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TUMORS CONQUERED AN
SERIOUS 0EEBAT10H AVOIDED. Osqaalifled Success of Lydia E. Plnk ham's Vegetable Compound in th* Cue of Mrs. Fannie D. Fo^. One of the greatest triumphs of Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable Compound is the conquering of woman's dread en emy, Tumor. The growth of a tumor is so sly that frequently its presence is not suspected ^ntil it is far advanced. nnie D.Fqk So-called "wandering pains" may come from its early stages, or tha presence of danger may be made mani fest by profuse monthly periods, accom panied by unusual pain, from the abdomen through the groin and thighs. If you have mysterious pains, if there are indications of inflammation or dis placement, secure a bottle of Lydia E. Pinkham's \egetable Compound right away and begin its use. Mrs. Pinkham, of Lynn, Mass., will give you her advice if you will writ® her about yourself. She is the daugh ter-in-law of Lydia E. Pinkham and for twenty-five years has been advising sick women free of charge. Dear Mrs. Pinkham:— I take the liberty to congratulate you on the success I have had with your wonderful medicine. Eighteen months ago my periods •topped. Shortly after I felt so badly that I submitted to a thorough examination by a physician and was told that I had a tumor •nd would have to undergo an operation. Boon after I read one of your advertise ments and decided to give Lydia E. Pink ham's Vegetable Compound a trial. After taking five bottles as directed the tumor is entirely gone. 1 have been examined by a physician and he says I have no signs of a tumor now. It has also brought my periods around once more, and 1 am entirely well."—Fannie D, Fox. 7 Chestnut Street. Bradford, Pa. i' The New Bell Boy. A landlord engaged a night clerk in a hurry, not waiting for references. A traveling man came on the midnight train and asked for room. The clerk took him up. "Do you want anything before I go to bed?" "Yes," said the guest "I want to be called in time for the 6 o'clock train." "All right. See that button over there? Well, when 6 o'clock comes push that button and we'll come up and call you." FOR A TWITCHING HAND. Jt Is Said That the Grapple Swing Will Cure the Trouble, 'i. Hand trembling, an affliction akin to "writers' cramp," is apt to result from the long fcontinued exercise of certain muscles and the neglest of others. The worst feature of the trouble, ac cording to Health-Culture, is its trick of coming on at the very time when steadiness of hand would be most de sirable. The twitch of a map-finish er's muscles may throw a national frontier 100 miles out of treaty lines type words may get glued together like the nouns of the Volapuk craze. Hot baths afford only temporary re lief drugs might as well be prescribed to a stutterer but there is one never failing mechanical specific—the grap ple swing cure. Procure a couple of iron rings—say, five inches in diameter—and fasten them high enough to keep an experi menter's feet on the ground when he attempts to dangle by one hand for a second or two. Practice will rise his score to half a minute, and by that time the tremors will have vanished for the next half year. -C -^DUBIOUS ...p... About What Her Husband Would 8ay. A Mich, woman tried Postum Food Coffee because ordinary coffee dis agred wtih her and her husband. She writes: "My husband was sick for three years wn,. 01 the bladder, and palpitation of the heart, caused by coffee. Was unable to work at all and in bed part oi the time. "I had stomach trouble, was weak and fretful so I could not attend to my housework—both of us using cof fee all the time, and realizing it was harmful. "One morning the grocer's wife said she believed coffee was the cause of our trouble and advised Postum. I took it home rather dubious about what my husband would say—he was fond of coffee. "Put I took coffee right off the table, and we haven't used a cup of it since. You should have seen the change in us, and now my husband never complains of heart palpitation any more. My stomach trouble- went away in two weeks after I began Pos tum, My children love it and it does them good, which can't be said of coffee. "A lady visited us who was always half sick. I told her I'd make her a cup of Postum. She said it was taste less stuff, but she watched me make it, boiling it thoroughly for 15 min utes, and when done she said it was splendid. Long boiling brings out the flavor and food quality." Name giveq 4 by Postum Co., Battle Creek, Mich, Read the little book "The