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TUB BICHMOyD X'AlalUlI AXD 8rrK-TELGBAli. FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 3, 1909.
The Richmond Palladium and Sin-Telegram Published and owned by the t PALLADIUM PRINTING CO. I T days each week, evenings and Sunday morning. , Office Corner North 9th and A streets. Homo Phone 1121. RICHMOND. INDIANA. KaSolpk O. Leeds .... Mesaa-ia Bdltor. Charles M. Mera-aa ........... Manager. W. R. Poaadsleae News Editor. SUBSCRIPTION TERMS. In Richmond $5.00 per year (in ad vance) or 10c per week. MAIL. SUBSCRIPTIONS. One year. In advance ........... .$5.00 Six months, In advance 2.60 One month. In advance 45 RURAL. ROUTES. One year, in advance 12.50 nix monins, in advance l.so One month. In advance .......... .25 Address rhanared as often as desired both new and old' addresses must be given. Subscribers wilt please remit with order, which should be criven for specified term; name will not be enter ea until payment is received. A CHANCE TO UNBEND. There has been a tradition up to the last year or two carefully cher ished by sister cities In Indiana, to the effect that Richmond is a sleepy town. This not altogether true, and not altogether pleasing rumor has been knocked in the head by the operation" of the Young Men's Business Club and the Pall Festival. There remains not the slightest evidence of the once famous ostrlch-with-his-head-in-the-sand attitude as a whole town. There may be some of this type who still cling to the outward form of head burying lest the blight of enthusiasm should hurt their unaccustom ed eyes. Bat if the truth were told this is more of a ritual and a pose of ultra-conservatism than it is of real pessimism. There are to be seen, it Is true, some men who insist on having ten dollars worth of grumbling when they hand out one hundred dollars for the advancement of their own interests. But as we said before this is not real pessimism but sim ply the formula which must be gone through with. ARCTIC CLUB PLANS GREAT HOMECOMING Preparations Made to Give a Monster Reception to Dr. Cook, WILL INVITE PRESIDENT Entered at Richmond, Indiana, post omce as secona class man matter. nmnmommw IV Association of (Nrw York City) has sad oartltiad to tks alrealatlaa et Wnt issMssttoa, Paly taa Maw at la Its mart an Items Gathered in From Far and Near City Lot Farming. From the Portland (Ore.) Journal. Several large American cities have Adopted to a considerable extent the plan of city lot farming brought Into prominence years ago by the late May or Pingree of Detroit This is a good method of helping people to help themselves, to do useful work and be come self-sustaining and. more inde pendent. Philadelphia Is one of the cities where this plan has been carried out under an organization called the Vacant Lots Cultivation Association. It gets consent of as many vacant lot owners as possible to use the ground, free of rent, and turns them over to needy families, requiring pay, when it can be earned, only for seed and uten sile furnished. This work not only benefits many poor people, but in most cases really improves the land used, and makes it more valuable. Barren wastes or dumping grounds for noxious refuse have become well tilled., agreea ble potato patches or gardens. These are cared for in many cases by women and children, or some kinds of cripples and the produce is nearly clear gain. Civic Betterment. ; Prom the New York Evening Post The widespread Interest In the bet terment of city government is indicat ed by the attendance of nearly one thousand delegates at the convention of the League of American Municipali ties at Montreal. That city has recent ly discovered graft in its own adminis tration, so that the choice of a meeting place proved most opportune. From the secretary's address, it appears that forty cities in this country have al ready adopted some variety of the commission type of government, and thirty-three other cities scattered over twenty-five states are at present con sidering this new plan. To Abolish Sweatshops. From the Springfield Union. Particularly praiseworthy and strik ing is the latest plan for welfare work conceived by manufacturing Interests in Chicago, where an association of garment-makers proposes to abolish sweatshops by establishing a group of some eighty buildings to include, be sides commodious manufacturing plants, facilities for healthful Mving and recreation calculated to do away entirely with the old order of things. Homes, clubhouses, libraries and gym nasiums are features proposed in the broad plan for the amelioration of the garment-workers. ; The shops alone will cover 40 acres, and 8.500 employes win prom by the Improvements, if present plans succeed. , This formula or ritual, or whatnot, is a trifle like the tale told of the well known attorney in this town, who while the whole