Newspaper Page Text
CHAPTER VIII. Continued.
Dick's eves take In all of this with
one sweep, and then become magne
tized by the central figure. There
stands Miss Pauline of New York,
with a small revolver in her hand; her
attitude Is really superb It breathes
defiance. Pick likens her to statues
lie hag seen of Diana he has loved
her before as a beautiful woman, be
adores her now as a brave one.
When her eyt meet his, the star
tled, nJtriost desperate look vanishes
from the face of the girl who dares,
the plr whom New York's upper Four
Hundred have bowed down to as their
queen for one whole season.
"Oh. Mr. Denver, you have come!
thank Heaven, you have come to take
us out of this!"
Although so brave In the face of
dancer, she trembles when It has gone
that is generally the way with wom
en who rosscss more daring than the
generality of their sex.
She passes to his side lnstantlv.
while Dora, in the exuberance of her '
intense delight, actually puis her
arms around her deliverer.
"Take us out of this, Mr. Denver, I
beg these sights and sounds are mak
ing me crazy. I know in a short time
I'd le as bad as the worst one here.
Take us out. please. I shall never
Fpeak again to the ore who failed to
come to our relief that odious Oolo
"Who Is close at hand, keeping
guard over the owner of the estab
lishment," says Dick, passing an arm
gently around Miss Pauline, who
seems to be very weak, the reaction
having set In.
"Then I beg his pardon I will tell
him so. Let us hasten and leave
here!" cries Dora, drawing up her
lovtly shoulders In a shudder.
"You did not sign the paper, Miss I
Pauline?' asks Dick, In some suspense, j
"No, never!" answers the prompt
Dora. Just as though she were respon
sible for th'e lienor's defeat.
"It will come In time I have you
still!" cries a harsh vo! e.
Dick catch" a gllmiae of the Mexi
can's face at the d:mr be springs for
Wivrd; but Dora's clasp detains 111 111.
1 he door sIhuis shut, ibe key I
turned, und they me piihoners!
"See, 1 btar the k y away wl'h me."
(al's Keiior I.opei, tlirmigh tii wicket.
"Adios. bunion iio( l, h, nil!'"
Dick Has a Secret.
Dora In again "l.el wlt'i a spasm
of alarm, and allow gurgling ciie to
psr from her throul she has gone
lliiotrth much and this new catastro
phe, ha P' tilng Just when tlelUerance
has seemed ubttured, gives tha fiulish
"Dora, be mill look at Mr. Denver
be shows no blgns of being discour
aged," com from Mins 1'auliuu In a
tjuiet, reproving voice.
The lamentations of the maid cease
e ml i h iie turns In r head lu the direc
tion of Pick, ami sees him advuueing
rpoii the (bwir with a bum h of keja
In his hand, she knows all hope is
cot 5 ft j(Mie. and again her exprcs
:! in U one of expectancy.
Dick knows he has a comrade near
by who will not desert him, at any
rate; he tiles the keys, to see whether
uy one uinong I hem will accomplish
the cl.J ft he has In iew.
"Kureku!" he exclulms. as (he door
ric back, and they see the open cor
"Delay Is dangerous, ladles. Come!
In half an hour you wilt be at the
Grand Continental," Is the cheering
news tie gives.
They Jake new Inspiration from his
ivaiiner. and both Immediately don
H i Ir wisi, us the nlyht air niunt be
Dick takes Miss Pauline on his left
arm, and bet's Dora to go ou the other
klde of her lillstitsu, for he must keep
lis lUht arm free In order to meet autr
'Jitlii uiiy that may aii.
Thus tiny pa-.s along the corridor;
the ugly tae. s leer lit them from each
l te. n lid I jdeous koiilids Sil-e that
r.i"e v ell brave MUs 1'niillne to
n.Tp v.H-r to th" of the mill
wTo ra ai.d wl-'I protect her ftoiu all
dangers. Thank heaven for the pres
ence of such a man at this time.
