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AWFUL GRAVEL ATTACK3
Cured by Doan’s Kidney Pill* After Years of Suffering, F. A. Rlppy, Depot Ave, Gallatin, Tenn.. says: ’Fifteen years ago kid ney disease attacked me. The pain in my bark was so agoniz ing I finally had to give up work. Then came terrible attacks of grave! with acute pain and passages of blood. In all I passed 25 stones, some as large as a npan. Mne years of this ran me down to a state of continual weakness, and I thought I never would be better un til I began using Doan's Kidney Pills. The Improvement was rapid, and since using four boxes I am cured and have never had any return of the trouble." Sold by all dealers. 5ft cents a box. Foster-Milburn Co., Buffalo. N. Y. Awfull "We had such a protracted fare well." remarked So-and-So, "that I lost my train." “You should have l«»f.t farewell enough alone," he remarked. For a moment they looked at him with the Chopin "funeral march" ex pression. But eventually they re solved to let him live. The Favorite. Millions of suffering eyes have found In Dr. Mitchell's famous salve a real blessing. Reject the offer of any dealer to sell a drug for your eye. Dr. Mitch ell's Eye Salve is a simple, healthy remedy to be applied to the lids It cures without entering the eye. Sold everywhere. Price 25 cents. A Great Care. Celia—Her hair turned perfectly white In one night from trouble Delia—Really? What was the nature of the trouble’ Celia—Chemical.—Judge. Do not neglect constipation, for this con dition poisons the blood and leads to chron ic ill health. Garfield Tea, the mild herb laxative, corrects constipation, keeps the blood pure, and the health good. Stuck. "My wife is alwayi sticking m« for money.” "That must be pi«i aon^y ”—Ex change Rrri. Weak, Weary. Watery Eyea Relieved by Murine Eye Remedy. Com pounded by Experienced Physicians Mu rine Doesn’t Smart Soothes Eye Pain. Write Murine Eye Remedy <"o., Chicago, for Illustrated Eye Book. At Druggists The young man who seta out to be the architect of hts own fortune must not scorn to be the bricklayer and hod carrier as well.—Westley. There Is no Safer Remedy for a Cough, nr throat trouble than 'Brown's Bronchial Troches " S cents a box Sample free. John I. Brown & Son, Boston. Mass Many a man has lost his life in try ing to collect the living he thought the world owed him. A// Who Would Enjoy |pod health, with its blessings, must un- j derstand, quite clearly, that it involves the Question of right living with all the term I fin plies. With proper knowledge of what ! Is best, each hour of recreation, of enjoy ment, of contemplation and of effort may ' he made to contribute to living anght Then the use of medicines may l>e dis- ■ penned with to advantage, but under or- i dinary conditions in many instances a ! simple, wholesome remedy may be invalu- ' able if taken at the proper time and the California Fig Syrup Co. holds that it i• j alike important to present the subject truthfully anil to supply the one perfect laxative to those desiring it. Consequently, the Company's Syrup nt i Figs and Elixir of Senna gives genera satisfaction. To get its beneficial effect buy the genuine manufactured by the California Fig Syrup Co. only, and for sale by all leading druggists. CURED IN ONE DAY Munyon's Coll Remedy Relieves the bead, throat and 'lings almost Immediate ly Checks Fevers, st.ips I)!*,barges if the nose, takes awiy ail aches an.t pains caused by colds. It cures Grip and ob stinate Coughs and prevents Pneumonia. Price 25c. Have you at iff or swollen Joints, no mat ter how chronic? Ask your druggist for Munyon's Rheumatism Remedy and sea how quickly you will tie cured. If you have any kidney ,,r bladder trou ble get Munyon’s Kidney Remedy Munyon's Vtta’taer makes weak men ■.rung and restores lost powers. Open an Account With U» FIFTH **)• MATH STATE NATIONAL BANK imu NSC A ANA »nd SAVE Taar MONEY CAJ2T^L $500,000 Commrr iaI and Sav.ng* Departments 4 par C*wt late real Paid *a 7»aa Certificate* af Uepout aad Sa*tifi Bahactt. WHITE \J S T O T) a. y uLZT~£ Thompson’* Eye Water With The Legislators Martin. Announces Committees. To visit Confederate Home—Messrs. Hearfsili or Sebastian, Hamilton of Ouarbita and Estes of Boone. Committee on Rules—Messrs. Du Iauiey of Little Ri\or. |>arks of lai fayette and Leigh of Pulaski. A petition was received from the Daughters of 1812, asking that the General Assembly takes measures to preserve the old 8t alehouse. The pe tit-ion wa» referred to the committee on public buildings. To Print Prohibition Bill. Following the report of standing committees and the allowance of cer tain minor claims, Mr, Parks moved to have House Bill No. Ill, providing for Statewide prohibition, read the second time and ordered printed. Mr. DtiiAiiey ofTered a substitute ordering the prtnting