Newspaper Page Text
DOES YOUR BACK ACHE?
Aches and Twinges Point to Hidden
Have you a lame back, aching day
and night? Do you feel a sharp pain
after bending over? W'hen the kidneys
seem sore and the action irregular,
Pills, which have
L. 13onncy, Eu
gene, Ore., says:
' "I contracted se
a' vere kidney trou
ble through heavy
I, lifting. There was
a dull ache across
my hips and pains
S,,, shot through me.
Aýra, Doan's Kidney
r~S t Pills cured after
doctors had failed
and my back is
stronger than before in years."
"When your Back is Lame. Remem
ber the Name--DOAN'S."50c all stores.
hseter-Milburn Co., Buffalo, N. Y.
"Has Tom made the last payment
on his automobile yet?"
"Lord, not It has Just commenced
.ERUPTION COVERED BODY
"Three years ago this winter I had
-a breaking out that covered my whole
body. It itched so it seemed as if I
should go crazy. It first came out in
little pimples on my back and spread
till it covered my whole body and
limbs down to my knees, also my arms
down to my elbows. Where I
:scratched it made sores, and the ter
.rible itching and burning kept me
:from sleeping. I tried several reme
41s all to no purpose. Then I con
,cluded to try the Cuticura Remedies. I
used the Cuticura Soap and Cuticura
Ointment, also the Resolvent, for
about four months, and they com
pletely cured me of eczema. I have
bad no return of the disease since. I
'ever had a good night's rest after the
skin eruption first broke out till 1 com
menced using thp Cuticura Soap and
Ointment. I had only used them a
few days before I could see they were
beginning to heal, and the terrible
dtbhing was gone.
"hose that ived in thehouse at
the time know how I suffered, and
ibow the Citlcura Soap and Ointment
-cured me. I never take a bath wite
eut using the Cuticura Soap, and I
do not believe there are better rem
.dles for any skin disease than the
Cuticura Soap and Ointment." (Signed)
"MLi Sarah Calkini. Waukegan, Ill.,
Mar. 16, 1911. Although Cuticura
:Soap and Ointment are sold by drug
gists and dealers everywhere, a sam
gleof each, with 32-page book, will be
mailed free on application to "Cuat
eura," Dept. L, Boston.
Didn't Fully Understand.
A New York Judge went over to
Ireland recently and met the brother
of "Tom" Costigan, a well known dis
trict leader in one wing of the Democ
racy." The Judge told "Tom's" broth
er in Ireland all about what a great
fnan "Tom" had become, about his
popularlty and influence, devotion to
politics. The brother, instead of shar
ing the Judge's enthusiasm, looked
.anxious. "Before you go," said "Tom's"
.brother, "please satisfy me on one
point6.Isn't all this attention to
politics interfering with my brother's
"Blingley, why does Oldboy refuse
to speak to you? You used to be great
"Yes, when we were bachelors; but
be's married now."
"And what difference does that
"Well, the fact is. I made him a
handsome wedding present of a book,
.and he hasn't spoken to me since."
"What was the book?"
"'Paradise Lost' "
Didn't Want Him to Laugh.
Hewitt-You would make a donkey
Jewett--Cut out your hilarity.
"One ought, every day at least, to
hoar a little song, read a good poem,
see a fine picture and. if it were pos
sible, to speak a few reasonable
Before retiring, a cup of Garfield Teat
For good dljestlon and continued good
Perhaps the surest thing in this life
'i the friend you can't depend on
when you really need him.
Lots of people live and learn the
.hisgs that are of no mse to tLhm.
STADIUM FOR OLYMPIC GAMES AT STOCKHOLM
....r..:3 ' .ýýý cr.: .":. .:}.i"::.; .. .w
: . . . . . . . ..* . . : · ·r: : ' ,
.ý . . .:.. .. . . w
" ... Y ·
THmes tdu o h Olypi games whc a:;re to bhel inSjyý: Stckholm'' Swede this;.: summer, ýi:s
:i" ' 7.
treenou crowd tht r epc e
..4 :':ift v. . .
Q. ritt:: :t `ý :V:4ni.
-~3 ~ ~ OC~~O~Z diirULC< " "<}> -
THE mmese sadim io th O1Jplegams, wichare o b hel inSto~rhom, wedc, ::. s'me, i
liE iramease stadium for the Uiympic games, whic are to be held In Stockholm, Sweden this summer. Uh
tremendous crowds that are ezpec ted.
SHIRKS ARMY DUTY
German Crown Prince Not En
thusiastic About War.
Kaiser's Heir la Attacked by the
Prese-Is Colonel of Famous Regl
ment-Nearly Always Absent
from Military Service.
Berlin, Germany.-The article at
tacking the crown prince for neglect
of military duties, which is attract
ing great attention, being reproduced
in many leading newspapers, ap
peared originally in Der Tuermer, a
monthly review, according to a Ber
lin dispatch. It was written by Herr
Guenther von Viebrogge, a retired of
The article observes that up to the
time when the kaiser appointed his
heir to the colonelcy of the famous
Death's Head hussars at Danzig last
SSeptember the crown prince had never
done any military service worth men
tiqning. It was hoped that the com
mand would at last fill the prince, in
whose veins the blood of so many war.
riors flowed, with genuine enthusiasm
for the profession of arms.
"Up to the present, however," con
tinues the article, "the hopes aroused
by the transfer to Danzig have re
malned unfulfilled. The crown prince
is absent far too much on leave. In
deed, one might ask when he is at
the head of his regiment at all.
"Immediately after his appointment
the august young gentleman went
traveling for four weeks, principally
to hunt Soon after his return we
saw him in Berlin; sometimes in the
reichstag, where he attended the Mo
rocco debates; sometimes at the fly
"At the beginning of December he
spent a week in Silesia hunting, and
at the end of December and the begin
ning of January he was in Berlin
"Between the last named leaves he
was prostrated by illness, which not
only confined him to his room, but to
bed over the.Christmas holidays. The
illness could not have been very
Boys Find Eighty Diamonds
Costly Gems Mad Been Swept Out
With the Rubbish When Jewelry
Store Was Cleaned.
Philadelphia--The discovery of dia
monds in an ash barrel in front of
Charles Kranich's jewelry store. 2468
Kensington avenue, raised a disturb
ance that suggested the scene of a
"lucky strike" in the gold fields of
Mrs. Kranich saw a number of boys
struggling around the barrel, each en
deavoring to dig his hands into the
contents. These were joined present
ly by a dozen men, who also entered
the strange scramble. Alarmed, Mrs.
Kranich called her daughter, Mrs.
Lloyd Brooks, and her sister-in-law,
Miss Bessie Kranich. who learned
that the men and boys were digging
for gems in the ash barreL Mrs.
Kranich went into the street, and on
looking closer discovered that the
boys had found diamonds that her
husband had procured for his Christ
Si afterward the boys went Into
the store and asked rs. Kranich
whether the crystals were valuable.
She shrewdly replied that they were
only cheap stones, but itf they cared
to go to the trouble of looking for
rmore she would pay them a moderate
reward for each one. The ruse was
efective. One by one boys went to
her and returned the stones, some of
them not asking anytdngt in return.
M' eanwhile the Eighteenth district
polios heard of the unusmal occcr
rence, and Lieutenant Keith di,
mtahed ix poeaeems fa hvitsa's
grave, otherwise the Berlin newspa
pers would not so soon have been able
to report that he was dedicating him
self to winter sports in the Tiergar
'"At the end of January the crown
prince again came to Berlin to par
itcipate in the court festivities and
those connected with the kaiser's
birthday and christening of his own
son. When these were over he be
took himself to Switzerland, where in
company with his gracious consort he
threw himself into the joys of the
sleigh and ski with his accustomed
"That he remained in Switzerland
longer than he intended is due to the
injury he received at ice hockey.
"On March 6 the Danzig Hussars
saw their commander again and were
at last able to give the winter ball,
which they had postponed on account
of the crown prince's many prolonged
Man Records His Robberies
Thief Arrested After School Girl Had
Trailed Him-Left Odd Book
in Looted Home.
New York.-Marie Rehn, 14. after
attending Normal school, returned to
her home on the fifth floor of 440 East
156th street She was climbing the
stairs when a man dashed past her,
almost knocking her down, and fled to
the street The girl found that the
door of her home had been Jimmied
and the place robbed. She ran to the
street, caught sight of the man half
a block away and trailed him along
Elton avenue to 150th street. There
she saw Policeman Frasier and told
him her story.
The polieeman grabbed the man
and took him to the Morrisiana police
station. He said he was George
Burke, but refused to give his ad
dress. According to the police he ad
mitted robbing the Rohns, after sev
eral pieces of jewelry found in his
clothes to endeavor to recover the
diamonds. The result of this was
that before night flfty-tour of the
missing stones had been found and re
turned to their owner; about twenty
were still missing.
When Mr. Kranich learned of the
incident he said that he and two
young men were gathering up rubbish
in the store in the morning, and it
was into this that the diamonds must
have accidentally dropped. Shortly
before cleaning the store, he said, he
had taken from his safe a leather case
containing a number *of diamonds,.
which he said, he either examined or
else showed to a customer. The
stones were sorted, those of each
Death Lure in. Cheap Watch
Missing Boy Found 8lain With Dollar
Gift Gone-School Mate
North Providence, R. I.-That Wil
liam Mathers, Jr.. 12 years old, was
enticed into the woods and murdered
by another lad for a dollar watch is
the belief held by the police here. A
search has been begun for the sus
pect. a 17-year-ld alien.
The Mathers boy disappeared from
his home at Marrleville. Feb. =9. Later
two lads came upon a child's rubber
and sweater in a forest. Search re
sulted in bnding the boy's body. with
the shkll eroshed saM the clothlns 1
TRAVELS FAR FOR HIS BRIDE'
Nine Thousand Miles Somewhat of
a Journey, but Not Too Long
for Norton Johnson.
Los Angeles.-Coming 9,000 miles
to claim his bride, Norton Johnson ar
rived in Los Angeles. He reached
San Francisco on the steamer Tahiti
from New Zealand, and was met by
his fiancee, Miss Helen Wells, and
her father, Arthur G. Wells, general
manager of the Santa Fe, who had
journeyed north in their private car
for that purpose.
Mr. Johnson, who is a geological er
pert, is general superintendent of the
Consolidated Goldflelds of New Zea
land, and after the wedding cere
mony took his bride for a wedding
trip through the east, and will sail
the first of May for their future home
in New Zealand.
Mr. Johnson is the son of Mr. and
Mrs. George Johnson of binghamton,
N1. Y. Miss Wells was graduated
from the Marlborough and afterward
attended Wells college.
pockets were identified by Marie as
belonging to her fanli.
In his hurry to leave the Rohn
house the burglar left a small memo
randum book behind. On the outside
was written Burke's name. It had an
alphabetical index and on several
pages were found names of personas
whose homes have recently been
robbed, so the police said. the book
also contained a list of valuables tak
en from each place and the names of
pawnbrokers who had bought or loan
ed money on the articles.
Woman Refuses Pardon.
Valley City. N. D.-Preferring jail
to freedom through the payment of a
fine by friends, Mrs. Laura M. Allen
of this city, author of "The Los Art,"
a book on suffrage, for the unlicensed
sale of which on the streets she was
arrested, says she will serve her sea
tence of a week in jail. She refused
kind being wrapped separately in tin
sue paper. Thus the diamonds were
probably not noticeable and dropped
into the rubbish that was being swept
from the store and later dumped into
the ash barrel
Prodigy at Eight
London-Barely eight years old, a
boy named Solomon, son of a poor
East end tailor, made his public de
but in the Albert hall before an im
mense audience and proved himself a
It was only a few weeks ago that
the boy was discovered, and he had
never played on a grand piano before.
So marvelous is his talent that a
few days ago he played privately be
fore the king and queen at Bucking
tatters. Near by was a large stone
spattered with blood.
A short time before he disappeared
he was in company with the youth sus
pected. When he left home he car.
rled a dollar watch which his father
had given him and which excited the
envy of some of the other children in
the school, The watch was not in the
Epworth League Leases a Farm.
Sioux aills, 8. D.-The members of
the Epworth league in the village of
Roiwell, Miner county, have lF d
twenty-seven acres of land on a tam
rer Roawell and will cultivate it this
smason for the besmet of the leage
Nancy Bamins had lived to be
thirty years old, and never a bit of
romance had come into her lifle.
When that is said, it is to be undez
stood that she ha4 never had a lover.
It must be further understood that
Nancy wasn't ravishingly handsome
and she didn't have a form to remind
one of a willow bending this way
and that in a half-gale.
Living in the country as she did,
and knowing many hired men as she
did, some folks thought it queer that
Nancy Balns had not entangled one
of them. But the old maid's romance
came at last. Steve Croker came to
work for Farmer West, the next
neighbor on the north, and within' a
week he was in love
It might be said that Steve had
sized himself up before sizing Nancy.
He was bow-legged. He was lop
shouldered. He had but one good
eye. He was a little deaf in one ear.
He had red chin-whiskers, and if he
didn't look out for it, when he talked
he found himself stammering. No
Steve Croker was no Apollo, and he
knew it. For years he had realized
that unless he found and fell in love
with a homely woman there could be
no happy fireside for him.
"I have found her at last," he said
to himself after his first peep at
Nancy. And from that hour on there
was a sonk in his heart.
Just as soon as they were engaged,
which event took place after Steve's
sixth evening call, she began to
pester him. That is, she asked him
ii he was willing to die for her.
"I dunno about that," was his
doubtful reply. "You see, if I should
die you'd lose me and I you."
Nancy was disappointed in Steve.
He wasn't a hero, and evidently
didn't want to be.
"You don't love me," said NanCy.
"Yes, I do. I love you oceans and
"But if there was an elephant after
"A big one?"
"Big as a haystack,"
"Say, Nancy, Id walk up to him
and kick both his tusks of and then
boot him into the next county!"
That satisfied the old maid for a
day or two, and then she got to think
ing how remote such a contingency
was, and she found herself on the
edge of a grouch. She didc't sigh for
an imaginary hero, but one on the
spot-an p-to-date one.
A few days later Steve came over
to help her pick cherries. He had
climbed to the top of a tree when
Nancy called up to him:
"Steve, do you love me?"
"As much as all the water in Lake
Erie!" he answered.
"Then be a hero. Let go and eame
"And break my dinged seeklt No
sirde! I've got to have.a neck on
me after we get married."
There was another pouting spell,
and Nancy didn't throw iases after
the qonhero as he climbed the fence
sad started for home. It does seem
as if male lovers ought to be more
obliging, but take them as they run
and they are a selish lot. Nancy re
alised it and was omlsh for a week.
It might have beean for loager had
not Steve come to say:
"I don't know anything about this
hero business you talk of, but 1l
tell you what rm willing to do for
"Oh, Steve, you are nice now!"
"We have lost a pitchfork in the
horse pond and are going to drantn
the water of tomorrow, I'll wade
through it first, if you say so."
"I surely will. There's two feet of
water In it"
"Only two feet"
"And as much as a foot of mud. I
may get mired and lose my life."
"Oh, but you won't-I know you
won't! Stev, It isn't a bit heroic for
a man to wade around in a horse
"rThen what in thunder am I going
The poor girl couldn't tell him,
and her pillow was wet with tears
that night Steve was good, but he
was so unromantic and unheroic.