Road to ellville," In pkgs. "There's a reason." The Klondike country has fur nished its share of romantic stories of separated families and the return of wealthy individuals who have been grubstaked and come home with wealth untold, but there is more to the story of Judson E. Lathrop than the mere returning with gold galore, for he finds that his wife is divorced, and that his mother and sister have passed awav. For fourteen years lathrop had not heard from his rela tives, and it was generally believed he was dead. Fourteen years ago Mr. Lathrop was traveling on the road for a mill ing company, but very little of his money went for the comforts of his family, in fact did very little to sup port them, and they were left more, or less to their own devices. This was due to the fact that his love for drink, took what belonged rightfully to his wife and children. Starting out on one of his trips he left home fourteen years ago, and has never re turned until the present, not even writing home or giving any clue to his whereabouts. Two weeks ago he returned to his home at Appleton, and informed his son Alfred, who is employed in a railroad office at Mil waukee, of his desire to renew his standing with his family. His son no tified him of his acceptance affer writ ing to his sisters, Misses Hazel and Bernice Lathrop of MitcheR. The meeting occurred at Summit, S. D., where Mr. Lathrop has a brother teaching school. The Misses Lathrop returned to their home at Mitchell, and gave the incidents of their fath er's absence. Siory ol a Profligate South Dakota Traveling Man, Whose Weakness Was Drink—Deserts Family lor AlasKa. Mr. Lathrop started for the Klon dike with $50 in cash, and on reach ing Seattle he was without funds, but was taken through by a party of friec^s who were making the trip together. On reaching the gold fields the party went 3,000 miles into the interior and started their operations. At the end of five years Mr. Lathrop had amassed $20,000. and with that he started back home. On reaching Ketchikan he was taken sick with the scurvy, and for one year he lay sick in the hospital, and when he came out he said he did not have a dollar left of his small fortune. There was nothing for him to do but to make the start all over again, aird he met with better results. He secured a number of mines that were profitable and he sold out a portion of them for $500,000, retaining about thirty, In another four months, or by Jan. 1, South Dakota will not owe a dollar on any of its sixteen state institu tions, the total value of which aggre gate nearly $2,000,000. Some of these institutions were begun in the terri torial days, and since then large ad ditions have been made to meet the demands made on them. To-day they are all in a flourishing condition, and, aside from expenditures that may be necessary to make additional im provements and for their support, the state will not be called upon to pay out any more large sums for the es tablishment of these necessary ad juncts to state government. At the present time there is not more than a total of a few thousand dollars due on outstanding bonds, and these will be met before the end of this year. Following is a list of the institu tions owned and supported by South Dakota, with the name of the city or town in which they are located: Aberdeen—Norfthern normal and industrial school, total value, $80,000. Brookings—Agricultural college, to tal value, including horticultural buildings, etc., $215,000. SUITE SUPPORTS 16 INSTITUTIONS Gary—Blind asylum, total value, $20,000. Hot Springs—Soldiers' home, in cluding hospital, total value, $73,459. Huron—State fair buildings, $13*000. I Madison Normal school, total value, $82,870. South Dakota Owns Cvildings Worth $2,000,000—In Four Months Entire Debt Will Be Paid and State Will Hot Owe a Dolar on Them. 1 Mitchell—Live stock building, $5, 000. PlsnkiTiton—Reform school, total value, $72,000. Redfleld—Northern hospital, includ ing additional buildings, laundry, etc., to,tal value, $93,050. Rapid City—School of mines, to^al value, $78,000., Sioux Falls—Penitentiary, includ FIND STOLEN BONDS. Papers and bonds which were bLuiSil from the First National Bank of Cus ter when It was robbed last September have been found. None of the money •was found, but the discovery of the valuable securities was Important to the bank. George Hillhouse, while prospecting for mica about five milea south of Custer, accidentally discov ered the pile of papers under *a brush heap. The papers were In a fairly good state of