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The Only Thing to De.
I». ;.*r ttw*j lo f»*itr Ibrf tia«l - . iu*n aDfr t*»rjr nhum«l ■Vi;. hi* ' Wh*t ft»r N Why *>n Mirth ■ilt" •> •*>» >d4 b«r*' him ilug ■*., -II *w •!«* ,T*m •<v-o«»t ttw thr *n»r K .!«• of fh«* Fn*ti«.h «|>«rr»>« In t.-vlie- too «#lj to g<* «>a An Appeal for Assistance. I I, m*a M-tio In cfearitnld* to bliunrjf will ■ a • lunt** ai»i****i f.«r >*«i«uitn- twad ■ - ma«h. **r M» »ir*r in »b** *b4|»» >f ■w i«na!au ami on«*> «*■«•* ■ l« • ri-i£i»*n» <»f thv fiaml that **■ ■, b»« Mir. . Ktnn.a.-ft Bll ■ ** -liar air «r m»lam a* thr Li Sr- u «h«t jr«*« rwjaitrv llnatrn In tin.* *tr inmUid altb bmrtNrn. wind la ■, •* Mi- that ri»«r akin .»» tb* ■utn »f rjrm nrv takmc a «lk>w hit*. ■ *>(*> rrtnl drmdfnlljr wtM-n br not ■, tkr .vnncrjr. " -W'bnt ««« itw mmiu-r K.t)i Ha!'' ilr mM (In «IM (n*rr« K.-r* • «• iWrfc •• ffcrjr *w in tbr pi.- (???) Tobacco Spit and Smoke Tour Life Away. T" •*«»’ t-abar-cai *a*Oj aw 4 f*rmr. b* ma« r?*r f»U at Ufa. n*M* and rt**r taka ?*•* p ftir Ik* *o+4a* twiff, tUat oiak*» m> t»s •'mu* AH tJru**i«-» V»- or I! •» iar*i>l**4 HmAw ak<l *«mill# fra* KT*rHa* Mrm*-*i j ft*., « bkt*M or ■ - k*rfc. Where the Fault Lies. ■ V w --ta't Wj» ■ wr« w mtr fotsr Uf» ■ \ I <-»•: Iml (fa* manta lu «bo*u I ■'tMr if («a‘l k*n> It-'* Half's Catarrh Cure I* ultra inUrualtT l*nr» TV -»■ t»ia» ■H‘bl»p»rti.jr* **f U»* v “ \ ut I «a«4 11 to l*>»»" TO CURE A COLD IN ONE DAY. ■ TV*’ UutitrHf##... Qulnl*- TahMO All *<J - rrfuad IK* unm*y il U **;.« to our* A* I •■»*!>• <• a WifliW* MB •' ~!ft arhat ■tvl 1 " -Hr MM «wr IflaVlhHM "UlhKtl ■ . ac >*<l ■rtx-i tr.ark« *m *t»r ar«U mU, » ■* :» *»j<la* ■ : !.>« I , tary'» I'M* U »b* <**lf aftodk-'.Ba I *r»'l niaassipikw Aon* U B«*» ■ a »*• Hot 12. llUV I T««rtM "Tm ha*t a <«olrt raamMltf ■ I *tji|k**r "Wall. »•• u«**r ■ rml ImM me in Ifc» »»Ur* Ha* ■ *»» IM<I " Educate Your Bowels With Cascarets. C4»iy i'»Utnk, ran cMMiptUn * IICC C t*»u rvf*o4»M| TV IVr*vl*» — ««tfr vf dim Ml tV C->trmmrB! ia4 b«* lunmi • pmblMliio MpmrisilnM ut rtwr fmlM Mfl«*r Vmt l('Bf • • im(m| In rmjr (n«B Of fltf In lb*' ’'«!» »U* I'all - »u>—*, oririsdt) tVnnitt • n»u«nj - •»**• Ibtit-f, (''•*> i -t«r to V t totoMt* I m+m* »*. gr»rl I— ti>! e«*Tlb»»l> " •»HL If ?r«*«» . *3« bjr Win* Kn<H«wi in rtrrjhidjr bk.» ! ;«a lb Ink tb*( MMMlbl *l»r V«« WMW .'Miwl Mm ro««Mft»tl ■ LIQUOR HARIT POSITIVELY CURED. *'* I *'«»*■** ~s ' :^*^' l >*f «!*»-* V» Ikr «Mtd <>«ata«4* fcjf l«unl«T» . ••».fM> ••»* K|Mla. ifrtiiiinm' I'nmi. **».»«*>.•■»> hita(n«y miMt.'M); K> rhu c* iwidj «• r»r**u»> rIrS wrJ wm*i«m***> t»Ur Uilu * «M »l Dt. KUn. • l.f*M >«»• »«t..T»r •«4 t • KHKK |«.OU tnai *»•(*» »»J ir<«iMw f'l H II ku*k. l-ui m Art* A*.. PkitaW»*«. **» <V>i«ri*rtj«k ha* • Mry.V manufa* *rr." “What forT* “Ilf *aj* the man ba* nl Ma arnHutr fArtorjr «oU» »a*k miMrf ** . Ka-Te lter for TMty Cent*. Ga«r*al*e4 tobacco habit care, m»kcw wra* ■'Bttraov. bvouO pwre MeU All dracf.na Halt kwh Knmtt In the a amber i»f mnr * Koaata l«> the nun.'-r • f «•)*■ l-i- - Blood Poison our mn U» hi* hJ for dw mAnthi. The - -w) left him an object of pity and a imat • Via*. lie aa* corered with bkXctte*. and the - -uinf and itching were tetri hie to hear. A lady toM tix to try Honda Sar*a|«rilU. He >eiran taking It and mm 1 mjjfuwl After laklDg a few '• uiea he «m entirely cared. That wa» three • «r» mro, and there ha* hern no return of thedi*- • a*e.**~6» c. BOTI-01. Ea*t LcNfr, Sftch. Get only Hood’s Sarsaparilla 't 1 * add by all druggist*- PrUe, fl; »lx for S'. M«. are prompt. pfllcJent and OOd 8 Pills «a*y iu effect oenu. La CURLS WHISt All lu* fAILS. EJ U M«t i'imwli Hjnip. Taetea Good. C» Ca In tlm#- r- .;d t»r drncxM*. PI N. u DENVER.