Newspaper Page Text
CRISIS OF GIRLHOOD
A TIME OF PAIR AHD PERIL Miss Emma Cole Says that Lydia E. Pink ham'a Vegetable Compound hag Saved Her Life and Made Her Well. How many lives of beautiful young girls have been sacrificed lust as they were ripening into womanhood ! How many irregularities or displacements have been developed at this important period, resulting in years of suffering ! YJAiss Emma Co/e\ A mother should come to her child’s aid at this critical time and remember that Lydia E. Pinkham’s Vegetable Compound will prepare the system for the coming change and start this try ingperiod in a young girl’s life without pain or irregularities. Miss Emma Cole of Tullahoma.Tenn., writes: Dear Mrs. Pinkham: “ I want to tell you that I am enjoying hot ter health than I have for years, and I owe It all to Lydia E. Pinkham’s Vcgetablo Com pound. “ When fourteen years of ago I suffered al most constant pain, and for two or threo years I had soreness and pain in my side, headaches and was dizzy and nervous, and doctors all failed to help me. “ Lydia K. Pinkiiain's Vegetable Compound was recommended, and after taking it my health began to inmrove rapidly, and I think It saved my life. I sincerely hope my experi ence will lie a help toother girls who are pass ing from girlhood to womanhood, for I know your Compound will do as much for them.” If you know of any young girl who is sick and needs motherly advice ask her to write Mrs. Pinkham, Lynn, Mass., and she will receive free advice which will put her on the right road to a strong, healthy and happy womanhood. Mrs. Pinkham is daughter-in-law of Lydia E. Pinkham and for twenty-five years has been advising sick women free of charge. Records of Wagers. Betting is neither so general nor so promiscuous as it was 150 years ago, when books for recording wagers were always kept on the tables in the much frequented coffee houses of London. Some of these books are still to be found among collections of antiques, and they make Interesting reading. All manner of bets are entered there, on marriages, births and deaths, on the duration of a ministry, en the length of the lives of prominent per sonages, on the possibility of earth quakes, and even on hangings. Flowers Kept Long in Storage. A French experimenter, named Ver cler, has succeeded in keeping certain kinds of peonies more than three i months la cold storage, with the flow ers Id fair preservation to the end of that period. Red and white China peonies, for some unknown reason, best stood the long testa. The ring of the almighty dollar adds appreciably to the satisfaction a girl derives from her engagement ring. When you bigr WET A, WEATHER r rt<&3 ' CLOTHING you want 4 / complete •.. \j|P s -1 l - protection \KJkJI /JL and long <9 IbA 'ti! iT\ - service. y 1 / These andmamr * ✓/ a 'Jf I f other good points f '' are combined In C4|j / TOWER‘3 IT 1 FISH BRAND / * / I OILED CLOTHING/ 1 You conrt afford /I to OMX any other /j | u«•■(« co eow v»» «tl TO«I« CO fa*» ■ — l —w- T” o *' o ' W. L. DOUGLAS *3.50&*3.00 Shoes BUT IN TNI HOKLD W.LOmgla «4 am Edp «Hon>oitgvgKnoffTAT ail thkJ. Tiywrt. D0..1U WowetT. Wnn •»<! Children'* ikoei; for style, fit and wear they excel other makes. _ If I could take you Into my hW factories at Brockton, Mass.,and show yotibow carefully W.L. Douglas shoes are Aide, you would then understand hold their shape, fit better, wear longer, and are of greater value than any other make. i Wherever you live, you can obtain W.L. Doorlu shoes, til* nans and price ** on the bottom, which protects you against high prices and Inferior shoes. Takmno mubitU tut,. Ask your dealer ferW. L. Douglas shoe* *FMtc£or¥&*tf*iST: "Of MV brasty - Wrtto for filuatrsted Catalog o« Fail Style*. W.UPWUUMNfI. 12, Brockton, Mu. MUST HOLD CUBA NOT YET READY FOR SELF-GOV ERNMENT. SO MANY OFFICERS THINK Uncle Sam’s Soldiers Must Stay Until Peace is Fully Assured—Political Feeling Between Factions is Still Dangerously Bitter. Washington.—lt is said hero that the United States Is in Cuba to stay for sonic years to come, and, perhaps, for all time. How long the soldiers Btay. and how long the affairs of the Cuban government are administered by Americans, depends wholly on the Cubans. Mr. Taft and Mr. Bacon are declared to have come away from Ha vana tlioniughly convinced that the people of the island, in their present slaie of poll:leal development, were Incapable of governing themselves. Before leaving Havana, Mr. Taft told the Cuban political leaders that our troops would not be withdrawn, and we would not leave the Island to Itself ngain until confidence had been re stored and the affairs of government ! put on a stable, sound and permanent basis. Since it has been determined to re tain control of the Island, every con sideration demands that tho work of putting business on a normal basis | should be undertaken at once. Dis patches that have come from Havana since Governor Magoon assumed con trol have not been rcab curing in tone. General Bell’s plan to give the troops ‘ practice marches” through J the Island, It is acknowledged, is noth- j lng more than a plan to Impress upon the Cubans the fact that the United States is in armed control of their i country and will not permit another outbreak. Another reason for these | marches is to preserve the discipline i of the troops. The peace that exists in Cuba to-day Is only on the surface, and every one who has ree*i ntly visited the island re alizes that If our soldiers were with- I drawn now a condition of anarchy | would follow. The feeling between the j defected Moderates and the Liberals Is bitter to a degree. Recent cable dis patches report harsh dissensions in the Liberal party. The Cuban political leaders that the Taft commission came