of 300 copies of the bill on the first reading. The substitute was adopted. Mr. Cartwright, of Stone sent up a resolution providing for a change of the rules of the House. He insisted that his resolution would result in giving every man on the floor an equal show in the introduction and advancement of bills. The- resolution was adopted. Mr. Monroe of Hempstead moved to suspend the rules in order that, he might introduce a “short bill." The motion was voted down Up For Second Reading. The House at the instance of Mr. A. G. Little of Mississippi county Wed nesday placed the Smothers bill, re lating to amendment, to certain por tions of the Barker demurrage law, bck on its second reading, after which it was referred to the judiciary committee for careful comparison and investigation. The bill intends to strengthen the law by making it a misdemeanor for the railway com panies to collect demurrage without having complied with all of the pro visions of the law and at the same time seeks to remove that clause of the law which the Federal courts have declared unconstitutional. Mr. Little sieted that the railroad commission is anxious to have a bill drawn that will meet these require ments, and in view of the fact that whatever legislation is enacted affect ing the railroads will invariably be put to the most rigid tests of con stitutionality he believed that « com mittee should take the bill in tow be fore submitting it to the House The suggestion was accepted and the bill so referred. Kill Overcharge Bill. The bill of Mi Yeager, providing against overcharging by grocers where sales were made on a credit, was hit with the “big stick” during the sca llion dispite a strong plea for the bill by its author. The general objection to the bill was that it would be im practicable and in many instances un just. Oefer Kersh Bill. Mr Kersh - bill, providing for the protection of fur bearing animals in Arkansas, was called back from Its third reading and sent to a committee where it is expected that a multitude of amendments will follow it Sev eral members became confused as to the possible effects of the bill and asked that the hill be sent, back to the committee in order ( har they might find where their counties are "at ” Agricultural Bill Again. The House was resolved into a com mittee of the whole for the considera tion of House Bill No. 2,. being the bill to provide a system of public agricultural schools Mr. Parks took (he chair and the substitute bill by DuLaney provid ing for one central school, instead of four, was read again for informa tion. Mr Cartwright of Stone -aid the gentleman from Lawrence was labor ing under a misapprehension; that the difference in opinion in the Hon e is one of degree, r.ot kind 'None of us an' opposing the agri cultural school,” said he, “but some of do not believe tha' we should have four schools, but tha- better re sults would be secured through the establishment of one good. w il-equip ped school.” In reply to a question as to whether or not the governor had recommended four schools. Mr. Cartwright said that even if the governor had recommended four schools he was hut human and as likely to err as other men. For A Juvenile Court Law. The juvenile court law. which has been endorsed by the VY C. T. S and which B. R. Rat ter ee, police judge of Little Rock, helives should be a law in Arkansas will prohablely be Introduced in the Senate at. this ses sion of the legislature. The Legisla I tive Committee of the W. C, T U., which cosists of Mrs. J. \V Mark well. Mrs, John 1 linemen and Mrs Minnie Rutherford, who will urge the legislators to pass this bill along with the prohibition law and the compul sory education law A bill providing for the establish ment of a school at which cott n tox tile manufacturing will be taught will probably be introduced in the house wilhin the next two weeks T F Hutchinson, one of the best-known cot ton men in the state, has investigated the matter and with the data he has in hand declares that it is practicable Such an institution was established in Mississippi by that stale a' a very lit tie cost. All of the machinery was furnished graCs, the various manu facturers being more than glad to in stall their equipment In a s'ate plant as sn advertisement fine recipe for colds Mix half ounce of Concent rated pin# compound with two ounces of glycerine and a half pint of Rood whiskey. This simple mixture is to be used in doses of a tPaspoonful to a tablespoon ful four times a day. The bottle should be well shaken each time. Any druggist can supply the ingredi ents and it can be mixed at home. The Concentrated pine is a pine prod uct refined for medical use. It comes only in half ounce bottles, each en closed in a round case, which is air tight and retains all the original strength In the fluid, but be sure it is