Newspaper Page Text
H DISCOURAGED WOMEN.
H A Word of Hope for Despairing One H Kidney trouble makes weak, weary, H worn women. Backache, tilp pains. H dizziness, headaches, nervousness, Ian H ICiior, urinary troubles mnke women B suffer untold misery. Ailing kidneys JssssssV A nre ""' cn"R0- ''urc ff them. Mrs. 8. D. Al lison, S. IJroadway, Lft mar, Mo., says: "Kid ney trouble wore me down till I had to take to bed. I had terrible pnlns in my body and 1 limbs and the urine was annoying and full of sod j , i i in. nt I got worse and H doctors failed to help. I waH dlseour- B aged. Doau's Kidney Pills brought a quick relief and a final cure and now I am in the best of health." H Remember the name Doan's. Sold H by nil dealers. 50 cents a box. Fob- M ler-Mllburn Co. Buffalo. N. Y. 1 GAVE HER AN IDEA. I rrAk, i H Ljr -fit? sssH t" B Cycle Dealer Here is a cyclometer H I can recommend. It is positively ac- H curate; not at all like some cyclome- H tcrs, which register two miles, per- H hups, where you have only ridden one. H Miss do Dyke You haven't any of B that kind, have you? IN AGONY WITH ECZEMA. M Whole Body a Matt of Raw, Bleeding, m Torturing Humor Hoped Death M Would End Fearful Suffering, B In Desp.nr; Cured by Cutlcura. m "Words cannot describe tho terrible B enema I suffered with. It broke out m ' on my head and kept spreading until B It covered my whole body. I H was almost a solid mass of sores from B be. i, to foot. 1 looked more like a M piece of raw beef than a human be- B lng. The pain and agony endured B aoemed more than I could bear. Dlood H and pus oozed from the great sore on H my scalp, from under my finger nails. H ami nearly all over my body. My B oars were so crusted and swollen I H was afraid they would break off. H Every hair In my head fell out. I BB could not sit down, for my clothes BB would stick to the raw and bleeding BBj flesh, making me cry out from the BB pain. My family doctor did all he could, but I got worse and worse. My BB condition was awful. I did not think BBa I could live, and wanted death to BB come and end my frightful sufferings. BB "In this condition my mother in-law BB begged me to try the Cutlcura Itehv utiles I said I would, but had no hope of recovery. Hut oh, what blessed re- lief I experienced after applying Cutl- BB cura Ointment. It cooled the bleeding and itching flesh and brought me the BB it- ' real sleep I had had in weeks. It was as grateful as Ico to a burning BBj tongue. I u i ii id bathe with warm water and Cutlcura Soap, then apply BBt the Ointment freely. I al. :o took Cutl- BBB cura Resolvent for the blood. In a BB short time the sores stopped running, BB the flesh begun to heal, and I knew I Bl was to get well again. Then the hair BB on my head began to grow, and in a BBB short time I was completely cured. BBB I wish I could tell everybody who has BBB ecxema to use Cutlcura. Mrs. Win. BBB Hunt, 135 Thomas St., Newark, N. J., BBB Sept. 28, 1008." BB fOUer Drug A Cbetu. Corp., Bala I'rups., Huston. BBB Could She? BBB "When women get to voting," said BBB the man, "they will have a great BBB many RiorJ culls than they now have BBB t l'llt their hands in their pockets BBB and give money to further Important BBB causes." BBB The woman looked thoughtful. BBi I'm always willing, of course," she Ba said, "to give money for u good cause, BBBj but as lor putting my hand in my BBB pocket BB Your Druggist for Allan's Foot-Eat. BV "I tried AUJBN'I l'OOT-KASi; r. , , nt- If, and have just bought another uuiiply. bus oured my reins, and the hot, burn- lng and Itching sensation In my f , .t which H waa ulniuHi unbearable, and I would not j be without It now. Mra. V. J. Walker, J Camden, N. J." Sold by all Druggists, :5c! BB Ought to Be. BBB "Is the man you recommend to us BBB capable of good head work?" BBB "Well, he's a barber." BBfl TIMC-aMaUCHT JCA 1UUU 8 coarse eoiupared with Ibe lining of tin. Imwrla. hen I rr IUH-. I wu nave pains dlurrhea, . niiups. tut 'fi.'i tliecauw , lakePaiuUller il'. rry Davis') BB Wise is the man who closes his face BBBJ before he says too much. NORTHWEST NOTES The state board of equalization haf lixed the assessment of all Montana railroad property, making an increase of 10 per cent. Charles Ilcnili ickson, 25 years of nge, killed bis cousin. Ida Erlckson, at Hoseburg, Ore., because she re fused to marry him. Me then commit ted sn'clde Fire of an unknown origin, starting In a unoccupied store tripod out the entire business section of llrewsler II. ('.. and for a tinie the entire town was threatened with destruction. A requisition has been Issued for the return to San Francisco of Chan Moray, a Chinese woman, charged by her affinity. Wong Wing. with ItllBg his Jewels. She is in Idaho. The eleventh legislature, called In speclnl MSsiOIl to consider charges ol malfeasance In office against Slate In surance Commissioner John 0. shive ly, reasse nl led ai Olympl.i, Wasti., August II. The land drawing for the Coeur d'Alene reserve ended AugttHt 10. John Hucchlcr of Qulncy, Wash., drew No. 2999 and Joseph Trautman of GraM Creek. Ida., won the last chinec, No. :!,(!