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BACKACHE WILLM.D To Lydia E. Pinkham’s Vegetable Compound Bloomdale. Ohio. —“ I suffered from, terrible headaches, pains In my back Eand side, and was tired all the time and nervous. I could not sleep, and every month I could hardly stand the pain. Lydia E. Finkham’s vegeta ble Compound re stored me to health again and made me feel like anew wo ■*' naan. I hope this - yz_ Jletter will induce other women to avail themselves of this valuable medicine.” —Mrs. E. M. Frederick, Bloomdale, Ohio. Backache is a symptom of female weakness or derangement. If you have backache don’t neglect it. To get .permanent relief you must reach the root of the trouble. Nothing we know of will do this so safely and surely as Lydia E Pinkham’s Vegetable Com pound. Cure the cause of these dis tressing aches and pains and you will become w r ell and strong. The great volume of unsolicited tes timony constantly pouring in proves conclusively that Lydia E. Finkham’s Vegetable Compound, made from roots and herbs, has restored health to thou sands of women. If you have the slightest doubt that Lydia E Pinkham’s Vege table Compound will help you, write to Mrs. Pinkham at Lynn, Mass., for advice. Your letter will be absolutely confidential, and the advice free. EVENING DRESS TYRANNY. Worn More Now, Says London Sartorial Expert, Than Formerly. No gentleman attired in correct even ing dress need fear being taken for a waiter nowadays, according to a sarto rial expert whom a Daily News represen tative interviewed yesterday. The dis cussion out of which this statement had arisen was on the question as to whether the “tyrrany of evening dress,” so to apeak, had become greater in recent roars. The expert declined to agree that It "was tyranny, but said evening dress Is undoubtedly worn far more general ly in these days than used to be the case. “The real fact of the matter is,” he paid, “that evening dress is more be coming to the wearer than it was a few r years ago. There is more style about it. The cut is smarter, the lines of the figure are displayed much more advantageously and more liberty is al lowed with regard to the waistcoat. The man of taste need not confine himself to a white or black waistcoat, and soft, pale colors —more frequently perhaps a silver gray—are extremely popular. Then the loWv.r part of the waistcoat is cut away more than was the fashion former ly and the wearing of a black tie in stead of the white is allowable more frequently than hitherto. “The attempt to introduce color into the suits themselves was not very suc cessful. but it was symptomatic of the desire to get away from the stiffness of the older fashions. It may be that some men wear evening dress even though they do not like it, because they feel that their neglect to do so would be noticeable on occasions, -when in the past it would not have mattered, but I think you will find that most of the men who wear the correct attire do so because they like it.”—Loudon Daily News. Wine 1900 Years Old. Bottles of wine 1900 years old have been found in a sarcophagus datiug from the first century of the Christian era in a graveyard at Bordeaux. That is to say the bottles had ouce contained wine, for according to the workmen who dis covered them they were completely dried up inside when uncorked. A chemist, without suspecting the workmen of hav ing dried the contents up themselves, analyzed a deposit at the bottom of the bottles and pronounced it to be the resi due of what had originally been very good wine. It appears to have been so good that the owner 19*30 years ago de cided to be buried with it.—Paris Cor. London Telegraph. A DETERMINED WOMAN Finally' Pound a. Pood That Cured Her. “When I first read of the remark able effects of Grape-Nuts food, I de termined to secure some,” says a woman of Salisbury, Mo. “At that time there was none kept in this town, but my husband ordered some from a Chicago traveler. “I had been greatly afflicted with sudden attacks of cramps, nausea, and vomiting. Tried all sort? of remedies and physicians, but obtained only tem porary relief. As soon as I began to use the new food the cramps disap peared and have never returned. “My old attacks of sick stomach were a little slower + o yield, hut by continuing the