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Cnredi!i One^Day "I izgarJ my cold cure as being heller than a Ltjifi Insurance. Policy. ” —MUN YON. A few doses of Munyou’a Cold Cure will breact op any coid and prevent pneumonia. Tt rrlierses the head, throat and lungs al most, instantly. These little sugar pellets ran be conveniently carried in the vest pocket for use at any time or anywhere. Frice 25 cents at any druggists. If 'fon need Medical Advice write to Manyon** Doctors. They will carefully distgsoev? your case and give you advice by maiJ, absolutely free. They put you tzrulejr ao obligations. Address Munyon’s Doctors. Many on’s Jjaboratorv. 63d and Jefferson streets, Phil sdelp&ria, Pa. Why Rant a Farm nd te- esaplled tc pay to your landlord most of yc Sward-earned profits? Own your own Ma Free Homestead In iba, Saskatchewan or Alberta, or purchase land In one of these districts and bank a profit of SIO.OO or SI 2.00 a a acre ©very year. Land purchased 3 years ego at SIO.OO an acre recently changed hands at ! * lands warrant the advance. You can Become Hich bvcattleraisinE.dalrylng,mixed farming and grain growing in - W T4 S i w| t * le P rov,ncM of Manitoba, ■m2- ’ Niki Saskatchewan and Alberta. ' UCwdi ''''ll Free homestead and pre i eruption areas, as well as land held by railway and land com h:-j panics, will provide homes f' ■ for millions. | Adaptable soil, healthful *i' ■ climate, splendid schools &■. iff WA fend churches.good railways. 7l For settlers’ rates, descriptive 5 JSmrmL l literature “Last. Best West,” how to reach the country and other par ticulars. write to Hup’t of Irnrn I - ■ HTatlon, O’taws., Canada. or to the •< Canadian Government Agent. GEO. ft. HALL '' '1 *BO Third St., Milwaukee, Wig, i'T~ ;a address nearest you.) 88 The Array of Constipation It Growing Smaller Every Day. CARTER S UTTLE UVER FILLS relief— theypr^jawseotlyl Law one Comdwt- WATTLE w mj IJiver Hons use Bf\ g PILLS. ®ea* kfsJ-lyestion, Sick Heada'lvs, Sallow Skin. SMALL FILL, SHALL DOSE, SMALL PRICE Genome munUat Signature ; Important News FUR DEALERS and TRAPPERS CS-TOFtJRS R&dSKINS dlrectto MEN who JOfOW their value. Wt save you money, becasxe wts KNO W the Fur Market, and pay highest: prices on liberal assortments. Price 9 orpwda'.ly arranged for your Territory. I II f YOURS for the asking. Convince m YOURSELF by making us a trial shipment. 1 tS r X fay all axprtssetgt, charge *< f| <jt wmujWKf, and remit promptly. I LEOPOLD GASSNER FUR CO. 1 34 St 12th St., New York City '£• Capitalised at $250,000.00 [I SOUR STDiAGH *T used Csscarets and feel like anew man. I have been a sufferer from dys pepsia and sonr stomach for the last two years. I have been caking medicine and other drag?, but could find no relief only for a short time. I will recommend Cascarets to my friends as the only thing for indigestion and sour stomach and to keep the bowels ; .a good condition. They are very nice to eat.” Harry Stackley, Mauch Chunk, Pa, TTcaxant. Palatable, Potent, Taste Good. Do CrmxL Never Sicken, Weaken or Gripe. iOc. 25c. s©c. Never sold in bulk. The pen clne tablet stamped CC C. Guaranteed to cure or your money back. 926 A GPARAFTEED REMTTDT—Tf you are snf .ermir wuJj pile* in any form whatever, Kelsey’s -rletbod Pt e (lure will cure you, or your morvv will he refunded- Anyone afflicted with the piles Should ftive this remedy a trial. Remember. if it falls to Fre yon It costs yon nothing. Mailed to any address the Unibix] Stales for 60 cents u package. Address J- KV, Box A-itll, ban Diego, California. WANTED. To handle the Brann pt: lent QbtUe Stanchion, newest and best ca’tie tie nmnnfacHirevf. For particulars address W. M. filulllßS. tkvlr* Manufacturer, Hriliion, Wis. 4 Men orWomen. sell guaranteed ho- Avir.li | Kiery. TO*?- p relit. Make fIU a day Live agents and beginners invesli *ato. STBONG DOhK, Box 4029, W. Pniliwiolpiiia, Pa. f-SSPme l&f Gk for sale or rent; also tovn lots 8 *BSHf% n all tot 5 and homes. Clients prepared to buy. Semi particulars and lovrest- prices ' Fer suson XsuaonaU Realty Cos. 506 Fifth Are., Mew York. X ircTm e rfilT??'' *“? ’ &is£rs\ \ for Couchs l> Colds j Milwaukee Directory gO FANCY XMAS OB NEW TEAR OCe POSTALS- CASH WITH ORDER. JKEIJANCE NOVELTY C0.,Nl ilvvaukee,AVTa Dr. Sennas German Tea Wlfcl Clear Your Complexion. 25 cents by mail. tiUAVIXGEL CO- .Milwaukee, Wife SCHOLARSHIPS I WON BY LAWRENCE I —■ . ■ RESULTS OF CONTESTS IN ENG- j LISH, LATIN AND MATHE MATICS ANNOUNCED. PRIZES CONSIST OF CASH Alfred M. Uplegger and the Misses Ethel A. Dicks, Bertha M. and Elsie Koppiin De clared Winners. Appleton.