()(). Despondent because he had been reprimanded, Sergeant K. A. Druger of the marine guard of the cruiser Tennessee, now at the Paget Sound navy yard, committed sulcldo by cut ling his throat with a knife. William Ware, a merchant of Miles City, Mont., committed suicide by shooting. The autopsy disclosed his health good, although he left a noto stating that the act was done be cause of his physical condition. Mrs. Cyril French, aged G7 years, of Worcester, Mass., died on a Northern Pacific train near Kent, Wash., being bound to Portland to visit a son. She was accompanied by her husband. Death resulted from heart failure. I'nder the new taxation laws the board of equalization of Wyoming has raised the assessed valuation of the Union Pacific railroad In Wyo ming from $('.85,57:1 to 13,363,673. The railroad may carry the case Into court. The National Sheriffs' association finished Its work at Seattle on August 11 and ail ton i in" I The next convention will be held In Springfield. III. Charles W. Peters of Chicago was elected president and W. A. Gerber of St. Paul secretary and treasurer. The extraordinary session of con gress which was completed one week ago cost the American people, it has been estimated by some of the statis ticians around the capltol, about $500,- 000. Many different Items entered Into this grand total, the chief of which Is mileage. The Northern Pacific, railroad has awarded the contract for double-tracking the line between Tacoma and Ka lama, Waish. The double-tracking is rendered necessary by the contract by which the Union Pacific Is to use the Northern Pacific tracks between Port land and Tacoma. A sensation was created in Butte when Ix)uls Ferris, the alleged dyna miter of the Burlington train on May 1, 1908, who was acquitted of that charge by a Jury In Judge Donlan's department, filed a suit for $200,000 damages against the Northern Pacific railway for false Imprisonment. Walter Myer, aged 19, son of a prominent Vlncennes, Ind., man, was arraigned In the federal court at Ta coma, Wash., and confessed to having robbed the mulls of drafts worth $3, ooo He had been tracked to the coust by Postofflce Inspector William K. Ida of Indianapolis. In court he seemed umused at his predicament. Posey Hyan, charged with killing his wife and daughter In a crowded restaurant at Cheyenne, March 14, has been found guilty of murder In tho second degree The defense made Its fight on tile pleu of insanity. Hyan Is a pioneer rancher. In the early days he was an Indian fighter and trader. The fiag-to-llug endurance and relia bility touring contest for automobiles for the Q. A. Wahlgreen and other trophies will start from Oenver Oc tober "5 and will end at Mexico City during the week of November 15, ac cording to official announcement. Frank Klefer, a wealthy land owner of Grand Junction, Colo., and head ot the flledlands Irrigation company. who, with two brothers, is defendant lti the famous government suit against the company, now on appeal, died at Los Angeles, Cal., where he bad gone lti hopes of benefiting his failing health. A young woman who, with another woman and two men, composed an auioinolille parly, was shot by Patrol man Mitchell in Denver. The party was exceeding the speed limit, and when they refsued to halt Mitchell pulled his revolver, which was acci dentally discharged, the young wom an being shot In the leg. The official call for the twelfth an nual session of the American Mining "coiigTeSH lo ire- -held- - t -- -4-UiUUluLd,. Nev., September 27 to October 4, has been Issued. The silver question will be discussed with a view to lrjcreus ua the use of silver. ENCAMPMENT WAS A GRAND SUCCESS OLD SOLDIERS ENTHUSIASTIC IN PRAISE OF TREATMENT WHILE IN SALT LAKE CITY. Former Governor Van Sant of Mln neaota Chosen Commander-in-Chief, a Resident of Utah Being Given Second Place Next Con vention at Atlantic City. Salt Iake city. The Forty-third Annual Encampment of the Grand Army of the Republic Is now history, the closing