Why couldn't he be Just a little dif
There was another "of" spell with
the lovers, and Ihen one day, as Steve
was hoeing thbeorn he had planted
when he first fell in love, he saw
Nancy driving into town with the old
white horse Bhe had passed by a
quarter of a mile when he heard the
bellow of Baker's old baull on the
highway. He ran to head the animal
off and turn him back, and presently
was in the middle of tbe road aad
waving the hoe and calling out Then
the bull seemed to come for him, anad
he knew no more for three days,. As
he opened his eyes a tear fell on his
cheek. It was a tear from Nancy
Bara's left eye, and she clapped her
hands and exclaimed:
"He lives! He lrves!"
"Of course I live," replied St*-4
"but what has happened?"
"Why, you are a hero!"
"You faed Baker's old ball for my
sake and let him break three of your
ribs and an arm, and we are egl to
get married as soon as yaou are well
asaa. Brave ad gallant ehevaler,
have some of this ehikem soupl"
A COMMON ONE
Happ Expeience of Mn. Diliu,
Who Final7 Food Relief v
Caduli, The Woman's Tonic.
West Baden, Ind.-"For about four
years," says Mrs. Sarah Dillinger, of
this place, "I suffered with an ailment
common to women, and I was so poor
ly that I could not do my work.
Since taking Cardui, the woman's
tonic, I am stout, and able to work all
day, hard. It is certainly a great
medicine for women. I recommend
It to a great many ladies.
My daughter is now taking Cardul,
and it seems to be helping her al
ready, although she has now taken
only one bottle.
Cardul is the best medicine I ever
took. It has done me so much good!
It saved my life, and I can't praise
it too much."
Every woman would always keep
Cardui handy, for use when needed, if
she knew what benefit it gives, in
cases where weakened vitality makes
the body and brain seem tired and
A few doses of Cardui, at the right
time, will often save much sufferin
by preventing a more serious sick
To relieve pain and misery, due to
womanly troubles, nothing has been
found, during the 50 years that it has
been before the public to take the
place of Cardul.
Won't you try it?
X. 3.-Write tea Ladles' Aver
Dept. Chattameega Mledae , C., Ca
ta.a, Tems., te Spectal Ianste
Stea am-d .Spe e book, *ie Treest
mest ter Womea.," est fa p>lat wrmp
-es- e tlgeast.
If woman did turn man out of
paradise, she has done her best ever
since to make it up to him.-Frederick
Don't make shipwreck of your health whoae
a course of Garfeld Tea can eure you of
If money talks it must be in silvery
tones, for we are told that silence is
Be happy. Use Red Cross Ball Blue;
much better than liquid blue. Delishts
the laundress. All a'oaers.
What Every Woman Knows.
A Cleveland school teacher writes
that she asked her class what was the
difference between the expressions, "a
while" and "a time." Nobody seemed
to have any idea on the subject.
Finally the light of intelligence was
seen to shine in the eyes of one little
boy, and the teacher called upon him
to save the Intellectual honor of the
"I know, teacher!" he cried eagerly.
"When papa says he's going out for a
while, mamma says she knows he's
going out for a time!"
That's one way of looking at it-
Cleveland Plain Dealer.
Milgt Not Get the Children.
A young lady of tea was discuaelng
her future with her mother.
"Yes, momle," she said, "I shall
get married sad I shall have our chid'
"That will be nlcl" oommented the
"No!" cotiaued the youns lady
after a minute or two of deep thought.
"Maybe I won't have four hildren.
I might marry a bachelor!"-Saturday
Brown-What reason have you for
8mltbh-Well, you see, be's a relative
of mine, and
Brown-Yes, yes, I know, but what
other reaon?-Harper's BasUar.
Hewitt-He never speaks correctly.
Jewett-No; he is a regular slaughb
ter house of the English lanuasge.
Whe you don't lave so?
armsdar ndly i. ycooked
at thIe fa qs-uayto seem
direct from package with
cram ad ~ugar if you like.
Tiese thim bui d ,oti d
ose (sd by ocers) are
acmp deicioui s f'yng and
tTe M . br
eas Cse, Comsser, L