Newspaper Page Text
FOUR YEARS GROWTH Removed by Lydia E. Pink ham's Vegetable Com pound Lindley, Ind. " Lydia E. rink, bam'i Vegetable Compound removed i a cyst tumor of four years' growth, which three of the boat physicians de clared I hftd. They Bald that only an operation could belpma. I am very glad that 1 followed a friend's advice and tooK Lydia E. rinkhajn's Vege table Cdmpouird, for it has made me a stronir and well woman, and I shall recommend it as long as I live." Mrs. May 'Thy, Lindley, Ind. One of the greatest triumphs of Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable Com. pound is the conquering of woman's dread enemy tumor. If you have mysterious pains, inflammation, ulcera tion or displacement, don't wait for time to confirm your fears and go through the horrorsof a hospital opera tion, but try Lydia E. Ilnkham'a Vege table Compound at once. For thirty years Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable Compound, made from roots andherbs.hnsbeenthestandard remedy for female ills, and such unquestion able testimony as the above proves the value of this famous remedy, and should give confidence and hope to every elck woman. , If you would like special advice about your case write a confiden tial letter to Airs. Pinkliam, at Lynn, Mans. Her advice is free and always helpful INTOLERABLE ITCHING. Fearful Enraii All Over Baby's Fare Professional Treatment Failed Perfect Car by Catlcura. "When my little girl wis six months old I noticed stunU red spots on her 'right cheek. They grew so large that 1 1 sent for the doctor, but Instead of ; ho plug the eruption, his ointment .seemed to make It worse. Then I went :to a second doctor who said it was ee-, Izemn. lie also gave me an ointment 'which did not help either. The dls jease spread all over the face and the jeyes began to swell. The Itching grew Intolerable and it was a terrible slgbt to see. I consulted doctors for months, but they were unable to cure the baby. I paid out from $20 to $30 without re lief. One evening I began to use the Cuticura Remedies. The next morning Ithc baby's face was all whits instead of red. I continued until the eczema entirely disappeared. Mrs. P. E. Cum min, Sheklou. Ia., July 13, 1U08." .! Potter Drug & Chem. Corp., Sole Props, of Cuticura Remedies. Boston. Stuns! Naa The ' trouble with Billy to that fbe' awkward when he's in company. lie 'doesn't know what to do wltk his bands. ' Fan Oh, ys. be does ; be told me once .that you wore too many pint in your belt. Chicago Tribune. AakYoar Dealer far Allen' Fool-Eaat A powdar to shake Into your ahoea. It rests the feet, Cures Corns, Bunluna. Swollen, Bore, Hot, Callous, Achluir, Sweating feet and Ingrowing Nails. Allen's Koot-Ense makes new or tight ajioas eaay. Sold by all Urugglatn and Bliae Stores, 25c. Sample mailed KlllilC. Address Allen S. Olmsted, Le Koy, N. Y. Canadian and Australian flour is hav ing a great Bate in South Aaierica, dis placing the product of the United State "In pinch use Allen's Foot-Ease," re marked the tramp, as be threw a package of white powder iuto the eyes of the po liceman who was about to arrest him.- The Harvard Lampoon. It is said that one of the estates of the caar covers three times as much area as Great I'ritain. Pr.RBV DAVIS' PAINlIIIXEIt. SnBilB.r complaint, bowel troubla, orampa taaT BO terrura In the Uouiwliold where tbla nepmtbla uiadl. erne la kept oa baad. s i.. Slta. sad 6ttc. bottlwa. " "' Hrroto llaabanda. Some women were discussing over their afternoon tea the statement that a man is no more a hero to his wife than to his valet. There seemed to be no opposition to the idea that a man's servant did not appreciate him, but all flioutly maintained that their husbands were heroic ia one way or another. ' "My husband is very heroic," said Mrs. Black. "For instance, he will give up his visit to the club to slay Jack straws with my old mother, and she Is his mother-in-law, you know." "I think I can beat that," remarked Mrs. Grry. "When my milliner's quar terly bill comes In my husband smiles as he writes a check, and sever thinks of looking at ths items." "I caa give you a better example than either of these!" exclaimed Mrs. White. "When the morning paper comes at breakfast time, my husband always offers ma the first reading of It." An informal vote awarded the last speaker's husband the medal for