food, that trouble has disappeared entirely. I am to-day per fectly well, can eat anything and ev erything I wish, without paying the penalty that I used to. We would not keep house without Grape-Nuts. “My husband was so delighted with the benefits I received that he has been recommending Grape-Nuts to his customers and has built up a very large trade on the food. He sells them by the case to many of the lead ing physicians of the county, -who rec ommend Grape-Nuts very generally. There is some satisfaction in using a really scientifically prepared food.” Read the little book, “The Road to Wellville,” in pkgs. “There’s a Rea son.” Ever read the above letter? A new one appears from time to time. They are genuine, true, and full of human interest. END OF STEIN PARTIES. Decision Purifies Life at Leland Stan ford University. No longer will the famous old songs with the Menlo Park Myers rhymes be sung by the students. The days of the foaming steins are things ol the past. Future generations of Stan ford students can only look back with awe and admiration at the exploits re cited to them by their elder brothers or fathers. Asa result of a decision hand ed down by the appellate court in San Francisco the drinking resorts of many of the university elite are closed. With out leaving the bench the court ren dered a decision remanding Barney Burke to the custody of Sheriff Robert Chatham for the purpose of serving the remaining portion of his forty-eig.it-hour sentence in the county jail. Burke made a test case of the law passed by the last Legislature with the support of Presi dent Jordan and his colleagues, prohib iting the sale of liquor within a mile and a half of the Stanford university camp us. Arrested for its violation by Sheriff Chatham, a forty-eight-hour sentence was imposed upon Burke, whose attor neys were granted a writ of habeas cor pus by Supreme Judge George H. Buck. On his appeal Buck upheld Justice Han non: anew habeas corpus writ was se cured from the appellate court and the case was tried again, with an upholding of the law by that body. Although the case was against Barney Burke, it was Charlie Myers that was back of the continued proceedings for the defense. He has still a chance to carry the mat ter Vo the supreme court, but has de cided that he will quit. At the height of the “steam beer” wave that swept over the campus a couple of years ago, Myers did aa enormous business. Dray loads of the foaming fluid were hauled around to the various fraternity houses and real keg parties were held amid the singing of many of the famous convivial songs, such as “Oh, There’s a Road to Menlo.” “Charlie Myers” and the “One, Two. Three, Four” song.—Dispatch from Leland Stanford University. REVEALS CLUB DOINGS. A Pastor at Canastota Makes Startling Remarks. Rev. Victor S. Britten, pastor of the First M. E. Church at Canastota, N. Y., has caused much discussion by a sermon in which he charged that the rooms of two social organizations for young people—one a young men’s club and the other a young women’s club — have been the scene of gay doings, and that these clubs have turned Canastota boys and girls away from the churches and into paths that lead downward. The only clubs maintaining rooms in Canas tota are the Cantie-Chiel, for young men, and the Kappa Epsilon, a high school fraternity of young women. Pastor Brit ten declared a janitor found cigarette stubs in the rooms of the girls’ club and the girls had explained by saying that they were left by some young men visi tors. The pastor said the condition per mitting young men to smoke in the girls’ clubroom should be investigated. “On the other hand,” he added, “if the young women themselves smoke cigarettes it would be well for their parents to look further into their habits.” He declared another local lergyman and his wife, walking along the street at night were shocked by seeing a young woman dem onstrate her ability at high kicking. The young woman was in company with an other gi*-l and two young men. As to the boys' club, Mr. Britten charged that a poker joint had been run in connec tion with it. Members of both clubs in dignantly deny the charges. Skin Beauty Promoted. In the treatment of affections of the skin and scalp which torture, disfig ure, itch, burn, scale and destroy the