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For Infants and Children. The Kind You Have ! Always Bought Bears the /, \ ■ I Signature j n f X /[ • J Ul #|\ IK ML \| a IT I Air 1 IJv ■ n \ Ji Lnr llifq k 50 VA ■U I UVUI jjjjss^ l ' FacSlraik of m■ ■ mg | LJ§J Thirty Years SSSSCASTORIA Exact Copy of Wrapper. TH etHT>UR COMPAMT , „ w TO „ CITT . FREE-TOYOU-FREE 1100.00 REOF.RSTROM PIAXO If you send us the best answer to the foliowlnf rebus. Also Mfc iH.ftQCLQO in ther cash value prizes to advertise our factory and the taeteet growing piano 1M Y* *®T I'UIZt —ONE 1400.00 OKtEKSTUOM PIANO to the one who tends In the beet answer oll^3 THEN— 014.600.00 will be divided In amounts from t’iS.OO to 11*0.00 aceordlng to merit. These awards Are good Just the sain** as eo much money towards the purchase of any new piano In our store. I M I*OK I ANT—No onu who has been awarded a prise In any of our former contests will be eligible to compete In tbt* contest. Only one answer w'.ll be received from any one family, otherwise the contest is free and open to anyoi e in the United States. We are spending a fortune each year in advertising the REOERSTROM PIANO direct from the homes of satis led customers wh loli. after all. 1b the very best advertisement and we Intend to accomplish in one year what other manufacturers have taken fifty 7 ears to do. Lipton spent a million dollars In advertising the products of his manufacture. Wise guys pronounced him a lunatic. Today he Is heralded by the crowned heads of Europe, proclaimed the King merchant. It pays to adver tise when your goods are right. Wesell more pianos wholesale and retail than any other manufacturing concern In the country and our plan appeals to the thinking buyers on account of our system of selling pianos direct from factory to home, which eliminates all middleman's profits. . Every contestant will b .wered by mail, but be sure and enclose a self-addressed envelope to assure that your award will not be mi or lost In the mall. SEGERSTROM PIANO IVIFG. CO. 804 NICOLLET AVENUE MINNEAPOLIS. MINNESOTA Sawed Off. Cholly—Do you know, I've somehow had an idea — Miss Capsicum—Since when? A New York man who ate sixty buckheat cakes and two pounds of sausage said he would have done bet ter if he had been hungry. TO CI'RG A COLD IN ONE DAY Take LAXATIVE BROMO Quinine Tablets. Druggists rCund money if it fails to cure. E. W. GROVE'S signature is on each box. 25c. Right times as much energy is ex panded in walking upstairs as on the level. Mr*. Winslows Scothtwo Srr.or for Chtldrsa teething; soften* the gume, reducer inflammation, *l - rein, cure* wind oolio. 26 sent’. e bottle. The microphone makes the footsteps ct a fly plainly audible. TRIALS of the NEEDEMS" HELLO'HELLO! WHAT 5 \ THE MATTER? I CANT \ WAIT HERE ALL MGHT \ GIVE ME CENTW. AND \ iU HAVE YOU DISCHARGED) I FOR THE WAY I SPOHE TO YOU YESTERDAY I II WAS LEE LI NO OUT OT SORTS AT THE TIME./ Manyon'e Paw Paw Pill, coax tha liver Into activity by gentle methods. They do not scour, gripe or weaken. They are a tonic to the stomach, liver and nerves: Invigorate Instead of weaken. They enrich the blood and enable the atomaeh to get all the nourishment from food that Is pvt Into It. These pills con tain no calomel: they are soothing, heal ing and stimulating. For sal. by all drug gists In 10c and 25c sixes. If you need medical advice, write Munyon's Doctors. They will advise to the best of their abil ity absolutely free of Charge. Mf'X YON'S, Slid and Jefferson Sts., Phil adelphia, Pa. Munyon's Cold Remedy cures a cold In one day. Price Jso. Munyon's Rheuma tism Remedv relieves In a ftew hours and cures In a few days. Price Sac. Mother's milk will supply the baby laxative enough, if she takes a ctandy Cascaret. And the laxative will be natural, gentle, vegetable—just wbat baby needs. Try one and you’ll know why millions of mothers use them. b*z, 10 crala at rmjli saw u* a aiiliaa kasaa aaaikly. U 9 STlUtfl&CltAft always reuablc Tour jobber or direct from Factory, Peoria, lIL Greatest IUCI HILLS. S. 0. run tboumixls of dollars per ton. Smell lnv**tmant nay make you rich. Writ# H. L. li*M)X. Tmtoa, !#•* H ■ VPIITA Wataaa K.Calr maa.'Vaah PITh ||T\ l.