exercises of a five-day ses sion being held on Friday, August 13. Tired but happy, and feeling in a most gracious mood toward the peo ple of the city in which they had gathered from every portion of the United States, the nation's defenders who had been permitted to again greet their former comrades In arms and attend to the necessary business Of the organization which is the pride of every loyal American. Joined In singing "God be With Us Till We Meet Again," and the convention, one of the most successful and en joyable In many ways ever held, came tO a elor.e While for five days the veterans had been granted the freedom of the city, and had been feted and enter lalnd In tnie western style during every moment that they were not en gaged In the conduct of the business of the organization, at the convention hall In the Tabernacle, a great num ber of the visitors were so well pleaBed with the reception given them by the people of Utah as a whole that they will remain in Utah several days, making side trips from Salt Lake City, and visiting points of Interest they were unable to see dur ing the time allotted tor the business sessions. There was a warm fight between St. Louis and Atlantic City, N. J., Tor the privilege of entertaining the veterans at the next annual convention, At lantic City finally winning the coveted honor. For commander in-chief, Samuel H. Van Sant, of Minneapolis, was chosen, and will direct the affairs of the Grand Army of the Republic for the next twelve months. The new commander-in-chief was formerly governor of the state of Minnesota. J. W. Bostaph, of Ogden, was chosen senior vice commander. The other officers selected were: Junior vice-commander, Alfred B. Beers of Connecticut; surgeon gen eral. Dr. W. H. Lssaon of Kansas; for chaplain, Rev. Daniel Ryan of In dianapolis was chosen. Resolutions were adopted by the Grand Army of the Republic and aux illary branches, before adjournment of the convention, giving lavish praise to Utah and Salt Iake City for the manner in which the visitors had been entertained. While the veterans were holding their convention, the wives, sisters and daughters of 'the Union soldiers were holding conventions of their or ganizations, the Woman's Relief Corps, the Ladles of the Grand Army of the Republic, and the Daughters ol Veterans. These three organizations held their conventions on Thursday and Friday, the sessions being held In (he First Presbyterian church, the First Congregational church, and the Ragle's hall. The largest organization Is tho Woman's Relief Corps, formed short ly after the close of the war as an outcome of the Christian Corps or war times. The body numbers 1G3.000 women. One of the greatest under takings of the W. R. C. Is the reclaim lng of Andersonvllle prison and the making of this as a free gift to the Union. The Ladies of the Grand Army ot the Republic was organized In 1886, and numbers some 00,000 women, lis work being along the same general line of that undertaken by the Worn an's Relief Corps. President Taft hat lately been elected an honorary mem ber of this organization. The Daughters of Veterans is Just what the name Implies, daughters or granddaughters of the men who fought In the civil war. Mrs. Jennie I. Berry of Cedar Rap Jds, Iowa, was chosen president of the National Woman's Relief Corps at Thursday's session. She was elected by an overwhelming majority. Mrs. Delia Rawlings Henry of Kan sas City, Mo., was chosen president of the Ladles of the Grand Army ol the Republic at Friday's session. Mrs. Minnie T. Gutlland of Al llance Ohio, wbb victorious In the race for president of the Daughterr of Veterans. CojUDjajUafir In Chief Nevlus, In hit report, says: OnTIecember "31, "1907" the memebrs in good standing of the Grand Army of the Republic num bered 226,167. "".'.- - "... 3SKsUj TROUBLE IN ROYAL PALACE. Tidings Borne by Amateur Actor Suf flclent to Lead Hearers to Ex pect the Worst. The Shakespeare club of New Or leans used to give amateur theatrical performances dial were distinguished for the local prominence of the actors. Once a social celebrity, with a gor geous costume, as one of the lords In waiting had only four words to say: ' "The queen hrts swooned." As be stepped forward his friends applauded vociferously. Bowing his thanks, he faced the king and said, in a high pitched voice: "The swoon has queened." There was a roar of laughter; but he waited patiently, and made an other attempt: "The sween has cooned." Again the wnlls trembled and the stage manager said in a voice which could be heard