- Nt> ta. 1807 Alien writing to advertiser*. plea*e *.iy that you aa«v tin- advertlaetoent In thla paper LEEDY AND NEWSBOY. TOPEKA LAD CAVE THE GOV ERNOR A DINNER. The **t nrj of Util* Tommy Marllo Only I‘or.on Who U At»|* to Oblmln favor* from the Kauam* —A KUmJ Urarled Man. AST thy bread up o d th « water*. ” »yi the Bible, "for thoo ebalt find it after many day*.’ The governor of Kaneaa.Gov. Leedy, followed this ad vice, and hi* bread came back to him in thick allcea, alce- I y butte red. and gjff, $ •er*ed with sundry other dishes which mnde up s fruit*!, but wholesome anti appetising meal, says the New York Herald. In other words, an art of kindness be performed to a certain In dividual rwtuhed in his being invited to a unique dinner, which he himself declare* that be will ever treasure up as one of the happiest occasions in his life. And who do you suppose that indl* vldual was* Who do you suppose was the fiver of this notable feast? No leas s person tbat Master Thomas Martin, a 7-year-old newsboy. And here Is the story. Two years ago. or when Tommy was a 5-year-old toddler, he began the work of selling news papers. In order to help support his mother, who Is a widow. Tommy live* In the city of Topeka, which, as you know, is the capital of Kansas When the legislature was In session there the members were al ways eager to get the evening papers as soon as they came oat. So all the news boys congregated around the newspaper offices to get copies as soon as they were ready. The moment they were supplied thsre was s breakaway and a race fo- the state house. Now. all the newsboys were older and bigger and had looser stronger legs than lit tle Thomas So be always came in breathless at the end of the line, to And that nearly al. the senators and congressmen had been supplied. It happened one rainy afternoon that Mr. L**dy. who was then not governor, but a senator was walking toward the state house, when he saw the gather ing of boys, the sudden break and the unequal rare in which Tommy came out a tad last. He followed and over took the child, just as he bad reached the state house Thomas was out of breath and the other boys were out of sight. •'Where did the other boy* go?” asked the senator "They beat me." said Thomas, with a smile, for though beaten he could kvep up s stout heart. "Don’t you want to buy a paper?” “Yes, but what made you let the boys run away from you?” •'Well. I guess my legs weren’t long enough.” piped Thomas, still Mulling. “All right.” replied the senator, “now If you won’t make any noire I’ll take you up In the senate chamber and we’ll see It we can’t sell the rest of your papers. That will make your legs an long as the big boys’ legs. They cant get In there.” “Thank you. sir.” "Isn’t this a pretty bad day for you to be out?” “Ob, a business man cant stop for weather." cried. Tiny Tim boldly. ’."•lonras readily disposed of his papers when he was ushered Into the senate chamber. Then he came round to where Senator Ueedy sat and thank ed him again for his kindness “Now. see here,” said the senator, “if yon will be as quiet as you were today anti move about with as little noise I will see if I can’t get you in here every day.” In fact. Mr. Leedy made it his busi ness to go around among his fellow senators and ask their consent to the new arrangement. He explained that, as a rule, he would object to the ad mission of newsboys into the senate chamber. Rut as the other boys were all so much bigger than Thomas ami all possessed legs of superior length the beet waj to stretch Thomas’ legs to the right size was to let him In every day If he promised to go quietly about his business of selling papers. He found no difficulty in winning over all the senator. So he left a pass for Thomas with tho doorkeeper and every afternoon the little lad appeared, fresh and ro®7 and round no difficulty In disposing of his entire stock of newspapers. Meanwhile the older lads had, to confine themselves, as formerly, to the halls and lobbies of the ■tAte house. I.