>*lon Dl. B-jOk>! t-r H,cb ■ HI Sill I Woi mtitsca. JtoM raaJta Hon a Doctor fared Scalp Dtipao^ "When I was ten or twelve years old I had a scalp disease, something like scald head, though it wasn't that. I suffered for several months, and most of my hair came out. Finally they had a doctor to see me and he recommended the Cuticura Remedies. They cured me in a few weeks. I have used the Cuticura Remedies, also, for a breaking out on my hands and was benefited a great deal. I haven’t had any more trouble with the scalp disease. Miss Jessie F. Buchanan, R. F. D. 3, Hamilton. Ga., Jan. 7, 1909." Kept with Bornom'i Circun. P. T. Barnum. the famous circus man, once wrote: “i have had the Cutielira Remedies a.mong the con tents of my medicine chest with my shows for the last three seasons, and 1 can cheerful!' certify that thee were very effective in every case which called for their use." A Deeply Felt Want. Steward (the first day out) —Did you ring, sir? Traveler —Yes, steward. I —l rang. Steward —Anything 1 can bring you, sir? Traveler—Y-es, st-teward. B ring me a continent, if.you have one, or aa island —anything, steward, so 1-lul longs as it's solid. If you can't, sus sink the ship. A French army officer has invented a small aeroplane that can be towed by a dirigible bailout} to carry a search light to be thrown upon objects on the ground without disclosing the dirigible balloon's whereabouts. Children Who Are Slefcly. Mothers should never be without a bo* of Mother Gray's Sweet Powders for Chil dren. They break up colds In 24 hours, cure Feverishness. Constipation. Headache, Teething Disorders and Stomach Trou bles. Over 10.000 testimonials. At all Druggists, 25a Ask to-day. Sample mailed FREE. Address. Allen S. O! nsted. Le Roy. N. Y. Character Sketch. "You say he served four years in a reformatory institution?” "Yes. and it made a man of him." "I don't notice any evidence of it." "It did. just the same; he was 17 when he went in, and 21 when he came out." In and Out. Young Professor's Wife—Lysander, you have explained to me several times how the overproduction of gold causes high prices, but somehow I can't get it through my head. Young Professor—O. yes. you can; the passage from one ear to the other seems to be entirely unobstructed. mm nI, ~nnv|a mrin ja jp aMjk mrw TFVIC Calf CM Lull far ala A portal ■LA H a brt|t oar tltmnra. Wrtta today. Sank rat. farmlafcal Mini A Sa;an, Ma>ra, Paul PLAN WORLD MEETING Sunday School Convention in Washington in May to Be Largest Ever Held. PUBLIC MEN WILL ATTEND. Statesmen From United Spates and Other Countries to Be Leaders —Program Arranged. The World’s Sunday School Asso ciation is to meet in triennial conven tion in Washington, D. C., May 19-24, and preparations already are so far advanced that most of the speakers and many of the delegates are already known. The plans, a correspondent of the Chicago Daily News says, include so many unusual and spectacular fea tures that there seems to be Warrant for the confident expectation of the enthusiastic leaders that this will be the most impressive demonstration of organized Christianity the country has ever seen. Probably the best organized of all the departments of Protestant Chris tendom, the Sunday school, is able to deal in reasonably exact figures. Every State in the Union has a force of workers engaged exclusively in pro moting the Sunday school organiza tion. In mot* States every county has Its separate S’.nday school organiza tion. The vot hers report more than 14,000.000 members of the Sunday school in North America alone. Twelve million more are found scattered over the rest of the globe. These 26,000,- 000 persons meet every week in more than a quarter of a million different Sunday schools. It is a far cry from the obscure and sneered-at “ragged school” of Robert Raikes, little more than a hundred years ago, to the Washington conven tion, with a President, Governors, Senators, Congressmen, Supreme Court Justices and world-wide business men in attendance, not to mention the hun dreds of representative Christian lead ers from all climes. One of the spectacular exhibits at the Washington convention will be an array of letters from the foremost pub lic men in America, reciting their per sonal relationship to the Sunday school. This will be a rather aston ishing showing, the convention lead ers declare, revealing a real connec tion between Sunday school training and success in life. A great parade of members of adult Bible classes will proceed down Pennsylvania avenue. It is expected that several thousand men will be in line. A children’s parade for one afternoon of the convention is also projected. At the Jerusalem convention in 1904 there were seventeen countries and fifty-five denominations represented by 1,500 delegates. The meetings were held in a great tent pitched near the traditional site of the crucifixion. The 1907 convention was held in Rome, with a session in the Coliseum, more than 1,100 delegates being present. The 1910 gathering