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Dakota County herald. (Dakota City, Neb.) 1891-1965, April 22, 1910, Image 6

Image and text provided by University of Nebraska-Lincoln Libraries, Lincoln, NE

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/2010270500/1910-04-22/ed-1/seq-6/

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II 3 F.'iJ U IP '',: '
a nt!f 1'''
onstrate the value of I'cruna in all ca
tarrhal tronblrs we will send you a sam
pie bottle absolutely free by mail.
The merit and success of 1 eruna is
so we!I known to the public that our
readers are advised to send for sample
bottle: Address the Pcrtina Company,
Columbus. Ohio. Don't forget to men
tion you read this generous offer in
If in need of advice write our Medical
Department, 6tating your case fully.
Our physician in charge will send you
advice free, together with literature con
taining common sense rules for health,
-which you cannot afford to be without.
yry'""'a' 1 lJi"',r' J s,
Mi ! " oVi
It I w -
he - Quest of
letty Lamcey
Copyrtctit, 1909, by W. 0. Chapman. CopyrlcM In Great Erttaln
IT.'icfcleyo greeted Johnson's mp with
a nervous "Come In," mul exchanged a
wnn smile for Johnny friendly equita
tion. Ho line been wrlilnir imrl tli
Me wmm strewn with IH" of closely
written manuscript. Johnny's eye fell
upon the piiui-s, mid riveted there. Th.it
they won- tho work of 1 l.i Ule c's pen
was evident, and
Tho writing wns absolutely unlike
that In the U tiers found addressed to
C'eiissc Wayne!
"Writing a hook?" asked Johnny, lis
ho sat down with an effort to be com
posed. "No. merely dome Instructions as to
what I want done with my estate, In
case anything happens to mo," answer
ed llackleye. "It's on account ot tho
children, you know."
"lion't'let me bother you," politely
suggested Johnny, "If I interrupt III
"On the contrary I'm Rbid to have
you," replied llicklcye, "I've had a
mournful morn In.?, spending It anion
reliquaries. Would you like to see
some of my mementoes 7"
lie pulled out a deep drawer from
the side of the table and begun lifting
out treasure after treasure. Folded In
Boftest parchment was a long caressing
Salvation and Hallrond HaiM.
A writer In Hiirner's Weeklv Oliotes
n amnslnz utorv nttrlbuted to Dr. Rico 1 curl of rust red hair, only too evident-
of Springfield, apropos of the recent ly cut from tho head of his dead wife,
mrrtlng of ra'lroad men and their law- j Then there were pictures of her from
yers to find out what toe new rale law babyhood io riiy. And let crs-
r, ,.. ... ,i lovo notes-all In the same handwrit
ing. There were odd gloves, delicate
ly perfumed, with tho strange odor
that had permeated the Desterle home
that wretched morning of tragedy -ind
woe, cobwebby lace handkerchief:!, and
a bunch of faded flowers
"Here is her wedding bonnet," mus
ed Hackleyc. "See. here is a program
nf nn exhibition day in the convent
where she played und sang. She had a
voleo like melted crystal. I worshipped
her, made an flol of her, and I paid
the penalty. I hope that death his
brought her peacelife never could
have dono so.' My wife, by beloved
"llackleye," said Johnny, placing tils
hand on the bowed head, "you didn't
kill her. I know it. Help us to find
the man who did."
Ifackleyo looked up. "You're the first
one who's had any faith in me," ho an
swered, "except Francis, Le Malheu-.
reux us you cull him, her brother', you
know. Francis and I have tried to save
her name."
"Why," questioned Johnny, striking
while the iron was hot, "why does Lei
thus veiled and concealed V"
llackleye shot Johnny n gasp of ter
ror. "As you would not injure the gen
tlest soul that ever walked," he plead
ed, "try, never try to probe that mys
tery. For your own peace of mind
leave Le Malheureux alone."
"I spied on you last night," confess
ed Johnny, "I followed you Into that
closet there, where you have nil those
Images of your wife.' I want to apolo
gize for doing It."
"You needn't," returned llackleye.
"Worship her loveliness uny time you
wish, as I do ulwuys."
"Do you know Ilarcourt," abruptly
questioned the American.
"No, I've never met him," answered
llackleye, "I never knew who the man
was mat nan stolen my wue. a neun
really means. Dr. Rice, It seems, used
to tell of a young Methodist who went
forth' from Wllbraham Academy to
preach bia trial sermon.