hair, as well as for preserving, puri fying and beautifying the complexion, hands and hair, Cuticura Soap and Cuticura Ointment are well-nigh in fallible. Millions of women through out the world rely on these pure, sweet and gentle emollients for all purposes of the toilet, bath and nursery, and for the sanative, antiseptic cleansing of ulcerated, inflamed mucous sur faces. Potter Drug & Chem. Corp., Boston, Mass., sole proprietors of the Cuticura Remedies, will mail free, on request, their latest 32-page Cuticura Book on the skin and hair. BEAR HUNT IN JAPAN. Inexperience and Rusty Guns Led Nim rods to Disaster. It happened on the 18th ult., shortly before sunset, that some surveyors ac companied by laborers, were still survey ing a field at Uyenai in E'sashi-gun, Hok kaido. While engaged in this work a bear made its appearance from a cave near by, and ambling threateningly toward the party sprang upon one of the workmen who 'was in the act of running away. The man escaped with a lacerated arm and the bear was left victor, the field being cleared of its human occupants in a remarkably brief space of time. The incident came to the knowledge of some local Nimrods, and some days later bruin was tracked to his lair. One of the gallant hunters fired, but there was something wrong with his gun. Unfor tunately it did not go off; that is went off, but in a rather irregular way, the gun being rusty and the powder damp. All these things, however, only served to enrage bruin, who attacked his enemies. The other hunter took the opportunity when the bear’s attention was centered uptn his companion and fired his gun, bu; this weapon, too. was useless. The bear apparently now had both men at his mercy and in a short time they were lying seemingly lifeless and mangled on the ground. A passing mail car carried the vanquished hunters to the nearest village, where one of the men seems .o be on the way to recovery under treatment, but the other died of his wounds. —Hakodale Cor. Japan Adver tiser. A NOTED BEAUTY WEDS. Liane de Pougy Marries Young Prince Georges Ghika. The event of lust week in Paris, was the marriage of the “Eternal Beauty,” Liane de Pougy, to the boyish Prince John Ghika. who married Hazel Singer, of New York. Prince Georges is a mild, eccentric youth, with bushy hair and clean-Giaven face, and looks like a little brother of Kubelik. Liane, in spite of her forty-seven years, is still one of the handsomest women in Paris. She owns a mansion in the Rue de la Nova, and is one of the richest women of her class in Europe. Her jewels, presented by monarchs and admiring financiers, are worth a fortune. A quarter of a century ago Liane was the wife of Lieut. Pour cher, of the F'reuch navy, who secured a divorce after firing a revolver at her and wounding her in the leg. Her first question after the wound was dressed, was: “Oh, doctor, will it show?” The doctor's reply, “that will depend upon you, madame,” still amuses Parisians. Now that she is rich and titled, it is understood the Princess will apply her courage, intelligence and knowledge of the world to forcing the doors of society. PROMINENT PEOPLE. CARL HAGENBECK, the world’s greatest wild au.mal trainer and dealer, was born in Hamburg. June 10. 1844. His father was a fisherman who later embarked in business as an animal train er with a small collection of seals and a polar bear brought by a whaling expe dition from the Arctic. The father s venture proved a failure, whereupon young Carl at 15 years of age took over the outfit and started out for h:m self. Thus was commenced the largest aidmal business in the world. Within a few years he had collected a fair-sized menagerie and he made a business of training the wfid animals for exhibition. With the increase of the business he sent expeditions to the wilds of Africa, Asia and South America to collect an - mals. In the suburbs of Hamburg he established a great zoological garden where he keeps his stock in trade, con sisting at times of animals to the value of over $5,000,000, Nearly one hundred trainers and attendants are employed to look after the great menagerie which supplies c.reuses and zoological parks all over Europe and America. HENRY U. MUDGE, president of the Chicago, Rock Island & Pacific railway, was born in Madison. Mich., June 9. 