Newspaper Page Text
COULD NOT KEEP UP.
Broktn Sown, Lilts Many Anothtt
Woman, with Exhausting Kid
Mm. A. Taylor, of Wharton, N. J.,
ays: "I had kidney trouble In its
most painful and severe form, and tho
torture I went
.fk through now seems
k to have been al-
rB most unbearable.
Vatfeaffll had back-ache, pains
S aSjZ. ,n ,,d0 and
ioiub, uizzy speiis
and hot, feverish
headaches. T h e r o
pains, and tho kid
passed too frequently, and with a
burning sensation. They showed sed
iment. I becamo discouraged, weak,
languid and depressed, so sick and
weak that I could not keep up. As
doctors did not cure me I decided to
try Doan's Kidney Pills, and with
such success that my troubles wcro
all gone after using eight boxes, and
my strength, ambition and general
health is fine."
Sold by all dealers. BO cents a box.
Foster-Mlltonrn Co.. Buffalo, N. Y.
QA8 USED UNDER LIME KILNS.
Innovation by Connecticut Company
Is a Success.
The New England Lime company,
of Wlnstead, Conn., assorts that It Is
the first to lntroduco gas as fuel for
lime burning. The method Is pro
nounced an entlro success. Tho grow
Ing scarcity of wood fuel led to tho
discovery of gas a9 a substitute for
wood, and the company no longer con
siders the gas method an experiment.
Tho efficacy and reliability of gas
have been demonstrated beyond a
doubt. Had It been Impossible to find
a substitute for wood, said a member
of tho company, it would havo meant
the restriction and perhaps the total
abandonment of tho business. Gas
flres are absolutely clean at all times
no clinkers and no cinders and the
lime produced is much whiter than
that bnrned by wood. Gas also pro
duces a more Intense heat, and conse
quently Increases tho capacity of the
kilns. Tho dally output at tho com
pany's kilns Is increased from 80 bar
rels per kiln to 100 barrels, or a total
of 700 barrels dally.
PUTTING IT RATHER ROUGHLY.
Leading Question A'ed of Methodical
Thcro Is a certain writer In Tloston
a man of remarkable versatility
who onco gave a friend In tho publish
ing business In New York a resume
of the details of his averago day's
"I am as methodical In my work,"
said tho lloston writer, "as any bus
iness man. My dally tasks are so di
versified and so arranged that I am
able to afford myself considerable va
riety during tho 12 hours per diojn
that I employ in authorship. For la
stance, from eight in tho morning to
ten I do my verso; from ten to 12 my
;rltlclsms; from threo to flvo I am en
caged upon a history of tho world in
tended for perusal by children." And
so he continued to give his visitor the
whole scheme. When ho had con
cluded, tho Now Yorkor, an excedlng
ly blunt individual, rather unkindly
"And when, sir, do you think?"
Often Caused by. Coffee Drinking.
How many persons rcallzo that cot
feo so disturbs digestion that it pro
duces a muddy, yellow complexion?
A ten days' trial of Postum Food
Coffco has proven a moans, In thou
sands of cases, of clearing up bad
A Washn. young lady tells her expe
rience: "All of us father, mother, Bister
and brother had used tea and coffee
for many years until finally wo all
had stomach troubles mom or less.
"Wo wero all sallow and troubled
with pimples, breath bad, disagree
able tasto In tho mouth, and all of U3
simply so many bundles of norves.
"Wo didn't rcallzo that coffco was
the causo of tho trouble until one day
wo ran out of coffco and went to bor
row some from a neighbor. She gave
us somo Postum and told us to try
"Although we started to make It,
we all felt sure wo would be Rick If
wo mlsBed our strong coffco, but wo
wero forced to try Postum and were
surprised to find it delicious.
"We read tho statements on the
pkg., got more and in a month and a
half you wouldn't havo Known us,
We wero all able to digest our food
without any trouble, each one's skin
becamo clear, tongues cleaned off and
nerves In fine condition. Wo never
uso anything now but Postum. There
is nothing like It." Name Riven by
Postum Co., Battlo Creek, Mich.
Read tho Jlttlo book, "Tha Road to
Wollvllle." "There's a roasan."