world fondly cher ishes the delusion that he enjoys a breakfast of nails, is to be found al most any afternoon in a most hilarious game of cards with his boon com panions. Some one said of him that he was the most even tempered man in Richmond "because he always has a grouch." All of which is manifestly untrue. Underneath the hide that man is a kindly soul, longing for a chance to unbend and prevented by the mummy of a grouchy reputation which he would gladly bury in the tomb of the past if the citizens of Richmond did not look at the funeral procession , everytime he headed it toward Earlham. He is afraid some one will see him. Now on the eighth of October there will be a chance to unbend. As the man who wrote some of the Fall Festival advertising said "It will be a day of merrymaking." And lest some Richmondite should be caught in the act of having a good time where any one of his fellow citizens might recognize him there will be masks and other means of concealment. No citizen need spoil the formula of grouch under which he has been posing in the fond delusion that he can make some one believe that he does not like to have a good time. To recur to the Fall Festival advertising again, "Citizens and visitors will turn out in mask and it will be a day of fun." It is a trite commonplace that Richmond people when they get out of Richmond have a particularly good time and are the most cheerful, friv olous, and unconventionally altogether likeable people to be found any where. That is the reason that they make an impression as being whole hearted and joyous persons. Many a man has been tempted to come to Richmond on that very account. When he comes he cannot imagine what a change has come over the very same people, he asks if there has been a death in the family. Then he is taken into the homes and is hand-' somely entertained, where no one can see it and thus the Richmond repu tation is doubly saved. This piece of most highly ridiculous nonsense is in itself the most elaborate joke that Richmond ever plays only everyone else sees through it but Richmond. ' ; In such a contingency it might be well to really act in an honest and natural manner on the eighth of October and really enjoy yourself as if you were away from Richmond. That is the way to make the other visitors have a good time. The joke sholud be on those people who fondly believe that Rich mond is really a stronghold of pessimism and gloom. It is as we have said before a chance to unbend. Pessimism has reached the status of a vermiform appendix in Rich mond and there are very few cases of appendicitis. No operation should be necessary for October 8. TWINKLES (BY PHILANDER JOHNSON.) The Harmless Foe. 'Your political antagonist is calling you every name he can think of," said the agitated friend. 'Don't interrupt him," answered Senator Sorghum. "It is better to have man searching the dictionary for epithets than going after your record for facts." Sky Scouts. From the Springfield Republican. A Rhelms correspondent detects a fact of much interest to military men la the phenomenon "that an aeroplane flying low and head on is invisible a, mile away." The next step in the adaptation of this machine to war will be to paint it green, or whatever color would make it indistinguishable from the surrounding terrain. Warships are painted colors to make them less con spicuous targets against the back ground of sea and sky, and airships could be treated in the same way with equal success. Locked Up. From the Topeka Journal. Advices from Washington indicate that there Is all kinds of money scat tered throughout the west these days, but as is usually the case, the banks have possession of It The Great Preservative. -From the Rochester Herald. What Mr.; Harriman needs, accord ing to the state pure food convention at Denver is a steady course of ben- zoate of soda. , J .And Prosperity Will Come. From the Baltimore Star. Cheer up. Move quick. Get into the game. The way to make prosperity is to think it, talk It work it and dream It ;- , "Everybody says that Jones has the finest mind.; Insight and sagacity be ever ran across. How did Jones get sucb a reputation?" . . .. . "Easy. Whenever yon make a state ment he says: 'By Jot, that's so! Why didn't I think of that before r "-Cleveland Leader. . Chances for Practice. You found the people in Europe po lite and obliging, did you not?" "Oh, yes," answered Mrs. Cumrox. Everything possible is done for the comfort of American tourists. Even the shops print their signs in foreign languages, and you have no idea how the custom helps you in your studies." Heart to Hear, Talks. By EDWIN A. NYU". New Version. The breaking waves dashed high ; On a stern and rock bound coast Where dwelt the lobster and the pie, Baked beans and tea and toast ' Disillusioned. "Did you say Mr. and Mrs. Meekton have had a misunderstanding?" "No," answered Miss Cayenne. "In stead of a misunderstanding they have come into a condition of mutual comprehension." Endangered Peasants. "You will be careful not to hit any of our rural natives when you go gun ning, wont you?" said the English sportsman's friend. , "I told you," was the stern reply, "that I was going to shoot pheasants. I fancy, I know a pheasant when I see one." "Yes.