—The freshmen scholar ships, awarded to members of the freshman class at Lawrence college after competitive examinations in English, Latin and mathematics, were announced this week as fol lows: Norman Brokaw Scholarship—To Miss Ethel Adeline Dickie, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Eldon Dickie, Black River Falls. Miss Dickie was born in Black River Falls and was gradu ated from the high school in that city in 1908, being valedictorian of her class. In 1907 she took first place in the Eau Claire leagne dec lamatory contest in Augusta, Wis. During the summer of 1909 she at tended the Black River Falls Normal school and secured the highest aver age. During the two years since her graduation from high school she taught in the rural schools of Jack son county. John McNaughton Scholarship— To Miss Bertha May Morse, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Andrew Morse, Tom ahawk. Miss Morse was educated in the James G. Blaine Grammar school and the Lake View High school, Chi cago. and in the Tomahawk High school, graduating from the latter in 1908 as salutatorian of her class. Since then she has taught in the country schools in Lincoln county. Lawrence Scholarship—To Miss Elsie Koppiin. daughter of the Rev. and Mrs, A. Koppiin, Fond du Lac. Miss Koppiin was born in Almond, Wis., but the greater part of her life was spent in Appleton. She was edu cated in the public schools of this city and was graduated from the Ap pleton High school in 1908, valedic torian of her class. The last two years she taught school in the w r est. Herman E. Saecker Scholarship— To Alfred Martin Uplegger, son of the Rev. and Mrs. F. Uplegger, Greenville, Wis, Mr. Uplegger was born in Shawano county and received his early education in Herrmansfort. Later his parents returned to Ger many, and in 1903-4 he studied at Friedrich Wilhelm gymnasium in Hamburg, and later at Sault Ste. Ma rie, Mich. From 1907 to 1910 he was a student in the Lawrence acad emy, from which he was graduated last year in the last class to be grad uated from the institution, that de partment of the local institution hav ing been abolished. The scholarships are worth SIOO each and all students regularly ma triculated in the colleges as fresh men, without entrance condition, and enrolled as members of the classes in English, mathematics and Latin, are eligible to participate in the com petition. The successful candidates, however, must continue to be accept able in character and demeanor and to maintain their high class stand ings throughout the year under pen alty of forfeiting their scholarships. NORMAL DORMITORY OPENED State Provides Quarters for Women Students Unab e to Find Room ing Places. Superior.—The new dormitory at the Superior Normal school has bc-en formally opened. Students at the school have been rooming at the dor mitory for some days past, but owing to the fact that some of the furnish- ! ings had been delayed, it has not been possible to use it to its fullest extent. The dormitory is the first of its kind to be erected in connection with a Wisconsin normal school, and the success or failure of the venture here i will determine to a large extent whether dormitories shall be built for other schools. The building and its furnishings have cost the state $55,000. It is built to accommodate seventy-five girls. Meals for twenty-five studencs besides the regular occupants can be furnished in the dining room. The dormitory will be in charge of a ma tron and six maids under the super vision of Miss Grace Gearj-, a mem ber of the school faculty. At one eud of the living room is a large fireplace and along the sides are numerous long window seats. There is a small gymnasium or play room, also a hospital room, isolated from other parts of the building. The erection of the dormitory was found necessary on account of the difficulty experienced by the students in securing rooming and boarding places. Demands Single Fare. Neenah. —The state railroad com mission is taking testimony on the petition filed by the city for a 5 cent interchangeable fare and transfer on the two local electric lines, the Wis consin Electric Railway company and the Wisconsin Traction, Light. Heat and Power company. Thirty wit nesses were examined. The commis sion will render a decision some time this month. Under the present plan 5 cents is charged on both lines for rides within the city limits, when a passenger rides on both lines. HAS ELEVEN GRANDPARENTS 17-Month-Old Lois Huntington, Platteville, Fortunate in Number of Parental Relatives. Platteville.