The end of the. passage Is reached,
and they have seen nothing of the
Mexican, who, upon discovering that a
guard has been stationed beyond,
must have darted Into some empty
Colonel Bob is greatly pleased at
fight of the girl he adores; he takes
off his hat and gives a genuine West
ern war whoop that causes silence
to ensue for almost a full minute
among the denizens of l-c?t Hope Cor
ridor. At the same time Colonel Bob dis
poses of the keeper whom he has been
guarding, starting him down the pas
sage, and accelerating his speed with
"Dora safe my darllna!" he cries,
and the girl, without thinking, flies to
Ms outstretched arms and snuggles
there. Aflcr all, what Is the need of a
formal declaration or acceptance
when heart has Ions since spoken to
Francois stands like a sphinx his
eyes are never once taken from his
charge, though no douM be manages
to see what is going on.
"Shall we go?" asks Pick.
"Whenever monsieur Is ready. I am
afraid the doctor will soon have a fit
unless we relieve him of our pr
ence." for M. Girards face is both
black and scowling.
"We will go now."
Girard would hold back, but be feels
the tap of the secret iig. nt ou his arm.
and moves off.
The asy'urn i? In an uproar. Inmates
and keepers vleir.g with eae'i other in
making noise, for all of them under
stand that something out of the usual
run has happened.
Several keepers are seen ahead
the doctor makes earnest motions for
them to advance and rescue him. as
he likes not this business of being
made a prisoner in his own house;
but the fellow whom Bob assisted in
his flight has already spread the In
formation that one of the Intruders Is
tn agent of the prefect, for whom they
1 afW'n i
- - r.- v
all have n great respect, snd besides,
the sigKi of the weupous lt the hands
of the thrie men cause M. Glrard's
hirelings to liaug back.
Thus they reach and pass through
the office; the door lies Just beyond.
"One minute, messieurs do 1 speak
your mind, gentlemen, ladles, when 1
say that if M. Gllui'd consents to let
the matter (Imp here and now, you
will cot proseiute him, but consider
It Hll a great mistake? '
The secret agent knows It is our
friends' (ii sire to leave Purl In forty,
tight hour or less, and hence sup
poxes, lightly enough, that they will
not care to remain In order to inuku
things winn for ihls man.
"I It a bargain, M. Girard?" asks
I willing!)- agree," erica the doctor,
tin- blark look b axliig LI face as hi
"Then con.-Ider It done. Now- for
They pas outside t he vehicle li
at the door, Just as I! was left
"Gentlemen, I will Have you here
my work lu this quarter U done,"
says the secret ageni
llo'h Dick and Bob taken a
great fancy to M. Francois. Number
Kleven, und at parting tiny wiiug hi
"We shall meet again" sas Dick.
"Perhaps )ou may be tony to si-o
me," remark the other, In a voice
they do uot fully understand, but
take It that he is liumbb) by nature,
and endeavors to make out that he I
t.ot an Important pei koiuue.
The four euter the carriage.
"To the Grand Continental," is tho
order given by M. Francois, and as
the vehicle rolls away he wave his
hat to the men who leau out.
That Is the last lin y see of M. Gir
ard and Ms famous instltulion. nor do
the thoughts of any among them ever
go back with pli-usure to the scenes
that occurred under that roof.
Pol a never hears the name mention
ed without a feeling of horror.
On thi way to the hotel the gentle
men hear the story of bow the trap
was sprung, and they inoie tbau ever
realize how dt i.peiali ly In earnest
is the man who tbu munlpulati the
wires. Hciior I.opei will Uot be crush
ed accustomed to loldlng It III bis
owu country, he cannot submit to
db-t.it Ion lu foreign lands.
All Is eiy simple; by hard luck
the n an they engaged to tska them
to n certain famous oi l building t!.ej
lln'd to see w is n trendy In the em
ploy of the Venlcan and the plan win
quickly formed How near It cam
te. being a success we have alread)
The hotel Is reached at last, anil It
may be set down as certain that th
ladlea are very glad to sen It. ,AI
though comparatively only a fw
hours have elapsed since they qulttef
the hospitable caravansary, what the?
have passed through makes the tlm
appear doubly long.