- But, that's the game I'm es pecially afraid of. You have such an uncomfortable habit of dropping your hs." ig laeaa. When Mrs. P. thought Robbie old enough to wear trousers she, like many another frugal mother, brought out an old pair of ber husband's and began to cut them over. "What are you doing, mamma? asked small Rob. "I am cutting out a nice little pair of trousers for you," said mamma, think ing bow much pleasure it would give him. "But mamma, why do you cut them little? If you would only leave them big. like they are. every bod t would know then that I am a man." replied - Robbie, much grieved. Delineator. Ice Creams and Ices, the very best sine flavors at Price'- HABIT CHARACTER-DESTINY There are three important links the chain cf human life, each iny arably linked to the others hi tl, order: Habit character destiny. Habit makes character, and chain ter determines destiny. Habits are grooves cut into the nil:; Deeply cut by long continuance, the form character. The very meaning of the wo: "character" is "cut in." A man's clia acter Is literally made by the channel or grooves cut Into his brain cells b long continued habit. Habits are good or bad, beii; graven into the mind by usage. Many a forceful individuality h; failed of being all it should be beeaust of bad habits. Byron and Sheridan and Keats were slaves of the drink habit Voltaire and Balzac wrecked their nervous systems by the excessive use of strong coffee. Neither Daniel Webster nor bril liant Dick Yates, war governor of Illi nois, could make a speech without be ing filled with liquor. That is to say, these men thought they could not speak without stim ulants. and thoughts. long continued, are real things habits. On the other hand. Abraham Lincoln had no bad habits. The grooves of hit mind made for good character. Moreover Habits are recorded in the body at well as in the mind. Habits shape the character of the body and determine its destiny. Doctors will tell you that most of out diseases are caused by the unnatural habits of civilized life. Is it not strange that the only ani mal that reasons should reason itself into habits that will injure It both is mind and body? Freedom from bad habits is tru freedom. . f It is a royal struggle to tackle youi bad habit and overcome it You can do that only by "cutting in" new chan nels of thought a painful operation. - Therefore the Importance of cutting the grooves of the child's brain cell by Its doing over and over again the right things until the channels art deeply graven. Teacher and parent must form the habits that determine character and destiny. . The three linked FORMER RIVALS, INCLUDING SHACKLETON, ABRUZ2I, NAN SEN, AMUNDSEN, GREELY AND MELVILLE ALSO INVITED. New York, Sept. 3. Preparations are already afoot here to make the DEMOLISHES CAR TO SAVE PEOPLE John Davenport Guides Auto Purposely Into a Trac tion Ccx. MACHINE BADLY DAMAGED DESPERATE ACTION TAKEN BY THE DRIVER TO AVOID RUN NING DOWN PEOPLE ALIGHT. ING FROM INTERURBAN. In order to keep from striking sev. eral persons who were just aliehtina E WELL AND STRONG homecoming of Dr. Frederick A. Cook : from tne interurban car at the corner an event of national and possibly ln-if Sfventeeth Main streets last! ' evenlnir .Inhn IVivitrui4 c. . i ternational importance. If the plans ' Twelfth strt k,- " .-JTk.V - - auiuuiuuiic ; By Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable Compound Bardstown, Kv. " I suffered from ulceration and other female troubles for a long time. Doc tors had failed to help me. Lvdia E. Pinkham's Vegeta ble Compound was recommended, and I decide to try it It cured my trouble and made me well and strong, so that I can do all my own work." Mrs. Jos. eih Hall, Bards town. Kt. Another Woman Cured. Christiana, Tenn. I suffered from And now we commence to arrive in Richmond by way of New York or some other circuitous route. The city of Richmond is like the attorney just cited who would like to bury the grouch. There is nothing that tickles the fancy of conserva tive Richmond like the idea of being really frivolous. Richmond is really pining away for the unconventional. Richmond would like to be really exuberant, except for one thing. Your citizen is afraid of the other citi zens, lest some one might see him unbend. As a matter of fact if one percent of the population, would on a given day commence to be frivolous for twelve hours there would be a stampede to join the procession which. would break all the hundred yard dash records and resemble a marathon race Inside haif an hour.' ' This, being a paradox, is true. outlined by members of the Arctic i squarely into the end of the hi tr.