez I. 'A man can dlo but wanst,
an' I may as well dlo inside as out.'
"So sho half laughed, and sez sho,
'Ye don't know what yer saying, nor
what yer doln' naythur, an' yer askln'
me to do a thing that may be me
death. Dut come along, I'll take tho
chanco and let ye shleop in the hay,
but mind,' sez sho, 'yo're to Ho still,
an' be oft early In tho morning before
annywan la shtlrrin.'
"Well, Miss Mary, she let me In to
warrum meseP be the Are, an' sho glv'
me somethln' to ate.
"Then she led me Into the bayhouie
that was nex' dure, an' just divided oft
from the kitchen by planks, an' I cud
see a ray o' light through. Down I
lay, Miss, on the hay, an' before ye
could say snap I was fast ashleop.
"Well, I thought I hadn't but tost
cloBed my eyes when I hard th' awfull
est low, Miss, that lver I hard in m
life, going on In tho kitchen.
"I put me eye to the crack, an' thtr
I saw tho kitchen was full of men all
llghtln' like mad, th' ugliest lot o'
cusbtomers that lvlr I clapped me
eyes on. It was somethln' about mon
ey I made out, an' dlvldln' It fair, an'
wan sez to th' other, 'Sure, Mao, you
killed him,' ez he, an' whtn the mln
waa rushlu' at altch other, the woman
she catches hold o' two ov thlm, and,
'For love o' hlvln,' she sm, 'will yea
shtop Aghtln'?' And then a man
came forward an' he sez, 'The vanlthe
Is right,' sez he; 'this Aghtln' Is no
rood at all.'
"They shtopped Aghtln', an' afther
lot o' talk they blgan goln' off wan be
wan till In th' end only the woman
waa left an' the two men she took
hoult ov. Wan o' them, her huaband
belike, Waa a big, Bhtrong, grizzled
follow o' 60 or thereabouts, th' other
was a ahllp o'a young fellow about'as
ould as mesel'.
" "TIs a nice day's worn ye've made
ov It,' sez tho woman to tho two mln,
'an' now maybe ye'U come to bed, for
'tis near mornln' It la," says she.
" 'Qo to bed yerBel' sez th' ould man.
'Sure we've work to do ylt,' sex he.
" Then If ye have,' sez she, 'I'll
ahtay an' aee yo do It
" 'Be oft,' sez he, threatenln' her like
wld his arm.
"So, begob, Miss Mary, she began
to mount up tho laddher to tho loft,
an' as she was goln', I saw hor turn
an give such a frltcned look as never
waa In tho direction of whore I was
lyln'. Well, If the two murdhertn' vll
lylns didn't go out, an' I began to
braythe freer, an' was Juat waltln' to
let thlm git clear away before I was
up an' off for me life, whin, I declare
to you, Miss, be the plpor that played
before Moses, me heart all but lepptd
out o' me body, for J hard thlm at the
dure ov the hayhouse.
"Well, I lay as shtlll as a mouse,
so I did, an' In they came an' fumbled
about, an' tvlry mlnnlt mesel' thought
they'd bo on top o' me.
" 'Where is that corpse?' sez th' ould
fellow after a mlnnlt.
"'I have him,' sez the son, an' wld
that he claps his hand down on me
'"Have, him along,' set th' ould
man; 'do ye take his shouldhers,' ses
he, 'an' I'll take his feet.'
"Well, Miss Mary, me darlint, I
shtlftened mesel' out as like a corpse
as lvlr I cud, an' In me mind I began
proparln' for death, an' Iviry sin that
Ivir I done In me life kem into ma
mind, and I said acts ov conthrltlon
as hard as ever I could.
"An' out they carried me, an' If they
didn't lay me on a wheel-barrow wld
me legs shtlckln' out! I just opened
wan eye, an' I saw that the mlsht had
lifted, an' tho night, or rather the
mornln', though shtlll dark, was clare,
but I closed It pretty quick when I
hoard tho young chap say: 'He looks
mortal tall, doesn't he? I didn't think
he was so big.'
"An' wld that oft they wlnt through
the bog, takln' turns In wheelln' me.
'Oh laws!' sez 1 to mesel', 'what's
comln' now? What's comln' at all, at
all?' An' lvlry bog-hole we passed by
I fairly peppered for fare they'd Just
chuck me In, but they didn't An
at last they stopped. Thls'll do,'
sez the ould boy. That mlnnlt out
poppod a hare that they'd disturbed,
on' sho ran across his fut, an' he gave
wan yell, an' the young chop dhroppod
the handles o' tho barrow that suddlnt
that I naroly rowled out ov It
"What la It?' soz ho, all.thrlmblln.
'What is it?' an ho began thryin' to
make tho Blgn o' the cross.
" 'Sure, nothln' at all,' soz tho father
whin ho saw what It was. ' 'TIs only
a hare,' aez he, 'that frltened me.'
"'Good hlvensl' sez tho eon, 'sure
I thought I saw this fellow movln', bo
" 'Not a move did he move,' sez tho
fath'or, 'ton' don't bo makln' a bigger
fool o yerself than y'are. Whero's
tho spado?' sez he.