—Little Miss Lois Huntington, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Aldeu Huntington of this city, is especially fortunate in her number of living grandparents. Her mother’s father and mother, Mr. and Mrs. George Alcott, with her father’s father and mother, Mr. and Mrs. Cyrus Huntington, come first in line. Cyrus Huntington's father and mother, Mr. and Mrs. R. P. Hunting ton, are both living, and Mrs. Fanny Bonson, Mrs. Cyrus Huntington’s mother, completes the list on the pa ternal side, making a great-grand father and two great-grandmothers, all cf whom are here. On the mother’s side in addition to the immediate grandparents are Mr. Alcott’s mother and father, who live in Arthur, Wis.. Mrs. Alcott’s mother, Mrs. Sophia Sorensen, living in Dakota, and her mother’s mother, Mrs. Mary Jensen, 90 years old, lives in England. This gives little Miss Huntington’s list, great-grandfather, two great-grandmothers and a great great-grandmother. There are eleven grandparents who claim their rela tionship to this little miss of 17 months. CUMBERLAND MAN CAPTAIN Martin Olson, Captain of the Phili pine Constabu ary of the Pro vince of Carlac. Cumberland.—Capt. Martin Olson, who returned to the Philippine isl ands recently, has had an event ful military career. Born in Norway thirty years ago, he accompanied his parents to this country at the age of S years. His father worked in the woods here and later located on a homestead near Cumberland, and Martin re ceived his education in the district log schoolhouse near his father’s homestead. When volunteers were called for the Spanish-American war, Mr. Olson enlisted at Superior and accompanied his company to Cuba, where he served until the close of the war. Upon his return he was stationed at Fort Snelling until the Leech Lake Indian uprising, when he was called into active service again and remained until the redskins were subdued. Immediately after the close of this conflict he was sent to the Philippines, where his military train ing, his attention to his duties won for him the position of captain of the Philippine constabulary of the prov ince of Carlac. He was given a six months’ furlough last spring to visit his home here. MINISTER IN FIRST CHARGE The Rev. H, A. Fleur Installed in Friendens Church, Stevens Point, by His Father. Stevens Point —The Rev. H. A. Fleur was recently installed pastor of Friedens church, this city, by his father, the Rev. J. Henry Fleur, pas tor of Frieders Evangelical church. Milwaukee. The Rev. H. A. Fleur is a graduate of Elmhurst college, Elmhurst, 111,, and Eden Theological seminary, St. Louis, Mo., and was ordained to the ministry July 3 last at Milwaukee by the Rev. J. H. Fleur. He was sent here during the latter part of July to take temporary charge of the Friedens congregation, intending to enter the Chicago uni versity this fall to take a post-grad uate course. Yielding, however, to the unani mous vote of the congregation and the urgent reqixest of the president of the Wisconsin district that he re main and take permanent charge of the congregation, he decided to post- | pone his post-graduate course. Services at the church will be con ducted in both English and German. MACHINE IS DEMOLISHED F. B. Mitchell, Vctim, Clings to Car in Vain Effort to Save Car From Destruction. Appleton.—Tumbling in his auto mobile seventy-five feet down a pre cipitous and rocky incline and land ing finally in a tree. Dr. P. B. Mitch ell of Appleton escaped death at High Cliff on the east shore of Lake Win nebago recently. He had been called to Clifton on professional business. The night was extremely dark and the doctor, in turning his machine to start down the 150 foot hill, failed to see the edge of the precipice, and the rear wheels of the car roiled over the edge. The machine plunged ten feet to the roadway leading down the cliff. Mitchell lost control of the car and it roiled down the steep incline nearly a bundled feet, when it hit a large tree and stopped. Mitchell clung to the machine and escaped without a scratch. The machine was demol ished. A Double Wedding. Dundas. —A double wedding took place at the Beach home here when Miss Phoebe Beach became the bride of Dr. Bronhorst, Hortonville, and Miss Grace Beach of Chester Prince, Missouri. The Rev. H. J. Burton, Racine, performed the ceremony. Birthmark Operat on Fatal. Beloit. —Winifred