"What was your text?" he was naked
when ho ranie back.
"How shsll ye escnpe If ye neglect
eo great a salvation?"
"A good text how did you handle
ttr I
"First, I nhowed 'cm how great this
aalvatlon Is,' then I showed 'cm how to
otcape If they neglected it."
At the noyal Normal College for ths
Blind In London 90 per cent ot the stu
denta ar aclf-supportlng.
wnm Yorn .joints ark btift ,
n4 uniHctaaaiim fruni cnM. rhftiiimiltni or neural
11' wlM.ta va.M alii,. .tr,iln nr hrukiu. Vfinriu.lf 1IM
2rry Uavit' iMtntilllrr. Th how romm jr 70 rour
tm Be raxard br
n i II Object.
"The pleasant business of exjsirtlng
Japanese silk may he denied to foreign
ers In futurp," says Olmrles Kdward Malheureux ever walk among
Russell In ".Soldiers ot the Common
Good," In Everybody's.
"Silk Is 0110 of tho greatest interests
-of Japan. Control of the silk Industry
fa vested In the Silk (iuild. Control of
the Silk Guild Is veiled In the govern
Jtnent Much silk spinning and weav
ing la done in Japanese households. Itut
no one may soil raw silk until it has
teen offered to the Silk Guild. That is
"Many foreign houses are engaged In
Reporting Japanese silk. In yeurs gone
y their profits have hoen exceedingly
fair to look upon. Japan la pleasant
for resident-. The houses did well and
their representatives were happy. But
the JapaMSA corerum.ent desires to
liave this asreeable business for the from me. Cerlsse was clever und sho
Japanese. Bo it drew a bill providing covered her path well. 1 do know,
.,.,,, t imlv.tin Ut the pi- though, that towards the end she seem-
. , . ed to grow tired of him. He waxed
tarter'. mt) of all atllk lntoiulea for , ln(Banel jeBl(lu8 of ncr towani8 the
xiort. Ihe exact operations of this enJ 1 muk was tanillnI to lt.avo
Bin are too intricate to explain uwiv, j nlm at t)le lullt
tut In a general way It would reveal to Vho do you think killed her
the government inspectors the secret of queried Johnny, "or do you know'.'"
the foreign exporters' business. Some "I did not lease that house at 94
fMlnrM nf rb hill a-xmiod to bear Brlarsweet place the ono where' the
and the bailiffs seek to eject the most
unruly. The public nerve had been at
too high a tension for too lung. With
Harkl".' c'H return to S( -if-conl vol, com
parative calm was restored. Mr, liar-
court approached him very gently, and
spoke for the first timo, "Are you not
mlslaken? Are you not mistaken?"
e asked. "lA)"k attain. I never saw
. . . t . . . t
viair wile wnen sue was alive, nui i
Ix-lieve we are very like each other."
At tin.' sound of her voice, llackleye
was hlm.'elf again.
"No, you're not the same," lie assent
ed. "Hut It Is strange, miraculous. Who
are you :
i am tho woman who married lip
oid Ilarcourt," Bhe replied, rather sadly,
and at a sign from the Judge left t'e'
They brought Ilarcourt in next an 1
asked llackleye if he knew him.
I never saw him before," replied tho
defendant. "Who is he?"
"Tell him," said the Judge.
Ilarcourt, cringing and fearful,
stammered out his name. llackleye
gripped the witness chair hard. "iourt
better go away from me," he said, pe
culiarly. "I have not committed mur
der yet, for my children's sake, but I
"That Is all, your honor," said the
prosecution, "we arc through with the
Mrs. Hareourt took the stand. Her
testimony divulged nothing new. Mark
S. Flanders, who leased the house to
the supposed Hamley llackleye, assert
ed he had never seen his tenant, that
the whole operation had been by let
ter, accompanied by New York ex
change to cover tho rent for three
months, and that the lease when sign
ed In duplicated by "Hamley llack
leye," had never been seen by him,
Flanders, till after his return from Eu
JIackleye was recalled to the stand.
"You say that Francis Wayne, broth
er of tho murdered woman, whose
whereabouts you declare you do not
know, hud visited tho room previously
to tho morning of her death?"
"So I understood," answered llack
leye. "Why?"