Thus they part again for the night
It Is not far from Thursday morulnc
now, and two more days will see theii
stay In Paris oome to a close.
The stirring event of this night hai
had considerable cfTect In causing our
characters to understand each other
With Bob and Dora the matter
seems settled beyond all dispute, and
little Professor John will find he ha.
fought his ridiculous duel to no avail.
In Miss Pauline's case, she finds
her admiration for Dick advancing
with great bounds though not yet
ready to confess that she loes hint,
she nevertheless Is wiKIng to ndtnit
that her admiration for his manly
Qualities goes far rhead of anything
she has hitherto experienced.
Nor can she feel atn thing for Jua
nita I .opt r save commiseration the
field is free to all. and unless Dick h.'is
declared his love for the Mexican g:rl.
she has no claim upon him. At the
same lime. whci.ewT she thinks of'
Juan it n. who confessed that she never
had the training of a mother, as her
parent died while she was a babe.
Pauline's heart prows tender.
"We are rivals fate has made us
so, not any inclination on my part,"
she sas to herself as she si's alone
before retiring. In a lovely dressing
gown, before the grate of red couls:
"but I could not hate her, even If he
was won by her dark beauty, her
wonderful coal black eyes. I would
we might be ftlemU, but by the nature
of thir.gs that cannot be."
Wearied by the excitement of the
day. she sleeps soundly, only In the
middle of the last watch Dora Is
aroused by hearing her mistress In
the next room talking in her s'.eep,
and laughs softly to herself when
she catches the words, "dearest
Morning at last.
Another day has begun In Paris, and
as the October weather Is simply de
lightful, it Is apt to be but a repeti
tion of those gone before.
Dick and Colonel Bob have numer
ous duties to perform, iiice they
leave Paris so soon, und this morning
Is devoted to them. In the afternoon
comes a message from the prefect,
which calls for Dick's presence, so he
again visits that peculiar office, and
has a short Intervr.ew with the man
who virtually rules Paris.
Th" prefect has hail the report of
M. Francois, and he desires Monsieur
Denver to read It over, and add what
may have been omitted.
Dick finds that the older has allud
ed to him In terms of great praise.
"That Is the only thing I object to
the merit of our success should be
placed upon his shoulders, not mine,"
he exclaims, when he had finished.
'"TIs ever thus with brave men."
murmurs the prefect smiling, "and
knowing you both as I do, I am con
tent to believe that each had a share
In the final result."
A few more general questions, from
the prefect, and the interview I end
ed. Dick places a check on a Paris
bank in the official's bands.
"For M. Francois, with all our com
pliments," he :i s. and as the prefect
catches the amount, one thousand
friincs, be smiles pleasantly.
"You Americana ate generous to a
"At any rate, we appreciate bravery
Slid fidelity, even In the officer of a
great city," remarks Pick, bow lug
bin. tit If out
(To be continued )
Mads the Marriage Sure.
An amusing story Is told of a mar
riage (del, rated In the Glasgow (Scot
land) southern police court .some time
ago. A man and woman were being
tiltd on a (barge of riotous conduct
In Main street, Glasgow. In the In
d'ctiueiit they were described as man
and w ife, bur from I he evidence of
fered to the court It was more than
doubtful whether they were actually
mtfricd. The presiding bailie, evi
dently suspicious that there was no
such relationship between the jalr.
asked the woman, "Is this man (point
ing to the mule prisoner) your hus
band?" "Yes." wus the answer. "And."
I turning 'o trie man, is inis woman
j your wife?" "Yes." "Well, then,"
I said his honor, who was well versed
J In the Hco's law of marriage, "wheth
er ou were married before or not,
)t;ii ate now."
Ther Is a story that Is more than
tradition that Wolfgang Moart "set
down the whole of the 'SInMiio Miser
ere' from iiicmor)," and that, too.
fiom hearing It but twice. Sir Wil
liam Hamilton, In his "Lectures on
Mtapb)slc and log!." gives Mure
tu a authority for the statement that
a young Comlcaii could repeat lei
cither direct or reverse order, or begin
at any point and repeat both wajs, a
h.t of 3H, 'loi) names.