*at summer Senator Leedy was nominated for governor and in the fall he was elected. He took his seat on Jan. 1. Both on the occasion of his nomina tion and election one of the first let ters of congratulation to reach him was from little Tommy. When, on the 20th of last December, Mr came down to Topeka to make arrangements for his inaugura tion, he was naturally the most sought after man in the city. The outer room of bis temporary office was crowded with people who wanted to see the gov ernor "just for s minute.” Some of them were seeking offices for them selves, others were seeking them for their friends. A light rap on the door sounded above the confused din. “Come in,” said the governor's sec retary. And in walked Master Thom as Martin. ”Ia Gov. Leedy In?" he asked. •*Yes.” replied the secretary, who recognized the lad at once. “Take a seat and wait a few minutes.” Just then l£ happened that the gov ernor opened the inner door a few inches and peered cautiously through the crack, as though to decide whom to admit next. Hts eye fell on little Thomas. All uncertainty vanished He boldly walked out. extended his hand, and cried heartily: ' Why. how are you. Tommy? I feel glad to see you. What can I do for you?” And Tommy spoke up boldly and plr-aaantly. “Gov. he said. "I want yoc to come and take dinner with me on Tuesday.” The governor laughed a great. Jolly laugh of pleased surprise, and said: “Certainly. Tommy; I accept your in vitation with the greatest pleasure.” “All right, sir.” said Tommy: ”1 will come around for you at the office about 5 30.“ ”A good Idea." replied the governor “I will be on hand. And now. is there anything else I can do for you?” "No. sir ' said the boy. sturdily (an answer that not one of the grown men in that office would have dreamed of making to such a question). “Good morning.” "Good morning. Thomas,” said the governor. And that is how It happend that Gov came to get the dinner which he has since described as one of thf pleasantest episodes of his whole llfa “The (iold and Silver (ion "The Gold and Silver Gospels" is the name of a very peculiar book now pre | served in the I'p&ala library In Swe | den. It Is printed with metal type on : violet-colored vellum, the letters being I silver and the Initials gold. When it was printed, by whom or what wert the methods employed ore question! ; which .have great interest for the curi ous but have never been answered.— i Montreal Herald and Star. To Soften itnd Whiten the Skin. Almond meal Is said to soften and ; whiten the skin. It is usually put Into i bag made of nun’s veiling or of soft bunting, and used as a cake of soap would be when bathing. .After its use | the skin should be bathed with cleai water. —Ladies’ Home Journal. !Afi t’p-f o-Dutc Clergyman. Ella —Won’t you go to church with me Sunday? Our minister is going tc i talk on the bicycle. Stella —1 should think he would rath er talk from the pulpit. NEW SHRUB THAT IS A REMEDY. A Hare Cure for Kidney DUe««M and It heuuiut Inui- It Is no doubt true that next to con sumption. more people die yearly from diseases of the kidneys than from any other cause. In some respect* Kidney