Newspaper Page Text
ainv nr o su:tI.r with backache andl
ak i.ly:,,.)'s are unnaturally irr:tal:le
I fr, ttul 1;,A kliieys fail to e rin
0te i.I th! uric :cid tr-m the svs
ni, k, "i , y':,,a "¾v1 ed.'"' and c,:s
: the i .ac, r.'tri ' 'ia pa.
V!hen yh.ur iack ari:, and you notice
ns of hbli:,. r ir '-.: iariti s, su; act
ir kidn.,vs and towein usin'g Dan'
i.!y Ills., ti:e be.st recommended
i hit kid:ney remedy.
Arkansas Case I
Get Doa.'s at Any Storea SOc a Box
OAN 'S KIS I'
ISTER.-MILSURN CO.. Buffalo. New or
i quickly be overcome by
ct I surely andRTE
tly othe ITTLE
r. C u re I. , ,. . ,
s, and Indigestion. Theydotheir duty.
kLL PILL. SMALL DOSE. SMALL PRICE.
Genuine must bear Signatureand
ing brlng her new bbn~w alrm matle Bol
riat, and of Troane. -'HUGIAIAN" has its
dy gatbered toL, a hiptlgbt band which i1 es
e low waist ine of Se.et stunning Blan t
Ird. Mnllus.e, yeas to i but, tbr etrher wlth a
er charming umodels.
AMERICAN SAIL ORDER HOUSE U
a S6NI Atlanta, Georgia
Wenm Bca.lltl--Send 6Oc Exprem Or
nrd ·a. ur, a trial Tube of our Satin face
nt. 1'. . Io ;. S OSa i atvehta sles Ce..
tv iten. Telas.
wIEI 2b 1 dtt. a a
-11 WA whi elE as hi.o
IN LrHOMPSOY io NSa CO..TrsyN.T.
Keeper of Secrets of Kings. t
Lord Knollys, who is retiring, after a
ring been private secretary to King I
rsge and the late King Edward,
reeeived many tempting offers toc
Its his autobiography, but, needless
say. has steadfastly resisted them 4
An enterprising publisher, from t
United States, once ran him downl
ring his vacation, and placed a
ik check before him, inviting him
fill it in for any sum he liked to
me In return for a book of no fewer
In 50,000 words.
'My terms would be five million dol
s," Lord Knollys remarked, quietly.
m publisher gasped. "Good gra
-a, sit. are you serious?" he asked.
Quilte," Lord Knollys rejoined, and
en, with one of his merry twinkles
his eyes, he said:
"Would it not be worth a good deal
we to you If I had to say frankly
The publisher realized tbe force of
s argument, and was bound to ad
t that it would be a hopeless task
induce an indiscretion on the part
h et Paid for bathlng.
To promote health and comfon
wag their 700 employss, Harrison
os. & Co. of this city have offered
give every man employed at their
sat 15 cents each time he takes a
There are no strlnpgs to the offer. All
at is necessary Is that the bath,be
ken ia the elaborately fitted bath
nes of the concern. As soon uas a
irkman flnibshes bathing he will re
lve a check from an attendant, and
pay day he may have the checks
shed at the rate of 16 cents apiece.
The ide was suggested by Dr. Fran
SD. Patterson, fromer chlef pollee
rgeon of this city, whom the com
ay has ,secured to look after the wel
m of the men. Dr. Patterson is an
I University of Pennsylvania foot
JI player and oarsman.-Philitdel
is Dispatchb to New York Tribune.
Thib, cfip bit of white
India. Corn, cooked to
peifectiom and toasted to a
delicate brown without the
touch of bunh, Iamd.
You get them i the
Ready to Est
Ah dh of Poet Tomsties
hr brea itu snd lach,
with dbieck mnem or ich
fruit jam, am a bd that qp
ues -igh chote over.
INTERNATIONAL JOINT BOUNDARY COMMIS SON
Photograph of the International Joint Boundary Commission, which was organized last January and consists
of thr.e Americans and three Canadians. Standing, left to right: H. A. Powell, C. A. Mlagrath and George Tur
ner. Sitting. left to right: F. S Streeter. James A. Tawney and T. C. Casgiain.
TOURISTS SEE CANAL
More Than 20,000 Americans
Are "Doing" Panama. l:
interesting and Curious Throng Spend a
Their Time Riding Over the t'
Isthmus in Sightsee- d
Ing Cars. C
Colon, Panama.-The rush of tour- r
Ists to the isthmus is in full blast.
No doubt, the record will go higher
than last year, or any year, but there
are no signs that it will total the fig
urea given in the forecasts of the P
steamship managers working their
special brand of enthusiasm. Pana
ma was to see 40,000 Americans "do- I
ing the canal;" the tourists probably t
will exceed 20,000, but that number
puts a strain on the accommodations
And who are the tourists? Nator
ally they are mostly well-to-do citi
sens out for a holiday "taking In"
the canal. They are not the fashion- t
able people in its New York sense of'
the word. The latter have barely, 't
would seem, heard of it They Can t
only move in little certified flocks.
The great bulk, however, is made
4 up of successful business men and
their wives and families, for whom
nothing is too good.
A surprising number, too, are farm
ers who have been fattening on proe
perous seasons on fat lands.
On our steamer we had men and
women from Illinois-Peora. If you I
Sighitseing Car in Panama.
please-Michigan. Indiana, Ohio.
Iowa, Rhode Island, Massachusetts,
New York, New Jersey, Colorado.
Virginia, Pennsylvania. One Rhode
Islander was in his ninety-first year.
Dverybody has made preparation
for tropical temperature--cash, al
paea and immaculate linen suits
among the men and every wonderful
and expensive dress and waist con
ceivable in lace and linen and light
fabries, with reserves of silks and
satins and jewels for gala nights.
All of which may be preface to a
few words on the marvel of the wom
an tourists. Probably their greatest
labor is writing postal cards.
When not writing postal cards they
are taking snapshots. Let any one
say "Look at that." and a hundred of
the pestilential machines are pointed
in the direction Indicated. After the
shot the invariable question is, "What
The girls of all ages are, however.
pleasantly fluttery and positive about
this modern industry.
"I don't bother a bit what it ts."
said one. "I just snap It. Stand a
moment, please." and another art sin
is added to her beadroll. Of course
their paradise is the sightseeing
train. And what is a sightseeang
You must know the passage from
Colon to Panama across the tstbmus
brinags yaou within measurable view
of the whole canal--aust enough tot
trritate youea. Hence execurslos three I
in number are provided to widen and
deepen your knowledge. These
traine start on alternate days from
Colon and Panama. The first takes
SCOTS ARE ANGRY OVER SEAL
leutmd by RIegh Shields on Coat of
Arn.-Thep Are PlaIed
landem.-A bitter dispAte is raa
In the Scottish capital over a qaestdo
of the national hoor. The new treat
seal at 8setland, whic has ju been
"mar d I gl " has a tM ob
rseassde the real sanm o otlanu ,
la whick Seestish martueis are
an d4 bu the a ush sessea
you to the great triple locks-one he
hind the other-at (atun on the At
lantic side and to the great Gatun
dam and spillway; the second takes
you to the Pedro Miguel single lock
and the Miraflores double locks at
the Pacific end: the third takes you
down through the nine miles of
Culebra cut. The train consists of
three show cars with the cross seats
ranged in rising tiers On the low
est level stands a guide, who talks
gently through a megaphone, retailing
the wonders which the audience is
witnessing-three cars, three mega
phones, three lectures.
The trains by using the working
tracks are enabled to go close to the
locks, and so forth. The train stops:
the lecturer quits, having invited the
audience to alight and to take a close
look. and everybody is on foot. scram
bling to the front more or less decor
ously. for they are a polite and good
natured folks. Thus you pass over
dizzy heights in safety; you gaze
down or look up; you snap every
thing with your camera and, exclatm
Ing everything from "My!" to "How
perfectly wonderful" you pass on to
the next wonder.
DEAF MUTE SITS ON JURY
Mystery of a Philadelphia Court Us
explained, But New Trial Is Grant.
ed When Discovery Is Made.
Philadelphia, Pa.-A new trial was
granted In common pleas court after
it had been discovered that a deaf
mute had sat as a member of the Jury
during the hearing of an ejectment
suit. How the man became a member
of the jury and why he sat through
the trial, unable to hear or speak, is
a mystery which none of the court at
taches could explain.
CHURCH WITH SEVEN MEMBERS
Methodist Conference is Unable to
Solve the Problem of Extending
Usefulness of Institution.
New Haven.-One of the smallest
churches in this country is the Parker
(Conn.) A. M. E. Zion church of Meri
den, its membership numbering but
seven regular members with an aver
age attendance at church of about
The smallest of the congregation
has always been a puzzle to those in
terested in the church. It has been
organzied sincce 1890. but never
seems to grow any larger despite the
efforts of revivalists and well-known
colored organizers who have visited
the church for the purpose of building
During its twenty-two years of exist
ence many preachers have been as
signed to the pastorate, but owing to
the smallness of the congregation of
late years it has been impossible to
raise enough money to pay the preach
er for his services.
At the last meeting of the Methodist
conference the question of the Parker
church was discussed at length by the
delegates. Scheme after scheme for
the building up of the impoverished
treasury, and the congregation, were
discussed, but none seemed feasible.
W. C. Andrews, a lay preacher hold
ing a pastorate in Providence on a
salary, then cama forward and offered
h·s services as a preacher.
Leaving his family behind, the
preacher went to Meriden. where he
assumed cuarge. Inasmuch as he had
no income, it become compulsory up
on him to provide a roof for himself.
Securing some old boards and tim
bers, the preacher built a small room
on the rear of the church. For weeks
he labored from morning to night until
at last he had for himself a cozy
home at no expense to the church.
Determined still further that the
church would not have to support him,
he cast around for a aditable position
whereby he could earn enough to live
on. Mr. Andrews was not afraid of
work, and prominent business men of
Meriden who had heard of his efforts
* and his sacrifice secured for him a
posititon with the Meriden Gas com
Spay as a porter.
and the Irish third, as differin from
the royal arms of England, as used by
the sovereign for all national pur
poses, which have the English quarter
ings first and fourth and the Scottish
On the reverse side of the seal
there is an edgy of the king. and in
completling the design two very small
shields wore tIcluded bearing the
reysi arm artered isrms quwee. It
is these two small shields which have
msed up the sorem.
"T test seal et Uemnm is eslj,
PEARY SEES U. S. TAKE ARCTIC
Rear Admiral Believes Government
May Try to Make Use of F olar
New York -Rear Admiral Robert E
Peary predict.d tho I': iti.d States gov
rlnment would send an expedition to
the arctic to siee if use could be made
Rear Admiral R. E. Peary.
of the large tracts of unexplored terrl
The admiral added that he would
not head such an expedition. he said.
because he felt too old now to make
more polar explorations.
Raold Amundsen. who expects to ex
plore the arctic in the Fram. would
take "a big chance" if he allowed his
ship to be frozen in the ice and drift.
Mr. Peary believed. The ship might
remain frozen in four or five years
and drift anywhere.
Here six days in the week the
preac pr toils as a porter. In the af
ternoons and evenings he gets out and
works among his parishioners, per
forming all the duties of a minister.
such as visiting the sick and officiat
ing at marriages and funerals.
Bent on performing service to his
congregation, Mr. Andrews. however.
shuns all publicity .nd performs his
good deeds without making known his
PUTS HENS IN GYMNASIUM
St. Paul Poultry Man Increases Num.
ber of Eggs With Artificial Garden
and Other Devices.
St. Paul.-Hens should have a gym
nasium. proper training and an occa
sional change of diet in order to break
egg-laying records, according to Sam
uel E. Mahan. a local poultry dealer.
Mr. Mahan recently established in con
nection with his chicken coop a gym
nasium. where daily each hen is given
two hours of exercise.
He declares that as a result of this
training the average production of
each hen has increased in nine days
from 55 to 85 per cent.
A feature of the g) inasium is an
artificial garden bed. wsL.re the hens
exercise their muscles ob. find no
WOMEN NOW SMOKE CIGARS
But in Reality They're Only Leaf.
Covered Cigarettes, and Sold on
London.-Englishwomen are devel
oping the smoking habit more than
Of course tlqey do not as a rule get
beyond cigarettes. but recently a petit
brand of cigars has been put on the
market. It is something like the thin
, cigarettes which one buys on the con
tinent for a couple of centimes, ex
cept that the flavor and strength are
I wore akin to the Egyptian cigarette.
It is a leaf-covered cigarette, with
I sufficient pungency to make the fair
I smokers think they are doing some
thing daring in lighting up what looks
like a cigar.
used for purely local grants by the
sovereign. And the Scots are wild
over this "English Importation,"
which they regard as a gratultous in
sult to the people north of the
Dies After Fight In Prison.
New York.-Cooper Joaes, a negro
prisoner at Sing Sing. fought with
Jeha Rogers, a white prisoner, orver
the alleged theft of some tobacco.
Job ' skull was fractured, sad he died
soma herms lates
TELLS OF LIFE IN GAY HAVANA
Old Formal;ties Are Giving Place to
American Ways. Says Wife of
Mexican Minister to Cuba.
it .ro m ? :!):1, rt. of t' ,: -:1' Ilt,' \ "I:. I
s:!l:i T l' lilt ti \ it o \ , ' 'ha. 1! .
t( \ , ' Of
m ri n i fr t saeo.tm
,tnoll rl'i;. hi ' t c tt1 f ":"; t: l ,: ], :'. :1
Z , . lr'-
and lillg out of life.
Hinter in a vana is a saon ofd.
was delight. ful h ave established ours u
trom alovry tart octea frolnt antd truly I
It surpasses description Th mingling
of deep bluin every with deep blue skyis
the white winding road along the Pleasure
and filling out of lifcene of
misses and regrets. Havana , I amS a
delighsorry to say, likhave so many ottablished ouratin
American cities, is giving up themingling
patio and villa type of the sotha of
and the magnificence haof Aflow er and
foliage make a picture which one
south and southwest is becoming more
prevalent. I regret the patio sincere
ly, but the younger generation find
more to admire in the story on story I
house with all the modern accessories.
There are, however, still some splen- I
did old mansions in Havana, where1
the patio exists in its pristine glory.
This style Is where the rooms of the
- home look out into an inner court
filled with flowers, where a fountain 1
d tinkles and the family delights to
gather for intimate communion. Some
Sot the old government buildlngs have
t- "Social life in Havana is as ad
d mirable as the climate. I think the
i mingling of the odd ceremonial cus
. toms with the less formal ones of to
t day has bred an air of easy social In
d tercourse, which is most agreeable
and not at all restrictive. Many of
the older residents continue the' for
mal method of life which is part of
Spanish civilization. Many others
have adopted the easy ways of Amer
leansr, o that one may see the cuS
toms of two worlds and of two dif
fering eras flourishing side by side.
There are so many balls and theater
Sparties and dinings without number;
in fact, it is rather unusual during the
social season not to have guestMa to
dinner and then go with them later to
s a ball or the opera or the theater.
' There is much visiting and one may
make a visit after a supper which
afollows the theater, something un
heard of here. But then often the day
light hours are sultry and they are
Sgiven to home duties and those avoca
tions which keep one out of the sun.
Swhile the brisk breezes which spring
up with the departing day inspire en
ergy to visit and enjoy oncial pleas
ures. I do not find the heat debilitat
Sing or more oppressive, as a rule,
Sthan in other parts of the world in
summer. Washington can be very
warm,r as all who know will testify,
an d it has not the advantage of a con
" stant breeze from the sea which Ha
vana enjoys every evening and
through the night."
r CUTS SEReON; FIGHTS FIRE
Then Having Saved Neighboring
S Property Long Island Priest
r Continues oServices.
New York.--Glancing out of a win
dow while preaching a sermon in St.
S Patrick's church, in Smithtown
Branch, L. I., Roe. William J. Duhlgg
saw fire in the home of G. E. SamP
son. opposite the church. The priest
halted in the middle of a sentence.
"My friends." said he, "tlere is a
T fire in a neighboring dwelling. It 19
Sour duty to try and save it."
Not stopping to remove his vest
ments Father Duhigg ran out of the
church, followed by the men of h:sa
congregation. He quickly organized
"Ma bucket brigade, which saved the
i outbuildings, but the dwelling was
e Then Father Duhigg led the mem
bers back to church and continued
th his sermon.
s Woman's Appendix Cost $100,000.
, Paris, France.-Seeking to escape
the fate of her saister, who died after
an operation for appendicitis in this
country, Mrs. Tomasco Dornello, wife
he of a Peruvian millionaire, Is on her way
Id to Paris to have a famous French phy
si," scian operate. Making the trip with
in her family, two maids and a private
be physician, Mrs. Dornello estimates it
will cost her $100,000 to get rid of her
th "Hear you laid the cornerstone for
a new depot at yaour town."