She Paid tb Paint Bill.
In Diookline. Mass, a short tlius
ago, a woman wss lnonti t Into court,
charged with Intoxication. Hlie was
fined flu, slid as ). atoi-e she said
to the Jude: "Will, I suppono )oi
need this i0 to help faint Jour
"oh, yes," said hi honor; "I tMnk
you had better give mi )' more, and
I guess ill (slut the blinds " . Th
Due was promptly made 1 15.
THE CHOICE OF FAINT.
Fifty years ago a well painted hmts
wtts a rare sight; to-day an unpalnted
house is rarer. If people knew th
real alu of paint a house. In aeed
of paint would he "scarcer than hen's
teeth." There wss some excuse for
our forefathers. Many of them llred
In houses hardly worth presenting;
they knew nothing about paint, ex
cept thnt It was pretty; and to get a
house painted was a serious and cost
ly Job. Th difference between their
cas and ours is that when they want
ed paint It had to be made for them;
whereas when we need paint w can
go to the nearest good store and buy
It, in any color or quality ready for
use. W know, or ought to knowr by
this time, that to let a home stand
unpalnted is most costly, while a good
cost of paint, applied lu season, Is the
best of investments. If we put off the
brief visit of the painter we shall In
due time hae the carpenter coming,
to pay u a long visit at our expense.
Lumber Is constantly getting scarcer,
dearer and poorer, while prepared
paints are petting plentier. better and
loss expensive. H is a short sighted
plan to let the valuable lumter of our
houses go to pieces for the want Oi'
For the man that needs pnlnt thcra I
are two forms from which to choose; ;
oue Is the oil form, still favored by i
certain unprorres- le painters who j
hne not yet caught up with the timet
-lead and oil; the other is the ready-for-use
paint found In every up-to-date
lore, i ne erst must t mixed w ith
oil, driers, turpentine and colors be
fore it Is ready for use; the other
need only be stirred up in the can
and It is ready to go on. To buy
lead and oil, colors, etc., and mix
them into a paint by hand Is, In thh
twentieth century, about the same
as refusing to ride in a trolley car
because one's grandfather had to walk
or ride on horseback when he wanted
to go anywhere. Prepared paints have
been on the market les than fifty
years, but they have proved on th
whole so Inexpensive, so convenient
and so good that the consumption to
day is something over sixty million
gallons a year and still growing. Un
less they hfd been In the main satis
factory, it B'.ands to reason there
would have been no such steady
growth In their use.
Mixed paints are necessarily cheap
er than paint of the hand mixed kind,
because they are made In a large way
by machinery from materials bought
In large quantities by the manufsc
turer. They are nect-s-arlly better
than paints mixed by hand, because
they are more finely ground and mor
thoroughly mixed, and because there
is less chance of the raw materials In
them being adulterated. No painter,
however rartfej he may be. can ever
be sure that ,i'e materials bo buy are
not adulterated, but the large paint
manufacturer does know in every
case, because everything he buys goes
through the chemist's hands before
he accepts it.
Of course there are poor paints en
tha market (which are generally
cheap paints), go there Is poor flour,
poor cloth, poor soap; but because of
that do we go back to the hand mill,
the hand looro and the aoap-kcttle of
the backwoods No. we use our com
mon sense in choosing goods. We find
out the reputation of the different
brand of flour, cloth and soap; w
take account of the standing of the
dealer that handles them, w lc
our neighbors. Po with paint; If the
manufacturer has a good reputation.
If the- dealer is responsible. If our
neighbors have had satisfaction with
It. that ought to be pretty good vW
denre that the paint Is all right.
"Many men of many Vinds"
Many paints of many kinds;
but while prepared paint may differ
considerably In composition, (he bet
ter grabs of them all agree pretty
closely In results. "All roads lead to
Rome." and the r!t manufacturers,
starting by different paths, have all
the same object -to make the best
paint pocRlhle to sell for the least
money, and o capture and keep the
There Is scarcely any other article
of general use on the market today
that ran b bought w ith sti thing Ilka
(he assurance of getting your money'
worth as the established brands of pre.
pared paint. The paint you buy to
day may not be like a certain patent
medicine, "th same as you have al
ways bought," but If not. It wilt bfl
because the manufacturer has found
a way of giving you a better article
for your money, and so making more
sure of your next order.
