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FOND OF ATHLETICS
-RESIDENT HAS SET GOOD EXAM. s ma
PLE FOR CABINET MEN. d as
His Fondness for Healthy and Manly uanil
Sports Has Been Contagious trait
with Advisers-Wilson f a 1
Not a Sport. ThE
-- the ei
Washington.-Not the least good . P
that Theodore Roosevelt, as president
of th-United States, has done his
..eoiintrymen has been to quicken by
precept and example their love and
appreciation of healthy, athletic and
manly sports. As a hunter, a horse
man, a pedestrian, a tennis player, a
boxer, an exponent of jiu jitsu-in
short, a follower of every wholesome
form of exercise and manner of sport
-the president has set an example
that has been contagious and that will
bear good fruit for many a day to
The eight serious and one jocund
gentlemen who stand at all times
ready, if not anxious, to lend' their
counsel to the president regarding the
piloting of the ship of state are not
unlike him in respect to their fondness
for athletic recreation.
Secretary Straus, who has had con
siderable experience in the service of
is country both at home and abroad,
Id who is now at the head of the
ny-sided department of commerce
labor, is an ardent fisherman and
Knthusiastic pedestrian. He found
e opportunity to gratify both his
shing and walking propensities dur
ing the past summer.
The entire month of August was
spent in the Maine woods, in company
with William Loeb, Jr., secretary to
the president. There, in a little cabin
of logs, which Secretary Straus asserts
cost him the munificent sum of $450,
far from civilization and close to the
heart of nature, where the deer came
curiously up to investigate the in
truders and the brook trout rose
greedily to the fly, a happy party en
joyed to the full the unconventional
delights of a genuine outing. The g
camp can be reached only after a con- .D
siderable tramp through the woods, at
kqjthat time in the full glory of their
Srichest foliage, so that on arrival at reg
:. the unostentatious but hospitable por- pro
; tals the newcomers were in fit mood con
Sto appreciate the dainties spread be- 1
Sfore them,\ainties typical of the re- of
gion and the environment. bro
I The camp possesses every conveni- Kw
ence that the "simple life" requires, agE
and afforded ample accommodation wal
not only for Secretary Straus, Mrs. Pri
Island Pond, Me. sti
SStraus and their young son, but also
for Secretary Loeb and several other h
The most striking feature is the
icentral hall, with its stone chimney, h
t where on a wide open hearth spruce, hi
1 lie and maple logs- blazed cheerily of
aal gave out needed warmth, especial
' ^ly tIn the mornings and evenings, while a
Ia: Washington people were seeking
jp t lparks and housetops 4o get refuge
I 4trom the humid heat.
"'i feel that the head of this, depart
B si t ought to know something about
lahing," said Secretary Straus, almost
1'*'~tvely, 'as the bureau of fisheries is
^ta'er his jurisdiction, and in order to
ltrn about fishes you must love the
iMte r of Hamilton, Mass. With
ithletio exercise is little short of
i "gln, and with his 50 years sit
.7l;tgitly on him he can outride and
. most yodger men. What he
o·tOgi during hie vacation
liil any man whose nerves were "
Seai ft trlng hose musclqs
"was not capable of assimilat
i oe heartiest viands, os
the postmaster genedal does not
a* i brie vacatton all
"c 4opeh rreoreation of -
Svgry day be jiups
a rHdeiat a rattling
stry roads and 'cross
~ r bracings morning air.
S plished and daring
t hen be wants reore
16 5 onte 1ind o( work
4t h- whoa at home
e tl f th gamnes
a4 s fond of
r ban hrfgar
: :.: ;r nd 68~nI d
·r~cFtar! f ttrch*~
~ Tbe b~·ran~ 1*,re
YOUNG RULER OF OLD CHINA. ..
4suantur.g Said to Be Unusual Child
for One of His Age.
London.-The accompanying picture
Is made from a photograph represent
?d as being the first authentic one of SUC
Usuantung, China's new emperor.