in Washington will doubtless be the largest of all. EDISON SEES MILLENNIUM, 2110. Laborer to Live I, ike t'roenna and Sweat of Brow to Be Baniabed. Thomas A. Edison has taken a peep into the future and prophesies that the world will be much better, especially for the poor man, 200 years from now. In an interview he says: “The ordinary laborer will live as well in 2110 because of the cheapening THOMAS A. EDISON. of commodities as a man does now with $200,000 as an annual income. Automatic machinery and scientific agriculture will bring about this re sult. There will be no manual labor in the factories of the future. The men employed will all be superintend ents. watching the machinery to see that it works right. ‘‘The work day will be eight hours or less. It will be work with the b'ain, done in wholesome, pleasant surround ings. Less and less man will be used as an engine or a horse. “Clothes of the future, by the way, will be so cheap that every young woman will be able to follow the fash ions promptly and there will be plenty of fashions.” General strike of cloakmakers In Montreal was called the other day. 500 quitting work in sympathy with the employes of a shop who struck for better conditions two weeks ago. The record for industry on the part of hens is claimed by G. H. Siede of Snlpsic I-ake. Conn. During the last three months 160 hens owned by him have produced 7.775 eggs. Operations have been resumed in the Original and West Stewart mines, near Butte, Mont., and the Butte Re duction Works will be running at full blast in a few days. Labor leaders from all parts of the United States convened in Cleveland in an effort to pacify the Murphy and McNu’ty factions of the Electrical Work*.*. John M. Egan was elected president of the Metropolitan Street Car Com pany of Kansas City, to succeed Ber nard Corrigan, who resigned recently Silk used In the United States last year was valued at $165,660,660. of which $132,604,606 represents home manufacture. The Week in Congress The Senate Wednesday passed bills authorizing the issuance of J 30.000.000 worth of certificates of indebtedness for the completion of irrigation projects already begun and providing for the purchase of 510,000,000 worth of real estate in Washington for the future uses of the government. Senators Heyburn, Bradley and Sutherland spoke on the postal savings hank bill, the two last named favoring the passage of that measure, while Sena tor Heyburn proposed a substitute for the pending bill. The House voted down a proposition to provide resi dences in foreign capitals for diplo matic officials. Various bills upon the calendar were considered. The postal savings bank bill was under consideration in the Senate Thursday during the entire session. At 5:30 o’clock the Senate took a re cess until 11:30 Friday, so as to con tinue the legislative day in accord ance with the agreement to vote before adjournment. Consideration of the bill will be continued. Nearly the en tire five hours during which the House was in session was occupied bv consideration of the postoffice appro priation bill. The entire session of the Senate Fri day was devoted to a further consid eration of the postal savings hank hill. Unable to reach a vote on that meas ure and in order to comply with a pre vious agreement to dispose of it before adjournment, the Senate at 5 o'clock took a recess until Saturday. The House had the postoflicp appropriation bill before it nearly all day. By a party vote, with the exception that Senator Chamberlain voted with the Republicans in favor of the meas ure, the Senate Saturday passed the administration postal savings bank bill. Amendments were adopted which provide that in time of war or other exigencies involving the credit of the nation, funds in the postal savings banks may be invested in government o f ,er than 2 per cent bonds, and also that depositors may withdraw their money from ’hese upon de mand. The „ enate adjourned until Monday. The House devoted nearly the entire day in considering the postoffice appropriation bill. Slow progress was made upon the measure, many amend ments being considered, crithough none Involving any material, change was adopted. The agricultural appropriation bill was under discussion in the Senate during the entire session Monday, dur ing which the forest service came in for some sharp criticism from Senator Heyburn. After passing a number ol local bills the House devoted the re mainder of the session to considering the postoffice apprapriation bill. Just before adjournment Representative Weeks of Massachusetts, in charge ol the measure, announced