Some Summer Fancies in Dress
What a rage for white thcro has
been this summer. Whlto gowns,
whlto shoos, whlto bats and veils, and,
shall wo say It even white faces, for
no longer Is tho beaming face of old
Sol courted for that delicious tan tint
erstwhllo so popular. Much as I dis
like tho Illy whiteness, it nevertheless
is truo that It Is not considered cor
rect at this season of tho year to have
moro than tho faintest tinge of color
In the cheeks. And tho ultra-fashion-ablo
woman exploits a complexion ol
Ivory, dusted with pearl powder.
It Is not expected that women shall
be quite reasonable, and so no one
unless It bo an unregenerato man
will bo surprised when I say that the
very latest fad is white mourning.
Of course this Is not really a novel
ty. Tho women mourn In whlto In at
least one European capital, but in
France It will Be a very real chango,
for there tho robes of sombre crepe
hold rigid sway. Hut this new idea
of whlto mourning comes from Paris,
and It is hard to say ju3t nt present
whether tho idea will obtain favor
with the women who control the
fashions, but a famous dressmaker Is
strongly advocating tho innovation,
and already pure whlto crepe gowns,
accompanied by pure whlto crcpo
toques, with long veils hanging at the
back, are to lio seen.
Tailored costumes In a soft rose
Irish Ilium are much fancied this sea
son and the biscuit and brown linens
have n great vogue.
Tho ever faithful lilnuso Is always
in favor, and ilnds a largo place In my
lady's wardrobe. Thrca of unusually
pretty design aro shown In our Illus
tration. They may be copied In any
of tho dainty thin materials that aro
to be purchased this summer. Muslin,
As to Hats, Gloves and Neckwear
As to tho dress accessories for fall
Wear thcro arc several striking Inno
vations. Ono which promises to
meet with success is tho Peter Pan
The Voile Dress.
hat. During tho summer this shape
found much favor In straw, and now
It Is to tako Its place as a winter
article. Tho Peter Pan Is aonio'vhat
similar to a Scotch cap, being long
and narrow, with a dent in tho crown.
These bats for winter wear will bo ol
(Nit oi velvet, although other, material
cotton voile, mercerized lawn, and
cambric aro all Inexpensive and from
them and by tho aid of a llttlo lace
trimming any of theso designs may bo
The first Is in gray cotton voile
spotted with a darker shade. Tho
yoko Is composed of horizontal puffs
of tho voile and cream lace Insertion,
straps of tho Insertion coming over
tho shoulders. Tho elbow sleeves are
gathered up under a band of Insertion,
and aro finished with pleatings of
vollo. it takes about two and one-half
yards of -10 Inch wide material to
make this blouse, and about three
yards of laco insertion.
The second blouse shown Is In white
spotted muslin. The upper part U
gatigcd to form three round puffs,
then tho center front is gauged Just
abovo tho bust. Tho frills of muslin
that aro carried from tho waist back
and front over tho shoulder is hend
ed by laco insertion. Tho sleeves are
gathered into a deep puckered band
with a frill at the back. Materials
required: Four yards of muslin 2fj
Inches wide, and two and one-halt
yards of laco Insertion.
The third blouse shown la of blue
print mercerized lawn. The' yoke of
laco Is cut with deep, scallop. In front.
Tho lawn for tho blouse Join's this
without fullness. The two frills which
Join tho Joke aro hemmed at the edge;
tho upper frill is continued all around
tho yoke, the under ono is carried un
der tho arms. Tho puffed, alcoves
havo one frill attached; tho ono that
Is attached to tho yoke falls over this.
Tho elbows aro gathered Into tight
bands finished by ruffles of lawn. Ma
terials: Flvo yards lawn 28 Indies
wide, and one-half yard of laco foi
may bo used. For trimming wings
aro in favor and quills will also bd
Silk gloves aro unquestionably go
ing to bo worn very much this wlntor,
especially for evening wear, which of
course means long gloves. Black and
whlto will bo tho favorite colors, al
though the light colors will bo in de
Tho princess yoke will be In favor
this fall. It will bo made of laco or
havo a certain amount In Its construc
tion. Heavy silk laco Is considered
particularly good for the purposo, al
though Venice and Irish will also bo
As to boas and ruffs thcro is little
question that they will again bo pop
ular. Mallno will probably bo the
leading material used, both In plain
and In small figured effects, and In
black, brown and blue moro than In
any other colors, somo of theso being
dotted with wiiite.