Hsuantung will not be three years old An n
mntil February 11 next, yet this por
trait might readily be taken to be that of
Df a boy of ten or twelve.
The name Hsuantung, under which
the emperor will rule, signifies literal- In 1
ty "promulgating universally." It is light
ly, aan ro
s er at
i e work
court. The horde of concubines whcorn
t is esie shey
ere c hi sugl
t m t h h thic
a China's New Emperor, tliz
Unique Building 75 Feet High to Be
t regarded as an indication of the ac beir
r- preaching proclamation of a Chinese yiel
d constitution. 1
e- The infant emperor is Pu Yi, a son per
e- of Prince Chun, the next younger acre
brother of the late Emperor Kwangsu. lan
at- Kwangsu married a niece of the dow- and
S, ager empress 20 years ago, but there wat
o was never any issue from the union. waf
rs. Prince Chun is regent. . by
Pu Yi's coming to the throne is said pro
to be the beginning of the end of petti- inci
coat rule in China. The Dowager Em oo
press Tsu Hai died on November 15 acr
last, on the day following the death of fee
I Emperor Kwangsu. She had ruled 190
aith an iron hand for half a century. zer
Pu Yi's stepmother, the Dowager Em- acrI
,press Yelfonala, it is reported, has al- in
eady been made to understand thath.
she would better keep her hands off
affairs of state, and has quietly with- hal
drawn into the background of the
court. The horde of concubines who 1
were attached to the suite of Kwangsu tin
have been pensioned an told to take
themselves beyond the precincts of the 1
Pu Yi is described as a healthy lump
Big of a yongster, who seems to under
stand but one thing that has happened suk
in the tremendous change which has gie
iso come in his life, and that is that he tic
her has been separated from his old nurse. mr
He made the palace ring with his I
the howls for the first few nights after he mi
Ley, had been removed from the custody of sol
* his family. Being the emperor, he was
ly of course privileged to cry as loudly on
al· as he could and keep everybody else uin
tile awake. If one of the imperial nurses y
ing were caught spanking him it would tw
uge no doubt mean that her head would m:
art- answer for it in the next hour. mi
out JAPANESE PAGODA M
s is to
rto Unique Building 75 Feet High to Be di
the Occupied as a Residence.
Reading, Pa.-One of this city's
loor latest attractions is a Japanese pagoda
L of rn
tion . r
ross Japanese Pagoda at Reading, Pa. a
*fin which graces the summit of Mount 1
Pean, overlooking the city. The pa.
tl.- goda, which is built of stone, with
ecro- Spanish tile curved balconies, was
work erected by former Select Coundlman
tomne *Willlanl Abbot Witman, who proposes
p to ocaupy it as a private residence.
kar. Witman admits he has never
ames beento Japan, and lS too busy to go
etlon for some years to come, but wishes to
1a1v In i pagoda home. The home is
sent 50 fept; square at the base and is al
ad of most 75 feet in height, and is aur
ba mounted by a iSgstat and a sundial.
ihl4g, Many Were Close to Death.