1856. and received his education in the public schools of Michigan and Kansas, lie began his railroad career in 1872. at the age of 16, in the capacity of wa ter carrier to the section hands on the Santa Fe. Since that time some of the positions he has filled are those of tele graph operator, brakeman. baggageman, conductor on freight, passenger and work trains, dispatcher, road master, train master and assistant division super intendent. The last jiost marked the second stage in Mr. Mudge s up ward course. Thence he went to higher and higher positions, each of which required increased ability and versatility. In 1894 he had risen to he general superintendent of the eastern grand division of the Santa Fe. With two more steps he was the general man ager. In 1905 Mr. Mudge left his long service with the Santa Fe to accept the vice presidency of the Rock Island sys tem and continued in that position until elected to the presidency last December. LAURITZ SWENSON, United States minister to Switzerland, was born in New Sweden, Minn., June 12, 18G5, aud was educated at Luther college. Decorah, lowa. For several years after leaving college he taught school. He then entered into business at Albert Lea and later became a banker. In 1897 Mr. Swenson was appointed minister to Denmark by President McKinley. lie served at Copenhagen eight years and then returned to Minneapolis to re-eu gage in the banking business. He be came prominent in Minnesota Republic an politics, although he was never a candidate for office. Since the days that he taught school Mr. Swenson has re tained a warm interest in educational work and is widely known for his lec tures and writings on educational sub jects. WILLIAM WARNER, United States senator from Missouri, was born in La fayette county, Wisconsin. June 11, 1840. nd was educated at Lawrence uni versity and the University of Michigan. He served through the Civil war with a Wisconsin regiment, advancing from the ranks to the grade of major. After the war he began the practice of law in Kansas City, where he was elected city attorney on the Republican ticket In 1867. He became mayor of the c-ty in 1871 and held several other public offices until 1885, when he was elected to Con gress. In 1892 he was the unsuccessful Republican candidate for governor of Missouri. lu 1905 be was elected to the United States Senate for the term end ing next March. Senator Warner has served as department commander and national commander-in-chief of the Grand Army of the Republic. WILLIAM BUTLER YEATS, the noted Irish poet and dramatist, was born in Dublin, June 13, 1865, the son of J. B. Yeats, a well-known artist. After com pleting his education at the Erasmus Smith school in Dublin he studied art for several years, but at the age of 21 he decided to abandon art for literature. His first work, “The Wanderings of Oisin.” was published in 1889, since which time he has written many poems and several successful plays. In recent years Mr. Yteats has been particularly active in efforts to foster the Irish drama and literature. MME. JOHANNA GADSKI. one of the greatest modern exponents of the Wag nerian school of dramatic singing, equal ly well known on both sides of the Atlantic, was born at Anklam, in north ern Germany, June 15, 1871. She be gan the study of singing when she was but 10 years old and her first teacher was Mme. Schroeder-Chalupka, who was one of the most noted singers of the day. In May. 1889, Mme. Gadski made her debut as Undine, in Lortzing’s opera of that name, at Kroll’s theater, Berlin. She was at that time only 17 years old, and her success was so remarkable that Engel, the director and proprietor of the theater engaged her for the follow ing seasons until 1893, inclusive. In the following year Mme. Gadski made an extended concert tour through Ger many and Holland. While she was at the Royal Opera house in Berlin Wal ter Damrosch heard her and he was so charmed by her voice that he made her a very battering offer to sing in the Unit ed States. She made her debut at the New York Metropolitan house on March 1. 