hero ism. Tfca lalarlaaata Baffer. Reporter Wae anybody hurt when ths two automobiies collided? Bystander Nobody in the automobiles was hurt. The fat man who happened to be standing between the two machines, 1 believe, is in the hospital. fa II l IKS xi ff' 1 ' ' mwmn lm liniil lam n.i - k - i .... i J . r j l.w k TRUMPET CALLS. Ram'i Horn Sounds n Warning Nate to the In redeemed. To do as Christ did u e must love as lie did. Onre get a man riant In his heart and lila feet will will not go far wrong. Above the black est cloud there Is plenty of light. God never changes His mind. Wtat men often call excuses God calls lies. Faith without works is like a watch without v-i.nds. Truth never stops chasing a lie around the world. Give the Lord a chance and He will will give you a chance. Our needs can never be greater than God's promises for their supply. The man who delays to do the right thing Is pert liltely to ever do it. The preacher should not forget that the devil always goes to church. Not what we tan do but what we can bear is the real test of character. If there Is a time when God is espe cially close to us it is when we are in trouble. Following Christ ought to consist in something more than wearing a red button and going to church In pleas ant weather. The man who looks toward the well watered plains of Sodom with a long, lng eye will soon be wearing out shoe leather In trying to get to them. A MISTAKEN PURPOSE. "Yes, dogs may be all right,' re luctantly admitted the nervous man, "but somehow I always was scared o 'em, and they all seem to realize the fact. This business of conquering a dog by looking him straight In the eye doesn't always work out the right way. I never cared to test the matter myself, but I knew one fellow who did. He lost part of his coat tall. And - there is a foolish saying that harking dogs won't bite. Another fallacy. I once knew an old shepherd dog that would bark and bite at ths name time. I still carry a scar on my shin as a proof. "I was farming at the time, out In Kansas, and the dog belonged on the next farm. The old fellow who owned him said he wouldn't bite. We had Just moved down from the city, you know, and it was necessary for me to call at the old farmer's house for milk. "At first Shep wouldn't allow me to enter the gate. Shep was the dog's name. I tried all sorts of Induce ments called him by name in the friendliest tone at my command, or threatened him with imaginary stones. Finally the old farmer would relieve the situation by escorting me Into the yard, with Shep sneaking along about two Inches in ths rear of my legs. Very comfortable. "But as time went on I became bet ter acquainted with the shepherd dog, and as long as I wore overalls and toted my milk pail, he permitted me to enter the front gate without chal lenge. On these occasions he assumed a benevolent air, as if he was really granting me a large favor. It was a favor. "But one time I called on the old farmer on a matter of business, and had discarded the overalls and milk pall. As I entered the gate I saw a book agent marching boldly up the yard. The poor fool didn't know about Shep, and he failed to see the dog as he came tearing up the lane. "'Hey, there!" I shouted, in a warn ing voice. 'Climb that tree quick or that dog will chew you up!' "But the poor chap didn't have time to budge, for Shep was traveling like a Kansas tornado. I shut my eyes for a moment, from sheer pity, and then opened them again to view the trag edy. That dog had passed the book agent entirely, and was still coming. He was after me." Shakespeare and the Actors. Why do we call Garrlck a great ac tor? Because the box office of his time acclaimed him one. Davles tells us how his first performance of Rich ard III. was received with loud and reiterated applause. How his "look and actions when he pronounced ths words, "Off with his head; so much for Buckingham," "were so significant and Important from his visible enjoyment of the in cident that several loud shouts of ap probation proclaimed the triumph of the actor and satisfaction of the au dience." A modern purist would hare walked out of the playhouse when his ear was Insulted by Clbber's tag, but from a theater point of view It is a good tag. and I have always thought It is a pity that Shakespeare forgot to set it down himself and left to Clbber the burden of finishing