hta One at the sieaml shoyels engaged
vain work on the Panama canal, in the
Q: Ytlpof which more thab O 80 em
oye were tenmaged, recently lifted
outa quanatit of dynamite which sa
soribd In anEflicil report as belus
e t tre 1a~s a buuhel." What would
vbp if the shovel had strucek
ynam Instead of the earth
rotm4 * cesy o nigle
tR,:'.i · '
4, Iu " *k4·inH$t t L mwt^*, deep
AGRICULTURE t hisr
,4.4 *++ + *+* H i*"'W -W shallo
SUCCESSFUL CORN CULTURE. ter de
An Instructive Article on the Raising and n
of Corn, by E. Mclver Williamson, t
in Atlanta Constitution. Wh
In 1885 I began to farm on a sandy plow;
slightly rolling place. It had been un- high,
der exhaustive cultivation for many aroun
years, and the soil was thin, making land,
about six hundred pounds of seed cot- on po
ton per acre, when well cultivated by el. 1
the use of four hundred pounds of fer- Lei
tilizer, costing $4, or ten bushels of not i
corn with $2 worth of fertilizer, stunt
I followed the old way of early fer- large
tilizing, planting high, working rapid- corn
ly, and buying corn. It always made does
a big, flourishing stalk, and was an an- left
nual joy in the spring, and in the fall but t
I was in annual sorow. I knew that its e
the farmer who dil not make provis- lowei
ions always failed sooner or later, and poor
in my case all signs pointed to it be- days
ing sooner. So I applied more fertiliz- may
er at planting times, and gave it more thini
work. It grew still larger than before, appil
and made even less, and I continued the c
to buy corn. I was getting out of othei
trouble nearly as fast as the frog was out
getting out of the well. side
I had seen real farmers make more with
corn on much smaller stalks. I had arou
laughed at them in the spring, and turn
.they at me in the fall, they always be a
however, laughing last. So profiting W
by their success, as well as my fail- sami
ure, I began to plant lower, and fer- mid(
tilize later, but it was not until I had half
allowed it to stand on a small ridge rows
with the second -working furrows left sowi
open won both sides, that the stalk sha!
could be forced to give proper atten- this
tion to making its ear. acre
The smallness of the stalk itself now may
suggested that it could be planted ing
thicker in the drill.
Thus for more than ten years I kept die
on studying and experimenting, plant- slig?
ing lower and thicker, and stunting root
the stalk growth, after which all fer- sel.
tilizers were applied, nitrate of soda ruin
p being saved for last ploughing. My of I
se yield gradually increased, until in cess
1904, when with $11 worth of fertilizer one
n per acre, the yield was 84 bushels per tar
er acre, on my crop of ten acres, the 0
iu. land being good rows six feet apart, 40 1
w- and corn eleven inches in drill. I pha
re was then convinced that the principles and
in. f the method were correct, and that and
by its use corn could be made more plo,
d profitable than cotton. So in 1905 I dril
t- increased my crop to seventy acres on bus
m- poorer land, and made 52 bushels per of
15 acre, with $7.01 in fertilizers; rows 6 pou
of feet apart and 16 inches in drill. In 14-:
ed 1906, on 75 acres, with $6.69 fertili- Cla
ry- zers per acre, I made 60 bushels per ph(
Sacre; rows six feet apart and 13 inches till
al in drill. In 1907, 65 acres yielded so
l 55 bushels per acre, with $9.87 ferti- my
Slizers per acre, stand irregular from '
e hail; rows 6 feet apart. the
ho 1905 was very dry here at earing a
;su time. ge
Le 1906 was entirely too wet. nit
the 1907 crop was greatly injured by hail sa'
on June 12. pel
mp This method, which has been so sol
ed successfully followed in this section, is
tas given in detail. With such modifica- ed
he tions as any practical farmer can va
se. make to suit his own soil and climate, su
his I believe that it can be used with ve
he much profit throughout the entire lit
of south, Bspecially upon sandy soils. ne
Tas The tbols named are such as every mi
dly one-horse farmer has. Labor-saving no
ise implements can be used, for I have on
ses known a crop practically made with a he
uld two-horse riding disc cultivator. It is
uld my purpose, however, to keep this uw
method within reach of the one-horse de
farmer, and to so describe it that he gr
ME. may derive its full benefit with the so
tools that he has and under the con- em
Be ditions by which he is surrounded, and a*
not to tell him how well he might sue- St
ceed by using things that he cannot
get. This method may seem to call b4
oda for a great deal of work and much ei
running up and down the rows making cl
corn than up and down the road buy- r<
Stiff land requires more breaking
and subsoiling than light, sandy soils. a
Therefore, plough your land as it may
require during the winter. I do not i
break up more than one-fourth deep
er than land has been ploughed before.
Do not plough land when it is wet, c
no matter how far behind in your s
work; it will pay to wait until it is in
-proper condition, even though you E
plant less, for it will produce more; .