that an amend ment by Representative Finley ol South Carolina, increasing the appro priation for rural delivery by an addi tional $500,000 for that purpose, would be accepted by the postoffiee commit tee. The Senate Tuesday disposed of the agricultural bill, with total appropria tions of $13,500,000, and adjourned. The House* passed the postoffice appro priation bill, aggregating $241,000,000, and took an adjournment. He Knew. Samuel Untermeyer was being con gratulated at the Manhattan Club on his recent successful conduct of a mur der case. The distinguished corpora tion lawyer modestly evaded all thest compliments by the narration of a num ber of anecdotes of criminal law. "One case, in my native Lynchburg," he said, "implicated a planter of sin ister repute. The planter's chief wit ness was a servant named Calhoun Wrfite. The prosecution believed that Calhoun White knew much abou* his master’s shady side. It also believed that Calhoun, in his misplaced affec tion, would lie in the planter’s behalf When on the stand Calhoun was ready for cross-examination, the prosecuting counsel said to him. sternly: “Now, Calhoun, I want you to un derstand the importance of telling the truth, the whole truth, and nothing but the truth in th's case. " 'Yas, sah,’ said Calhoun. “You know what will happen, I sup pose, if you don't tell the truth?' “ ‘Yas, sah,’ said Calhoun, promptly ‘Our side’ll win de case.’ ” When the land officials threw open the doors of the Shrine auditorium at Los Angeles, Cal., they received a throng of more than 900 men and women eager to enter their names for the 173 forty-acre farms in the Yuma irrigation district. A committee headed by Governor Sanders of Louisiana and Mayor Behr man of New Orleans will go to Wash ington to seek federal aid for the pro posed Panama exposition in the Cres cent City. None. Prof —If a man has an income of $2,000,000 a year, what is his prin cipal? Stude —A man with such an income usually has no principle.—Yale Rec ord. The < rushing Reply. She —What are you thinking about? He--Oh. nothing much. She (sweetly)-rThat’s egotistical.— Harvard Lampoon. Aaother Mena Item. Mrs. Mallard—So poor Mr Rooster's dead? Mr. Cochin —Yes, he was killed in a broil. —Yale Record. HU Mettle. "Why, now I see there’s mettle in thee," said the ex-ray specialist as he discovered a safety pin in the left lung of his patient.—Yale Record. Only Time Was Urklng. There Is probably some satisfaction in knowing that one's launderer can do good work, even if she rarely does. The Central Methodist Advocate tells why one maid fails always to do her best. “How nicely you ironed these things, Jane!"’said the mistress, ad miringly, to her maid Then, glancing at the glossy linen, she continued, in a tone of surprise, "Oh, but I see they are all your own!” "Yes." replied Jane, "and I'd do all yours just like that if I had time.” For sore throat, sharp pain in Sings, tightness across the chest, hoarseness or cough, lave the parts with Sloan's Liniment. You don’t need to rub, just lay it on lightly. It penetrates instantly to the seat of the trouble, relie’, es conges tion and stops tiw. pain. Here’s Proof. Mr. A.W. ’Tice, Fredonia, Kan#., •ays : ‘‘Wf have used Sloan’s Lini ment f >. a year, and find it an excel lent thing for sore throat,chest pains, colds, and hay fever attacks. A few drops taken on sugar stops cough* ing and sneezing instantly.” Sloan's Liniment is easier to use than porous plasters, acts quicker and does not clog up the pores of the skin. It is an excellent an tiseptic remedy for ?: asthma, bronchitis, and all inflammatory . ? _ diseases of the throat and chest; will break up the ■M3aG3KpS deadly membrane in SihUilsilß an attack of croup, 0 I and will kill any kind ■ SIP I of neuralgia or rheu- 0 B naatic pains. ■ ■ All druggists keep I tJTI I.I Bj Sloan's iJnimont. I Bj Price# 25c., 50c., & SI.OO. I iJfSjL I Dr. Earl S. Sloan, LgggjUyJ BOBTON. MASS. S illWßi Trial Kidney Remedy Free. The proprietors of Doan's Kidney Remedy offer in another part of this paper & free trial of their renowned specific for Kidney diseases. By cut ting out the coupon in another column and sending it to Foster-Milburn Cos., Buffalo, N- Y., a trial of the remedy (kill be sent without charge. This show's the confidence of the proprietors in the efficacy of the remedy, else they would not undergo this great ex pense. Making Progrean. Bonser—Been to the automobile show, have you? Decided yet what kind you are going to buy? Batterson—Not quite; but I’m get ting there by a process of elimination. I have examined eighty-seven machines