"Wars to the Quoen o' Spain!' sez
the young chap, 'but wo forgot the
"'Why, ye thtck-skullod young
omadhoun,' soz the father, 'why didn't
yo mind It? It'll be daylight boforo
wo know where we are,' sez he, 'an
the job not done. I suppose I must
go for It mesel', sez he.
" 'I'll be hanged If I'm goln' to shtay
hore wld It oil alone,' sez the othor.
'Do you shtay an' I'll go.'
" 'I won't be loft wld him nayther,'
soz tho father, an' on. thoy wlnt, argt
fyln', for both of thlm was onalsy,
havln' n bad conscience. At last it
was gottln' hatod.
" 'Well, If ou won't go for the
spade,' sez tho father, 'an' I won't go,
who tho devil,' sez he savin' your
prosonco, Miss 'who tho dovll Is to
go?' Wld that, Miss Mary, I sat right
up In the harrow. 'I'll go,' soz I,
quite suddlnt, an' I looked at thlm
Aerce, and stretched out me arrum.
"Well, thoy stud won moment as If
they woro Just turned Into ahtone, so
they did, on' then they let a scroetch
out o' thlm that yo'd hear a mile off,
an' away they cut, runnln' as If th'
Ould Boy hlm3elf waa at their heels;
on' I laughed, so I did, faith, to see
tne way they were In; but I didn't
wait for thlm to come back, but Just
ran tor me lite In th' other direction
on' hid bohlnd a turf shtack. An
soon 'twas dawn, an' afthor wandher
ln' a bit I got bark to tho right road.
An' sure that's nil, Miss."
ifopyrlBht, 1900, by Joseph U. Bowles.)
Physicians Recommend Castoria
C ASTORIA has met with pronounced favor on the port' of phyBioions, pharmar H
centioal sooioties and medical authorities, It is used by physicians with H
rosults most gratifying. 'The extended use of Castoria is unquestionably the H
result of three faots: 7rf Tho indisputahlo evidence that it is harmless: H
Second That it not only allays Btomach pains and quiets tho nerves, mt a3simi- H
lates the food : Third It is on agreeable and perfoct substitute) for Castor Oil. H
It is absolutely safe. It does not contain any Opium, Morphine, or other narcotio H
and does not Btupefy. It 1b unlike Soothing Syrups, Bateman's Drops, Godfrey's- H
Cordial, etc. This is a good deal for a Medical Journal to say. Our duty, how- H
ever, is to expose danger and record the means of advanoing health. The day 'H
for poisoning innocent children through greed or ignorance ought to ond. To H
our knowledgo, Castoria is a remedy which produces composure and health, by H
regulating the system not by stupofying it and our readers are entitled to H
the information. -2aZ5 Journal of Jloaltlu H
C-' ,; cr3 Letters from Prominent Physicians
, addressed to Cnas. n. Fletcher. H
pmm , s, H Dr. B. Halstcad Scott, of Chicago, Ills., says: "I havo prescribed your H
ifiXlItjtjtTtJyi H Caslorla often for Infanta during my practlco, and And It very satisfactory." H
"PaiefrafiaMeiteisaay Dr. William Belmont, of Clovclnnd, Ohio, says: "Your Castoria standi H
BBHHKfjEpjSSBhi I flrEt ,n 1,s cltlB3- In my thirty years of practlco I can say I never bare' H
sWsmLWmMmUmB Br. J. II. Taft, of Brooklyn, N. Y., says: "I have used your Castoria and H
BaMjJBEBSSMMKpM fl found it nn oxcollcnt remedy in my household and prtvato practice for H
AXtdclablcPrcDaralionrorAs- I Dr n' J 1Iaxa,en' ot Detroit, Mich., says: "I prescrlbo your CastorU, H
slmllal E 1 tenslvoly. I htt novor to"ai rMng to equal it for children'. M
ihcStomadQItf M troublc9- x nm nwnro that tbcro nro ,mltallona ln iho flcId but x alv?i H
I -J B bco that my patients got Fletcher's." H
SBr.Wm. J McCrann, of Omalm, Neb., says: "As tho father of thirteen! H
children I certainly know something about your great medicine, and aside B
from my own family expcrlcnco I havo ln my years of practice found Cas- H
toria a popular and efficient remedy ln almost every homo." H
Dr. J. B. Clausen, of Philadelphia, Pa., says: "Tho name that your Cat; M
tbrla has mado for iUolf ln tho tens of thousands of homes blessed by the H
presenco ot children, scarcely needs to bo supplemented by the endorse- H
xnent of tho medical profession, but I, for one, most heartily endorse It and H
beliore Jt an excellent remedy." M
Dr. R. M. Ward, of Kansas City, Mo., says: "Physicians generally do mot H
prescrlbo proprietary preparations, but In tho case of Castoria my expert- M
enco, llko that of many other physicians, has taught me to make an ex- H
ceptlon. I prescribe your Castoria ln my practice because I have found It M
to be a thoroughly reliable remedy for children's complaints. Any physl- H
clan -who has raised a family, as I have, will Join me In heartiest reoon' H
mendation of Castoria." H
GENUINE CASTORIA ALWAYS
) Bmii the Signature of - M
f""!T1 The Kind You Have Always Bought I
In Use For Over 30 Years.
vmi wnw MiiHuir, tt aTKirr, Mr rrr. 1
Lincoln as a Lawyer.
A leader ot tho Lincoln party told
tho other day In Philadelphia a story
of tho astuteness ot Lincoln as a
"When Lincoln was practising law,"
ho said, "ho had a caso involving a
disputed will. The opposition claimed
the will was gcnulno and for several
hours adduced proof of this. For
Lincoln, who had to provo tho will a
forgery, things looked blnck.
"Lincoln, howover, only called ono
witness, a retired paper manufactur
er, renowned tho country over for
his wealth and probity.
'"Mr. Dash,' Lincoln sold to this
witness, handing him tho disputod
will, 'ploaso hold that paper up to
the light and tell us what Is the wator
mark on It'
" 'Tho wator mark of my own firm,
Blank & Co.,' tho witness answered,
"'When did your firm begin to
" 'And what's tho date ot tho docu
ment In your hands?"
"'August 11, 1830.'
"'That Is onoush. Gentlemen of
tho jury our caso Is closed.'"
But tho defeated candldato doesn't
caro much what clso happons.
I MAKE EVERYDAY
bad the weather;
afford to bo
men you buy
rooR for tho
SIGN OF THE FISH
lBJejnan Wlieut, OObn.U-U pertere.
I I K Cutulonu una uiinplet runt.
WW III I aflltUwltr.BWK.UCnm.int
all inflamed, ulcerated and! catarrhal con
ditions tif the mucous membrane such as
nasal catarrh, uterlnecatarrh caused
by fcmlnlno Ills, sore throat, sore
mouth or Inflamed eyes by simply
Idoslng the stomach.
'But you surely can cure these stubborn
affections by local treatment with
Paxtlne Toilet Antiseptic
which destroys the disease germs.checks
discharges, stops pain, and heals the
Inflammation and soreness.
Paxtipe represents the most successful
local treatment for feminine Ills ever
produced. Thousands of women testify ,
to this fact. 50 cents at druggists.
Send for Free Trial Box
TUB R. PAXTOH CO. Boston. Hih,
SPECIAlTOFFER ! S5vSNoc,Ec5;
Nlokei.Uieiu WlDilumJtiivniBet. (Virrecttlmokecp
er Warrnntrd fur ono year Wt.OO post paid.
MUOM WA1VU CO 1'. O. llox llli. liow TorK.
-other stmrctHt onlr H oaiicetma price and
"DEFIANCE" IB SUPERIOR QUALITY.
DITCilTC Trado Marks. De-
rm I C H I O '. CopjrlibU and
MATUAN UlCKTOOU. til V St., WMblDgtOD. I), a
W. N. U., 8alt Lake City, No. 37, 1906.
W. L. DOUGLAS
BEST IN THE WORLD mM
WLOougla $4 Gill Edg. Umv H
Mnnolheequilledattn)pfoeji Vv H
I Unff IIoom It ma nott I flv n 1
I oooipletalnthlaconntrr I Lj3W 9m I H
HOEs'tOB EVERYBODY AT ALL nUCK H
Xn'a Bho. SS to L.BO. far SbOM..M H
toSLoo. Womra'a ihoaa. oqtol.gO. fM
XluMeiOUldraa'aatioa,S3.8Soii.OO. . fM
Try W. Im I)ou(laa Women's, BUeeea and fM
CUIIdren'a auoea (or aljrle, fit and wear fM
they excel other makes. VH
If I could take you Into my larz VH
factories at Brockton, Mass., and show H
you how carefully W.L. Douglas shoe H
are made, you would then underrUiMi H
why they hold their shape, fit better, M
wear longer, and are of greater value M
than any other make. H
Wherever ou live, you can obtain W. L. H
Douilaa ihoca. Hit name and price U atamped BBJ
on the bottom, which protects you agalnat hkj n MM
prlcea and Inferior ahoea, Ta no u6i WM
tute. Atkyourdealer(orW.L.OoufIaahoe BJ
and Iniltt upon having them. 1 fM
fait Color EmlttM una i thtu will not umar trauu. BH
Write for Illustrated Catalog of Tall Styles.'. fM
W. L. DOUULAS, OepU 12. Urockton, ftHf.' M
j BALLARD'S I I
1SNOW liniment! I
I Is a Quick and Permanent Cure for I J
I Rheumatism, Cuts, Sprains, Wounds, 1 W&
1 Neuralgia, Headache, Old Sores, Corns, f Wj
1 Bunions, Galls, Bruises, Cpntracted 1 M;
I Muscles, Lame Back,t Stiff Joints, I 1
1 Frost Bite, Chilblains, Ringbone,' I W$
I Pollevil, Burns, Scalds, and ALL THE 1 '
I ILLS THAT FLESH IS t HEIR Tp. 1 IS
I Three Sizes, 25c, 50c and $1. Sold by all Druggist.' I MM