W'' Especially is this true at planting (
f time. and when ploughing near grow- r
Lay off land in rows -six fet apart,
Pa. and bed on these furrows with turn m
plough until only a five-inch balk isI
unt left between these beds. When ready I
SDa to plant break out this balk with six- I
with inch shovel, or scooter, and follow
poses Do you know that you can write
g your name on the metal of your farm i
never tools? You can. gust take a little ]
to go tallow or beeswax, melt it and spread
es to it over the place on which you want
me is your name. Write your name down
ia ai. through the wax with a big needle
Sstr- or awl and pour a ftw drops of nitric
md dal. ecid over the letters you have made.
Leave a few minutes, then wipe off
the wax and your name will be on
gaged the iron.
in the Actions of the bass drummer speak
) em- louder than his words.
<h ls Dost mulch the strawberry bed too
bel n early; wait until the ground freezes
wotuuld stufiently hard to hold up a wagon.
etu . - . . __ . . • _
ear t .Wbhope that you won't permit the
strawberry:bed to go Ito winter quars
ters 1lled wtit *eeda or grass.
Anton 1i noti·^ t b :-tme to
- ___ _____
deep in same furrow with narrow ABC
plough, or, if land is cold or low, a
larger plough may be used, making a Child'i
higher and broader ridge. Plant in
this ridge twice as thick as corn is to
be left, one grain in a hill, and cover A t
shallow, not over an inch and a quar. ers' cl
ter deep, if early. cal di
Plant as early as your seasons and can c(
the nature of your land will permit, Mi
and only when soil is in good condi. rcmar
tion. Apply all fertilizer as directed. chil
When your corn first needs work, the
run on both sides with harow or small tue d
plow; when it is about eight inches tre
high, give second working by running she d
around it on both sides, if on sandy life.
land, with 10-inch scrape, or sweep, set "'A
on point, and if on stiff land use shov- dolph
el. Thin now. "A
Leave these furrows open and do " .,
not work corn again until it is so she E
stunted as to prevent its ever growing
larger than is necessary to make what
corn the land is able to produce. This
does not mean that corn should be No N
left there to die, or even neglected, of
but that it should be compelled to ust
its energy in earmaking, and not al
Slowed to waste it in stalkmaking. On
poor or cold land from ten to twelve plee
Sdays may be enough, while rich soil with(
- may take twice as long. When you face,
Sthink that it has stood long enough, scab
, apply one-half of mixed fertilizer in ll
1 the open furrows next to corn of every lun
E other middle, and cover by breaking Frier
3 out this middle with turn plow. And he gi
side the corn at once in this middle life.
) with 16-inch scrape, pushing dirt possi
I around it, and covering any grass t)rat som(
1 turn plow has left. Corn should now meni
s be about knee high. was
SWithin a week give other middle that
-same treatment, then go back to first was
-. middle as soon as possible, and sow abou
d half of nitrate of soda in scrape fur- Our
e rows next corn, and cover as fast as Cuti
t sown with one round of turn plow- Cocl
k shallow. Then sow peas broadcast in
1- this middle at rate of a bushel per
acre, unless very scarce, when they
V may be dropped, and cover by break
d ing out middle shallow.
A few days later treat other mid
)t die same way, which lays by corn on
t- slight bed with dirt around the feed
g roots, before hardly bunching for tas
r- sel. Lay by early, for more corn is
a ruined by late plowing than by lack
y of plowing. -No hoeing should be ne
n cessary, and thinning is easier with
ýr one stalk in hill. Rub corn with coal
,r tar if birds or chickens are bad'
re On sandy soils I would use for a 25- E
t, 40 bushel yield, 100 pounds acid phos- five
I phate, 100 pounds cotton seed meal
as and 200 pounds kainit per acre, mixed, it
at and 75 pounds nitrate of soda at last H
re plowing, leaving corn 16-20 inches in see
I drill, rows 6 feet apart. For 40-60 wj
m bushel yield I would double amount
er of mixed fertilizer, and also use 125
6 pounds nitrate of soda, leaving oorn
In 14-16 inches in drill, rows 6 feet apart. er,
11- Clay land is said to require more phos- Sui
er phoric acid and less potash; the fer- tha
es tilizing not so late nor the planting bef
ed so early; but this I do not know of pie
ti- my own experience. upt
Im Mix your own fertilizer-you will tir
then know what you have, save money
ag and learn what your land really needs. a
If you cannot grow peas, then try by
velvet beans or iron peas, or some to
nitrogen gathering crop which will
all save your buying more of this ex
pensive element next year than is ab- STA
so solutely necessary. F
, s The land in these rows is not wast
ca- ed, for it gives better room to culti- aom
san vate, enables the plant to get more caea
rte, sunshine and light, besides raising the
ith vegetable matter, which is the very y
ire life of the soil-without it land can -
never be made rich, no matter how
ery much commercial fertilizer is used, ^
ing nor can this fertilizer be made to pay sys
nve on land lacking in vegetable matter,
i a however well cultivated.