Tito naitiM of Andrew Curnegle ap
pears to stand at the head of a long
list Identified with the spelling re
form movement, though aside from
his undoubted ul-llily to sineibsf ally
ununcu It, be may not be Its most
prominent factor. The revival of a
simplification and a c latlticatlou of
our orthography starts aguln the
pleasautrlc with which previous at
tempts along the same lines havo
been greeted. But it 1 ufter alt a se
rious matter. It hit behind it some,
eveu most. Of the prominent literary
men, scholais, publishers, lenlcogr
gaphers and so forth of the present
day. They ate the mill who have
made the det pet study of the lan
guage, who have faii.lllarUt d tt t-ui-selvt-s
with It t length and Hit weak
Dense, and they are In heart) tn i or 1
as to the need, or at least the desira
bility, of reform. Boston Tl allM'l Ipl.
Will He Stay There.
"I see that they sdmlt thai young
Willie Hoppe U the gttiitcat living
"Hopped tWht to the f out . fh"
"Yes. but Wlillo (y ttniM?"
CriULd Plain Innlcr.
NEWS FROM MISSOURI.
l.pnrtiera Maul He I'wulahetl.
Governor Folk was In Springfield
and has lieen In conference with coun
ty and city officials. He Is determined
to bring the leaders and members of
the recent mob to justice and punish
them to the full extent of the law.
Governor Folk gave out the following
statement: "I feel that I owed It to j
Springfield to come In person and give .
all possible aid In the unfortunate
conditions that have arisen. I pro- J
pose that the members of the mob '
shall le punished. It was the worst !
lynching In the history of civilization. !
It will be a disgrace or not to Spring- j
Peld in ict nrdaiice w ith w hat Is done !
to bring the leatlers of the mob to '
JuMlce. I understand that there Is
v. disposition on the part of some clt- )
irens to hush the matter up. This
would be the greatest disaster possible.
Such n courve would place Springfield
n ml Cio entire stat of Missouri back
a quarter of a ten'nry In progress.
Kvery inenit t r of the mob agulii-t
whom eldene run be secured will
be pltc'd on trial for murder if it
takes lie rest of my term In otllce
to do it."
MMIng triile for 1 no.
Adoption of -11. ling scab? of p.-he-i
for zinc ore ba.--d on the .t. Iui.
quotations for selter has bet n sug
gested bv nienib-rs of the Kro club,
comimsed of operators of the largest
prodiitlrg mines in the Mis-ottri Kan
sas district, and a scale has be n sug
gested which members of the clul) be
lieve will result in much ttr.efit to
the mining industry in this district.
According to the scn'e which has been
suggested, ore which assays go per
cent, meicllic rlnc shall 1m sold at He
a ton when spelter is soiling at J'i
a hundiej pounds In St. Ixuis. A
decline of 5t cents a ton Is provided
for each decline of ten cenu In the
price of spelter and nn advance of 70
cents a ton In ore for each ndvance j
of ten cents In siwlter, using the $t".
a hundred pound ns the pivotal Jtlnt
in tho stale.
Mlaaonrl'a ( oaarlrare fund.
State Auditor Wilder recently re
ceived a letter Inquiring as to whether
or not Missouri had ever received con
tributions toward a "conscience fund"
or wln-ther It had sin h a fund. A
search of the records developed that
$.';.'! had been so paid to the state. The
la.-t contribution was received In 1VS,
coming from some one who signed
"Conscience" su, who sent $.10. The
first one came in 17"J from "A liebel."
who sent $100 criminal costs. The
same year "P. O. M " sent $i In
ISM a letter merely stating that there
was conscience money inclo-ed was re
reived by Gov. Crittenden. The amount
m returned was $11 In IM'O "I'll
known Person" i-crit in $io, and in
IV.-s "Const deuce" refunded $10.