"Well, he called upon mo nt my lodg
ings and said that ho knew where Ce
risse was, and that If I wished to see
her he would show me how to get to
her. On numerous other occasions I
hud met up with her, but she always
declined to see me. Francis took me
over to tho street known as Urlarsweet
place. Ho had a latchkey to the front
door at No. 94. I think it was a skel
eton key, but he is an artificer of un
common skill, so 1 do not know. Ho
let mo in. There seemed to be no one
ut home, in the Flanders house. We
went Into tho library, and ho lifted
down a brass plaque from the wail. Wo
had great dllllculty in crawling through
tho hole, as tho panel stuck. When we
got In there we found my wife dead
It was evident, too, that she had not
occupied tho room ulone." .
"Could Francis Wayne have leased
thlB house In your name?" usked the
'I hardly think so," replied Ham
ley. "In fuct, I am positive he did
Do you think- he killed his Bister?"
asked the Court again.
I am positive he did not."
What reason had ho for surrepti
tiously following his sister. Was he
afraid you would kill her?"
I do not know as to that. I think
his object whb to try and persuade her
to return home to her children."
Mrs. Dr. Fotherglll then testified.
"Tho morning after I had examined
tardiness and for myself, I would like
to tell my story. In this wallet are the
documents of proof.
"iMy story is my father's shame. Ills
name was John Francis Wayne, and
he was the son of Thomas James
Wayne, once bishop of the diocese of
Georgia. Among the sluves my grand
father owned was a fine fellow named
Hen, who had been stolen from the
fiold Const. Ho had a son, also named
Hen, and the father of the African I3e
nonl that you hnvo Just thrown into
Jh. 11. because ho has kept silence out of
respect for my infirmity. His son I'.en
Hnd my father grew up In that rela
tionship that once existed in tho South
between loy-mnster and boy-slave.
Hen's father had told his son how their
people were kings In mld-Afrlea, end
of the enormous wealth they held there,
nil vested In diamond mines. The
black lad and tho white one were ad
venturous youths, and planned from
boyhood up to sail to Africa as soon
as they were grown to manhood. I' m
was to tie restored to his ancestral
power and my father was to be enrich
ed with half the wealth of the king
dom and to return here to America to
live. Father wanted to be a physician,
so his parents sent him to Germany,
and later to France to study. Den. the
slave, went with him as his valet,
though they were more like foster
brothers, and with good reason, us
Hen's mother had been my father's wet
nurse. Hen was bright, and to fit him
self to rnlo over his people and to head
his dreams of a vast African coloniza
tion he studied side by side with my
father. They saved their money, did
these two boys, and when they were
matriculated made ready to go to Af
rica. Hovering around Purls before
their departure my father met tho
beautiful twin daughters of a French
man of rank and wealth, the Mademoi
selles Deslree and Marie De I,a Roux.
They were like as two peas, and of ex
ceptional grace and charm, and for n
long while father did not know which
to choose. He loved them both. Fi
nally he decided upon Deslree, pro
posed, was accepted and mnrrled with
in a fortnight. As the two sisters had
never been separated M:rle accom
panied the newly wedded pair to Af
rica. Shortly after their arrival in '.he
ancient kingdom of Den's father, a
Journey accomplished only after terri
ble hardships, Den married Tyoga, the
mother of T'.enoni, and the foster moth
er of Meta, now llononl's wife. The
natives gave them short shrift at first.
Had not my father's really marvelous
knowledge of electricity and his clever
acquaintance with black art as It was
then prnetlced In s line portions of Ger
many stood them In good stead, their
lives would not have been worth much.
As it was tho barbarians considered
my father a terrible sorcerer, and ex
alted him to be their ruler. Shortly
afterwards Den and father quarreled
and father had the faithful slave exe
cuted with terrible torture, for the sight
of the wealth In this African kingdom,
and Its almost limitless diamond fields
hnd disclosed all the avaricious quali
ties of my father's nature, and ho felt
no Rffectlon except for the glittering
Jewels that his thousands of serfs piled
up at his feet. Tyoga remained staunih
to her lonely young mistress even after
the fearful death of Den, her husbani.
"Then Denonl and I were born with
in a month of eoen other, when the
first year of tho sojourn on African soli
was iHirely ended. Tyoga consecrated
TSononl to my service at his birth, And
ho has ben more faithful and loyal
than a brother ever since. Within the
next year my Bister CitIsbo was born.
In appearance J was like my father.
hut I had my mother's disposition.