is Novcr burn vines or stalks or grass,
his unless it be nut grass; and turn un
'rse der all dead vegetable matter possible, ,
he gradually deeper and deeper until your ti
the soil :-.l have enough fertility and hold g,
,on- enough moisture to make good crops I
and at small cost, almost regardless of it
Inot Get the best seed corn in your. neigh- s(
call borhood; that which does well in oth
uch er sections may utterly fail when tc
ring changed to yours. Select heavy, solid,
buy- regular ears of medium size, and
slightly tapering toward silk ends, well
filled out between the rows and at P
s both ends with grains long, full, thick D
and free from weevils. Next fall se
may lect this from small, well-shaped stalks
ore. Do not pull fodder or cut tops if you
wet, can possibly help, for either will les
your sen the yield.
is in An acre of strong, stiff lan'd well pre
you pared and fertilized, after cats, and
lore; planted in sorghum or sorghum and
iting peas, will make more forage than
row- many acres of fodder at much less
part, We learn nothing by doing nothing,
turn new; if you are not satisfied with your
pk i present corn yield, try &n acre by this
eady method, and follow it closely and even
i six-. it does not suit you, it may teach
)llow you what will.
write If you do not want the chickens
farm around your door, don't feed them
little there. They are there for something
tread to eat. If you will be careful they
want will stay away.
eedle There are times when the scales of
Jitric justice look Buspiciously like flst
,0 on Only a rich man is in a position to
appreciate the advantage of poverty.
speak Do unto your weeds as you would
have your neighbor do unto his.
d too The increase in knowledge among
eezes thie farmeis has been marvelous in the
agon. extreme. A few more years and the
- farmer will be able to correct the
it the abuses that have laid as burdens upon
quar. himi that were grievous to bear.
Onward! On~ward! Let the battle
me to cry ago down the line,. "A saotd nhalanx
onrc b a t nc." an ,Int : wIat
D r '2 .
- *~ qtk
ABOUT THE LADY DOLPHINS.
Child's Inquiry Natural, Perhaps, to 4
One of Her Sex.
A theatrical manager at the Play
ers' club said of the school of classi
cal dancing that Miss Isadora Dun.
"Miss Duncan hears some quaint
remarks as she converses with her
child pupils. One day, preparatory
to the first lesson in a dolphin dance,
she delivered to her class a little lec- "Sag
ture on this fish. She described the ould
grace of the dolphin, and afterward
she described its habits and mode of ' ,
"'And, children,' she said, 'a single I'd tr3
dolphin will have 2,000 offspring.'
"A little girl gave a start.
"'And how about the married ones?' Lou
she gasped." the S(
ECZEMA ALL OVER HIM. Louie
No Night's Rest for a Year and Limit the sr
of His Endurance Seemed Near he w
-Owes Recovery to Cuticura. shop.