-. the worst form of female trouble so ... i - - a ai a. . a uon car and thus possibly saved the fr1 a wes tnougni l couia not perhaps fatal injury. j uble CompounJ cured me aild The accident occurred at about 6 me feel like a different woman. Lydia o'clock. Mr. Davennort was driving E. lMnkham'a Veeetahle PnmnnimH is club are carried out. the welcome home which Dr. Cook will receive in New York will be an ovation in which city, state and nation will take part, while prominent explorers Cook's former rivals from all parts of the globe will gather to pay their personal tribute to his achievement. Will Invite Shackleton. Among the most notable of those who in all probability will be here to greet Dr. Cook on his return will be Lieutenant Shackleton, the intrepid Englishman, whose recent explora tions In the antartic, during which he succeeded in pushing nearer to the south pole than had any previous ex plorer, made him a figure of world wide prominence. Members of the Arctic club hope that President Taft may himself be present as the nation's representative to welcome Dr. Cook "Such an honor would be no more than fitting," one of them declared to day, "in view of the fact that the ex plorer has placed the Stars and Stripes on the apex of the world and added perhaps 60,000 square miles to the nation s territory Among the explorers who are ex pected to take a prominent part in the welcome to Dr. Cook are the Duke of the Abruzzi, Dr. Fritjof Nansen, Captain Roald Amundsen, General A. W. Greely, Rear Admiral George Mel ville, Anthony Fiala of this city and Captain Joseph E. Bernier. No Date of Arrival. No definite date has yet been set for Dr. Cook's arrival here. Captain Bradley S. Osbon, secretary of the Arctic club, said tonight that the ex plorer is not expected for several weeks. 'He is due in Copenhagen in three days," says Captain Osbon, "and if he came straight home would arrive in New York about the middle of Sep tember, but his friends believe that he may make several stops on the way home. "For one thing, the geographers and scientists of Copenhagen will tender him a welcome. He may go to Chris- tiania to meet Captain Amundsen, the discoverer of the northwest passage; it is likely that he will visit Belgium where he has been decorated for his services to science and it is scarcely conceivable that the British geograph ical societies would allow him to pass them by on his way home without an invitation to London." SERVICES ARE HELD. Milton, Ind.. Sept. 3. The funeral services of the late Mrs. Elizabeth Robbins, were held at the late home I here yesterday afternoon at one o'clock. They were largely attended by her many friends. The services consisted of scripture reading and re marks by the Rev. Noah Williams. of the A. M. E. church at Richmond, prayer by the Rev. C. H. Pinnick of Milton M. E. church, the reading of the obituary and three songs. The singers were selected from the M. E. choir here, and were Mesdames L. M. Gentle. C. H. Pinnicit. Verne Beeson, Hattie Heist, Messrs. Albert Hood, Earl Murley and Dr. Gentle. The fu neral cortege then moved towards i Dublin, where the funeral services proper were conducted at the A. M. E. church. Interment at that ceme tery. west on Main street in his automobile when the interurban, which was di rectly in front of him, suddenly stot ped and a number of passengers step ped off. Realizing, that a catastrophe was imminent unless immediate ac tlon was taken, Mr. Davenport with rare presence of mind, turned his ma chine directly onto the interurban. striking it with considerable force and completely demolishing his light car, Mr. Davenport was not injured. But little gratitude was displayed for the gallant act it is said, by those who so narrowly escaped being struck. coiicerisj emiD Two Programs Arranged for Saturday Night and Sun day Afternoon. AT GLEN MILLER, SUNDAY The following are the programs for the concerts to be rendered by the Richmond City Band Saturday night. at North Eighth and B streets, and Sunday afternoon at Glen Miller park: Part I. March "Turkish Emperial Guards" Luscomb Overture "Sunshine and Showers" Floth Song "If I Had a Thousand Lives to Live" Solman Selection from "The Soul Kiss". .Levi Intermezzo "A Terrible Turk" Van Alstyne Part II. March "Mary" Moret Potpourri "Remicks Hits No. 5" Lamne Characteristic "Rollicking Friars" Klein Two-Step "Pony Boy" .CDonnel and Smith Waltzes from "The Red Mill" .Herbert March "Scott's Special".. ..Phillips worth its weight in gold to suffering If you belong to that countless army of women who suffer from some form of female ills, don't hesitate to try Lydia . Pinkham's Vegetable Com. pound, made from roots and herbs. For thirty year this famous remedy has been the standard for all forms of female ills, and has cured thousands of women who havj been troubled with such ailments as displacements, fibroid tumors, ulceration. Inflammation, ir regularities, backache, and nervous prostration. If you want special advice write rorittoMrs. 