labeled "Concentrated” in order to get the genuine article. i TRAMP JOKE IN GERMANY. Mr. Sport—Here is a little some thing for you—drink a glass of beer i to my health. Tramp—Light or dark"—Fliegende Blaetter. Prof. Munyon gays: Cure a cold and j you prevent Consumption. His opin ion is now shared by the leading physicians of the country, and the wonderful cures thai are being made by Munyon’s Cold Remedy have at tracted the attention of the whole medical fraternity. These little sugar pellets break up a cold in a few hours, and almost universally prevent Bron chitis and Pneumonia. A Needed Change. The navy department recently re ceived from the commander-in-chief of the fleet an official communication relative to certain changes recom mended by him to be made in the uni form shirt of the enlisted men. In ac cordance with custom this letter was forwarded to various officials for com ment or expression of opirion. the re marks of each officer being appended on an indorsement slip Each indorse ment introduces the subject matter of the letter in a brief, and one of them thus tersely explained the contents: "Commander in-chief desires to change shirt"—Lippincott's. Cause for Complaint. Jones, the dairyman, loved his little bouts occasionally, and at such times celebrated riotously. He was pre vailed upon to sign the pledge, and this piece of news was given wide publicity. But in a few weeks Jones turned upon his temperance friends and again sought old-time friends and acquaintances. “The idea!" grieved Jones, as he told the waiter to duplicate an order "Me driving a milk wagon, and those fellows advertising that I am on the water wagon!"—Judge. Laughter In the Court. An old plasterer Is called upon to give evidence for the plaintiff Conn ie 1 for the defense tries to bully him. "Have you ever been in prison?” "Yes, twice" "Ah! now long the first time0” “One whole afternoon." "What! And the second time?” "Only one hour” “And pray what ofTense had you com mitted to deserve so small a punish ment?” "I was sent to prison to white wash a ceil to accommodate a lawyer who had cheated one of his clients.” Football va. Prayer. Willie, aged five, was taken by h's father to his first football game. The feature that caught his chief approval, however, did not become evident till he said his prayers that, night. To the horror of his parents, Willie prayed with true football snap God bless papa, God bless mamma, God bless Willie; Boom! Rah’ Rah! —Success Magazine. DIDN’T KNOW Coffee Was the Cause. Many daily habits, particularly of eating and drinking, are formed by fol lowing our elders. In this m* ill health is often fas tened upon children. A Ga. lady says: “I had been allowed to drink coffee ever since I could remember, but even as a child 1 had a weak stomach, which frequently refused to retain food. ' The taste of cofTee was in my mouth all the time and was, as I found out later, the cause of the stomach re belling against food. "I now see that it was only from fol lowing the example of my elders that I formed and continued the miserable habit of drinking caffee. My digestion remained poor, nerves unstrung, fre quent headache, and yet I did not sus pect the true cause. “Another trouble was a bad, muddy complexion for which I -pent time and money for creams, mas aging, etc., without any results. "After I was married I was asked to try Postum, and would you believe it, T, an old coffee toper, took to Postum from the very first.. We made it right —according to directions on the pkg.. and it had a most delicate flavor, and I at once quit coffee, with the happiest results. “I now- have a perfectly clear, smooth skin, fir® digestion and haven't had a headache in over two years." "There’s a Reason." Name given by Postum Co., Battle Creek. Mich. Read, "The Road to Well vllle." in pkgs. Ever reatl ffc* above letterf I nra onr nppmra from flmr to time. The* are templar, true, aa<l full of huuiaj La terra). IN THE HOUSE Bill* Passed Senate Bill No. 1 (Patterson and Toney). requiring corporations to have two pay ilays per month, passed by vote of to 7. House Bill No. 10 (Newton), pro hibiting manufacture, sale or use of toy pistols shooting blank cartridges. House Bill No. 88 (Sawyer), creat ing a drainage district in Monroe and Lee counties. House Bill No. 57 (Whittington, pro* hibiting telephone companies from charging more than $5 for a business telephone or $2 for a residence tele phone. and providing a fine of from 125 to S.'ino for each separate offense. Bills Considered. House Bill No. 58 (Whaley), relating to game laws, read second time and made to apply only to Nevada coun ty and such other counties as desire to be included in the bill, ordered en grossed. House Bill No. 8.1 (Oliphant), in creasing (he appropriation for current expenses at the Reform School, read third