Baker is dead as the result of the removal of a birth mark about three years ago. Prom the time the mark was cut away | Baker's health failed gradually. He 1 was. 26 years old “BACK TO THE SOIL" WITH AIDJ3F STATE POLITICAL science experts AND LABOR COMMISSIONER PLAN MOVEMENT. MUCH UNOCCUPIED LAND Appropriations May Be Asked of Legislature to Make Settlement of Country Eary. Population Drifting to Cities. Madison. —How to induce people to “get back to the soil” was the subject of a conference held with State Labor Commissioner J. D. Beck and representatives of Wisconsin rail roads and Wisconsin labor interests present. Reports show population is drifting to the cities at the expense of the country districts. There is much un occupied farming land in the state, according to the authorities, and it was agreed that it is essential to the welfare of the state that this land be worked and made to. produce real wealth. The plan of holding land fairs was suggested as a solution of the prob lem. State aid in making it easy for settlers to take up land was proposed and the railroad representatives gave assurance that they would do all in their power to help the movement. Assemblyman Fred Brockhausen of Milwaukee, representing the state Federation of Labor; Prof. R. TANARUS, Ely and Prof. J. R, Commons of the polit ical science department of the uni versity, and Dean H. L. Russell of the college of agriculture were pres ent and gave suggestions. The outcome of the conference is likely to be that the legislature will be asked to appropriate money to help settlers make homes in the country. WEDS FORMER SWEETHEART Man Who Was to Become Her Hus band Fails to Appear for the Ceremony. Marinette.—Because the groom to be did not show up for the’ ceremony, Miss Mary Louise Gardner took as husband one of the guests invited to her wedding. The ceremony was performed in the presence of friends bidden to the other marriage. The substitute bridegroom was Karl Johnson, Sycamore, 111., a boy hood sweetheart of Miss Gardner, who comes from the same city. The man who lost a bride is a Marinette resident. Justice of the Peace Van Denberg, Menominee’s famous marrying jus tice, was secured to tie the knot. When the time set for the ceremony drew near the groom to be failed to appear at the hall. The bride to be waited impatiently. Half an hour, then an hour passed, but no groom Friends were sent scouting for him, but they could not find him and returned to ihe hall to find an exceedingly agitated young woman and Johnson trying his best to pacify her. “Well,” said Justice Van Denberg. “I guess they'll not need me.” And he turned to leave the hall. “Stick around awhile longer. There still may be something doing,” said Johnson, heading off the justice at the door. Then’ taking Miss Gardner into a corner, Johnson offered to change her name to Mrs. Johnson. She accepted his proposal, anew license was hur riedly secured and in less than half an hour Johnson had become the hus band of his former sweetheart. AFTER DEER IN AN AUTO Mr. and Mrs. I. A. Bennett, Chicago Introduce Modern Ideas of Hunt ing Methods. Eagle River. —Mr. and Mrs. I. A. Bennett, Chicago, are the exponents of a decidedly modern method of hunting deer. In their “hunting auto” they drove from Chicago to Eagle River in four days. Another day was required to get to Buckatoban lake, where they are following the trails of the deni zens of the wild. Two tires blew up on the trip, one between Rhinelander and another just before reaching Buckatoban lake. The machine carries a complete outfit for the hunting season. There are tents, cooking outfit, bedding, provisions, ammunition, guns—for both Mr. and Mrs. Bennett are ardent hunters —camera, axes, spades and other equipment necessary. The party is prepared for deep snow, and carries tire chains, rope and pulleys. So far as is known this is the first time any one ever went deer hunting in an automobile. It is an innova | lion planned by the Chicago Hunters’ I club, and the Bennetts are the first |to try it out. They will report to 1 the club and others may try the same j scheme next fall. Mr. Bennett wishes i to get two deer, and these wall be I taken to Chicago in the machine. Racine Establishes County School. Racine.