Cerlsse was the Image of our mother
and of our Aunt Marie, but her nature
was that of our father. Intensely vain.
Belfish and overbearing. Cerlsse would
have been hated by all around the cas
tle but for her exceptional beauty. She
was barely two years old when a young
captain in the French army, Raoul de
D'F.nclose, stationed In camp a few
rods from our demesne, met my Aunt
Marie. They fell violently In love with
each other, and despite my father's ip-
nosltlon were married by tho old
French Cure who had accompanied the
party on its migration into the African
wilderness, tuther was wild with an
ger nbout the marriage. He forbade
my aunt and her huBband the house,
and returned to my Aunt Mario her
half of the Joint fortune that she and
her sister had brought with them to
Africa, only because he feared that
Capt. do D'Enclos might invoke an In-
tiarahly upon the small producers. An
adverse agitation was begun and so
managed that It secured the bill's de
feat In Oie House. But no well-Informed
person seems to doubt that In
ome form It will come up agalu and
will pass."
(To be continued.)
A Bwrprlae lu Brooklyn.
An adult's food that cac save b
baby proves Itself to be nourishing
awd easily digested and good for big
nd little folks. A Brooklyn man
"When b&by was about eleven
months, old he began to grow thin and
pale. ThU was. at first, attributed to
the heat and the fact that his teeth
were coming, but, In reality, the poor
little thing was starving, his mother's !
milk not being sufficient nourishment.
"One day after be had cried bitterly
for an hour. I suggested that my wife
try htm on Grape-Nuts. She soaked
two teaspoon fuls In a saucer with a
little sugar and warm milk. This
baby ate no ravenously that she fixed
a second which he likewise finished.
"It was not many days before ho
forgot all about being nursed, and has
Ince lived almost exclusively on
Grape-Nuts. To-day the boy Is strong
and robust, and aa cute a mischief
maker as a thirteen months old baby
ts expected to be.
"We have put before him other
foods, hut be will have none of them,
evidently preferring to stUk to that
which did him so much good his old
friend. Grape-Nut.
"Use this letter any way you wish,
for my wife and I can never praise
J rape Nuts enough after the blight
neas It baa brought to our house
Grape-Nuts Is eot made for a baby
food, but experience with thousands of
tables shown It to be among the best,
If not entirely the best In use. Being
a scientific preparation of Nature's
atrains. It U equally effective as a body
and brain builder for grown-ups.
Read tho little book, "The Hoad to
Wellvllle." in pkgs. "There's Rea
Ever read the above letter? A
icw oae appears from time to time.
They are genuine, true, and full of
Stunuia latcrcst.
Mrs. Ilarcourt at the hospital and
noted what seemed to me to be lndica- ve8tlKttton 0f the Wayne desmene bv
uons oi una puii.ii.umi luiui ui iuou tne j.ench government. My &unt wua
poisoninK. iiuiiiiui-u iii-riuiouiuii iu by now thoroughly enratard with
visit the room formerly occupied by nfe , the tropics, which was but nat-
Mrs. Wayne, n was practically un- urali a8 the De La Roux had originally
touched, and a glass stood on the wash- come rrom Martinique. Africa was
stand. I took it away with me, giving barred to them, because both she and
tne police ouo noiuicauon inui i naa ner husband feared my father's vlndic
done so, ana wnen at home rinsed It I tlvencss.
thoroughly with water and a alight
percentage of alcohol, aa his latter
solvent has a marked alllnlty for loco
In any form. Tho analysis of this solu
Hon showed It to be highly charged
with powdered loco root. On mere wom
an's intuition and my own initiative. I
before. He had traced her out and told B0UKht further. Undoubtedly the loco
ma wiieio ui wbb. wcui expecting root wai dropped into tho glass of
lo una wm living woman i iounu, uoaa wttter and iater Mr. Wayne either wit
clay. When the policeman and Mrs. .iv nr unwittingly drank It."
jjeBieries nusnanu wero currying her I -will you tell the court your dlugno-
ouck io ner ueuroom, i wamea aown gl, of the ailment of Mrs. Ilarcourt.
A bad case of poisoning from the
mul loco blossoms. Her present state
of health is attributable only to the
rigorous treatment of morphine and
female loco bloasoms which she was
subjected. Tho powders In evidence
were dispensed to her dally by her
husband, so she claims, in fact employ
passage way was found you know."