1895. as Elsa in “Lohengrin.” but not until 1898 did she become a regular member of the Metropolitan Opera com pany, Since then she has been with the company nearly every season, sing ing Wagnerian parts and lighter roles with equal ability and success. In 1899 she sang Eva in the “Meistersinger” at the Bayreuth festival. DR. EWARD W. PARKER, chief of the division of mines and mining of the LTiited States Geological survey, who is expected to become director of the new bureau of mines recently established bv Congress, was born in Port Deposit. Md!, June 16. 1860. He removed to Baltimore with his parents at an early age and graduated at the Baltimore City college. He entered the government service about twenty years ago, being first employed as an expert of the census bureau for coal and other mining statistics. Subse quently he joined the geological survey as statistical expert for many years, and a few years ago succeeded Dr.' David T. Day as chief of the bureau of mines and mining. Several years ago Dr. Parker served as a member of the federal com mission appointed to investigate the great anthracite strike, and which suc ceeded in bringing about a satisfactory agreement between the operators aud the miners. CHARLES F ROHMAN. one of the world’s greatest theatrical managers, was born in Sandusky, 0.. June 17, Pie was educated in the pubfic schools of New York city, where he was employed first as an office boy on one of the daily newspapers. At the same time he he’d the position of ticket seller at Hooley’s theater in Brooklyn, where he gained his first insight into the theatrical business In 1877 Mr. Frohman, then but 17 years of age, took charge of a company thtt was sent west to play “Our Boys.” I’.’ the west he made the acquaintance of H. Haverly. the famous minstrel, with whom he toured America and Europe. Mr. Frobman’s first notable success ••amo m 1881. when he secured the rights to produce “Shenandoah” in various parts yf the country. He realized large profits frorn the venture and soon set apart se curing other companies and theaters in New } ork and elsewhere. In recent } ears he has controlled many of the leading playhouses in London and in New *°rk and other American cities ami the same time acted as manager lor scores of famous players. NEW KIND OF WATER WITCH. Government Expert W T fco Can Locate Water at Great Depths. X. 11. Darton is a government geolo gist who does surprising stunts in the way of finding water. The geological survey has carried on extensive investi gations of underground waters, which make Mr. Dartou's phophesies possible. One of his most notable successes was a well at Edgemont, 8. D. Mr. Darton predicted that water should be expected in the Deadwood sandstone about 3000 feet below the surface. Accordingly the boring was begun, but meeting with many difficulties which caused great delay aud expense there was a disposition to abandon the work. The engineers in charge, having con fidence in Mr. Darton’s prediction, urged a continuance of the boring, and accord ing to the National Geographical Maga zine, their faith was finally rewarded by striking a great flow of water at a demh of 2695 feet. The well yields 500.000 gallons a day of tepid water satisfactory for locomo tive and other uses, and as there is not good water within sixty miles and much of the supply had to be hauled in tank cars the value of this flow is inestima ble. In the same general section of South Dakota, as well as in other western states, many other wells from 1395 to 2135 feet deep have closely verified Mr. Darton’s predictions and are furnishing a supply of excellent water. It is diffi cult to estimate the money value of a successful artesian well in an arid re gion, but where it obviates the need of long haulage .$50,000 to SIOO,OOO is a moderate figure. FATIGUE A SMALL DRAWBACK. Seasoned Soldiers Shot Nearly as Well After Hard Drill as Before. Some interesting experiments were re cently conducted by the Austrian mili tary authorities with a view to testing the effect of the fatigue of a long march on the shooting of trained soldiers, says the Army and Navy Gazette. Fifty cyclists of over two years’ serv ice undertook a march of sixty-five miles in eight hours, the return journey being against a strong head wind. Before and after the march they fired ten rounds at a target representing a section of tweny six men, in extended order, lying down at 500 yards. The experiment was repeated with a section of forty-two non-commissioned of ficers of the