C annua Wna't 1,1 X I r I a n a.
The republicans of the Missouri del
egatlon In the house conferred With
Speaker . '.union on the Missouri war
claim hill, which has passed the sen
ate. They asked that Seaker Cannon
co-opernte In passing it. The mem.
ure provides for an auditing of the
outstanding Missouri claim by the!
treasury ileuartiuenl. mi thnt a remrt
t un ln complied show ing wlih h ofth'
!; tinn represent a Isiua fide Indebted-'
iicss The house romtnlttee has rci"it
el the bill utiauliiioiislv. The speak-;
er wlil not attempt to debate on th
measure. It must take its t bailees on !
the floor on It merits. Fx Senator
Cockrel! bad the bill passed through'
the senate last session, but it wasth'Ui
killed In the houxe.
K Mlrrf l. a 1 rala.
An unknown ymini; man nlxiut ?5
ycui idd was Inst uitly killed at Slater
recently In the Chicago A Alton aidn.
it Is wnpNiM-d be was Ix-utlng bts way
on a pass i ger ti.iln, and while It Waa
(h'liiglng encliii there b got of end
hid Ixhiud ..lnc other I ars until the
t : it 1 11 rdionld ! .iv III ti l ing to get
in tb-t ttaln, u light engine roml'if
down through tho yard ritu over hint.
A letter was found III his cont address
td to Newton Hinlth, GHd!nlid, Kan.
I ullriir Oralur I ualrat.
The annual oratorical contest be
tween the Keillor Kxcelslor and senior
rhiloiiiathi" Literary Societies bsik
place lu l.Hietty recently. Kach soci
ety w.oi represented by three sK-nkers.
Th Judges awarded a handsome gold
medal U Mr. Wiill.iui Kverctt Camp
bell, of the Phllotnuthlc Society; se
cond place to Siepheu K. lingers, and
third place to N. B. Shouse, both of
th F.xeelslor Society.
Mlaauart I an I-or late.
The largest shipment of eggs ever
sent out of Columbia was loaded by
Judge (I. W. Trimble and consigned to
the Yule Cnlvershy Dining club at
New ll.ivfii, C.uiu. In the shipment
were H,7') doen, or 17l,ooJ eggs.
Maat I uih Hera lu !.
"Are you going to ret inn to Italy as
oou as y.iii m.ii,u it of money in
1lil country?" Wu a.-iked Joe GuUI
aeu by Circuit Judge Shc!uu at Ma
coil. Galllseiie Is a li.Hl. e of Italy
and bo was applying for t Itl.enship
puH'i In this country. He Insisted
With a Vigorous shake of hi bead that
be was going to stay lu t!i "Stales
Flitted" forever and a tluy. " mu
liniklng It a rule now." an id Jud'
Khrllou, "lu re.p.iiia foK-lgiH'ra sewh.j
lug cllleiu,blp papers brie to pled,.
thfiiiselve to rtuiiilu In this country '
I V - 5
Unable to Work.
Miss I.ner V. Mctiivney, 4.V2 3rd Ave.,
Brtsiklyn, N. V., writes:
'For many moniht I suffered se
vere from headaches and paint In
the tide and back, tomeilmet being
unable to attend to my dally m ori.
'lam better, now, thanks to Vru
na, and am at active at ever and hate
no more headachet,
'The way I'ervna morked In my v -.
casj was t Imply marvelout." '
We have in our files many grateful
letters from women who have auSTered
with the symptoius iiamedabtiTe. Urk j
of space prevents our (riving more than j
one testimonial here.
It is ItnpoKMhle to even approximate) j
the great amount of sutTenng which IV- (
runa has relieved, or the mmiU-r of j
W'Miieu wholmve ln-en resuirrsi to ht-altU
ami strciictli by its faithful ums.
Not Alarmed by the Seethe. I
We are now In the maelstrom grip !
of a seething vortex of municipal ii',l- i
tic. The price of spring vegetables
remains firm and the demand is
strong, especially for onion. Tb
prevailing: Montana storm Is some
thing adverse to the administration.