the line. Judge Parry in Cornhlll Magazine. Gathering; Ammunition. "What makes you think our new congressman Is going to be so success ful as a speechmaker?" said one con stituent. "Because," answered the other, "whenever he hears a story that strikes him as funny he goes Into ths hall and makes a note of It In his memorandum book." Washington Star. The Teat. To paint one's vagrant fancies with a stick dipped hi to ink And make 'em read.ible's a job at best; But to have to think up something when you don't know w hat to think, Is what puts the glum-browed Joke smith to the tet-t. Kansas City Times. Of Course. Ned What did the telephone girt say when she handed buck Jack's soli taire and broke the engagement? Tom Ring off. Somervllle Journal. What is known as "strong will power" is usually pure devlllshnesa. APPLE - Oh, my heart goes sorrowing here In this gray city. Far away from friendly fields where apple-blossoms blowf There the country scents and sounds go drifting down the springtime Here is but the city's voice the weary city's woe. Night and day all night and day I hear the din of footsteps; Peeking always seeking the tired feet come and go. And, oh, to smell ths apple-boughs and sink to rest beneath them. And hear across the meadow-lands the sea a booming low. Over there I know a path with apple-blooms covered, Whose scent stills all the longing, all the unrest of the soul; And a little stream flows by there, through the sun and flickering shadows. Whose murmur for a season brings oblivion of the goal. My heart has heard the calling through the gray, care ridden city Mine eyes have seen the falling of the blosxoms through my dream; I must fling behind me memories of cramped ambitions, And seek me out an orchard path beside a murmuring stream. -Success Magaalne. THE HOMESICKNESS OF SILAS MACE As Ellas Mace left the store at o'clock, he said to himself that he wished he might never Bee the inside of the place again. It had all been so different from what he had expected. He had entered the employ of Free man & Co., wholesule merchants and importers, with strong hopes of rapid advancement; for In his, preparation for business he had had advantages that do not often come In the way of a country boy. He had, of course, learned all that was to be learned In the village school; but besides that, Mr. Graham, a neighbor who had retired to a farm from business life In the city, had taught him bookkeeping; and the min ister, who was a man of quite re markable learning, had given him les sons In French and German and even In Spanish. It was on the strength of those at tainments, presumably, that Mr. Gra ham had secured for Silas the place in the city with Freeman & Co., and Mr. Eccles, the minister, had written of them at length in his letter of rec ommendation. But now, after the lapse of three long months, he could not see that he was anything more than a mere office boy about the es tablishment, and he was still drawing his original salary of five dollars a week. Mr. Freeman, the head of the firm, had apparently never noticed him un til that morning, and then only to send him out on an errand, and up braid him sharply for being so long about It. Evidently there was no fu ture for him with Freeman A Co. But that was not all. This city life did not agree with him. He could not eat the meals that were set before him, and he did not sleep any too well; nd then he kept having those strange sinking sensations, especially when he thought of home which was pretty often. . The street was full of people, chat ting and laughing on their homeward way; but Silas, wrapped In his un happy thoughts, walked along scarcely conscious of the sights and sounds about him. Suddenly an odor, wafted to him on the evening breeze, did at tract his attention, but only to fill him with a great longing. It was the smell of frying doughnuts from a near-by eating house. It was not that Silas desired those particular doughnuts, nor was It mere ly the thought of those that his moth er used to make, that now brought the tears to his eyes. But a picture bad risen before him of a low-posted kitchen In an old farm house, with his mother at the bread board, rolling and cutting the sweet ened dough, and his father sitting on the wood-box, and the boy standing by, watching with fond anticipation the twisted cakes browning and sizzling