school of musketry before and nfter a twenty-three hours’ exercise in the field during which thirty-three miles were covered. This section, chief ly marksmen, made eighty-one hits on twenty-one out of twenty-six figures before starting, and sixty two bits on twenty figures after their return. The men, though much fatigued when firing their second series of shots, made nearly as good practice as when fresh before starting. These results are valuable as showing that skill of seasoned soldiers who are at the same time first rate shots, does not degenerate much with fatigqe. GRATEFUL TO MORGAN. Aix les Bains Would Erect Statue of the Financier. A perfect epidemic of what I might call statue mania has broken out in France. Formerly we only erected stat ues to our illustrious dead, but now we erect statues to everybody. For instance, Mistral, the poet of Provence, is still hale and hearty, yet his statue has been set up in the public square at Arles. Now t -ere is a movement on foot at Aix les Bains to erect a statue to its patron, J. Pierpont Morgan. One day the great financier discovered that the main thoroughfare was not wide enough to permit his automobile and a pedestri an to pass at the same time. He imme diately gave a check to have the street widened. Now as many as two pedes trians and Mr. Morgan’s automobile can easily pass. The grateful inhabitants have named a boulevard after Mr. Mor gan, and they want to erect a statue to him as well. Y’ou perceive they are not lacking in gratitude. The Empress Eugenie made Trotivifie, Mrs. Hughes Hailed made Dinard and certainly Mr. Morgan may he said to have made Aix We have statues of Washington and Franklin and Horace Wells, the dentist. Why should not Aix have a statue of J. Pierpont Morgan?—Paris Cor. New Y’ork American. DECLARED INVALID. Clause in Hewitt Will Providing for Un born Heirs. Vice Chancellor Eugene Stevenson at Paterson. N. J.. handed down a decision declaring void one important clause in the will of Abram S. Hewitt. The opin ion of the court of chancery had been sought in interpreting a cltuse of the will providing for the disposition of SIOO,OOO intended by the testator for his grandchildren. Mr. Hewitt made the provision in his will that the SIOO,OOO should be held intact and not divided among the grandchildren “until the youngest grandchild to issue shall have reached the age of 25 years.” On this point the court considered much evidence during the last three years, and it finally was determined to have been the inten tion of Mr. Hewitt to provide for grand children not living at the time of his death. Here the court took into consid eration a famous English case which is the basis for the decision of such suits in chancery, to the effect that a will can not legally provide for grandchildren born beyond twenty-five years and nine months after the death of the testator. This being the case, that portion of the will was declared void and inoperative and the grandchildren now living get nothing except through their parents. A Lincoln-Douglas Letter. A remarkable collection of autograph letters drew many curio seekers and an tiquarians to the Freeman auction rooms in Philadelphia, some of the bidders coming from New York and Boston. The feature of the sale was the famous Douglas letter of Abraham Lincoln, dated Nov. 26. 1858. in which the future President accused his opponent of try ing to carry water on both shoulders. This is said to be one of the most per fect specimens of Lincoln’s chirograpby. and was finally bid up to S2BO. Among other significant documents for which there was a sharp contest was a bill of sale for his brother-in-law’s negroes, drawn by George Washington in 1754. which sold for $l7O. Two smaller auto graph tetters of Washington brought $39 and sls. _ —The tax on tobacco netted $51,887.