preservation, though cililir: IN REAL LIFE which he still owns, besides owning a bank at Ketchikan. Two years ago, prompted by the love that he still bore his family, he decided to return to his old home. He reached Seattle and there learned that his wife had secured a divorce and had remarried. Without more information Mr. Lathrop returned his steps to the Klondike. After two years his wealth has increased to a larger sum, and again the longing came over him to see his relatives, and two weeks ago he reached his former home at Appleton. After the meeting with his children he took them to Appleton, which visit, however, was saddened by the death of his mother and his sister. He brought home golden gifts for them and was a saddened man to find that they were not there to re ceive them. He has made many gifts to his home town, besides ex pending a large sum in decorating the graves of his mother and sister. Mr. Lathrop is now a thoroughly reformed man and leads a Christian life. At Seattle and in Alaska he has given large sums of money to aid in church work. In talking to his daughters about his former drinking he urged them never to marry a man who had the slightest desire for drink, as he insisted it would grow upon them. Mr. Lathrop will settie an annuity on his children to provide for them as long as they live, the details of which will be settled this week. Three years after Mr. Lathrop went away his wife secured a divorce on the ground of desertion, and at that time moved out to Ashton, S. D., and made her home with relatives. Nino years ago she was married to I. W. Seaman of this city, a wealthy ranch and stock owner, who owns a hand some residence near the business dis trict. The two 'daughters will con tinue to make their residence with him. Both are accomplished young ladies, Miss Hazel being an excep tionally fine musician, both in voice and instrumental. Mr. Lathrop expressed himself to his daughters as being satisfied with his lot, and does not blame any mem ber of his family for all that has taken place. As soon as he finishes his business in this country, which is for the purpose of buying an im mense quantity of machinery for his mining plants, he will return to the Klondike country, there to pick up the thread of life. ing twine plant, shirt and overall fac tory, etc., $232,000 deaf-mute school, Including hospital, $63,000 total value both institutions, $295,000. Spearflsh—Normal school, $51,680. Springfield—Normal school, $42 000. Vermillion University, including science hall, etc., total value, $148, 573. Yankton Insane hospital, total value, $533,404. HOME INSPECTION GOOD. ERRORS N Effects Begin to Be Felt in South Da kota. The home inspection work as be gun this season by the Northwestern Stockgrowers' association is already beginning to bear fruit, and Chief In* spector Bralnerd at the Chicago stock yards has announced that in future he would not attempt to stop estrays for am one who was in sympathy with home inspection. So far, Will iam Moses, the live stock detective for the association in this section, has prevented the shipment of several head of cattle which were about to be shipped unlawfully to the Eastern markets.' In some instances he had only to call the shippers' attention to the fact that the cattle were estrays, but in one or two cases protests were entered and he was compelled to quote the law, which is to the effect that no one can ship cattle not be longing to him without written au thority from the owners of the same. The association is determined to stop the unlawful shipment of cattle and seems to be quite successful. The sheepmen, as well as the cat tlemen, have commenced to ship stock, and a few days ago twenty one cars of cattle and four cars ot sheep left for South Omaha. sorpewhat weatherbeaten and defaced by exposure to the elements. No clue has ever been found leading to the identity of the robbers, but it Is hoped that the finding of the papers may tld velop into something tangible. The Escher ranch of 2,880 acres, four miles northwest of Miller, has been sold for $20 an acre. It cost as raw land five years ago $7 an acre, and $10,000 in improvements have since been added, making a profit to Mr. Fischer of $27,140. **A"V ABOUT THE HOUSE. WHITE To the Editor: I noticed somewhere recently—I would not say positively that it was in your columns—an article on the White House which contained several mis statements. In the first place it was stated the White House was first occupied in 1809 and that its first occupant was President Madison. The