—A school or agriculture and domestic science will be estab lished in the village of Rochester. | The county board appropriated i $2,000 for the establishment of the ! school, and it is expected that the i state will appropriate $4,000 in ac ; cordance with an act of the last leg islature. The majority of the mem i hers of the board are in favor of ap proprlating an amount of money for ! the establishment with Kenosha county of a joint tuberculosis sana | torium midway between Racine and i Kenosha on the lake sham. CHOSEN FROMTHIRTY-THRE Albert C. Shong, Principal of Super* ior High School Called to Milwaukee. Milwaukee.—ATbert C. Shong. principal of the Superior High school has been chosen principal of \\ Division High school to succeed Charles E. McLenegan, who assumed his new duties as public librarian. The new principal was selects 1 from a list of thirty-three men avail able. The selection was made with out much delay after it was agreed that an outside man would he pre ferred to local candidates. The sal ary is $3,000. The new principal is rated as one of the best men in his profession in the state by the state high school in spector, and it is unden.tood that this estimation of the candidates was taken into consideration. He will assume his new duties as soon as he can arrange to leave his present post. Mr. Shong is between 35 and 40 years of age and was graduated from the University of Wisconsin with the class of ’9B. He has been connected with educational work in Superior and Hancock, Mich. WISCONSIN NEXTTOHARVARD University Strong According to the New “Biographical Dictionary of Men of Science.” Madison.—That the University ot Wisconsin has made the greatest gains in the strength of its faculty m the science departments of any American university during the last iour years is shown by statistics com piled by Prof. J. McK. Cattell of Cor nell from the new “Biographical Dic tionary of Men of Science.” \\ isconsin has gained 22 per cent, while Chicago has gained 18 per cent and Illinois 16. The University of Wisconsin has had twelve of" its teachers of science added to the names of the new scientific directory, and has had none of its professors taken out of the directory. It thus makes the best showing of any Amer ican university. Next to Harvard, the University of Wisconsin has the distinction of hav ing the largest per cent of increase in the number of professors w r ho rank among the first thousand of the most distinguished scientists. Wis consin has gained 12 per cent during the last four years in this respect, while Harvard has gained 13 per cent and Yale 11.5 per cent. BODY FOUND NEAR CAMP Cullen Purple, Hibbing Mining En gineer, Is Shot in Some Unknown Way. La Crosse.—The body of Cullen Purple, aged 29, a young mining en gineer, was found a short distance from the party’s deer hunting camp near Chisholm, Minn., where he had gone to spend Thanksgiving. Whether he was killed by a hunter w'ho mistook him for a deer or was murdered is not known. It is not definitely known that he had any ene mies, but a man in his position would be likely to engender the animosity of some in the discharge of his du ties. Purple was the son of Ellis Purple, a prominent resident of Galesviile, Wis. He was a graduate of the Univer sity of Wisconsin, class of ’OS. He was prominent as a student, being an officer in the university battalion. He was a member of the Phi Gamma Delta fraternity. Wisconsin Pensions. Washington.—Wisconsin pensions granted: Dexter F. Allen, sls; John M. Barton, S2O; Herman Bent, sls; Sebastian Deitenberged, sls; Caro line Jagerson, sl2; James Parkin, sl2; Frederick Schonhaar, S2O; Adolph Wachter, sls; Curtis Wil liams, $2 0; Ethan Wyman, sls; Leonard N. Anson, sl2; James R. Arthur, sl2; David Evans, sl2; John Karberg, S2O; Kate Kranich, sl2; Henry Newlin, sls; Eugene B. Soule, S2O; John Weinrich, sls; H. Blaise, sls; W. Budahu, sls; David W. Cole. $24; Charles Dobberpuhl, sls; James Hughbanks, sls; Henry Shaf fer, Jr., S2O; William Zilmer, S2O; Henry C. Cotton, sls; Edward H. Dudley, sl2; Peter Flock, S2O; Wil liam H. Ford, sls; Ira Grinnell, S2O; Jay K. Lowry, sls; Amial E. Phil brook. S2O; Thomas C. Ryan, sls; Albert H. Wallace, sls; Martha Bur gert, sl2; Alma Carpenter, S2O; Nicholaus Schaus, sls; Carl SchneL der, sls; Elias Stokes, sls; Julia Toyington, sl2; Ella C. Waters, $8; Eliza Matilda White, sl2; William H. Wilson, sls; Almon Baldwin, sls; John A. Davis, S2O; William H. Edminster, sls; John M. Estes, sl2; Aaron Fay, sl4; Thomas Hyland, sls; Joanna Koch, sl2; Charles H. Nye, S2O; William Deh Reeder, sls; Frederick Reschke, S2O; Henry C. Stivers, sl2; August Vandervest, sls; Mark Calvert, sls; Albert R. Crandall. sls; Asa Douglas, sls; Randolph Jones, sls; Emma