that I have decided not to buy, on ac count of the price. Catarrh Cannot Be Cured with LOCAL APPLICATIONS, as they can sot reach the seat of the disease. Catarrh Is a blood or constitutional disease, and in order to cure It you must take internal rem edies. nail's Catarrh Cure is taken inter nally. and acts directly on the blood and mucous surfaces. Hall’s Catarrh Cure If not a quack medicine. It was prescribed by one of the best physicians in this country for years and Is a regular prescription. It Is composed of the best tonics known, combined with the best blood purifiers, acting directly on the mucous surfaces. The perfect com bination of the two ingredients is what pro duces such wonderful tarrh. Send for testimonials free. F. J. CHENEY & CO.. Toledo, O. Sold bv Druggists, price 75c. Take Hall’s Family Pills for constipation. One Glaring Exception. "Is there anything the people of this country cannot 40," vociferated the or ator, "if they unitedly say it shall be done?” "Yes,” spoke up the fussy old person in the audience; “there's one thing they can't do.” “What is it, sir?" "They can’t get the battleship Maine raised.”—Chicago Tribune. A Little Too Hnnty. In the scramble that followed a pre mature discharge of dyna.mite in a building-lot, says a writer in the New York Sun, a stout man lost a scarf-pin. After he began to search for it he no ticed another man poking round in the dust and debris. He immediately grew suspicious, and at last spoke. "I do not wish to give offense,” he said, “but I must ask you to refrain from assisting me in this search. I ap preciate your willingness to help, but as a means of self-protection I long ago made it a rule never to allow strangers to assist me in a search for a lost article.” “Oh, very well,” said the stranger. •You have no objection to my looking on, I suppose?” He sat down on the curbstone and watched the stout man sift dust and overturn stones. After twenty minutes of painful stooping the stout man found a scarf-pin. “But it is not my pin," he said, de jectedly. "No, it's mine,” said the other -man. “I heard it strike somewhere herea bouts. That was what I set out to look for, but when I saw how anxious you were for the job I let you go ahead. Your own scarf-pin, if you want to know, is sticking to the flap of your left coat pocket.” All Right Olherwiae, “How do you like your imported Lon don chauffeur?" "He understands his business per fectly, but once in a while he clogs the machinery of the car by dropping an h' into it." —Chicago Tribune. CHANGE THE VIBRATION. It Makei for Health. A man tried leaving off meat, pota toes, coffee, and etc., and'adopted a breakfast of fruit, Grape-Nuts with cream, some crisp toast and a cup of Po6tum. His health began to improve at once for the reason that a meat eater will reach a place once in a while where his system seems to become clogged and the machinery doesn't work smoothly. A change of this kind puts aside food of low nutritive value and takes up food and drink of the highest value, already partly digested and capable of being quickly changed into good, rich blood and strong tissue. A most valuable feature of Grape- Nuts is the natural phosphate of pot ash grown in the grains from which it is made. This is the element which transforms albumen in the body into the soft gray substance which fills brain and nerve centres. A few days' use of Grape-Nuts will give one a degree of nervous strength well worth the trial Look in pkgs for the little book. “The Road to Wellville. " "There's a Reason.” The Influence of Color. The influence of color upon the com plexion and general tone of the toilet is very striking. Blondes should avoid the lighter shades of blue, which are apt to give an ashy hue to the com plexion. The darker shades of blue may be worn more recklessly by blondes than the lighter shades, be cause throwing out the complexion in high relief on an accommodating back ground. and the darker and more vel vety the shades the finer the effect. Brunettes cannot wear blue becoming ly, because this shade, when shadowed by a yellow skin, enters into a com position of green, and the tawniness of ti.e complexion is increased. The florid brunette can risk the wearing of blue. Green is a dangerous color for brunettes, but adapted to the fair. A pale brunette can effectively wear red—it heightens the effect of a bru nette beauty. It is stated by a reli able authority that “crimson should be charily indulged in by the brunette, but crimson may be worn with safety by the blonde. Yellow is highly becom ing to the pale brunette, and especially by gas light.” Yellow grows paler and softer in an artificial than In a natural light; It enters into the olive shade of the brune skin with a softening effect, giving it a rich, creamy tint that be comes beautiful in contrast with bril liant dark eyes and rich dark hair. The artists long ago discovered what milliners are slow to perceive, and that is that yellow clears everything.