fact is, its first occupant was President Adams, who took up 'his residence there in 1800. The original mansion was begun in 1792. In 1814 it was burned by the British and rebuilt in 181.8. Another of the err OPS in the article referred to was the statement that ready-prepared paint is used on the White House to make it beautifully white, I noticed this especially because I have used considerable paint myself and wondered that "canned" paint should be used on such an important building when all painters know that pure white lead and linseed oil make the b«st paint. It. so happened also that I knew white lead and linseed oil—not ready mixed paint—were used on the White House, because I had just read a book let published by a firm of ready-mixed paint manufacturers who also manu facture pure white lead. In that book the manufacturers admitted that for the White House nothing but "the best and purest of paint could be used," and said that their pure white lead had been selected. Above all people, those who attempt to write on historical subjects should give us facts, even if it is only a date or a statement about wood, or brick, or paipt, or pther building material. "ii 'v'V Yours for truth.#' IP Snake in Railway Carriage. An exciting encounter with a snake in a railway carriage is reported by some passengers who traveled from Birmingham to Leicester on Saturday morning. Shortly after the train left Birming ham a snake about two feet long ap peared from under the seat. Ther3 were two men and two women in the carriage. The men attacked the rep tile with sticks, while the women stood on the seats. After about ten minutes they suc ceeded in stunning it. Then they opened the carriage door and threw it out on the line. mmm iii'iuitiiniiiiiifliilutniviimniiHiiniiliiiiiniiiiiiimlitiii'iiiiiiiiimiiiiiiiiiiiiiiMiiiiti AvfegetablePreparationfor As similating the Food andRegula ting the S loioachs and Bowels of INFANTS/CHILDREN Promotes Digeslion,Cheerful ness and Rest.Con tains neilher Opium,Morphine nor Mineral. NQT NARCOTIC. Jtocpe ofOldDrSAMlIELPITCam Punqjcm. Setd AbcJmna ftahmUt Salts- V- JkautSmd Srtrl ute/ymn. Aperfect Remedy forConsllpa lion. Sour Slomach.Diarrhoea Worms .Convulsions .Feverish ness and Loss OF SLEEP. facSimile Signature of NEW YORK. ..A iti I 1 il' 33 Dos EXACT COPV OF WRAPPER. Mmaeapolis *6 DREADED HIS GOOD TIME. But He Had to Take th» Seven-Mil* Ride to Get Drunk. A certain member of congress one day last winter was deploring the fact that he must that night attend a pub lic dinner, when the probability was he would have "too good a time." "My predicament," said the con gressman, "reminds me of the sad case of an old constituent near Kan sas City whose weakness was drink. The place where he lived voted no li cense, so in order to obtain intoxicants it was necessary to take a trolley car to Kansas City, seven miles away. "One night I chanced to meet my bibulous friend waiting for the Kansas City car. To my inquiry as to where he was going he replied: 'Up to K. C. to get drunk.' Then solemnly he added: 'But great Scott, Judge, how I dread it!'" Alum Baking Powder Is Wholesome. Dr. Herman Reinbold, the expert German chemist, in a recent official report concerning Baking Powders, declares that a pure alum baking pow der is better and less injurious than the so-called cream of tartar powders. He says that if the quantity of alum contained in a sufficient quantity of baking powder for a batch of brer.d or cakes for an ordinary family, be con centrated to one mouthful of food, and taken iniv. the stomach of any one person, no matter how delicate, it could do no harm. On the contrary, alum is wholesome in proper quanti ties. This is undoubtedly the}reason the State of Missouri quickly repealed a law that prohibited the manufacture of the most wholesome o£ all baking, powders. So much for Alum Baking- Powders. Revenge is a boomerang that often returns hnd puts the thrower out o! business. is the road to FADELESS DYE Economy^ PUTNAM road to economy. wealth, is the The most complete book of etiquette could not coyer the rudeness of some people. hvt 1 Mrs. WInolow'R 8oothlnr Syrap. For children teething, softens the Kimis, reduces ln flamm&tlou, allays pain, ourtw wind collu. 25c a Dottle. Never judge what a woman does by what her husband tells her to do. And It isn't always the biggest horn that destroys the most silence. 