In co itact with proved themselves nothing more than grafters; shrewd and been hunters after political office and perquia.te3 that accompany politi cal position In I-atln-American coun tries. The ignotnnt low-class Cuban is a lovable fellow. Obedient, plcasurc-lov- j lng. polite, and hard working when he . must be, he !s as clay in the hands of I the unscrupulous politicians who have gained an ascendency in the Island. | It is thcnc men who have made Cuban Independence impossible. When President Roosevelt returns to ’Washington he and Secretary Taft will go carefully over the entire situa tion and determine when the election shall be held and what method shall be taken to Insure a continuation of peace and normal conditions In Cuba. That this will mean the retention of troops and a certain number of civil officers is now definitely known. Street Car Riot In Canada. Hamilton, Ont.-»Never In Hamil ton’s history were such scenes of dis order and lawlessness seen as were enacted in the principal streets of the citv Saturday night. Scores of rioters, sympathizers with the striking street car men, felt the weight of policemen’s night sticks and the keen edge of the soldiers’ swords In conflicts on James and King streets. At a late hour street cars were running at intervals under heavy guards, but they did not carry passengers, and continued to be the targets for fusillades of stones and bricks from side streets and alleyways. Drastic as were tho measures taken by the authorities, it was plain that the mob spirit had not been broken. Yale Defeats Harvard. New Haven. Conn.—Yale’s bright blue banners wave triumphantly over the city, the signal of another victory over Harvard Saturday, the final score being Gto 0. The crimson went down to defeat in a desperate battle, which In football strategy and spectacular plays lias had few equals since the two universities have met. To Yale passed the almost undisputed title of the col lege championship of the country, clouded only by the drawn, no score contest at Princeton a week ago. If Harvard had won she would have been practically certain of tho champion ship. General Palmer Improving. Colorado Springs, Colo. —Signed by two Denver and two local physicians In attendance, the following bulletin concerning tl.c condition of Gen. \V. J. Palmer was given out Sunday night: “General Palmer shows a continued definite improvement in the control of his muscles and there is plain evi dence nf the healing of his fracture.” General Palmer’s appetite is good and h 6 Is able to transact considerable business. Ho reads dally and con verses with members of his family and friends. He Is Improving stead ily.” Unknown Negro Hero. Chevenne. Wyo —An unknown negre proved himself a hero Friday night in rescuing Miss Mabel Fincher, a Chey enne school teacher, from a watery grave In Lake Minnehaha. Miss Fincher and a little girl skated across a piece of thin ice and Into the lake. The water was not deep and Miss Fincher lifted tho child onto the ice, but was unable to save herself. As she was about to succumb to the cold an unknown negro ska'ed up and plunged In after her. He raised the teacher to the ire, then climbed out of tho watci without assistance and skated away. i Will Escape Electric Chair. New York —The World gays: Law yer Albert T. Patrick, under sentence of death- for the murder of William Marsh Rice, has won his fight for life His end will not be in the electric chair. Before Governor Higgins gives up his office as chief executive of the state, he will sign a commutation ol the death sentence. Life imprisonment will be Patrick's fate. A commission mav be appointed to examine the tes Uniony, but Governor Higgins will not permit the death sentence to be car rled out. NOVEMBER AILMENTS THEIR PREVENTION AND CURE. November Is the month of falling temperatures. Over all the temperate regions the hot weather has passed and the first rigors of winter have ap peared. As the great bulk of civilized nations is located in the Temperate Zones, the effect of changing sea sons Is a ques tion of the high est importance. When the weath er begins to The Human System Must Adjust itself to Changing Tem peratures. change from warm to cold, when cool nights succeed hot nights, when clear, cold days follow hot, sultry days, the human body must adjust Itself to this changed condition or perish. The perspiration incident to warm weather has been checked. This de tains within the system poisonous materials which have heretofore found escape through the perspiration. Most of the poisonous materials re tained in tho system by tho checked perspiration find their way out of the body, if at all, through the kidneys. This throws upon the kidneys extra labor. They become charged and over loaded with the poisonous excretory materials. This has a tendency to in flame the kidneys, producing function al diseases of the kidneys and some times Bright's Disease. Peruna acts upon the skin by stimu lating tho emunctory glands and ducts, thus preventing the detention of pois onous materials which should pass out. Peruna invigorates the kidneys and encourages them to fulfill their function In spite of the chills and dis couragements of cold weather. Peruna Is a combination o f well-tried harm -1 e s s remedies that have stood the test of time. Many of these Pe-ru-na is a World- Renowned Rem edy For Climatic Diseases. remedies have been used by doctors and by tho people In Europe and America for a hundred years. Peruna has been used by Dr. Hart man In his private practice for many years with notable results. Its efficacy has been proven by decades of use by thousands of peoplf, and has been substantiated over and over by many thousands nf homes. Australian Educator In America. William S. