Newspaper Page Text
I tS TRIED REMEDY
I KjSEFOR the grip.
I la COlpl
I Your Liver
I is Clogged up
H That's Why You're Tired Out of
H SoHi Have No ApprtiU. -rfaaw
H CARTERS LITTLEHyTV
UVER PILLS jC. ' X
H mii, ladigeitisa, and Sick 'Ndcb.
M SHALL PILL SMALL DOSE. SMALL PRICE
H GENUINE muil bear signature:
H What Ho Was After.
Am George Wm.hingtoti Henry Clay Lln-
H noln Carter, one of Ooorgia's younger
H larky cltlMM, was suddenly railed
H upon not long ago to explain bis pros-
H enco iit 1 n. in. in Mm honhouso of a
H whin neighbor.
H "Stealing my chickens, are you, you
A .'jiark rascal '.'" the owner demanded.
H George W. H. C. I C. rolled bis eyes
M unlil they were all whiles.
B "Now, now, lookyeh, Mara Oeorge,"
H :i- protested, "dat ain't no way ter ac'
V an' please don pint dat gun at me
H dat or way, cunnel, sab," he hastily
H u1liti, holding up his battered hat . as
H rtiield. "Ah 'elar Ah warn't gwlne
H .-it. 1 1 no chickens; no sah! All's wrl- '
H fin' tvr dialer' story an Ah des' come
B niva riuiii' hyah ter git local color
H yas, bah, dat's all Ah was after. Ah
H v-)ar to do Lord hit was!"
H If She Had Her Choice.
A A gentleman who finds great amuse-
H meut. in telling his wife which lady of
AU rheir acquaintance he will select as
AU fcor successor when she dies, and who.
H -ne day, had been teasing her with
H numberless inock-serious allusions to
H EM Hiiliject, suddenly calb'd their lit-
H I.- liii'.hi.r to lilm and asked her.
WAM atektng with laughter at hlsownwit:
A 'Madeline, how would you like to
tU hae n st i I'luother'"
H The child considered for a moment
H aad then, with great earnestness re-
H ' I think I'd much rather have a
H Not Willing to Commit Himself.
H The teacher had called upon Fred-
tm Jle lirown to give an illustration of
H h proper ui:inuer in which to com-
tU par. the adjective "clean."
AW "Mother is clean." said he, faltering-
H ly, "lather Is cleaner" Here he
b "And," prompted the teacher.
1 "Kreilille was still sHent and very
H "Haven't you some other relative?"
AU aaked the teacher, smiling.
AW "Ob. yes," replied Kredilie, "there's
1 auntie but I ain't sure about her!"
B CHANCE THE VIBRATION
H It Makes for Health.
H A man tried leaving off meat, pot a-
AU -toes, coffee, and etc., and adopted a
B breakfast of fruit, Crape-Nuts with
H vieiun, some crisp toast and a cup of
H His health began to Improve at once
B for the reason that u meat eater will
B reach u place unco .in a while where
B his system seems to become clogged
H am the machinery doesn't work
H A et )uj of this kind puts aside food
H of low nuti iMve value and takes up
BK food and di ink of the highest value,
B already paitly digested and capable
m of being quickly changed into good,
H rich blood and strong tissue.
H A most valuable feature of Orape-
B Nuts is the natural phosphate of pot-
BBJ ash grown in the grains from which it
H Is made. This Is the element which
BBJ i transforms albumen in the body Into
BH tk eoft gray substance which Alls
BH brain and nerve centers.
Bb A few days' use of Grape-Nuts will
HH (ire one a degree of nervous strength
B veil worth the trial.
H Look In pkgs for the little book, "The
H "Road toWellvllle." "There's a Reason."
BBH I I ri-ml I lie abost- l--rr A ... .
H oar auprnra from lime to lin. They
H are arrnulne, true, aad full of haau
Doth Parties Making Ready for
LEADERS SEEM CONFIDENT
Promotion of Peary to Be Rear Ad
miral Had a Precedent Move
ment to Establish National
Washington. The Republican and
Deniocratlo congressional campaign
committees already have begun active
preparations for the campaign next
fall. It seems from the attitude of
the officials of the majority party's
committee that they expect to be to
some extent on the defensive In the
campaign The Democrats already
ore showing marked signs of taking
the offensive, and If you can believe
the leaders they are going Into thn
fight with high confidence In their
ability to get control of the next
Representative Wllllnm R. McKln
ley of Illinois, chairman of the Re
publican congressional committee, Is
quoted as saying simply, "we will
retnln control of the house.."
Champ Clark, who Is leader of the
minority In the house, has said, "the
next house will be Democratic by a
safe working margin."
The Democratic leader Is not a
member of the congressional cam
paign committee of his party, but he
Is In constant consultation with Rep
resentative Lloyd, his colleague from
Missouri, who Is the committee's
chief. Lloyd himself as yet has made
no specific promises of victory to his
fellow Democrats, but he has assured
them that everything that enn be
dono to make victory certain will be
done and that In a general way the
prospect Is bright.
Where Real Fight Will Be.
The Republican congressional com
mittee will pay Its particular atten
tion to the mlddlo and western coun
try, where, because of certain disaf
fection over the Payne-Aldrleh tariff
bill, they expect to have some trouble.
Admission Is made by the Republican
committeemen that there may be
some difficulty In New England, where
there are symptoms In one or two dis
tricts of a revolt against the duties
Imposed by the last tariff bill and an
Inclination to doubt whether the Re
publican party Is going to carry out
all of its promises of real progressive
Champ Clark, the Democratic lead
er, has this to say of the outlook:
"This congressional campaign will be
made on the Issues of tariff and Can
nonisiii. Human Ingenuity cannot
change this. The Republicans may
attempt between now and the date of
adjournment to bring forth some new
issuo for the purpose of beclouding
the damaging effects of their tariff
law and Cannonlsm, but when the
campaign is on In full swing the peo
ple will find that there are only two
reol Issues and they will be the two
I have named. In some sections of
the country ship subsidy will be a
feature of the campaign; In other sec
tions, financial legislation will be a
minor Issue, but Cannonlsm and tariff
will be before the entire country and
on these Issues we will win."
The Republican leaders claim that
the tariff Issue will not interfere with
victory. They know that the Demo
crats will talk about the high prices
of the necessities of life, and will do
their best to make It appear that the
tariff Is to blame, but the Republicans
say that It will be shown to the peo
ple that the high prices are not the
result of the customs duties as they
stand, but are -to be accounted for
because of a half dozen different na
tural reasons which the people will
understand and appreciate.
Peary Was Badly Used.
When the members of the subcom
mittee of the house committee on na
val affairs reported against the plan
to promote Commander Robert E.
Peaty to the rank of rear admiral be
cause of his scientific achievements
and his services to the world, they
seamed to think that to be asked to
give such a reward was a most un
usual thing, and that no man whose
achievements were like unto those of
Peary ever had his services recog
nized so signally
If the committee had looked up
precedent and made a study of the
history of like events, it might have
taken a different view of the matter.
Some people believe that If Peary had
been a Hue officer and not a staff of
ficer no objection would have been
offered to his advance '. the position
of rear admiral. There can be no de
nial of the fact that the line and staff
of the navy are Jealous, one of the
Rear Admiral Oeorge Wallace Mel
ville, retired, was an englneer-ln-chlef
of the navy. He was a staff officer,
Just as Peary Is, and tn his time he
had trouble with the officers of the
line In certain ways. Melville was a
great Arctic explorer and there Is
no better record than his to be found
In all the pages of northern explora
tion. The rear admiral was a hero of
the unfortunate Jeannette expedition
which was led by De Long nearly 30
years ago It was Rear Admiral Mel
ville, then an engineer officer of much
lower rank, who commanded one of
the three whale boats when the ex
pedition retreated. It was due to his
care, foresight and self-sacrifice that
the boat was saved and his crew came
out alive, while the crews of the oth
er boats all went down to their
Melville found himself finally with
his boat's crew on the storm-swept
barrens In the northern part of Si
beria. There It was that the crew
rested and recuperated as well as It
could In the midst of great privations,
for some time, and then led by Mel
ville the men found their way back
over hundreds of miles and succeed
ed In recovering the records of the
Congress promoted Melville for his
great work, and the fact that he was
an engineer officer, holding a commis
sion In the staff, did not prevent his
receiving signal honor. The engi
neer to-day has the rank of rear ad
miral. National Valhalla Wanted.
A movement Is gathering force In
Washington to establish a real na
tional Valhalla. There have been so
many adverse criticisms of the stat
ues of the great ones which are now
In the keeping of Memorial hall, the
old room of the bouse of representa
tives In the capltol. that It may be
in the future a separate building
will bo provided or a great room set
aside In one of the existing buildings.
In which the statues sent by the
states as memorials to their famous
dead may be placed In a proper set
ting Representative Mann of Illinois has
called the present statuary hall In the
capltol "a hall of horrors." Another
member of congress says that he al
ways shuts his eyes when he walks
through the hall where the statues of
tho great are placed. Men who make
no pretense to possessing artistic In
stinct say that they are affected pain
fully wuen they look on the marbto
and jronzo memorials In this hall of
fame. Ar.lsts, also, many of them
without any prejudice In favor of this
sculptor or that sculptor, say that the
collection of statues Is little more than
Some of the figures In Memorial hall
are of nerolc size, while others appear
to be cwnrfed by their proximity to
the others and to give the impression
that the men whom they represent
were absolute physical pigmies. Some
of the statues are of men who died
comparatively recently and of neces
sity they are represented In the mod
ern garb, and there is nothing In a
frock coat and a pair of trousers to give
enthusiasm or an Imaginative chance
to tho artist It Is an Invidious task to
point out the differences, artistic and
otherwit, between some of these me
morials In this hall of the capltol. It
can be said, however, that only a few
of the states are In any way worthily
represented In an artistic sense and It
Is not going too far to say that some
of the states have picked out men for
honor who certainly were not their
One ventures to be bold, and to pick
out Illinois. The great prairie state
claims both Lincoln and Grant, and
yet neither one of these men are rep
resented In Memorial hall as a son of
the state. There is a bronze figure of
Oen. Shields, a fine soldier und a good
deal of a statesman, but sadly enough
nlno people out of ten who look at
the figure of tho soldier have to be
told who he was, and tho guides are
In a largo measure the sole authorities
on the subject In the capltol. The oth
er memorial which Illinois has put In
the hall Is a statue of Francis K. Wll
lard, the great apostle of temperance.
Miss Willard'a memory Is worthy of
honor anywhere, but even her friends
in life and those who remember her
lovingly und tenderly, do not go so
far as to claim that she should have
pre-empted the place which might have
been given to Abraham Lincoln or
Ulysses S. Grant.
Recently Idaho put into the hall a
statue of one of its great sous. Shoup.
It Is a figure of heroic size, but It Is
to be doubted If this son of the west
looking down from bis window In
heaven will smile with anything like
approbation upon the statue which Is
supposed to represent him as he was.
There are other figures In tho hall
which are of towering and command
ing size all too big for the room In
which they aro placed. On the other
hand, take one of the statues which
Texas has put in the hall as a memo
rial to Houston. The figure of this
man, who In public mind was cast In
nature's heroic mold, is small and deli
cate. Unquestionably It Is a work of
art, but It looks, overshadowed as It Is
by the statues about It, as a mere
all XCBsaaaflk " aaV
"O, well, beauty passes, you know."
"Yes; a pity you didn't stop It on
Its way, Isn't It?"
HOW A DOCTOR CURED SCALP
"When I was ten or twelve years
old I had a scalp disease, something
like scald head, though It wasn't that.
I suffered for several months, and
most of my hair came out. Finally
they had a doctor to see me and he
recommended the Cutlcura Remedies.
They cured me In a few weeks. I
have used the Cutlcura remedies, also,
for a breaking out on my hands and
was benefited a great deal. I haven't
had any more trouble with the scalp
disease. Miss Jessie F. Buchanan,
R. F. D. 3, Hamilton, Ga., Jan. 7, 1909."
Kept with Barnum's Circus
P. T. Harnum, the famous circus
man, once wrote: "I have had the
Cutlcura Remedies among the con
tents of my medicine chest with my
shows for the last three seasons, and t
can cheerfully certify that they were
very effective In every case which
called for their use."
Analyzed by Chemists.
Apropos of President Taft and his
recent decision about whisky, Richard
Le Galllenne said, at a dinner at the
"While I was living in Liverpool
there arose a hot whisky discussion.
Was pot still whisky the only whole
some one, or was patent still whisky
the one non-poisonous drink? Chemi
cal analyses were applied to every
"A Liverpudlian entered a public
house near the Albert docks one
night and said:
" 'Is yer whisky pure?'
"'Well, I should think so,' the pub
lican answered. 'It's been paralyzed
by three anarchists.' "
$100 Reward, $100.
Thr reader of ttila paper will he pleaard to learn
that ihert la at leant out' dreaded cllaetise tlmt acienoa
haa been utile to cure In all Ita Iim. and that la
Catarrh, llull'a C'atnrrh Cure la the only ponitlvs
cure now known to tho medical fraternity. Catarrh
belnit a eonalltutlonal dlaeoae. requires a constitu
tional treatment. Italia (nturrh Cure la taken In
ternally uctlw? directly upon the blood and mucoua
urfacca of the HyMeni. thereby deatroylnv the
foundation of the dlaeaae. and RlvltiK the patient
strength by bulldlna up the constitution and attaint
Inn nature In doing- Ha work. The proprietor have
ao much faith In Ita curntlve power that they offer
One Hundred Dollar for any coae that It lalla to
cure. Send for lint of tcnilmonlala
Addreaa F. .1 ( 111 HE) 4 CO. Toledo. O.
Sold by all firumrlnt 7V.
Take Hall's Family l'llla for constipation.
"What makes you so sure that suf
fragette club Is in for serious trou
ble? "My wife has Just Joined It," replied
i i 1:1: v IAVIS nivkii mi
haaan enviable reputation f ov.r sev.-nry ycaiaasa
reliable remedy for luruhuKo, nclntlcu, plourlsy
in. I., s. etc., -'..-. 3.'i ' und .Mi. . A t .... druggist.
The man who worships a woman
will never develop Into a free thinker.
TO I i:f A COLD IN ONK DAY
Take l.AXATIVK llKn.MO quinine Tublel.
lirugglhUrefun.l money It' II fail to cure. tt. W
UHOVU s mgiiuiure l.oii each box. 'ibo.
It doesn't take one long to become
nn expert fault finder.
I)r. Pierce' fMensunt Pellet first put up 40 yean
ago. Thev reuulate and invtiurate htoiuuch, ltyer
and buwala. sugar OOfttad Uaj granules.
Every night watchman is entitled to
his day dreams
Simple But Powerful Prescription fof
Rheumatism and Lame Back.
This was previously published here
and cured hundreds, "Get one ounce of
syrup of Sarsaparilla compound and
one ounce Torls Compound. Then get
half a pint of good whiskey and put
the other two Ingredients Into It. Use
a tablespoonful of this mliture before
each meal and at bed time. Shake the
bottle each time." Good effects are felt
the first day. Any druggist has these
Ingredients on hand or will quickly get
them from his wholesale house.
There are any number of women
violinists, but did you ever meet I
woman who could play the fiddle?
Jaw,, v aa. a9 Mr
For sore throat, sharp pain
in lungs, tightness across the
chest, hoarseness or cough,
lave the parts with Sloan's
Liniment You don't need to
rub, just lay it on lightly. It
penetrates insta ntly to the seat
of the trouble, relieves conges
tion and stops the pain.
Here's the Proof.
Mr. A.W. Price, Fredonia, Kans.,
ays : "We have used Sloan's Lini
ment for aye.tr, and find it an ex 1 1- 4fe
lent thingfor sore throat, chestpains, W
colds, and hay fever attacks. A few
drops taken on sugar stops cough
ing and sneezing instantly."
is easier to use than porous
plasters, acts quicker and does
not clog up the pores of the skin.
It is an excellent an- flHat
tiseptic remedy for fiTTJ
asthma, bronchitis, I la
and all inflammatory JHfJL
diseases of the bM BW
throat and chest ; BrT-.rTnrM
will break up the llffffiTnrnl
deadly membrane in mygnjgij
an attack of croup, i,. m
and will kill any kind saaV
of neuralgia oi rheu- CivV
ni.it i pains. W
All drtigjrUts keep LDMifflj
81on'a Uniment. -',-
Prices 25c, 60c, I $ 1 .00. frtZdi-
Dr. Earl S. Sloan, ---'-,.
BOSTON. MAGS aaaaaaaaaaaa
W. N. U., Salt Lake City, No. 11-1910
""VA I lllIY l S P. AND AIL NOM:
fD m AAIkaV atVai M. MA AND THROAT DISEASES
l"i? 1,-aatJF A,I fluri'H tin- mI.-U unit net an .1 preventive fur .illierM. I.lqulil f'iven on
VU'Ar tasAfl VV the t.iiiK'ue. Safe for lirtMnl iimr.M uii.l u! I ..tlirrs. Beat kidney remedy ; 60
VJaN. jk9Oy centa and 1.00 a bottle; (600 and 110.00 n ..en. Bold by all druutrlata
NVliJaCr a.n.1 borne gooda boubOH, or aunt express paid, by the manufacturers.
JPgSJ 9POHN MEDICAL CO, Chemists, GOSHEN, INDIANA
I 1 U U U Cured Right at Home
br ELECTROPODES. Nf w Blectric Treatment.
Ida tlia uk( tn lumamhui' Clvialc lanolej -copper sad lac worn Inside
IS lilt! WUIU Ml rrrllH-HllrVl shoes. Invigorate enure body. Nerves become "llva
wires.' i'l.sltlve cure for Khauuatism, Neuralfit,
uXnM mmai nniul S flXIKWlV Backache, Kidney snd 1 l.rr complaints. 1',.. e
WIlsl YUU IIVCII a I t lsl'rsjj only Jl 00. Voui money returned II not sstlitsctory.
' Guarantee slrned with each sale. Electropodei ara
m Ba frea mailable. Ilnot at your Drugalafa, sead us $1.00.
If. W C I av Stats whether lor ii.au or woman.
ill niiniiDrii ni nn wkhtkrnkusctkopoiw ).
uQUuHS uULUb l ;-' "" '--'" j