"Why, 1 saw you, saw you go through
the passage way myBclf, tho morning
after tho murder," cried Johnny.
"Yes, I know you did," admitted
llackleye, "That was my second visit
there. I was In there the morning that
they found tho body. I had' followed
Le Malheureux there up through the
hole In the wall. Mrs. Desterle saw me
there when she burst In the door. Le
Muuhcureux and I had gone up to see
Cerlsse. Le Malheureux had been there
the stairs and awuy from the houso.
When I reached my lodgings, where I
was stopping under an assumed name,
I discovered I had lost one of my gar
ters. I went back that night and fore
ed un entrance to the Flunders house,
and climbed back into the bedroom
through the hole In tho wall. I looked
for the garter but couldn't find it. I
wanted It for sentiment's sake, and tot
because I was afraid of uny incrimina
tion that might result from it, as for
years I have been practically unknown
in civmaeu couuiriea. Anu, Willi a
shot at Five Men and In the Mora
Ina" All Were (ine Hut Four,
Ople Read told this one long ago
says the Detroit News-Tribune
"Old Lem Harklns of Possum Trol
had come Into the country Judge'
office. The judge said:
'Why, hello, Lem.'
'Howdy, Jedge?'
'Anything goln' on over at Pobsut
"'Nuthln' wuth divldin
'"That so?'
"'Yep; nuthln wuth dlvldlnV Then
after a pause. 'Me an tham High
ea at tho hotel saw him give them to towehs ain't been glttln' along right
her more than once. They are tho 1 OP - .nell
eoncentraiea eeieuce oi me muie nios-
slm of this noxious plant. I should say
that she had been kept under th infiu
enoe of this drug about five years.
whimsical smile, "I was frightened Those two parchment bags filled with
awuy. and in my haste to leave tho white powder there, contain more of
Handera house, I lose the mu.e to it 1 tho same drug. They were discovered
out of my pocket."
"And I found it right by tho door to
the house that Hamley llackleye was
supposed to have leased," said John
ny, "was mo aiun-Aperllla in the
room when you and Lo Malheureux
were? tume Johnny's llnal question.
I know or no such animal," auld
llackleye. "And now, Mr. Johnson, I
am tired. The strain of months la tell
ing on me, do you mind If I beg to be
There was no delay In the trial. Jus
tico had waited null'.i iently long and
demanded un airing immediately. The
crush In the courtroom was fi arful and
a Jury was polled before noon.
The crux of the examination came at
last. They sent for Mrs. Ilarcourt and
In Mr. Ilarcourt s luggage."
"And your opinion then 1b?"
"My opinion is." slowly stated Dr.
Fotherglll. "and I deduce It from scien
tific facts and analyses, that Harold
Ilarcourt not only kept his wife under
the Influence of loco for years, but that
he employes this pestilential product
as a means to kill Narclsso Wayne
The second morning after the critical
day when Dr. Fotherglll hud made her
startling statements about the loco root
found the case ut a standstill. Each
side wag waiting for tho other, and for
a half hour after court had openud
there was nothing doing save a pother
among the attorneys.
"Your honor," It spoke, "I am Fran.
els Wayne, the brother of the dead
'Nah, not right good.' After an
other long expectoration-punctured
pause the old man leisurely continued
'T'other night about chicken roostln
time I was a-settln' in th' house
readin uv my Bible when 1 heaia
some shootln' outside. Th' old woman
was out thah a-feedin' th' chickens
I ain't paid no 'tention f that thah
shootln'. Putty soon th old woman
comes In, lookln' kind o' pale an'
What's th' matter, ol' woman?
I says.
A lot o them Hlghtowehs Is lut
thah a-shootln' at me," she says.
"'N'ow, I don't like that, jedge
shootin' round abput my house an
ekeerln" up all th" chickens when the
orto be a-goln' C rost an' .meyhe kill
in' a calf crltteh or somethln'. So I
lays down my Bible an' I goes ovah !
th' cohneh an" picks up my Windiest.
an' I look out th wludeh. Thah
stands Ave o them Hlghtowehs ouf-
This amethyst linen suit was charming
with its simply shirred waist, and the
embroidery of amethyst and white.
The shirred sleeves were of very shear
The Jaunty black and white hat had
an owl's head a the only trimming
She Wu,
A West End avenue man undertook
fro meet his unknown girl cousin at the
station on Tuesday. He nppronched a
young woman in blue and asked:
"Are you Miss Blake?"