"Yes: and them were some novel
features. We put under it a railroad
usadwich and a piece of pie."
She Knew From Experience
What Was Needed. Describe
One Remarkable Case.
Wantnn (l:la.-Mrs. Ida fBollingI
of th. to . ,... ks the follwiug
ter:. ier -:,", :S,,.3s for publication:
"I u 1, ~r :,i years, with wO
an " tt .i, ,,I it, this time. tled
r , . r:I ' ",, ,!.t tIrtatinll, ts, but I0
1 n ,4f a a(,. ies' Birt'B
, :.. I :1 about Cardli
;.:i , much of it, b"
f re I ":" ,: I v ,.1
.I : . Il have given
C . .:. :.i. to lots of
] :- : ,, ~ .nt deal in
tr,: . A young girl
.iy last sum
In. r :, ' ,i ,, . ,i at the wrong
n t . 1 ', ., le condition.
I ,, t r? to , ,.: : -t bought her a
bul ,i, i c, 'rl'i: . :',i the third dose
sh. t4ok did t . .. .
,. ot" ll. . ad i.15 g v,,n perfect
P h i r i. I l.
r 4u4ild u4.' ,y tr, . in anyd health.
you. Your drug git ,ll a os to do an
tdies' Adv s.rv Iept. ,'h ttn,.U . Tmenn.. t
.t .... ' ,.'., , o a ni d'. s (.-'i" ardul hab .
h"e T ant for Women."i I s by wot v
to put hinall n .ff' and thus sgiven perfecthe o
jects of his attn rtio iiie ainnoyance oi
an itrvi . \ith hir. This formnd helth.
was: "rut r assurs you I want but one
word with him--only one word!"
y.n one occasio he sought out it.I
noted lawyer. Th, latter's clerk met
him very solemnly with: "Why. Te
haven't on. heard? 1ir. nBlank died
lThe words were scarcely out oin the
Aclerk's mouth He the applicant wasd.
1ayiLng, on iliatingly: "But Icassnre I
you sb want but one word with him
word with hionly one word!"
How Long Will the Womn tand out a
"Inoted am a mean man,"wyer. The latter's confessed the
himrrati ery hinoker. "mly father bore the
havme unenviable reputation, and I had
Than uncle wo served a term inrcly out of the
penitentiary and was twice mentioned
for the legislature. So no one need
clbe surprised when I remarpplic that W8r
usayil o the dry goods advert semsuts
causes me to wonder how soon eor
yo Isets will become so long that their
Howearers will be obliged to roll them
"I around the anles to eep tfrohem
treadin on them"-iable reputation, City
a e wtar
be surprised pwhen ptio premark that epee"
r lri or Chills ad Feverti. Fivement or s
doses will brecome so longd I thatke their
wearers will be obliged to rollll them.
upa Mny a succeunkul man makeep
e noise adinge bighem?-Knas wind.
e noise like a big wind.
From 40 to 50 Woman's Critical Period.
Such warning symptoms as sense of suffocation, hot
flashes, severe headaches, melancholia, dread of impending
evil, palpitation of the heart, irregularity, constipation and
dizziness are promptly treated by intelligent women who
are approaching the period of lifec
This is the most critical period of woman's life and she
who neglects the care of her health at this time invites in
curable disease and pain. Why not be guided by the ex
perience of others and take Lydia E. Pin'ham's Vegetable
Compound? It is an indisputable fact that this grand old
remedy has helped thousands of women to pass through
this trying period with comfort and safety. Thousands of
genuine and honest testimonials support this fact.
From Mrs. HENRY HEAVILIN, Cadi , Ohio.
Fort Worth, Texas.-"I have taken Lydia E. Pnakham's Vee
ble Compound and derived great benefit rom its use. It carried me
safely through the Change of .ite when I was in bad health. ! had
that all gone feeling most of the time, and headache constantly, I was
very nervous and the hot flashes wre very bad : had tried other
remedies and doctors, but did not improve until I began taking Lydia
E. Pinkham's Vegetable Compound. It has now been sometime since
I took the Compound and I have had no return of my old comp laints.