—Curi ous Facts. In the llnys of the Golil Fever. Overcrowding is no modern innova tion, says a writer in the San Fran cisco Call, and he illustrates the point with a story. A man was complaining to an old pilot about the fact that there had been four in one stateroom on a steamboat. 'Four in a room?" replied the other. “That’s nothing. You should have traveled in the days of the gold rush to California. “I remember one trip out of New York we carried more than one thou sand passengers, and if you put fifty on that ship to-day there'd be a protest that would reach Washington, and make trouble for somebody. To show you how crowded it was and what ‘crowded’ really means, three days out from New York a chap walked up to the okl man. and said: “ ‘Captain, you really must find me a place to sleep.’ “ ’Where have you been sleeping un til now?’ asked the old man. “ ‘Well,’ says the fellow, ‘you see it's this way. I've been sleeping on a sick man; but he's getting better now. and won't stand for it much longer.' WORTH KNOWING Simple but Powerful Prescription for Rheumatism and l ame Backs. This was previously published here and cured hundreds, "Get one ounce of syrup of Sarsaparilla compound and one ounce Toris Compound. Then get half a pint of good whiskey and put the other two ingredients into it. Take a tablespoonful of this mixture before each meal and at bed time. Shake the bottle each time.” Good effects are felt the first day. Any druggist has these ingredients on hand or will quickly get them from his wholesale house. Giving HI in nr If Away. "You’re alw'ays complaining about your ‘ruinous taxes.’ I wish I had your taxes to pay.” "What for?” "Because then I'd have your property to pay ’em on.” (Snarling.) “That’s yen, exactly! You’d like to have plenty of money to live on, without having to earn it your self, as I have —er —tin t is ” DB. MARTEL’S FEMALE PILLS, Seventeen Years the Standard. Prescribed and recommended for wom en's ailments—a scientifically prepared remedy of proven worth. The result from their use is quick and permanent. For sale at all drug stores. Japanese chopsticks are delivered _ o the guests in a decorated envelope. Tha two sticks, already shaped from one tongue-like piece of wood, are broken apart by the guests. PERRY DAVIS’ PAINKILLER baean enviable reputation of overacrentx jeuvaaia reliable remedy for lumbago, sciatica, pleurisy aUlcbea. etc.. 26c. 36c and bUc. At all druggists. A geological survey expert has per fected a pocket oxygen apparatus I y which a person may maintain life for several hours if imprisoned in smoke or noxious gases. Constipation causes and seriously aggravates many diseases. It is thor oughly cured by Dr. Pierce's Pellets. Tiny sugar-coated granules. A cover for stationary washtuLs that rolls up has been patented by a Massa chusetts man to prevent accidents due td solid tops falling upon persons' heads. PILES ( I HDD IN Yu 14 liar*. PAZO OINTMENT is guaranteed to <ure any case ot Itching. Blind. Bleeding or Protiudina Piles in 6to )4 days or money refunded SV The Eastern States, from Maine to Alabama, produced gold worth $259,- 143 and silver forth $35,070 last year. A. B. C. TD A I* a perfect Laxative and Blood purifier. I.a yje package 25c—all dealers. The w holesale price of a male canary is about 70 cents in Germany, while a female costs only 17 cents. BREAK I P THAT COI'GH with Alien § I.ung Hui.am the popular family rem edr. It cure* where other remedies fail. A.! deal er*. 25c. jOc. 11.00 bottle*. Honduras now permits free importa tion of fence wire and staples to help the agricultural and cattle raising in terests of the country. In Great Britain there are nearly 2,- 000,000 trade unionists. Free to Oar Readers. Write Murine Eye Remedy Cos.. for 48-page illustrated Eye Book Free. Write all Your Eye Trouble and they will advise as to the Proper Appli cation of the Murir.e Eye Remedies In Tour Special Case. Tour Druggist will tell you that Murine Believes Sore Eyes, Strengthens Weak Kves. Doesn't Smart. Soothes Eye Pain, and sells for 50c. Try It In Your Eye® anJ In Baby's Eyes for Scaly Eyelids and Granulation. No Man is Stronger A Than His Stomach XLtTi A *trong man is strong all over. No man can be strong who is