In the kettle on the stove. A man car rying a valise brushed past him, hur rying toward the railroad station. "He's going to take the 6: IB train east," thought Silas. All at once his head seemed to be swimming and his knees trembled. "Now I know I'm go ing to be sick," he thought, "and the best thing for me is to start for home." Acting on this decision, he quickly overtook and passed the man with the valise; and when, five minutes later, the east-bound train pulled out from the station, Silas was on board, with a ticket for Woodvllle in his hand. His ticket had cost him nearly halt of his available funds, but his board bill had been paid a week In advance, In accordance with the rules of the house. He would write to his room mate to send his trunk by express to Woodvllle. He would also write to Freeman ft Co., explaining bis ab sence. ' There was, of course, a half week's salary due him, but never mind that. Ha was sure of one thing he would never go back. His health seemed to Improve and his spirits rose as the train sped along, but when he finally reached Woodvllle he made his exit, quite in conspicuously, from the end of the rear car. There might be people on the platform whom he would not care to meet. Avoiding the main street, he was soon on a well-known roud leading out of the village, and a brisk walk of fifteen minutes brought him home. There was no light streaming from the window to greet him, and as he turned Into the yard the old house seemed to loom up forbiddingly, a If frowning on his unexpected return. "Oh, It's Wednesday night," he re membered. "The family have gone to meeting." But he knew of a back window that had proved accommodating in the past, and he was boon within the kitchen, whtre he lighted the kero sene lamp that he hnd felt for on tliu table. Then he passed on Into the little sitting room. I jimp in hand, he walked about the room, carefully noting all tho well-remembered objects that absence had endeared to him. Everything was Just as It had been on that eventful Morning when he h.V r.one forth to BOUOnS. seek his fortune. Oh. no, here was one change. On the mantel piece, be low the familiar sentence, "God Bless Our Home," there stood, In a smart little frame of gilt that he had never soon before, his own picture, taken at the time of his graduation from the village school. And examining It close ly, he found written under It, In his mother's unsteady hand, tho simple prayer, "God bless our boy in the city." He was touched by (his evidence of love and pride, but he did not feel quite comfortable as ho looked at It. "I guess that might as well be put out of sight now," he reflected. On the table lay an old book which his father was fond of poring over, but which Silas hardly ever looked In to. It was originally an account-book, but It had served the elder Silas Mace as a diary , when be was a soldier in the Union army. The boy picked It up now. It was written for the most part in lead-pencil, and some of it was hardly legible It told briefly of marches and battles, and the happenings of camp life, with sometimes long intervals between the dates. It all seemed far away and unreal to Silas. He was about to lay the book upon the table when a word or two In one of the entries caught his eye, and he read It through: "March 25. To-day Is my birthday. Eighteen years old and a good ways from home. There is nothing much to write about except two of the boys from Company A deserted last night. I'm sorry for them whether they get 'GOIl HI. KISS ot'B UOV I.N T1IK CITY." caught or not. I would full as lieve be shot as be ashamed all my life." Sites felt his cheekB burn as he shut the book. Eighteen years old! Just a boyl He could not remember that he had ever Imagined his father before as other than worn and bent and gray. Then like a flash his father's parting words came to hlra: "It almost seems, son, as If you were starting off to war, same as I did for ty odd years ago. It's pretty hard fbr mothy gnd me, butwe want you to go. 