I always praise your remedies to weak women"-3Mrs.
JIIJ V LIN, IR F. D. No. 5, Cadiz, Ohio.
From Mrs. EDWARD B. HILBERT, Fleetwood, Pa.
Fleetwood, Pa.-" During the Change of Life I was hardly able to
be around at alL I always had a headache and I was so dizzy and
nervous that I had no rest at night. The flashes of heat were so bad
sometimes that I did not know what to do.
"One day a friend advised me to take Lydia E. Plnkham's Vege
table Compound and it made me a sone, wI woman. I am ver
as long as I live. Ikfore took th was always sickly
and now I have not had medicine from ;et rfor years. u may
publish my letter."-•1rs. - vwARD I. gH.Bar, Fleetwood, Pa.
From Mrs. F. P. MULL: I ORE, Munford, Ala.
3Munford, Ala.-" I was so weak and Iervous while passing through
the Change of Life that I could hardly live. Mi husband had to nil
rubber on all the gates for I could not stand to ave a gate slam.
"I also had backache and a fallnes in my stomach. I noticed that
Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable Compound was ad
vertised for such cases and I sent and got a bottle.
It did me so much good that I kept o taking it and
found it to be all you claim. I .. . it to.
all women aflicted as I .•-U 'z • ,
DORE, Munford, Ala. r
_ _ 1 _rite to LYDIA .PI4ItI II
(COFI tE lY L) LYNN, >rM Cj CO.
our letter will be opene r i Jopned Ces4
by a woman and held in strict
oRSE SALE DIgSTEMPER
:,u knov hat )o ae b throubh the sles ha about
one ^t:are in "fifty tOea ALE SABLE DISTEMPER
r"SP eIN' Is yourr tLoE Tyour only safeua'rd for
as sire as You treat a1llour orsetouwith It. You wiat soor
be r: of the diseao. It t horses wit y rentve n,
tir o1tw t-y arele
and $I4 dozen o ,, 4ti a acn 1 a bott.L..
kTl ýsl, or deliveredl. ylll l~d bOr b--
t IMm tOICý q. -lw l Iow Isar. I s.L
liace on hand
Balsam of Myrrh
For Cuts, Burns,
Strains, Stiff Neak,
Chilblans, Laname Back,
Old Sores, Open Wounds,
3a all External Ijuries.
iade Since 1846. As Anybod
Price 25c, SOc and 1.00
Al Dealers G.Ha2 .d Ico'
And Clears Unsightly Complexions.
Resinol )Ointment with Resirnol Soap,
stops itch ,r,. inantlnatiy (uckiy h iand
of eczema, i'-h, riugaorut, t t.r or
other tormtun.r:g skin or scalp 'rup
tions, and lchars a\ay pimpl"s, black
s heads, r'ln. a, rourhness, and dan
. druff, whi n othe"r Treatments have
proven only a waste of time and
But we do not ask you to accept our
r unsupported word for it. You can send
e today for a gnerous trial of Resinol
It Soap and ItRsinol Ointment, and test
them to your own complete satisfac.
tion, at no cost whatever, while thou
dswho have been cured say,
W t Resinol did for us it will do for
e you." PhY-icians have prescribed Res
inol for eighteen years and every drug.
a gist in the country sells Resinol Soap
t (25 cts.) and Resinol Ointment (in
opal jars, 50 cts. and $1). For free
samples of each, with full directions
d for use, write to Dept. 9-K, ResinoL
'SPECIAL TO WOMEN
-Do you realize the fact that thousands
of women are now using
.. A Sdol.e Amuhtc Powde
d as a remedy for mucouq membrane as
id feetions, such as sore throat, nasal of
r pelvic catarrh, inflammation or ulcera
ts tio, caused by female ills? Women
. who have been cured say "it is worth
its weight in gold." Dissolve in water
and apply locally. For ten years the
f Lydia E. Pinkham Medicine Co. has
Sreoommended Paxtine in their private
y eorrespondence with women.
For all hygienic and toilet uses it has
as equal. Only 50c a large box at Drug.
gists or sent postpaid on receipt of
ppres. The PastoTollet Co., Bosto.,
m t. summ - Y asfe"r s
ad yeMe sh a 5ia,. iner aUSus
Srag ss m as .m a5ss.5m5e