tuiicring from weak ttomach with it* consequent indigestion, or from some other dise.e mIK of the stomach and it* associated organs, which im- H pain digestion and nutrition. For when the stomach is weak or diseased there is a loss of the nutrition contained in food, which is the source of ail physical strength. When • man “doesn't feel just right,” NHNII^INBHfiA-d^* when he doesn’t sleep well, has an uncomfortable feeling in the stomach after eating, is languid, nervous, irritable and despond ent, be is losing the nutrition Beetled to make strength. Sack a maa mbomld ase Dr. Pierce' b Coidea Medical Dlecorery. It core* dleemeee ot the utommeh mad other orgame ot digestlom aad matrltloa. It emricbca the blood, imrlgormtea tbo Hirer, etreagtbeae the kidney, moorlmbem the merren, aad mo GIVES HEALTH AND STRENGTH TO THE WHG.M BODY. Yon can’t afford to accept n secret nostrum aa a substitute tor this non alcoholic medicine or enown composition, not even though the argent dealer may thereby make a little bigger profit. Ingredients printed on wrapper. PUTNAM FADELESS DYES tMm ware #aai SriplMtr aa taafer calan Haw atSar #*. Sat lc latip tlata B HStra. I Sty iyt la talk wilrr krftar tkaa tar atkrr <t*. Taa cm tya amt i—mi tAiilrtnm spart. Brin t lra IwSt-lw ts Iw. Waati tmt MU Cslsrs. VXV G CO.. Qvincy. lllfnmis CONVINCING PROOF OF THE VIRTUE OF Lydia E. Pinkham’s Vegetable Compound What is the use of procrastinating in the face of ruch evidence as the following letters represent? If you are a sick ”’oman or know one who is, what sensible reason have you .or not giving Lydia E. Pinkham’s Vegetable Com pound a trial ? For 30 years we have been publishing such testimonial letters as these—thousands of them —they are genuine and honest, too, every one of them. Mrs. S. J. Barber says: S “I think Lydia E. Phifrhuit's said would have to be removed by an operation or I could not live more than a year, or two, at most. I wrote Mrs. rink ham, at Lynn, Mass., for advice, and took 14 bottles of Lydia E. Pink ham’s Vegetable Compound, and to day the tumor is gone and I am a perfectly well woman. I hope my testimonial will be of benefit to oth ers.”— Mrs. S. J- Baiiber, Scott, N. Y. Mrs. E. F. Hayes says: yS‘T was under the doctor’s treat ment for a fibroid tumor. I suffered with pain, sore ness, bloating, and could not walk or stand on my feet any length of time. I wrote to Mrs. Pinkham for ad vice, followed her - -t* idirections and took Lydia E. Pinkham’s Vegetable Compound. To-day I am a well woman, the tumor was expelled and mv whole system strengthened. I advise all women who are afflicted with tumors or female troubles to try Lydia E. Pinkham’s Vegetable Compound.” Mrs. E. F. Hayes, 1890 Washington St., Boston, Mass. For 30 years Lydia E. Pinkliam’s Vegetable Compound has been the standard remedy for 7/lv female ills. No sick woman does justice to W( r herself who will not try this famous medicine. 1 / \ \ Made exclusively from roots and herbs, and s 3/ I has thousand* of cures to its credit. II Iy® f Mrs. Pinkham invites all sick women GA In) ■lffT to write her for advice. She has \\ // guided thousands to health free of charpe. Address Mrs. Pinkham, Lynn, Mass. tvinAcTiKwtxiS^ Kansas Takes 1,000 Overland Cars Our agents in Kansas have ordered for this season 1.000 Overland automobiles. Nebraska takes 750—Iowa 1.000- —Texas 1,600. Thus has the Overland—after one year’s experience—captured the farming states. It has captured the cities, too. New York City takes 1,000 Overlands this year. Boston takes 500 —San Francisco 600 — Washington 500—Philadelphia 450. Our agents have contracted for 20,000 Overlands —for $24,000,000 worth of Over lands—to supply the demand for this year. That's a larger sale than any other car commands. Yet, two years ago few had ever heard of an Overland. This sensational success is due to the creation of a remuikuble car. The Simple Car The success of the Overland Is mainly due to Its amazing simplicity. A 10-year old child can master the car In five min utes. Push a pedal forward to go ahead, and backward to reverse. Bush another pedal for high speed. There Is nothing else to do but steer. Any man with the simplest Instructions, can run an Overland a thousand miles and back. There was never a car so easy to care for—so easy to keep in order. bur. One or two rumbl- teat* or Toy Two -’Green” Reporters. The inexperienced reporter Is likely to have an undeveloped “news sense.” Every one will recall the story of the journalist who was sent to report a fashionable wedding. He returned an hour or so later empty-handed. When asked what happened, he said, “Noth ing at all; the groom didn’t come.” A writer in Lippincott’s Magazine re counts an Incident not dissimilar. At a certain school of Journalism a part of the practical work is to do reg ular reporting. One time a studeit was sent In haste to "cover” a railroad wreck at a town a few miles away. it grew to be almost time for the ?