11 nk nam, Lynn. Mass. it is rree ana always helpful SUNDAY AFTERNOON. Part I. March "The New Colonial" Hall Overture "Faust" Gounod Song "I Wish I Had a Girl". . .LaBov Selection from "The Girl and the Governor" Intermezzo "Rainbow" . Part II. March "Yankee Dude" . Potpourri of "Latest Song Hits" Lampe Schottische "Henry's Barn Dance". Henry Waltzes "Remembrance of Naples" Bennet March "Greater Pittsburgh" .St. Clair Edwards Weinrich . . Powell WHY IT SUCCEEDS Because It's for One Thing Only, and Richmond People Appreciate This. Nothing can be good for everything. Doing one thing well brings success. Doan's Kidney Pills do one thing only. They cure sick kidneys. They cure backache, every kidney 111. Here is Richmond evidence to prove it , Edgar S. Mote, mail carrier. 24 S. Twentieth street, Richmond. Ind.. says: "Doan's Kidney Pills brought such good results in my case several years ago that I gave a public statement en dorsing them. For a long time I had suffered from backache and kidney trouble and the least cold affected my kidneys, making my condition worse. Hearing about Doan's Kidney Pills, I procured a supply at A. G. Luken & Co.'s drug store and their use so com pleately cured me that I have had but little trouble since. I will always hold Doan's Kidney Pills in high es teem." For sale by all dealers. Price 50 cents. Foster-Milburn Co., Buffalo, New York, sole agents for the United States. Remember the name Doan's and take no other. The Road to Success has many obstructions, but none so desperate as poor health. Success to day demands health, but Electric Bit ters is the greatest health builder the world has ever known. It compels perfect action of stomach, liver, kid' neys, bowels, purifies and enriches the blood, and tones and invigorates the whole system. Vigorous body and keen brain follow their use. You can't afford to slight Electric Bitters if weak, run-down or sickly. Only 50c. Guaranteed by A. G. Luken A Co. HELD All INSTITUTE esiBBessssssse Abington, Center and Center- ville Teachers Met Yesterday. ELECTION OF OFFICERS Centerville, Ind., Sept 3. The pre liminary teachers' institute, including the townships of Abington and Cea ter and the Centerville schools, met la the high school rooms yesterday. Morning Session. The exercises were opened at 9:30 by singing "America," followed by roll call with responses by quotations from the bible. Officers for the ensuing year were elected and resulted as follows: President Forrest Kempton. Secretary Miss Cora Cook. "The Mind in the Making." was the topic of discussion led by Prof. E. E. Oldaker. "Technical Grammar" was the next on the program and was opened for discussion by Mr. Walter D. Cook. "What to Do and What Not to Do AM 1 1. A CM a TV . O 1 1 99 iuo rimi uv.j ui ot-uooi, was met . i , . . . . i tupic iyr pracucai consideration and was led by Mr. Forrest Kempton. "Arrangement and Combination of the Daily Program for the Grades," was assigned to Miss Mode L. Brown, and discussed at length. Afternoon Session. "The Indiana Young People's Read ing Circle Books," was the first top ic in the afternoon and was introduced for discussion by Mr. Pierre Helms. "A Short Introduction to the Liter ature of the Bible." led by Mr. Lyman Lybolt, was discussed with much inter est. "The New Primer." led by Miss Gen eve Horne, received careful consider ation. The exercises closed with brief re marks by officers of the school and others, followed by adjournment Bingham Attacks Magistrates and Politicians Says that crooked, incompe tent judiciary is the very root of the police probiem. Innocent or guilty, the prisoner will be offered a chance to pay for leniency. Says that he could have made 11,000,000 a year bribe money. Was offered 115,000 cash and $500 a month for a mere hand shake! Free at last to M speak out " jGeneral Bingham reveals some 'startling inside in format ion about "his official life as Police Commis sioner of New York, one of the most difficult jobs any man ever held. You must not fail to read his stirring article in HAMPTON'S MAGAZINE SEPTEMSSt ON SALE NOW Among the twenty other' great features that will make you say that this is the " Best Magazine in America" are " Why Japan Won't Fight Us.m Dr. Thomas E. Green contri butes a most intensely interest ing and important article on the J apanese question. "JTu Birds Tribute to Van iry." Reginald Wriftht Kauf man tells why Dame Fashion is costing the farmers $800,000,000 a year. "Confessions of an American Heiress" Charmingly told by Mrs John Van