'it Is for the best, and we are go ing to bear it cheerfully and look ahead. I know that you will be a good boy and stick to your work, and I ex pect that we are going to be mighty proud of you one of these days." And now he had given up the battle and had come skulking home a de serter! Not much to be proud of in that. He knew that he should hear no word of blame. But he had al ready received his rebuke from that boy of long ago, writing in a dreary tent so far from home and friends. "Tea, I am ashamed," he exclaimed, "and I always shall be unless " The night express would go through at about 10 o'clock. It would not stop at Woodvllle, but It would at Bloom fleld, seven miles below. Instantly his resolution was taken; and after care fully looking round to see that he was leaving no traces of his presence, he blew out the light, and Jumping from the back window, started on his tramp to Bloomfleld. The road was rough from recent rains and ths night was dark. But al though Silas felt his feet growing heavy beneath him as he plodded along, his heart, strangely enough, was lighter than It had been for many a day. He recalled the story that his fath er liked to tell of General Sheridan's turning the tide of retreat by the ring ing call, "Come on, boys! We're go ing back!" Well, he had been on a retreut himself, but he was going buck now. "And I am going to see It through!" ho declared aloud. "What's mors, I'm going to like my Job. I'll promote my self to-morrow. I'll earn fifteen dol lars a week, even if I gut only five." Ho reached the station with barely time to buy his ticket and scramble aboard the moving train. The car that ho entered was well filled with passen gers, but some ono near the farther end beckoned an Invitation to share his seat. Silas was glad enough to accept, and he was soon sitting beside a substantial looking elderly man, who m i MtM proved to t a very sociable traveling companion. It developed that the man's name was Uunnells "Cap'n Runnells, they coll me at home," he said tha ha had a large general store at Greenhill, and was now on one of his occasional trips to the city for the purpose of "stocking up." Naturally enough, too, Silas In his turn mentioned his own name and oc cupation. The name at once caught ths captain's attention. "Silas Mace, did you sayT Why, I know a Silas Mace! Served two years with me lu the war Company B. Fourteenth Regiment, Wonder If you're his son? Thought so. Your face lookod kind of familiar to me at first. Well, let me tell you. your fath er was one of the best soldiers I ever saw one of the kind that never shirk ed and never whined. I don't see him very often nowadays. Kind of feeble, Isn't he? Well, you look rugged enough, and If you've got his grit you ought to succeed. Let's see what con cern did you say you were with?" "Freeman & Co.," answered Slla. "Perhaps you buy there." "Well, no, I never have. Fact Is," he added, half-apologetlcally, "you have the reputation of being a little mil? hlfh." Somehow that word "you" had a very agreeable sound for Silas. It seemed to give him a standing In the business, and he at once accepted the responsibility. "Why. captain." he said. "I think that If you would give us a trial you would find that we sell as cheap as any concern in the city, quality con sidered. I really wish that you would call around and see us to-morrow morning. For one thing, I'd like to have you see a new brand of coffee that we have just got In. We Import ed It ourselves, and nobody else han dles It; and we think it Is going to be a winner. It won't cost you anything to look us over, at any rate." "Well, I don't know but I will. I'd like to help you out a little on your father's account, provided, of course, that I can trade to advantage. It I should conclude to buy," he added, complacently, "I guess I shouldn't need any references. I pay Bpot cash, and I expect to be considered accord ingly." And Silas, hearing this, felt a taste of the peculiar kind of Joy known only to the business man who has Just made a successful stroke. As Silas, after parting with his friend at the station that night, walk ed along the almost deserted street toward his boarding-place, he whistled a gay little tuns. He even went out of his way somewhat to pass by the store. It was still standing, Just as he had left It. He did not hate it any more; he hoped to Introduce a cash customer there In the morning. It was after midnight when he final ly stretched hlmrelf In his bed. It bad been a long evening. He was tired and footsore and hungry, and he had only 10 cents left In his pocketbook, but his homesickness was cured. Youth's Companion. The Hnral Mall. There's lota of jobs a chap can have be neath old