>. per to go to press, and still no word from the young man on the assign ment. In desperation, the dean of the school telegraphed to ask why the story was not forthcoming. The reply was: “Too much excitement. Walt till things quiet down.” An aeroplane developed by Japanese army officers Is said to maintain a speed of sixty-eight miles an hour fir considerable distances, the best that has yet been done in the history of aerial navigation. Mrs. Cieorjre May says: !C':' V u one knows what I have suf fered from fe -111:11** troubles, wify neuralgia pains, ; cHFi and backache. jfm My doctor said pill 1 “i ho could not give v. A* 1 /?• "c me anything to C . '-h cure it Through the advice of a friend 1 began Wf \ / ['■},[ to use Lydia E. -—1 < r JPinkham's Vege table Compound, and the pain soon disappeared. 1 continued its use and am now in perfect health. Lydia E. Pinkham’s Vegetable Com pound has been a God-send to me as I believe 1 should have been in my grave if it had not been for Mrs. Pinkham’s advice and Lydia E. Pinkham’s Vegetable Compound.” —Mrs. Georg* May, 80 4th Ave., Paterson, N. J. Mrs. W. K. Housli says: “ 1 have been completely cured of a severe fe ham's Vegetable \y’ Wr want to reeom \ - mend it to all suf , fering women. ” llorsn. 7 East- Am view Ave., Cin /fljMrmiiti Ohio. Because your case is a difficult one, doctors having done you no good, do not continue to suffer with out giving Lydia E. Pinkham’s Veg etable Compound a trial. It surely has cured many cases of female ills, such as inflammation, ulceration.dis nla*ements, fibroid tumors, irregu larities,periodic pains, backache.etc. 20 Per Cent Reduction The Overland’s success Is also due to Its price. No other maker ever guve near ly so much for the money. Yet we have cut our costs this year about 20 per cent through enormous in crease in production. The Overland we sell for SI,OOO this year Is better than the $1,250 Overlard last year. It Is a 26 H. P. car with speed of 50 miles an hour. So with the $1,250, $1,400 and $1,500 Overlands. Each olTers a fifth more than ever before for the money. All prices Include Magneto and full lamp equipment. Ask for the Story The Overland story Ir one of the great est business stories ever told. It tells how this car—the creation of a mechanical genius—has In two years reached the top most place In this field. And It tells all about the car. Send us this coupon to day for this book. C 42, The Willys-Overland Cos., Toledo, Ohio I.li'4*riM*<l under Helden Patent. Please mail me the book. PISO'S is the word to remember when you need a remedy WESTERN CANADA What Governor Donoon, of llHnol*, lout Iti 18, of Illinois, owns m soo- Jand in RksU'h#>w*n. Cnnarln. He he* eeld in on interview: ’’A* ea American I *m delighted to eee the re markable progress of Western Canada. Osr people are Soaking erroa* the bonndnrr in thoo eenda. *n.l I hate not ret met one who admitted he nod made ■ in!.cake. Tb<-r ere *ll doing well. There 1* ec.ireelr e cum. inanity in the Middle or Weetim Bute* that ha. reaentatlve In Manitoba, wan or Albert*.” illion Bushels of test in 1909 Caned* Se'd crop# for really yield tothnfara 100.600.00 In f ell. -mceteeil* of 160 mermm. rmptlon* of 180 scree nu acre, naif war end panlee have land fur eeie hi* price*. Many form paid for thi-lr land out r'Hced. of one crop. cl> mule, good *rhou. railway forill*lee, low ■ tee. wood, water end nelly obtained, pti.et "Lact Brat Wwt." • a. to soluble location settler*’ rate, apply to Immigration. Ottawa, j Canadian Guv * Agent.: C. J. Brough tun. Boom 41*. Mercuanu' Lose and Trust Bid*.. Chicago 111.: IL T. Him— Tit Jacko n et-. Mt. fWaI.M-nn.. U V B-lna—. Ilg Jeff—ooAv.„ Detroit. MMh., Geo. A. Huh. IM Third lit.. Milwaukee, Wat; W. H Rogers. M floor. Trent, on Terminal "Tfc. IsdiKLAlttd. ( f vssdd rmmjhtmrmt jou. J I VETERINARY COURSE AT HOME e,onn year and upward* eee ka me de taklag o*r SIaUU veterinary Genres at fcoeee during opera time teagktlaelmpiea Cealteh: Dlpleme greeted ee eltlo—obtained for— meTalundent*: -net within reach efeh eats •faction guaranteed perttralrra free, Samel* "■l.r-.TT (uniiataa heah Baft. 18, I eedn. f ■■■ h C. N. 1. >•. I I—lft 16 f*e* vMTim r# MvrtTiKM ne*K ui ff yea saw Me edeaiiienra* is this gager.