"JSo," said the young woman, "I am
'I hope you will excuse me," he ex
plained. "I am here to meet a Miss
Blake. She is my cousin. I have never
seen her. My sister Kate Is the only
member of our family who knows her,
and she couldu't come. She told me
would know Jennie because she Is so
pretty. 'Just pick out the prettiest girl
In the station and you'll be sure to
strike Jennie,' she said."
The young woman blushed, the young
man sighed.
"I don't know who to nsk next," he
said. "There doesn't seem to be any
body else in the whole shooting match
that conies up to the description. I
guess Jennie dldu't come."
A tall girl In brown sat beside the
girl In blue. She got up nnd glared at
the young num. "She did," sa'id the
girl In brown.
"Oh, Lord," said he, "are you "
"I am," said the girl in brown.
Ana or course nouony could expect a
girl lo be friends with a mau after
that. New York Sun.
It la a -v I imoiiiiilM t urr and lloa
a I' J rholoit leal I'.lpluiinlluu.
Some months ago a friend Informed
me that he was a great sufferer from
sleeplessness. He had experimented
with all manner of remedies baths,
drugs, exercise, dieting but could no)
find relief, writes H. Addlngton Bruce
In the Delineator. ,
"How about, the 'spot on the wall'
cure?" 1 asked him.
"I haven't heard of that. What is
"It's very simple," I told him, "yet
very efficacious. 1 presume that some
light from the street lamp on the moon
usually gets Into your bedroom? Well,
where It strikes the wall you will be
pretty Bure to find spots that seem to
stand out vividly from the dark back
ground. Select one of these patchea
of brightness, one preferably not much
larger than a silver dollar. Settle
down comfortably In such a way that
It will bo within easy range of your
vision without straining to see It.
Then gaze at It stead Uy.
"Do not, however, try to stare It out
of countenance, so to speak. Instead,
let the muscles of your eyes relax un
til the spot appears to have a con
fused outline. At the same time, II
possible, think of nothing but the one
Idea 'I am going to sleep!'
"Before long your eyes will begin tc
feel tired, and they will gradually
close. Open them and once more gaze
at the spot on the wall. Again and
they will close. Again open them.
Presently you will find It Impossible tc
open them and the next instant you
will be nsleep."
Recently l again met him and found
him full of enthusiasm.
"That was a splendid scheme," said
he. "I sleep like a top nowadays am
asleep almost as soon as I touch the
pillow. But I can't for the life of mi
understand why that should havt
worked when everything else failed."
It "worked" for the reason that 1
had succeeded In lodging In his mind
the Idea that It would work. Chronic
Insomnia, such as my friend suffered
from, Is in many cases nothing more
than a habit and may accurately be
described as the result of a frame of
mind. It Is distinctly a psychical
rather than a physical malady.
, Well lie Knew.
Emperor Francis of Austria and his
empress once attended the perform
ance of a play which abounded In
political allusions. On leaving the
theater he remarked good-naturedly,
"We may congratulate- ourselves on
having seen the pieco at all. for I am
sure that it will bo speedily forbid
Kentucky tobacco Is said to contain
more nicotine than any other, frequent
ly as high as 12 to IS per cent
Cured by Lydia E. Pink'
Park Rapids, Minn. "I was sick for
years while passing
through the Change
of life and was
hardly able to be
around. After tak
ing six bottles of
Lydia E. Pinkham'a
Vegetable Com
pound I gained 20
pounds, am now
able to do my own
wore ana ieei
well." Mrs. Ed.
(La Dov, l'ark Rap-
ti?:ai.h f thr rvKF.nr.MS
C you mstr-&k1'. JT
5flilLE ITS I Mlk iRlff
llonroa's Pnw Paw Pllla coax tha
fiver Into activity by irentle methods.
Ihey do not scour, ttrlpe or weaken. They
are a tonle to the utoimch, liver and
nerves i Invigorate Instead of weaken.
They enrich the blood and enable the
stomach to get all the nourishment from
food that is put into it. These pills con
tain no calomel : they are soothing, heal
ing and stimulating. For sale by all drug
sjlstn In 10a and 2Bc sires. If you need
medical advice, write Munyon's Doctors.
They will advise to the best of their abil
ity absolutely free of Charge. Ml!!-
10'S, 53d and Jefferson Sta., Vht
adfipaia, fa.