Uncle Bam, From serving in the army down to test ing beef and ham; Or being a department clerk down thar in Washington And working down in Panama, they say, is lots of fun ; But, when it comes to gov'ment Jobs a country chap can nail, I'd rather be the carrier who serves the rural mail. It's 10 o'clock each morning, or some where thereabout. When Jason White, the carrier, conies joggiug down his route ; Ills yellow sulky creaking loud behind his speckled nag, And Jason busy sorting mail out of each leather bag; A letter here, a paper there his mem' ry must not fail, I tell you what, It takes a head to serve the rural mall. It's fun to watch the folks come om when Jason's whistle blows, And see him dealing out the mail as dowi the road he goes. The catalogues and sample seeds and Down East magazines, And postal cards from Kant port, Maine, clean to the Philippines, Love letters for the lovesick gals, with town be (i us ou the trail By gosh ! there's lots of happiness hid in the rural mall. And once, when w were near the schoo'., we heard young Jason shout, And then we saw him halt bis nag and call the teacher out ; And when she asked him what he bad, In such a pretty way, He leaned way out and kissed her gosh 1 her face was red all day. By ben 1 of all the gov'ment Jobs a coun try chap can nkll, I'd rather .be the carrier who serves the rural mail. J udge. Moaarchlea Coat Manas-, Spain gives Its royal family $1,640 685 annually an follows: King Alfonso, $1,211,658. Queen Victoria, $77,892. Prince of ths Asturlas (2-year-old son of the King and Quean, heir to ths throne), $86,647. Infanta Maria Teresa (the King's sister), $25,964. Infanta Isabel (one of the King's aunts). $43,273. Infanta Pas (another aunt, who married a German and lives In Ger many), $25,964. Infanta Kulalla (an aunt who now Uvea most of the time in Paris), $2B, 964. The Queen mother, $43,273. A Low I'ereentasie of Polata. "Poasesdlon," said the ready-made philosopher, "Is nine points of the law." "Yes," answered Mr. Dustln Stax; 'but where ray Interests demand what some ono else possesses my skilled at torney can prolong the game to an lnliflnlte number of points." Wash ington Star. An effort is being made ao bring Irish agrlcuUura more up to date by Introducing modern machinery. There are public dmonstratlons throughout tho country. I'eople always respond promptly U a mad dog scar A llappr r'.nallnsi, "Tea," ssld a retired lssuranc gent to his friend, "I once got a man to take out a ten thousand pound llfs Insurance policy only the day before he was killed, and It took a lot of coaxing to do it." "My word," replied tht friend, "that wns rough on the company. I expect you wished your pertmaMve powers bad not been so successful?" H"m! No," said the agent; "you lee, I married the widow." Tit-Bits. Proposed schemes to Irrigate the Pes ert of Sahara are said to be Impracti cable bccntiKe nf the crent depth of the overlaying depoxp of amid. WHEN TO 1R BACK ACHE3. It la Warnlat That the Kldaere Are lck and eej Help. A bud back makes every day a dull round of pnln ntnl misery. It's a sign the kidneys are sick and cnmiot keep up their never-ending tnnk of llltcring the blood. I.nme Imck, backache. dizzy sih-IIs and urinary disor ders are warning that must not be over Iwked. John M. Btirwlck, It. V. V., Dayton, Tenn., says: "Three yeors ngo kidney dls eose fastened Itself on me. I failed rap Idly until I had hard ly enough strength to totter about My back pnincd terribly, the urine passed scantily and with pnlu, and my legs seemed almost lifeless. I lay for three weeks In r.ortal nuony, wind ing death would eud my sufferings. At this time I began using Donn's Kidney Pills, discharging the doctor. I grew better and In a iiHuith's time wns out again. In two mouths I was as well as ever in my life." Sold bv all dealers. 