"My son Clyde was almost com- the h
pletely covered with eczema. Physi- poor
cians treated him for nearly a year pers.
without helping him any. His head, turne
face, and neck were covered with large hibit
scabs which he would rub until they spet
tell off. Then blood and matter would "
run out and that would be worse. didn
Friends coming to see him said that if
he got well he would be disfigured for out a
life. When it seemed as if he could seeds
possibly stand it no longer, I used
tsome Cuticura Soap, Cuticura Oint- Th
f ment, and Cuticura Resolvent. That colle;
was the first night for nearly a year a
i that he slept. In the morning there of th
twas a, great change for the better. In ooot
v about six weeks he was pesfectly well. an
Our leading physician - recommends ("Ed
Cuticura for eczema. Mrs. Alg c
-Cockburn, Shiloh, O., June 11, 1967." part
n FACT VERIFIED. "Dor
Kind Gentleman-Yes, my boy; here A
t is. infa
ee it. I'd kinder got to thinkin der
0 wasn't dat much money in circulation! Sigl
nt --------- In 1
2e Personal Observation.
n "Boys," said the sweet young teach
t. er, as she smiled graciously upon her
). Sunday school class, "it seems to me
c. that this lesson teaches that what one Kit
g begins another continues or com- at
pof letes. All work does not devolve o
upon any one person. Can you illus- E
trate with at incident from your own pro
r ""I've know father to be on a tear
. all night," timidly informed little Bob
Sby, "and then mother would continue
to rip him up the back all next mornl- ti
a BTAr Ot Oit m incirr or TLEDO r on
LUCAs COUNTY. (B.
FRANK J. CHENRY makes oath that he Is sentlt
Sarer of the itrm o F. J. CHESEY d Co. doing
Lst- ness In the City of Toledo, Count and Stat ale
Iti. aforesaiid, and that said firm will pay the sum of
ONE HUNDRED DOLLARS (or each and every
re case of CATARRH that cannot be cured by the use oa
e ALL'S CATARRH CURE. FRANK J. CHENEY.
aSworn to befor me and subscribed in my presence pl
y this 6th day ol December, A. D., 1886.
an A. W, GLEASON,
t SEAL } NOTARY PUB.IC. gO
dY als Catarrh cure to taken internally and acts
Sdirectly upon the blood and mucous surfaces of the
Stem. gend . or testimonials, _ ree_ .
ay sem. Bend CHENE & CO., Toledo. O.
ter, sold by all Druggists, 75c. F
Take Hall's Family Pills for constihation.
ss-, Appearances. rel
Un- Little Margaret and her mother, a
lewhile out walking, approached a par
Our ticularly filthy and bearded organ
old grinder with his monkey, and her y
Ops mother gave her a penny to bestow on
of the unfortunate animal.
She hesitated a moment before pre- p
gh- senting her alms, then gravely asked:
eth- "Shall I give it to the monkey or
hen to his father?"-Lippincott's.
and Good Eye.
Fell Mitchell's Eye Salve was first com
Spounded in 1848 by Dr. Mitchell, a
noted eye specialist of Missouri. It Is F
a clean, white, odorless salve with won- P
se- derful curative properties. Simply ap
ply to the eye lids, that's all. Sold h
everywhere. Price 25 cents, or
les- Drawing the Line.
"What do you think of the dancing t
that is now being shown on the stage?" -
pre- "It is quite enough to see it," an
gnd swered Miss Cayenne, "without being
and so audacious as to think about it."
han Washington Star.
Love Was Bold.
ing "When poverty knocked at the door
your I presume love flew out of the win
"Not this time. Love stayed and
wrote a book entitled "How to Live
oan Nothing a Year." L
S For Colds and Gripp-Capudine.
8ens The best remedy for Gripp and Colds is
hicks' Capudine. Relieves the aching and
them fverishness. Cures the sld-Headaches
ireg also. It's Liquid--Effects immedlately-10,
25 and 50c at Drug Stores.
Saved the Trouble.