But to como back onco moro to
tho present, a very handsomo vollo
dress Is shown herewith. The skirt la
a simple full shape gathered to a
shaped yoke; It is trimmed at tho foot
with two bandB of laco Insertion. Tho
deep corselet belt Is mounted on a
Feathorbono foundation, md la worn
with an embroidered nut Blip. Tho
smart llttlo bolero is trimmed with a
band of laco Insertion threaded with
ribbon, which Is formed into loops and
ends each sldo tho front. Boneath
this insertion 1b a frill of tho voile;
the sleoves aro trimmed In tho same
way, and aro finished with deep lie.
Hat of palo blue straw, trimmed
with white roses, ostrich tips, anfi
black ribbon velvet.
Materials required for the dress
Seven yards 40 inches wldo, 12 yards
insertion, five yards ribbon, 2 yards
DOCTOR CURED OF ECZEMA.
Maryland Physician Cures Himself
Dr. Fisher 8ay: "Cutlcura Rem
edies Possess True Merit"
"My faco was afflicted with eczema
In tho year 1S97. I used tho Cutlcura
Remedies, and was entirely cured. I
am a practicing physician, and very
often prcscrlbo Cutlcura Resolvent
and Cutlcura Soap In cases of eczema,
and they havo cured whero other for
mulas havo failed. I am not In tho
habit of endorsing patent medicines,
but when I find remedies possessing
truo merit, such as tho Cutlcura Rem
edies do, I am broad-mlndod enough
to proclaim their virtues to tho world.
I havo been practicing mcdlclno for
sixteen years, and must say I find
your Remedies A No. 1. You aro at
liberty to publish this letter. G. M.
Fisher, M. D., 131g Pool, Md., May 24,
Another Dig at Powers.
A few days ago Gov. Cobb, of
Maine, and Hon. W. R. Pattangall,
prominent in politics in tho same
state, wero together on a train. Mr.
Pattangall Is a lawyer and an editor,
tho writer of ttio humorous "Mcddy-
bemps Letters" appearing In his pa
per, tho Machlas Union.
In tho courso of conversation, Gov.
Cobb remarked to Mr. Pattangall: "1
don't sco why you and Llwcllyn Pow
ers should bo bo extremely antag
onistic to each other. Neither of you
ever falls to glvo tho otljer a rap
when thcro is opportunity."
At this point an interested listener
In tho car leaned toward their chairs
and asked: "Is it really truo that ex
Gov. Powers Is of Indian descent?"
"Well, tho Indians deny it," Mr.
Pattangall answered, in his Inimitable
Butler's Stolen Fee.
Tho lato Hon. Joseph Q. Hoyt, for
merly of Boston, when a lad attended
a circus and his Bllver watch was
stolen. Tho aupposgd thief was ar
rested, and was defended by Benja
min F. Butler, who proved ho did
not tako the watch, and never was
at tho circus.
During the civil war Hoyt was In
troduced to Butler nt a dinner at tho
Astor house, In New York, and tho
latter remarked: "This Is tho first
tlmo I havo had tho pleasuro of meet
"Oh, no!" said Hoyt, who then re
lated tho circus incident.
"Was that you, Hoyt?" asked But
ler, and, being answered in tho af
firmative, Butler laughed and said:
"That was an awful good watch,
Hoyt. That Is all 1 got for defending
His Interest Was Personal.
An eccentric member of tho British
parliament who died recently endeav
ored vainly during a quarter of a cen
tury to get passed Into law a bill for
preventing persons from standing out-
sldo windows while cleaning them.
During his last session tho old fellow
complained to a colleague that his ob
ject In Introducing tho bill bad been
qulto misunderstood by tho houso for
theso 25 yoars. "I Introduced tho
bill," said ho, "not for tho sake of tho
window cleoncn, but for tho sake of
the pcnplo bolow, on whom they might
fall. Tho Idea of tho bill was suggest
ed to mo by tho fear that a window
clcauar might fall on myself."
Facta About Alaska.