Tin vortices of (he cbiiiybdls ar
Seething. You can see 'tin sectVi
any itftertusm. Mtanwhlle the de
mand for local real estate Is firm nnd
strong. The l at.ks h ive more money
and arts Ion dug mete money tluu
during any March mouth In their
history. !. t the seething vottt-x (,.
come Mil more ebullient HcKn.i
(Molit ) Independent.
ATTACKED H EART
Awful Neuralgia Case Cured to Stay
Curat) by Dr. Williams'
Keurnlgi.t in any f inn i painful bat
when it nt tucks the heart it l fn-ejueutly
filial. Complicated w ith Indigestion of
a form that nffceted the vital orgsn It
threatened teriou foiisfiiiiu-f m nil m.
aliince just lep.ii ted, The i-nt l that t f
Mr. y. I, Oiiivca. of l'lcHsiinlhill. lit ,
who I. -II of lu Iroubio and niiu a
" I traveled c-.lii,l. rsl'!r, w as ."isi tl
to nil kinds of w eni bci itml k in gulitr
III my sleeping ami eating. 1 aupawt
this wna Ilie cause of my i km , at
any rule, in May. Itto-I. I lutd o so Uel f
tlml 1 was tsini lied t i (tnt Myotic and f
take o my bisl. 1 bad a g. tba tor
and t.s.k hi medicine faithfully but
Krewr worm.. I gnve up le of getting
U-tternud my tieigiiiNX iliougbt I
Hll. ly g'Hlig t I (lie.
"I bad auiothciliiit rpt'l thnt it Is
aw ful to le. uil. Mr b.mt tlntli ted no I
t Io n ... iiic, ,i roiui Is'iitiug. 1 oould
Hot lie on my b ft side at all. My bnml
and feet swi lled and so tint my fit. v.
After readmit als.ut Dr. S Uliiim'' 1'inlc
I'lil In a iiewtp..r 1 decided n try
Ibfin and lin y Milled my Hue exactly.
Defoin long I could see nil iuipttiveiuciit
ami after Inking- few U.x 1 una en
tirely cured. 1 am glad ,, n.nkn tins
atnteincii t ami vt ili II could niii, evurv
ulTer. r to try Dr Wil'iania' Pink l'llla.1'
lr. Wllllnins' link l'llla do m. annplr
(lendeii latin; they cure tint Iroiible W bu ll
causes tlis miu. Tlier ate gilatimtrol t
contain no luircotic, atiiuiilitui or opmtn.
Those who take them run no dang, r of
f. 1111111117 any ding balul. They act
iliieclly on l be Mi a si und it Noilly t lirougli
ilia blond that any medicine tun reticlt
Dr. Williams' Pink Pills are sold by ail
ilruggiat or will 1st sent, .isii., on
rts t ipt of price, fsi is-tila st Isis. sis
Is.xeafor l !0, by I he Dr. Williauis Med
kiu Co., bt heuei tiidy, K.Y.
Kept Away From Horn.
I you hushau' looklu' fob woik?'
"Ye." answered Mrs. Plnkley.
"Hu'a done fouu" out dat it's less work
to 6o out lookiu' foh work dan It I
to stay homo an' chop wood aa' carry
water foh do wm.li tub. Waslilngton
In a Pinch, Us ALLEN'S FOOT EASt.
A powder. It cure p'lufal, mrt
Ing, nervous f-et and InKrowlng nails.
It's th grea'eat comfort discovery of,
tho a-e. Makes n w shot eay. a
rertuiii cure for awf-atint feet. Sold
by all drugglsls, :,ic. Trial package.
HtKi:. Addles A. H. tlmted. I.
Koy. N. Y.
Whsn Lsan Ml rt.
Tho Stout line lleully, my dear,
was never so embarrassed In all my
life, t Mt as If I could sink throiiKU
Th Thin One-1 dui't Woni,.r
Th modern building- are IUtJ
fUiiu affair-BrtNikljn l.if.