Munyon s Cold Remedy cures a cold In
one day. Price 2Bc. Munyon's Rheuma
tism Remedy relieves in a few hours and
cures in a few days. Price 25c
of tho prisoner.
llackleye fell forward us if aliot to
the heart. "Cerlsse!" he exclaimed.
"Cerlsse, my wife, and alive
The court-room rang with riot. Vain-
brought her in, forclni; hur to keep her
veil down till she was directly lu front woman whose deutti you are trying to gl(Je my fence with theh guns. I lea
. uvw " I " I Afnwa a raw nillieifl HIllOIlkTSI Am an1
. .. X , . , l ! .. , . lutMkra w ' "
son and Ijirry Morris in a breath. The
flguro bowed lo them and turned again
to the judge.
"If your honor please," said Le Mai
ly did ths Judicial gavel rap for order, I heureux, "with all apelogles for my
goes back f my readin'.'
" 'Next mohrnln' I goes out an' looks
whah them five Hlghtowehs had been
a-standln' aa' they was all gone but
Ids, Minn
Brookville, Ohio. "I wa3 irroprular
nnd extremely nervous. A neighbor
recommended Lydia E. J'inkham's
Vegetable Compound to i:y.o and 1 havu
become regular and try nerves aro
much better. "Mrs. 11. Kixmsox,
lirookville, Ohio,
Lydia E. liiikham's Vecretablo Com
notind. made from native roots and
herbs, coutains no narcotic or harm
ful drugs, and to-i:y lioias the record
for the largest number of actual cures
of female diseases wo Know of. and
thousands of voluntary testimonials
are on tile in the rinkham laboratory
at Lynn, Mass., from women who have
been cured from almost rcvery form of
female complaints, inflammation, ui
ceration.dhiplaeenu'nts.tlbroid tumors,
irregularities, periodic pains, backacha.
Indigestion ami nervous prostration
Child labor is a plague that smltei
Its victims twelve months In the year
-Rev. S. 3. Wise, Hebrew, New York
City. '
One of the greatest misfortunes Is
to have a talent and not use It, but al
low It to slip away. Rev. F. Rector
Methodist, Pawtucket, R. I.
The Derfect man and citizen is not
only Intelligent, but i-.lso virtuous, and
therefore religious. Cardinal Gibbons,
Roman Catholic, Baltimore.
Music Is one of God's avenues ol
sneaking to man some of Ills best
emotions and aspirations. Rev. G. A
Jamleson. Presbyterian, Tottenville
N. T.
The things that are of the utmost
importance are a new heart, a new
life and a new character. Hev. .1. Ji..
McConnell, Congregatiouallst, Provi
Personality is the basis of all our
knowledge. Persons are the most real
and substantial objects of our knowl
edge. Rev. W. A. Cameron, Baptist
London, Can.
Some are dreamers and live only in
the future. They disregard the past
and the present and live for the fu
lure alone. Rev. C. C Buckner, Dis
ciple, Aurora, 111.
Throueh the false teaching of th
churches, the average Christian to-day
does not take as high an ethical stand
aa did Moses living. Rev. G. R. Lunn.
Presbyterian, Schenectady, N. Y.
The present dignity of man demandi
temperance that he may not drag the
Image and likeness of God in the filth
and mire of the streets. Rev. G. J
Coulan, Roman Catholic, Newark,
K. J.
The ereat principle of the American
revolution is the principle of liberty
to which our great-grandfatheri
pledged their lives, futures and
sacred honor. Rev. W. N. Tobie,
Methodist. Springfield, 111.
Kven in failure the revolts of slaves
and serfs have left a deposit In ths
will of the working class. The mod
ern awakening of labor is the flower
lne of the aspirations of long ago.
Rev. H. D. Brown, Christian Socialist,
Man is not the unit of society ths
family is. Husband and wife each in
complete, without the other, each ful
tilling the other's Incompleteness
Then with the advent of the child tht
svmbol of God. not alone but as s
trinity, is made known Rev. D. Sage
Angellcan, Dubuque.
There are many sinners who ar
ashamed of their sin, but when a man
descends to such a depth that he glor
les in his wickedness nnd becomes a
mocker and blasphemer, outwardly
contemptuous of religion, he has al
most reached the unpardonable nadli
of degeneration. Rev. C. T. uraay
Episcopalian, Toledo.
t'nvvd Ihe Way.