Alaska Is an Interesting rpgion. In
area sho is twice aa largo as Texas,
with California thrown In, but her
resident whlto population numbers
only about 30,000, though In summer
sho has from 10,000 to 20,000 more
whites. In fur. llsh and minerals sho
Is rich. Slnco her annexation sho has
furnished 30,000,000 of furs, ICO.000,
000 of fish and $70,000,000 of minerals,
clileflv Eold and sliver. Her output
of gold, which was $9,000,000 In 1904.
was $10,000,000 In 190D, nnd will no
hilly $20,000,000 In 1000. Lesllo's
Heavy Movement of Iron Ore.
Tho movement of I.ako Superior
Iron ore during tho month of Juno was
tho heaviest during tho history of tho
trade. Nearly G.EiOO.QQO tons wero for
warded to tho lower lakes a gain of
almost 500,000 tons over tho corre
sponding period last year. Tho total
movement this season up to tho 1st
of July aggregated 11,211,590 tons,
compared with 10,814,054 tons for the
aamo period last year.
VMS stNTAwa aar.
A man never realizes the goodness'
of his neighbors until ho is sick.
PUTNAM FADELESS DYES colot
moro goods, brighter colon, with less
work than others.
Great Poet's Letters.
Twenty years ago a German pub
lisher began to Issue a complete col
lection of Goetho's letters. Thirty-four
volumes aro now In typo, and It la ex
pected that the rest of tho letters,
which will fill 15 moro volumes, will
appear within tour years.
Switzerland's Silk Production.
Few people probably suspect the
extent to which Switzerland figures
among the Bilk-producing countries of
tho world, which, bo far as Europo Is
concorned, have always been supposed
to bo Franco and Italy, nut Switzer
land exports annually silk to tho valuo
of about $20,000,000, nearly all going
to European countries.
MISS LEOPOLD, SECY
Writes ; " Three Yenrs Ago My Systrtr.
ll'as In a Run-Dawn Condition. I
Owe to re-ru-na My Restoration to
Health and Strength."
MISS RICK A T.HOl'OM), 137 Main
htrcet, Mcnnshu, Wis., Sco'y Lied
crltiunz, writes :
"Three years ago my system wna In
a terrible run-down condition and I whs
broken out nil over my body. I bensin
to be worried about inv condition and I
was glad to try anything which would
"Peruna was recommended to me tn
a fine blood remedy and tonic, mid I
soon found that il'wiia worthy of praise.
"A few bottles changed my Condition
materially and in a bhort time I was
all over my trouble.
"I owe to I'ei una mv restoration to
health ami strength. I am glad to en
Pc-ni-"no Restores Strength.
Mrs. Ilettl" Green, R. It. i. Ink". III.,
writes: "I had catarrh and feltiiii.sera
blc. I he-ran the lif-e of JYruna mid
began to impiovo In every way. My
bead does not hurt me so much, my
appetite Is good nnd l am gaining in
flesh and strength. "
Positively cured by
those lame ruin, i
They also relievo Dis
tress trom Dyspepsia. In
digestion and Too Hearty
Eating. A perfect rem
cdy for Dizziness. Nausea,
Drowsiness Bad Taste
In tho Mouth, Coated
Toncue. Pain In tho Side,
TORPID LIVER. TtUW
regulate the Bowels. Purely Vegetable.
SMALL PILL SMALL DOSE. SMMIPBICL
Genuine Must Bear
DO YOU WANT A JOB? SS'".
railroad ynrrtuiHl wlmrvea of Hun KrunrUcu. Tho
binkaamovcr-lnadttd wilb ilia niunr of ihopeonlo
allium to iut II Into hulldlny. Tho ciiuiiuuiiuKt
kind of labor commands from r.'.TitoWador; rar
ueniorn not f rum H loW udar ; bricklayer nnd i Iuh
tarer f rom Vi MIIGadur, I ' T'u wn nulm fiirti direct
IMIr lolliolll'KEAlnir I'itiu.khv. II. Ml. Union
Trim llldg., Han t'ranclico, undin-l full iarllcularl.
".r:.h.l Thoupwn's Eire Water
A. N. K. B (190634) 2140.
Ovir Thirty Yiars
Til Kind Yon Hm Always Bought
TT awaaav aar, ! am.