time, but pos*poned until next Wednesday. House Bill No. 88 (Winn), prohibit ing persons in public service from employing relatives in that service, read third time and defeated, 715 to 10. House Bill No 22 (Shockley), pro viding tor better enforcement of the law against certain gambling, recom mitted to Judiciary Committee House Bill No. 12 (Hudson), in creasing the pay of jurors, read third time, hut placed back on second read ing and with amendments exempting Pulaski and other counties, ordered engrossed. House Bill No. 61 (Bradham), pro hibiting the granting of divorces ex cept for adultery, read third time and voted down, 70 to 22. House Bill No. 112 (Warnock-, pro viding for a rate banking law, which provides that each stockholder in banking institutions shall he liable for the full amount of deposits “in such proportion as hia stock is to the total outstanding stock of the bank." Bills Continued. House Bill No. 2 (Bellamy), pro viding for the establishment of four agricultural schools in Arkansas, with amendments providing that the bi1\ designate one of the schools at. Con way and that governor shall make appointments in concurrence with the Senate, reported favorably by Agricul tural Committee. Amended so that principals shall be graduates of re putable agricultural colleges instead of “intelligent farmers. ' House Resolution (DuLaney), pro viding that the courtesy of the floor shall be extended to visitors without obtaining permission of the speaker, tnereby doing away with much "red tape.” IN THE SENATE. Bills Passed. House Bill No. .'ll (Parks), to appro priate $50,000 for the use of the gover nor and Railroad Commission to fight the railroad rate cases through the federal courts. Senate Bill No 63 (Toney),to pre vent the assignment of claims to per sons outside the state when both parties in interest reside in the state; bill drafted by Arkansas Federation of Labor. Senate Bill N'o. 110 (Pindall. .John son and Toney), to amend the law creating the Auburn and Lin wood Levee District so that it may issue bonds not exceeding $50,000 for the repair of the levee from Jefferson to the Desha couty line, on the south bank of the Arkansas river. Bills Introduced. Senate Bill No 93 (Fletcher), t.o ap propriate $4,964 to pay the salaries of legislators and officers of the last Cent ral Assembly who did work after the session adjourned, but whose vouchers were nor honored, referred to Judiciary Committee. Senate Bill No. 100 (Glover), to regulate hunting, fishing and trapping in Grant, Sahne and Hot Springs counties, campers and 'rappers must obtain a license referred to Judiciary Committee Senate Bill No. 101 (Yopp), to regu late changes of venue in civil actions so that a change of venue cannot be had in the county in which the suit originated, referred to the Circuit and Justice Courts Committee. Senate Bill No 104 (Oreenhaw). to amend section 561 of Kirby’s Digest -o a o include "mountain ranges in act authorizing County Courts to grant privileges to persons to build toll bridges or turnpikes, referred to Public Roads Committee. Senate Bill N'o. 105 (Robertson), to authorize County Courts to n district and change the lines between school districts so as to equalize the paying nf school taxes, referred to Judiciary Committee Senate Bill No. 106( Bushy to amend Act 112 of last General Assembly so that conductors on trains may be peace officers for the purpose of en forcing the law which prevents drunk enness on trains, referred to Temper ance Committee. Senate Bill No. 112 (Keel), to re move the University of Arkansas to the city of Little Rock. Read twice Amendments offered to strike "Little Rock" and include "De Queen." Ar kansas City” and "Pine Bluft." Two thousand copies irdered printed and referred with amendments to Educa tion Committee. Senate Bill No. 109 iDilli, to amend sect ion .".319 of Kirby’s Digest so that grand and petit jurors shall receive $1 instead of per day. referred to Labor Committee. Senate Bill No. 107tRowland, by re. quest), to appropriate $50,000 for tne erection and maintenance of a tuber culosis hospital, referred to Rublic Health Committee Senate Bil- No. 11.1 (McKnighU, to require corporations to have a person designated in »aeh county, in which the corporation transacts business, upon whom service of summons ma* be h* ' Referred to Jurici*.ry Com mitt* OLhlo M&lcUdb Sue^iLon/ “ Do you know of any woman who ever received ant benefit from taking Lydia E. Pinkham’s Vegetable Com pound? ” If any woman who is suffering with any ailment peculiar to her sex will ask her neighbors this question, she will be surprised at the result. There is hardly a community in this country where women cannot be found who have been restored to health by this famous old remedy, made exclusively from a simple formula of roots and herbs. During the past 30 years we have published thousands of letters from these grateful women who have been cured by Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable Compound, and never in all that time have we published a testimonial without the writer’s special permission. Never have we knowingly published a testimonial that was not truthful and genuine. Here is one just received a few days ago. If anyone doubts that this is a true and honest statement of a woman’s experi ence with Lydia E. Pinkham’s Vegetable Compound write and ask her. Houston, Texas.