- 178 for the United States treasury dur ing the year 1909. AMERICANS TOO CLEVER. Many Dangers Besetting the Country As cribed to That Fact. Americans are overstocked with clev erness, while tney have a tendency to a shortage on honesty, according to Rev. Dr. Eugene A. Noble, president of Goucher college, Baltimore. In his bac calaureate sermon to the young women graduates he called attention to the fact that many of the dangers which beset the land were due to excessive cleverness, coupled with little enlightened responsi bility in industrial and political affairs. Unless there was a high sense of honor among the leaders of the nation indus trial and political eminence could not continue. He pointed out that one of the encouraging aspects of American life was the larger recognition given to wom en and the wider exercise of powers by them. Instead of being the occasion for scorn, it was an opportunity for the in troduction of finer moral perceptions into American life, as a larger field was given women. SAVED HER LIFE. Newton, lowa, Woman Restored to Health. Mrs. Ida Finch, 217 E. Main St., Newton, la., says: “I was suddenly taken with pain in tmy back, so severe the doctor had to in kidneys were in a terrible state, the secretions contain ing heavy sediment, scalding and passing irregularly. My feet and ankles swelled and puffy spots ap peared beneath my eyes. I had 25 smothering spells in one day and thought I would die. I doctored with the best local physi cians, but they were unable to help me. Then I started taking Doan’s Kidney Pills and soon began to im prove. They saved my life.” Remember the name —Doan’s. For sale by all dealers. 50 cents a box. Foster-Milburn Cos., Buffalo, N. Y. Lean Years Approaching. All the signs of the times point to the Increasing scarcity of meat products, and the available statistics show that as the population of the world increases, there is not any relative increase in live stock for food supplies. This is, there fore, an opportunity for British agricul ture to organize itself and take advan tage of the times. —Meat Trades Journal. A Law-Abiding Child. A health officer recently received the following note from one of the residents of his district; “Dear Sir: I beg to inform you that my child, aged 8 months, is suffering from measles as required by act of Par liament.” —Tit-Bits. Pettit’s Eye Salve for 2re. Relieves tired eyes, quickly stops eyo aches, congested, Inflamed and com mon sore eyes. All druggists or How ard Bros., Buffalo, N. Y. The Logical Conclusion. Magistrate—You say the prisoner turned round and stealthily whistled. What followed? Intelligent Witness—Please, your wor ship, his dog.—The Sketch. For Red, Itching Eyelid*, Falling Eyelashes and All Eyes That Need Care Try Murine Eye Salve. Aseptic Tubes —Trial Size—2sc. Ask Your Druggist or Write Murine Eye Remedy Cos., Chicago. —Senator Depew, at the recent bache lors’ cotillon in Washington, praised the growth of advertisement. “Advertise ment,” he said, “has made many a man, many a book, many a commodity.” —The popular belief that a drowning person rises to the surface three times is unfounded. A Poor Weak Woman As she is termed, will endure bravely and patiently it MpSch.. ■_ agonies which a strong man would give way under. f&K | The fact is women are more patient than they ought \§ijt k | to be under such troubles. Every woman ought to know that she may obtain 'QgKHfIH the most experienced medical advice free of charge and in absolute confidence and privacy by writing to the World’s Dispensary Medical Association, R. V. fek i Pierce, M. D., President, Buffalo, N. Y. Dr. Pierce has been chief consulting physician of the Invalids* Hotel and Surgical Institute, of Buffalo, N. Y., for Mmr ; "i ir trT u ‘ - many years and has had a wider practical experience 5n the treatment of women’s diseases than any other physician in this country. His medicines are world-famous for their astonishing efficacy. The most perfect remedy ever devised for weak and dcli cate women is Dr. Pierce's Favorite Prescription. v_. IT MAKES WEAK WOMEN STRONG, SICK WOMEN WELL. The many and varied symptoms of woman's peculiar ailments are fully set forth in Plain English in the People's Medical Adviser (1008 pages), a newly revised and up-to-date Edition of which, cloth-bound, will be mailed free tu.% receipt of 31 one-cent stamps to pay cost of mailing only. Address as above. l DIAMONDS 50 CENTS if like S3OO - to cover express charges and I will send m Geml | the Greatest Genuine Dia- W \ \ t(/ ... naond Jewelry Innovation \\' '/// v\\l \f/S* and Sensation in Years. “A 9b 5300 flash for$3 °” casb ‘ of examination Patented ISOS. fl DESCRIPTION—Each ladles’ ring, men’s‘ring, men’s stud or scarf pin and lodias’ SB earscrew Is set In platinum with SEVEN GENUINE, PERFECT BLUE-WHITE D3A- H MONDS, Imported direct from Amsterdam by us. The setting of platinum Is firmly .