50 cents a box. Foster-Mllburn Co.. Buffalo. N. Y. Frleudahlp's Trlbnte. Eameralda Mildred has such a speak ing countenance! Gwendolen Yes; It seems to be al ways suying "I've never been kissed l" A household one supplied with Ilam lins Wizard Oil ia seldom allowed to be without it. la case of sudden mishap or accident Wizard Oil takes the place of the family ductus Are you supplied? Italy produces some of the strongest tobacco In the world, and she makes us of the crop herself. Mrs. Wtnalow's Southing Br'ap fnr child ren teething, softens ths gains, reduces In flammation, allas pain, cures wind cobs. toe a Dotiia. JVainlnn; the Twins. You have heard of the twins, Kate and Duplicate? earnestly inquires the Kansas City Times. So had an Arkan sas mother of twins, who like ths idea and wanted to adopt It, Her name being Kate, It was easy to nshne the girl twin In her honor, but Dupli cate seemed hardly to fit the boy. This proved a stumbling block for some time, but after considerable dis cussion It was surmounted. In deli cate compliment to the boy's father, who was a moonshiner, It was decided to call him Rubricate. This story Is Juet made up, of course, but it Is as true as most Ark ansas stories. ALCOHOL 3 PCU r-i'iT AVcgelablePrfparalionrorAs sirallaiine ihp Rmff -nut i?odnia " j--.vvuwi.iUKIH ting (lie Sitmaclis andUtwdsaf Ptomolcs DidPstinnrWrfiit nessnnil Rt?atTnn l.ii n rulther Opium.Murphine narkacraL i -1 NOT NARCOTIC. SBBaassassaaatssaaassa) avaassssBBasaBBasa jfifouotsstJimaaA JUSimm fcIaae MnaJEaV- luM Ha?n.ilii Fm-lmdln, ktlon , Sour Stomach-Dlantai YVonniJLwrvTilsKmiJfwnuf iwssuuILossofSleef. IteSiml. Slfnimn cf NEW YORK. Guaranteed -"V-TJ Exact Copy of Wrapper. c Illl ".' 1,1 . 1 1 i i 1 I fSn lllvl IILPI laTll I Villi faV 1 1 I I IV Z2r tJIILtjlUI 1 ALrllfiaflim 5i43ii3 DAILY ToT.ai" via GRAND TRUNK DOUBLE TRACK ROUTE CHICAGO to ATLANTIO CITY, N. J., and Return S2B.7o BOSTON, MASS., and flwturn 35.60 MONTREAL, QUI., and Return 2O.00 PORTLAND, ME., and Return 27.35 QUEBEC, QUE., and Return 24. OO TORONTO, ONT., and Return M IB.OO NEW YORK tnd Return, during June tnd July .... $25.50 Thirty days' return limit. Liberal stopovers. Excursion fares to all Tourist Resorts In Canada, New England, Mew York and New Jersey. For particulars apply to W. 3. COOKSON, A. a P. A. 199 Adams St, CHICAGO, ILL PAU-PAVPILIS The best fitomncb I I - , .1 1 L - nuu r A inn .himiii "Ta anil a poilllre snl .j speedy cure for Con stipation. Indigestion. Jniindlre, I!.!:ouiieas. Honr Ktonj.if b. Hend actie. ami all allmentt I arising from a disor dered stomurh oi tlf sluezlfh liver. The H M contain lu concentrate Ied form all the vir tiles and mines oi Munyons Taw-Tan tonic and are mod frnm the Julie of tlia I unhesitatingly recoin. Pair-Tsar frnlt. mend these pills as heing the leat lata tlve snd esthsrtle erer compounded. Uc a 2Voent hotfle and tf you ere not per feniT antlafled I will refurd your niojey e-MLNTON. 53d and Jellmea Sis., PblUdelpMi, Pa. ' HAVE YOU BLADDER TROUBLE THEN TAKE Gold Medal Haarlem Oil Capsules AND FIND QUICK RELIEF. "Odorless and Tasteless." This otd-faahloned. tlme-honorad home rcnk ady stands without an equal aa an effactiv an4 aula remady (or all Bladder, Kidney, LivM and Stomach troubles. In uaa oyer 200 years Gold Medal Haarlam OU ia the only genuine, Accept ao etner arana. Holland Medicine Co., Scrsnton, Pa. Dear Sirs! I uard to suiter untold agon from kidney troublra. I brlieye I inhentrj the disease, as my mother died from effects at diabetes. I tried almost every thins; 1 coult ft to take, in a aia endraror to rure mviaU o the awful diaeate. The Cold Medal Haar lem Oil capsules eHected a complete and radi ral cure ia lets than tree months alter I be an uaina them. ours truly. C J. BUDI.ONG rhocnU, Kent Ccs K. I., April 9, 1X. tS and It eetits per boa for capsules. ISa sad lie lor the botUea, at all druggists. HOLLAND MEDICINE CO.. Sole Importers Scrantoa, Fa If your DrusiHat cannot supply you, nte us direct. Sickly mii Wipe it off your, otherwis good looking lace. put on that good health smile tha,t CAS CARETS will give yoi a result from the cure ol Constipation or a torpid liver, It's so easy do it you'll see, U. CASCARKT8 lOo a boa for a week's Ssatment. all drurrlats. Biggest seller tlia world. MUliea hoses a month. Fallowlan; a Trecedeat. The old bachelor's married sister was aupectiog his den. "And you make your bed only once r twice a year?" she said. "That's about right, 'Nerry," he aa Iwered. "How do you mike it, if you don't Bind telling- me?" "O, I turn It oyer and kind ' mi is IP." "Why, you horrid old thing I That's !ha way the Missouri River does." Cat- , tago Tribunt. "S. 0. N. U. - No. 271909. For Infants ard Children. The Kind You Have Always Bought Bears the Signature of Use For Over Thirty Years : UIN11L oLrTe 30, 1909 Uisll U "J . 9. 1 ( IB tms aaaeaua aoaeaar, asw veas err.