The Father It was a noble deed
young mau, to plunge Into the raging
waters alter my daughter. I suppos
you realized the awful risk that yo
were runnlns?
The Hero (modestly) es, sir, I
Tho Father Good. Then you will
reatlilv appreciate the necessity ot
hailnc a policy in the Skinem Life In
surance Company, for which I am th
phlef solicitor. Puck.
A Coercive Method,
"Why does that man always look
flerco and shout When he talks on ths
wirr. side an argument?"
"I don't know," replied Senator
Sorghum. 'Sometimes I think- he'i
trylni; to scare his conscience Into si
lence." Washington Star.
L ........ ..A-..lr. ii'.M.,.,,. ....... .a If trt tipr.
X. "1 J BUUCllllfc iiiion u.na k - I
self to give Lydia E. IMnkham's Vego- The man who bellows most about
nla rights la usually a rabbit who naa
bad all bis rights taken away from
tahl CnmiiouiKl n trial.
1 f you want special nd vice write
JI rs. I'lnkiiimi, Lynn, niBs.ior
It is free ami ulttayu Lei:iiu
U .illicit. Wtta
ler. Eyes, bm
It's Impossible for giddy people t
be grateful
Line Along; Atlantic Seabord to
Communicate with Warahlpa.
As a result of extensive experiments
made by the government in the last
few months It has been decided to dis
continue the wireless station at Atlan
tic Highlands and to move the station
now at Montauk Point to Fire Island,
In order to make a continuous line of
service along the Atlantic seaboard to
communicate with United States war
iblps, says the New York Herald.
Experiments hnve demonstrated that
tandy ground at Montauk Point Is not
adapted to the requirements of a wire
less station. Messages can be sent more
easily from the New York navy yard
to Fire Island than to Montauk Point.
It has also been positively determined
that It Is more difficult to send men
inges over land than over water, nnd
tor that reason it is often impossible
to connect by wireless with the Mon
tauk station from the navy yard be
cause of the hills Intervening.
It is now practically Impossible to
send messages from the na-y yard to
Newport, where the North Atlantic
fleet Is maneuvering. Messages can.
however, be transmitted easily to Fire
Island and thence to Newport. Even '
In the most adverse weather this con-
uectlon has been made. The Montauk
itatlon was being established by a Ger
man company, but was not accepted by
the government pending the outcome
of experiments. The company will
move the station to Fire Island.
The navy yard's wireless station is
now equivalent to one horse power, and
the power will be increased fifteen
times, so that messages may be sent
flirect to the navy department In Wash
ington. With these changes the govern
ment will have a complete chain of sta
tions from Galveston, Texas, to Maine,
with fine connections with all navy
rards and the navy department Seer
tary Bonaparte will then be able to
tommunlcate in two or three minutes
with a ship anywhere within two or
three hundred miles of the Atlantic sea
board. X-Raya far White Hair.
Prof. Bouchard read a paper befors
the French Academy of Sciences set
ting forth that X-rnys are an infalllbe
agent for restoring color to whitened
hair and beard, and turning light
blonde hair to fast black.
lie showed pictures of a professor of
Montpeller, one side of whose beard
was Iron gray, the other, after treat
ment, glistening black. A Inter pho
tograph proved that the rlehenss of
color was more than skin deep, for the
new hairs grown were also black.
While revealing this wonderful suc
cessor to the many dyes on the market
the professor was not altogether san
guine as to the great gain to the old
who would be young or to the prema
turely white. He said It would be some
time before he could make sure that
the result might not be permanent
harm which would more than compen
sate for the rejuvenation. Cincinnati
Commercial Tribune.
A lie Saw It.
Mrs. Jipes hadn't wanted to go out
In the new automobile, anyhow, and
she was telling her husband so in sev
eral different kinds of ways.
"I'd rather have waited until I had
something fit to ride In," she said, "bw
you Just would have me come. It Isn't
a bit of fun for me, and I'd like to
Therel You narrowly missed running
Into the curb. What do you think
you're doing!"
"I'm taking a Jawy ride!" savagely
answered Mr. Jipes CIiIchro Tribune.
Beat He Coold Offer.
Disgusted Customer I bought a cur
rant bun here yesterday, and found
fly In It I want you to ex.-huiiKO tho
bun for another.
Confectioner Cun't do that, sir; but
If you will bring me back the fly I'll
give you a currant for it. Weekly Tel
egraph. '

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