* held in 14k void and the work la so marvelously Ingenious that the seven diamonds K seem to blend, GIVING ALL THE FIRE, BEAUTY AND BRILLIANCE OF A m DIAMOND Not the old. flat, cluster effect, but the raised setting, TIFFANY STTLX. M If vou want the most wonderfully beautiful bit of Jewelry on the market today, at ®- absurdly low cost, send S3O cash with order for pin, stud or ring (giving size ? m finger with piece of string), or we will ship 0. O. D. Open the package In joar Tt express office. If not all we claim for It, keep your money, refuse the goods, and we V will pay the express charges both ways. Choice of any article, eet with T ga’ genuine diamonds set to look like one. S3O; other sizes at S4O, SSO, SOO. I IMPORTERS Si&PnCC SUtilll EST. 1874 I 4th Floor, Majestic Bldg., 3rd and Grand Ave., Milwaukee, Wls. S Reference Wisconsin National Bank. ff A PACKAGE MAILED FREE ON REQUEST Of MUNYON’S PAW-PAW PILLS SThe best Stomacfe and Liver Pills known and a positive andi speedy cure for Con stipation, Indigestion,) Jaundice, Sour Stomach, Head- ! ache, and all ailment* arising from a disor dered stomach or slug gish liver. They con tain In concentrated form all the virtues and values of Mun yon’s Paw-Paw Tonic and are mad* from the juice of the Paw-Paw fruit. I unhesitatingly recommend these pill* as being the best laxative and cathartlo ever compounded. Send us a postal or letter requesting a free package of Munyon’s Celebrated Paw-Paw Lax*-' tive Pills, and we will mall same free of charge. MUNTON’S HOMOEO PATHIC HOME REMEDY CO, 6SG and Jefferson Sts., Philadelphia, Pa. W. L. DOUGLAS SHOES $5, *4, $3.50, $3, 52.50 & $2 THE STANDARD FOR 30 YEARS. / Millions of men wear mHB W. L. Douglas shoes be- k£v? , figTt cause they are the low est prices, quality con- v sidored, in the world. C * Made upon honor, of the \ Vfl best leathers, by the most skilled workmen, JB*^ in all the latest fashions. i W. L. Douglas $5.00 and $4.00 shoes equal ij yiji Custom Bench Work jfi rfnh costing $6.00 to SB.OO. Boys’Shoes, $3,52.50A52 \V. I* Douglas guarantees their value by shuctplnK hi" name anti price on the bottom. J.ook /or id Tnke JVo Substitute. Fu*t Color Evetrtx. Ask yonr denier for W. 1-. Douglas nhoea. If not foraalelnyour town write for MallOnlei Cataloß.bow- Ing how to order by mall. Shoes ordered direct from factory delivered free. W.L. Douglas, Urockton, Mass, WESTERN CANADA VYhat 1.1. Hill, the Great RaDlroad ff!agnate. Says About its Wheat-Producing: Power* “The greatest need of this country (UnitedStates] in another renwa tlon or two will bo the pro- vidlng of homes for il people ; ik-lok sufficient lor them. Tfc.i I . p mP’ A] daj Bof our prominence |rl .fUlarii -as n wheat exporting lltl P. country nro pono. Cn-i A Ef v A ada is to bo tho creak; | wheat country.** A This great rnilroßdmaK- HlM Me jArTa note la taking alnntsts ~w w jl t\ 3 3sf of tho situation by *- tensive railway tnlld fJUfl&gßjß lmrt> the wheat fMhtoi mm —■ BB 1 ?i otj\V eetern t’anadu. /" V\ Upwards cf 125 Million Bushels of Whaat were harvested in 1900. Averse of the three provinces f Alberta, Mpi. Saskatchewan and Manitoba will he 'tin upwards of 23 bushels per acre. 1( Free homesteads of 160 nerrs, Iji m and adjoining pre-emptiunsof Ik iu| 100 aerostat $3 per aero), are to> t 5 *| be hud in tho choicest districts. I II Schools ct nvenlent, climate fftfl *1 • excellent, noli the very Iwrt, (MJ I 1 .M ■ railways clone at hand. Tntlid- Jlil 1 Inr lumber cheap, fuel cy to n£l A \!Bk' I get and reasonable lr price, ■LS -V water easily procured; ltd ltd ■HV % uJaßßtarmini; a success. Write t to [fill \vqsihoßt place for settlement. wettlers' ojj %,vVH|low railway rntos, descriptive illns- rated "Last Best West'* fra* YSjlB application), and other infurana- UK to Bup’t of InimUTßtkm. Ottawa, Canada, or to lies i following Canadian Gov’t Agent: GEO. A. HULL, 180 Third Street, Milwaukee, Wisconsin. Please say where you saw this advertisement. Milwaukee Newsp Union AMadiboh List*. —Sugar alone will sustain life ITcxr a considerable time. M. N. U NO. 25, 1910 WHEN WRITING TO ADVERTISERS please say you saw the Advertisement in this paper.