disease is the most dangerous of all maladies, because it usually has made much progress before the victim Is aware of its existence. It is. there fore. with great pleasure we commend to our readers the recent discovery in East India of the Kava-Kava shrub, which has proved a most powerful remedy for diseases of the kidneys, rheumatism, or other ailments caused by urio acid in the blood. The cures wrought by this new remedy are indeed most remarkable. Many who have suff ered from the most severe forms of the disease, have been completely cured in from twenty to forty days by the Kava-Kava shrub. In the New York Weekly World of Sept. 10th. the testi mony of Rev. W. B. Moore. D. D.. of Washington. D. C., was given, describ ing his years of suffering from Kidney disease and Rheumatism, and hi.s rapid cure by Alkavis. Rev. John H. Wat son of Sunset. Texas, a minister of the gospel of thirty years' service, was struck down at his post of duty by Kidney disease. After hovering be tween life and death for two months, and ail his doctors having failed, he took Alkavis. and was completely re stored to health and strength and is fulfilling his duties as minister of the gospel. Mr. R. C. Wood, a prominent attorney of Lowell. Indiana, wa*. cur ed of Rheumatism. Kidney and Blad der disease of ten years' standing by Alkavis. Mr. Wood describes himself as being in constant misery, often com pelled to rise ten times during the night on account of weakness of the bladder. He was treated by all his home physicians without the least benefit and finally completely cured In a few weeks by Alkavis. The testi mony is undoubted and really wonder ful. Any of our readers who are so un fortunate as to suffer from Kidney dis orders or Rheumatism should write to the Church Kidney Cure Co., of 422 Fourth avenue. New York, who will gladly send them free by mall prepaid a Large Case of the Kava-Kava Com pound. so that they can teat its value for themselves. This generous free of fer is made to prove the wonderful cur ative powers of this new botanic dis covery. Wbolr Frontier Almiiilm.nl. London. April 25.—The Athens cor respondent of the Times will say to morrow : The news of the loss of Mali was re ceived here during the small hours of Saturday morning. The premier and the minister of war were immediately summoned to the luilaee. where a couu cll of the ministry sat until after day break. There was some difference of opinion, but it was finally decided. In view of the exhaustion of the Greek troops and the numerical superiority of the Turks, to order a retreat to Pharsuln. This decision was a wise one, for the defenses of Larissa are not strong, and the open plain favors the opera tions of the Turkish cavalry. The Greek stand will be made at Pharsala. which once may again be come the scene of a memorable battle. The battle of Mati lasted all Friday, the Greeks defeudlng their positions with great intrepidity. Prince Constan tine** and Prince Nicholas were both continually under fire, and the latter greatly distinguished himself. The Turks, strongly reinforced, succeeded in breaking the Greek lines at six in the evening. The Turkish cavalry de livered repeated inagnitlceut charges. The tighting continued into the night. I mring the afternoon Colonel Maoris, commandant of the iirst division, called for the support of Colonel Ma vromicalis. commanding the second di vision. The hitter arrived only Just in time to cover the retreat from Mati. Ho L>o Most Men. Becker—l see by the posters that Footlights, the tragedian, travels un der his wife's management. Decker— So do moßt men. only they don't adver tise it.—-Tit-Bits.