"Your wife has eloped with your
®s ot chauffeur."
flsh "I don't care. I was going to fire
him, anyway." ,
on to The one absolutely permanent and
rty. vital power in the world is the power
of love, which wins victories over
PILES CURED IN 6 TO 14 DAYS.
song ot in t l ran o aY er
For l n, , C leel and r roip ap dile.
in 6 to bMdess or modey reGnaded. C.
d the This would be a brighter world fl
the the people who can't sing wouldn't.
i; "on -. to-----
I es him, s sens anythw aSy.ra
lanx, When g woman has her hair fied
mI.ni diorp les
dre tlhe s oudbearihtr worl
"Sammy," said his mean uncle, "how
would you feel if I were to give you
"I think," replied Sammy, "that I
should feel a little faint at first, but
I'd try and get over it."
Another Crop Ccming.
Louie is the brightest youngster In sal
the South side. If you doubt this ask
Loule's father. According to the same 3
authority Louie's mother consented to 10I
the sacrifice of his curls recently and "
he was taken to the nearest barber hat
shop. He was left unguarded while life
the deed was being committed and to
the horrid barber-just thiik o the
poor mother's feelings-used the clip- spe
pers. So when Louie's father re- wil
turned for him the boy proudly ex- fol
hibited a hairless poll for his in- E
"Well," exclaimed the father, "he
didn't leave much." s
"No," chirped Louie, "but it'll grow
out again all right, 'cause he left the
seeds in."-Kansas City Time.s,
Schools for Missionaries. fr<
The immense Northfield schools and sti
colleges for the training of mission- an
aries and preachers were erected out W
of the profits derived from the sale of di
Moody and Sankey's "Sacred Songs ti(
and Solos." Miss Ada Ellen layly PC
("Edna Lyall") built St. Peter's ill
church, Eastbourne, England, with til
part of the money she received from
"Donovan" and "We Two." She also
presented a fine peal of bells to the
neighboring church of St. Saviour and S1
christened them after the heroes of
her books-Erie, Hugo and Donovan.
Must Have Meant Him.
"I wish I knew," said Cholly Sap
head, "if I have any show of winning
Miss Roxie Swellman."
"Well," answered Miss Peppery,
"from a remark of hers I think you're
"Aw, really? What did she say?"
"She said nobody was good enough
to be her husband."
Important to Mothers. T
Examine carefully every bottle of S
CASTORIA a safe and sure remedy for
infants and children, and see that it
re Bears the
! Signature of
In Use For Over 30 Years.
The Kind You Have Always Bought.
Ar All Conventions Observed.
ie Wife (suspiciously)-Who is this
ie Kitty you and your friends talk about
n- at your club? is it proper for a
e young woman to call there?
s- Husband (innocently) - Perfectly
Fn proper, my dear. There is an "ante"
there to chaperone this Kitty.
ar - --
)b. An Exceptional Case.
ue "The newspapers tell of a Connec
rn- ticut woman who gave her husband
$25,000 to let her alone."
"This is a funny old world. It is
the husband who usually gives his
ato wife every cent he gets to let him
e Rather Dubious.
"I hear Goldrox bought a doubtful
nee. piece of property lately that he paid
several millions for. Did he get a
Lc. good title?"
acts "I don't know, I am sure. He
v bought a duke for his daughter."
For Headache Try Hicks' Capudine.
Whether from Colds, Heat, Stomach or
Nervous troubles, the aches are speedily
relieved by Capudine. It's Liquid-pleas
aer, ant to take-Effects immediately. 10, 2
and 50c at Drug Stores.
;an- You know what true virtue is, and
her you may have it if you will; It is
on within the power of all, and miserable
are those who have It not--Chester
or Worth Its Weight in Gold.
PETTIT'S EYE SALVE strengthens old
eyes, tonic for eye strain, weak, watery eyes.
Druggists or IIoward Bros., Buffalo, N. Y.
SaAs soon as a man begins to love his
ls work, then will he also begin to make
ap. ONLY ONE "BROMO QUININE"
Sold That is LAXATIVE JilOMO UIINiNF...Lomk 101
the- sinature of EW. W. (IOv. U,'d tq Wr
over to Cure a Cold In One Day. ldc.
It's awfully hard for a crooked man
cing to keep in the straight path.