all over the house: "Come off, you doggoned fool." Hut the ambitious amateur refused to surrender, and in n rasping fal setto, as he was assisted off the stage, , he screamed: "The coon has s weened." Success Magazine. A PROPOSAL Mr. Hardup Good mornlrlg, Miss Aughtumn ahem! There is some- I thing I have been wishing to ask you for some time, but er the fact Is, 1 ' haven't been able to screw up enough courage to er come to the point. Miss Aughtumn A proposal at last! j Mr. Hardup Could you, my dear j Miss Aughtumn could you lend me five dollars? The Newer Way. Many ideas In regard to women have entirely changed, and among the better and wiser changes is that old thought that the women who were given to good works must needs be dowdy. It is undeniable that "good" women used to wear dowdi ness as a sort of hall mark of vir tue. As a matter of fact, dowdlness Is merely a mark of bad taste and a sign of some lack in the mind. Wom en are no longer lacking in the wis dom that chooses pretty rather than ugly clothing, and those who do not make the best of their appearance are losing a golden opportunity of giving pleasure. A Financial Epigram. "H. H. Rogers," said a New York broker, "always advised young men to get hold of capital. He used to point out to them that without capi tal a man could do nothing, nothing. He used to pack this truth into a very neat epigram. " 'Fortune,' he used to say, 'can't knock at the door of a man who has no house.' " Providential. Mother Why should we make Wil lie a doctor when there are so many new doctors every year? Father But think of all the new aliments! rFQ . Canton Plows The Success Sulky Plow You can iniil.i' two mistakes tu bnylnir ttl'llnsr I'Iiiwh. Out In to buy nu Inferior plow oaesttae it 1m offered cheap, ami ttie other 1m to buy n lilli priced rbllnir plow when Ike SUCCESS, n medium prleed plow, will do better work. Successful Plowing Can always be nceoinpllNued. under all clr cuuiHtunres, with the Success Plow. - It I a framelemt plow that will lant a life time. It hax the best hitch, the best land ing device, the best rolling cutter, and the best bottoms ever put on Hldinir Plow. It has only two lever, but they (five the i me r.-l n;-i- ol iiiljii-tmcntM an ploWH with three or four levem. It la heavier has more material but fewer partN, and la lean complicated, than others. FtnlHlied with wide aliarea for Alfalfa Plowliifr, when ordered. That 'a why It la strong, simple and durable. That's why we call It the "Success." Ask the farmer who owns one ha knows, 67 Yean of "Knowing How" Ham mered Into Every One of Them. Write for Beautifully Illustrated Pamph. let No. 87 of Interest to everv farmer, and a P. & O. Catalog, which "111 be mailed free. PARLIN & ORENDORFF CO. Canton, Illinois. CUh Implement-Vehicle Co., Salt like City, TUh. Burton Implement Co., Ojrdan, Utah. Rli-hnrlrf Implement Co.. RfchfleM, Utsh Snake BfVSf Implement Co., Riirley. Idaho. The Artless Boy. The boy bowed politely to the gro cer. "I understand," he said, "that you want a boy, sir. Will you kindly look me over." "I only pay $3," said the grocer, ab ruptly. "I understood," said the boy, "that you paid four." The grocer nodded. "I did pay four," he said, "until I saw in the paper the other day that Millionaire RogerB began bis business career on $3 a week." The boy smiled. "But I don't expect to be a million aire," he said. "I don't care to be rich I'd much rather be good." The grocer was so much pleased with this artless reply that he com promised with the boy for three and a half. Look at the Names. In 4 A. D. Fearaldhuch-Fionfashtna was an Irish king, a "most just and good prince," who was slain by his successor, Fiachadh-Flon, who was treated to a similar fate by Fluchadh Flonohudh, "the prince with the white cows," who died at the hands of "the Irish plebeians of Connaught." Eoch-alrh-Moldmeodhain was one of the half dozen who died of natural causes, and Flaithheartagh was one of the two to resign the monarch's scepter for the monk's cowl. New York Press. It Might Have Been. Knicker Hudson discovered the Hudson In the Half Moon. Mocker Probably he would have discovered the Mississippi with a full moon. Ready Cooked. The crisp, brown flakes of Post Toasties I Come to the breakfast table right, and exactly right from the package no v other; no delay. They have body too; these Post Toasties are firm enough to give you a delicious substantial mouthful before they melt away. "The Taste Lingers." Sold toy Grocers. Made by POSTUM CEREAL CO., LIMITED; BATTLE CREEK, illCHIQAN.