M. King. sl2; John R. Leykom, sls; Jennie McAlpine, sl2; Martha L. Smith, sls; Henry Wagner, S2O; Llewellyn Walker, sls; Allen Wheeler, sls. Racine News Notes. Racine. —The Rev. Stephen Trant, pastor of St. Patrick’s Catholic church here for almost forty years, lies at St. Mark’s hospital in a criti cal condition, the result of injuries sustained by falling down a stair way in the church. He was found unconscious and with a deep gash In his head. Managers of three Racine theaters were arrested on complaint >f Dep uty State Factory Inspector David Evans, charged with violating a state law which prohibits the employing of boys under 1G years old. WEIGHED ONLY 30 POUND3. How a Severe Case of Kidney Trouble Was Finally Conquered. Byron Bennctte, 1018 St. Clair A.ve., East Liverpool, 0., says: “Six months I was helplesi £ \ in bed with kidney J* trouble. Kidney secre ■’ rr 7 bj tions were painful, my j head ached terribly ■yrT/Tt and my body bloated, yfa. I ran down until ] wei S hed hut 80 pound* 'ws anci everyone thought ™ V M> j/ I had consumption. A specialist gave me up and so did my home physician. Surprising as it may seem, I was able to leave my bed after using six boxes of Doan’s Kidney Pill# and for six years I have remained free from kidney trouble. I confidently be lieve Doan’s Kidney Pills saved my life.’* Remember the name—Doan’s. For sale by all dealers. 50 cents a box. Foster-Milburn Cos., Buffalo, N. Y, BUSINESS IS BUSINESS. Mr. Kicker —Yur bill actuall makes my blood boil. Doctor Slick —Then, sir, I must charge y-ou S2O more for sterilizing your system. UNKIND JOLT FROM ADAM As if Eve Hadn’t Sorrow Enough, Her Partner Had to Add to the Affliction. Adam bad just received bia notice of ejectment. He stared at It a long time In silence, while Eve, crouched In a dusky corner, softly whimpered. Presently the father of mankind looked around. As Eve caught his angry eye her whimper changed to a gulping sob. “Well,” he sternly said, “you’ve cer tainly put us in a fine mess with your silly curiosity! And yet when I refused to have anything to do with your apple scheme you called me a poor fool. Do you remember that you called me a poor fool?” “Ye-es,” sobbed Eve. “Well, there’s but one question I want to ask you?” said Adam. “What is it?” gasped tho first mother. “Who’s looney now?” he harshly demanded. Then he turned away abruptly and started to pick up the family gourds and the tent poles.—Cleveland Plain Dealer. END STOMACH TROUBLE NOW Dyspepsia, Gas, Sourness or Indiges tion Go Five Minutes After Taking a Little Diapepsin. If your meals don’t fit comfortably. or you feel bloated after eating, and you believe it is the food which fills you; if what little you eat lies like lead on your stomach; if there fs dif ficulty in breathing, eructations of sour, undigested food and acid, heart burn, brash or a belching of gas, you can make up your mind that you need something to stop food fermentation and cure Indigestion. A large case of Pape’s Diapepsin costs only fifty cents at any drug store here in town, and will convince any stomach sufferer five minutes after taking a single dose that Fermenta tion and Sour Stomach is causing the misery of Indigestion. No matter if you call your trouble Catarrh of the Stomach, Dyspepsia, Nervousness or Gastritis, or by any other name—always remember that a certain cur© Is waiting at your drug store the moment you decide to begin Its use. Pape’s Diapepsin w r ill regulate any out-of-order Stomach within five min utes, and digest promptly, without any fuss or discomfort, all of any kind of food you eat. These large 50-cent cases contain more than sufficient to thoroughly cure any chronic case of Dyspepsia, Indigestion, Gastritis or any other Stomach trouble. Should you at this moment be suf fering from Indigestion, Gas, Sour ness or any stomach disorder, you can surely get relief within five minutes. Different. “That man wouldn't touch a cent that didn’t belong to him.j’ *T know'.” replied Mr. Dustin Stax. “But how about giving him a chance at $10,000?” Rheumatism, Neuralgia and Sore Threat will not live under the same roof with Hamlins Wizard Oil, the best of all remedies fur the relief of all pain. It is no use preaching on the father hood of God so long as you do not. like boys. Alexander’s Kerned; ror Astrtma Will euro you. Why suffer distress and torture longer? &p-nd for sample bottle. U. Atexandas Company, <1 Exchange street. Portland. Mai at'.. A true friend is a link of gold ii\ *h© chain Df life.