Across Salt Lake by Rail
The Overland Limited
Famous Here and Abroad
Leaves Chicado Daily
Composite Observation Car, Pullman Drawing
room and Compartment Cars, Dining Cars; all
electric lighted and well ventilated. Library,
Smoking Rooms-everything pleasant-makes
your journey delightful No excess fare.
Union Pacific, Southern Pacific
Electric Block Signal Protectlon-the safe road to travel
Send twelve cents in pote for book entitled, "The
Overland Route to the Road of a Thousand Wonders"
E. L. LOMAX, G. P. A.
ipdim gp"lL Casin roel ad Wiam.
Aho TErARs Tad O Pbet E CO
= 0 CW 4
This woman says Lydia E,
Pinkham's Vegetable Compound
saved her life. Read her lettel.
Mrs. T. C. Willadsen, of Maining,
Iowa, writes to Mrs. Pinkham:
" I can truly say that Lydia E. Pinlk
ham's Vegetable Compound saved my
life, and 1 cannot express my gratitude
to you in words. For years I suffered
with the worst forms of female comn
plaints, continually doctoring and
spending lots of money for medicine
without help. I wrote you for advice,
followed it as directed, and took Lydia
E. Pinkham's Vegetable Compound and
it has restored me to perfect health.
Had it not been for you I should have
been in my grave to-day. I wish every
I suffering woman would try it."
FACTS FOR SICK WOMEN.
For thirty years Lydia E. Pink
ham's Vegetable Compound, made
from roots and herbs, has been the
Istandard remedy for female ills,
Sand has positively cured thousands of
I women who have been troubled with
Sdisplacements, inflammation, ulcera
tion, fibroid tumors, irregularities,
periodic pains, backache, that bear.
ing-down feeling, flatulency,indiges
tion,dizziness,or nervous prostration.
Why don't you try it ?
Mrs. Pinkham invites all sick
e women to write her for advice.
d Shie has guided thousands to
f health. Address, Lynn, Mass.
[ Positively cured by
SCARTER these Little Pills.
STh'y also relleve Di
T tress from Dyspepsia, In
Il ITVER (I igestionand"Too Hearty
SVER Eating. A perfect remn
Vo V| edy for Dizziness, Nau.
SPLL sea, Drowsiness, Bad
Taste in the Mouth, Coate
ed Tongue, Pain in the
Side, TORPID LIVER.
They regulate the Bowels. Purely Vegetable.
r SMALL PILL, SMALL DOSE, SMALL PRICE.
t Genuine Must Bear
- jbAERn Fac-Simile Signature
t REFUSE SUBSTITUTES.
lut o(.this paperde.
tly ied in its columns should ins~. upon
t" having what they ak for, refusing all
subhitutes or imitations.
Lnd FOR We will Iek fIro u0 Ioo PIio
1 A HALFTONE ENGRAVINO
Si Blre ten square ioche orlestO :A:
his lB nrlntl Newplner oron t8tlonto
ery. SortroltBulldlng, amnd
Lim Iscape.Live Stook. or any sbjlc
_ou may wlect.~Thl paperUI I
, d the printing ior you e
. I, KELLOG IEWSPAPER CO., Little Rockt.
CLa blaBsj i *w tseiatines the bA
Promotes s asxisiatr owth.
Never Paills e e
aHe to its
SMORRISON TENI and Awnin
I Manualcturers of Awningi, TentsFtagc Pa ..
os, lit-UT+ Olive St. t Louis .o. Ph:n.
Klnloch, Central V49; Bell, Mlnaii8. Ustab. tI ;
Write for Catalogue.
and HYPO A perfertA lraat j.
IlY-PO Cathartic &,,,,
Kellogg' Halftones. $1.00 U .
l tomerh and dowel a the printing. o
Ele tra tct, Gounteedunm~rthe atnrE +huome whit
iake r btt li n& arcur ,
U WoolOeyD.,Atln etIt "
SKel ' Thompsalfton $1.EyeWa0 e
oFIANCE STARCH ise ll te ui.
man - F- -.. -d h 26
Ao No K-r (1908--.52) 2262.