Vorst. ' "The War of tks Transgres sor." Charles Edward Russell writes an article of absorbing interest about Modern Prison " Reform. ' "The VowefSilente"At)p. ical story by Alice Hegan Rice in the happiest vein. Bey it' 15 cento HAMPTON'S MAGAS1Z.NwTeli CURIOUS ELM TREE We do not know what economy I. A Swiss farmer will lug dirt on top of a flat rock and plant potatoes there or raise crass on the root of a stable. Give It Free Flay and It Mar Makt Well Ua Sick. Imagination In some people is ex ceedingly strong. One day recently a local physician was talking to a friend about the power of It. "Will," said the doctor, "you have about the strongest imagination I ever knew of." "My imagination isn't very strong," replied the other. "Yes it Is. Some day I'll prove it to you." said the pbysicisn. A week later the two men were walking down town together when the doctor handed bis friend a cigar. "If s mighty strong, Will," be said; "S3 strong. In fact that the same brand frequently makes me sick, but it's all I have." The other smiled. "It won't make me sick," he said. He lighted the cigar. Just as they were about to part the doctor said: , "Will, you're looking pale around the gills. What's wrong?" "Frankly." said the other, "that cigar has made me slightly ill. I never smoked as strong a weL" , It was the doctor's turn to smile. That's one of the mildest cigars made," he said. "I was Just trying t9 show you bow strong your Imagination Is." The doctor's friend got over his ill ness at once. "Well," be said, "you've dene It" Philadelphia Telegraph. Drumming cf tha Snip. One of the most remarkable of bird sounds is the so railed dramming of the snipe. The noise is difficult to de scribe and is often compared to bleat ing. Tbe snipe, in fart, baa been called 'be blester. Tennyson nsed the word bum. speaking of tb swamp wbre boms the snipe." It is now generally agreed that the noise is made by tbe vibration of the tall fea therm. A writ er. however, carefully watching tbe snipe during tbe flights in which it makes this remarkable noise, is con vinced that the wings assist In its pro duction. This seems exceedingly prob able, since tbe wings are seen to be in actual vibration during Its emission. Country Life Milton, Ind.. Sept 3. William Fer ris of this place has a cariosity In the way of an elm tree, on his farm, two miles west of Milton. Mr. Ferris spoke of it to the Palladium correspondent from this place and at ber request ho took the dimensions of the tree. The body of the tree is ten feet high. Its top resembles a huge umbrella -meas uring from the southeast section to the center 49 feet; from the northeast to center it is 58 feet: from the north west to center it is 51 feet; from the southwest to center It is 39 feet This gives a well proportioned spreading too of lOO tttm Tttm tMA I- south of the barn near the bridge spanning the branch. la the same vicinity is a sycamore whose branches sweep tbe bridge that has a spreading top or 107 feet From two sides Its measurements are respectively 52 anl 55 feet The Only Crash. Beekon Strete-Yes. In order to es cape the noise and tbe confusion of tbe city we went to oor country place oat Worcester way. Dorr Chester-And yea found It quiet there? , , 4- Beekon Strete Quire so. Tbe dellgnt fol calm was broken bat once. "And bow was that?" "Our caretaker slit an Infinitive. Cleveland Plain Dealer. Babies Bofy Heat Rczcj? FREE The sammr is a very trying tima for rhiltlr The child that is mat wheat becomes weaker still from the wilting near, whils the full blooded baby breaks oat with sores and pimples becaase its blood is overheated. Then it also has to contend with the germs in food, water and fruit the sanuncr dangers, If yoar child has say of tbe troables das to sommer weather, sach as anpfioos, itchy skin, worms, diarrhea, ''rammer complaint etc, give it a doss of DR CALDWELL'S SYRUP PEPSIN tonight before potting it to bed. When tbe remedy acts, for it is a wonderful vegetable compound and in the rptntT of thoesands of mothers ths best laxative tonic to ffT " be had, the child will quickly recover from its Uw ailment. It will eat better and sleep better; OR GALDVTLTLL'O it will wast to play and sot act paerisfa. Salts nvnilQ fy-rjein sad purgative waters, tablets and piDs are too UTisUF9 PUPUll violent for cfaildrea. DR. CALDWELL'S SYRUP PEPSTM is not only pleas ant to the taste, bat it ecu gently sad without griping. A single botus has ofssa saved aa entire family from serioas skkaest, for the basis of health is legalar bowel movement and good digestion. A bottle of this refnarkable cars can be had of any draggist at 50 casts or tl. Thousands of famiKss are never withoat it. Theaa wta ta mmtm mm IML CAUW.1 STKCV RPSIS am mil DC ) lma(' mim Mt ta TSSJji"ai, Ly . mwrti Dr. CH H pHlrly mwm tfca pmram nil Ma I C g Mi taac mmmcu. axvica. y mrt wup c miwii t 1