8 Physicians Recommend Castoria jj /^ASTORIA lias met with pronounced favor on the part of physicians, pharma 31 centical societies and medical authorities. It is used by physicians with results most gratifying. The extended use of Castoria is unquestionably the result of three facts: First—The indisputable evidence that it is harmless: Second That it not only allays stomach pains and quiets the nerves, but assimi lates the food: Third—it is an agreeable and perfect substitute for Castor Oil. It is absolutely safe. It does not contain any Opium, Morphine, or other narcotio and does not stupefy. It is unlike Soothing Syrups, Bateman's Drops, Godfrey's Cordial, etc. This is a good deal for a Medical Journal to say. Our duty, how ever, is to expose danger and record the means of advancing health. The day for poisoning innocent children through greed or ignorance ought to end. To our knowledge, Castoria is a remedy which produces composure and health, by regulating the system—not by stupefying it—and our readers are entitled to he in or at on a a a r- I GENUINE iom ESTABLISHED 167*. WOODWARD®, CO. GRAIN COMMISSION. MCJ VCA TION AXJ, The Greatest Boarding College in the World University of Notre Dame NOTRE DAME, INDIANA We guarantee two joints: Our students stutiv ttttd our students behave themselves 18 Building* 75 Professor. 800 Student* Courvos tn Ancient, and Modern Language*, Eng lish, History,urul Loonomlca,chemistry. Biolojrv, Vharnt&cy, Civil, Klectiioiil, and Mechanical Engi neering, Architecture, Law, Shorthand, Book-keep ing, Type»wriilng. SPECIAL DEPARTMENT FOR BOY3 "UNDEU THIRTEEN TERMS: Board, Tuition, and Laundry, $409. Send ten cents to the President lor Catalogue You Letters from Prominent Physicians addressed to Chas. H. Fletcher. Dr. B. Halstead Scott, of Chicago, Ills., says: "I have prescribed your Castoria often for infants during my practice, and find It very satisfactory." Dr. •William Belmont, of Cleveland, Ohio, says: "Your Castoria stands first In its class. In my thirty years of practice I can Bay I never have found anything that so filled the place." Dr. J. II. Taft, of Brooklyn, N. Y., says: "I have used your Castoria and found it an excellent remedy in my household and private practice for many years. The formula is excellent." Dr. R. J. Hamlen, of Detroit, Mich., says: "I prescribe yoar Castoria extensively, as I have never found anything to equal It for children's troubles. I am aware that there are Imitations in the field, hut I always see that my patients get Fletcher's." Dr."Win. MoCrann, of Omaha, Neb., says: "As the father of thirteen children. I certainly know something about your great medicine, and aside from iny own family experience I have in my years of practice found Cas toria a popular and efficient remedy in almost every home." Dr. J. R. Clausen, of Philadelphia, Pa., says: "The name that your Cas toria has made for itself in the tens of thousands of homes blessed by the presence of children, scarcely needs to be supplemented by the endorse ment of the medical profession, but I, for one, most heartily endorse it and believe it an excellent remedy." Dr. R. M. "Ward, of Kansas City, Mo., sdys: "Physicians generally do not prescribe proprietary preparations, but in the case of Castoria my experi ence, like that of many other physicians, has taught me to make an ex ception. prescribe your Castoria in my practice because I have found it to be a thoroughly reliable remedy for children's complaints. Any physi cian who has raised a family, as I have, will join me in heartiest recom mendation of Castoria." ., CASTORIA Beara the Signature The Kind You Have Always Bought §!•. Use For Over-30 Years. THC OKNTAUN COMPANY. TT MURRAY «TPlCrr, NKW VONM CtTV* CANNOT 1 CURE •II inflamed, ulcerated and catarrhal con* ditions of the mucous membrane such as nasal catarrh, uteri ne catarrh caused by feminine ills, sore throat, sore mouth or inflamed eyes by simply dosing the stomach. But you surely can cure these stubborn affections by local treatment with Paxtine Toilet Antiseptic which destroys the disease germs,checks discharges) stops pain, and heals tb« inflammation and soreness. Paxtine represents the most successful local treatment for feminine ills ever produced. Thousands of women testify to this fact. 50 cents at druggists. Send for Free Trial Box THE K. FAXTON GO. Boston. Uufc ENSION JOHN W. MORRIS Washington, D. C. Successfully Prosooutes Claims. Late Principal Examiner U. 8. Pension Bureau. kU iM ALWAYS IIIIMTl*Wfc Wheat, 60bn»hela perarro. •f 111 I W K. Catalogue una *ampleA KRKB. 1 &alMr8trd€0.fUxW.&.l*CrM»««WU. I When Answering Advertisements kindly Mention This Paper, DuiaLSl 3 N •NO. 35— 1905.