—“ When I first began taking Lydia E. Pink ham’s Vegetable Compound I was a total wreck. I had been sick for three years with female troubles, chronic dyspepsia, and a liver trouble. I had tried several doctor's medicines, but nothing did me any good. “For three years I lived on medicines and thought I would never get well, when I read an advertisment of Lydia E. Pink ham’s V egetable Compound, and was advised to try it. “My husband got me one bottle of the Compound, and it did me so much good I continued its use. I am now a well woman and enjoy the best of health. “I advise all women suffering from such troubles to give Lydia E. Pinkham’s Vegetable Compound a trial. They won't regret it, for it will surely cure you.” —Mrs. Bessie L. 819 Cleveland St., Houston. Any woman who is sick and suffering is foolish surely not to give such a medicine as this a trial. Why should it not do her as much good as it did Mrs. Hicks. is now successfully raised in most sections of the countrr and heavy yields are obtained by the use of POTASH Potash gives vigor to the plant and insure* a deep rooted, weii set stand that produces large yields. Ad who hare used Potash, say i Potash is Profit No fertiliser is complete far alfalfa without at least 10 par Cent, of Potash or 10 pounds oi actual Potash per 100 pounda of fertiliser. If toii cannot get such a fertiliser from your dealer tob ahouid reinforce the low irada goods with 2 pound* of Muriate of Potash to the hundred for each par cent, of Potash needed. Writ* far ingtmeiiva pamphlet a pertaining Co tk* fertiliaatUm of xil ate. (krman Kail Work*. 1224 Candler Bldj.. Atlanta *F* TORE—93 lusai SL CHICiCO—fluaiiwu Hl I 702 Park Avenue, HOT SPRINGS, ARK. The Oniv Genuine Kkethy Institute in Arkansas. For WHISKEY arid DRUG USING A course o£ Hot Springs Baths given each patient Write for In! rmation. Correspondence Confidential The Rev. William Y Chapman of Newark. N J.. thinks thar the uplift movement should be extended to the kitchen girl. "There is no one," he declares. I sympathize with so much as the woman who serves things upon dishes and then has to wash the dish es again. It is the most thankless jcb on the planet." For Headache Try Hicks' Capudlne. Whether from Colds, Heat, Stomach or Nervous troubles. t. e aches are speedily relieved by Capudine. It's U<iu!d-pleas ant to take—Eft,-. 13 Immediately 10, M and 50c at Drug Store*. There Is man a higher than love of happiness: he can do without hap piness, and Instead thereof find bless edness.—Carlyle. P1LKS « 1KE1) IN H TO 14 DAYS. PA7(' 1 IN TM BNT : s guaranteed cure any naes of Itching, bond. Bleeding r Protruding piles la ft to .4 lays or money rvfnmltfd 50c. You can rely upon the friends you buy—If you have enough money to keep them bought. A. N. K—I 11909—«i 22 M. Western Canada MORE 810 CROPS IN 1908 Another 60,000 H* I tiers from the Units! I States. New dl* tncts opened for tlement. 3i0 acr* ofland to each s*!1 t ler,- 160 fr« homestead and 160 at $3.00 per acre. A vast rich country and a contented pra* peroufl people." — &jrtrn*.t "-urn carres? uaa of J Aiitwruii £ iitor Teeeje visit r# r , it*. e CnnaJ.i. in Aufujt, iQoS. uuj an instt* stmn. Many have paid the entire cost of tiss$ farms and had a balance of from $ 10.00 0 $J0.00 per acre as a result of one crop. Spring wheat, winter wheat, oats, barlafl flax and peas are the principal crops, wh® the wild grasses bring to perfection tM best cattle that have ever been sold ** the Chicago market. Splendid climate, schools and church* in ail localities. Railways touch most s the settled district*, and prices for produ* are always good. Lands may also b* P°* chased from railway and land companM For pamphlets, maps and Information tv garding low railway rales, apply to S^P***®* tendent of Immigration, Ottawa, Canada* the authorized Canadian Government Ag«®* J. s. cuwroiD. _. fie. 125 W. Ninth Street. lantae City. MiMl* DR. hlcINTUSH oslsbrmtad NATURAL UTERIN* SUPPORTER inimliu** relief. fck>ld by all eorjf o®*.1 ai«ra awl eading drugg'stain L la. Catal< ^ Jt price i 1 it sen t 0,?pJ^5s gives imnimiid aient -tea.© «k<auada. Csu!<f w.i.v.i'nso... -vsyafl uv thh Hastings a m<tntosh 913 Walnut St Philadelphia. Pa., menu trusses and sole mazers of the genalne ^ACINTUbH ” Supporter.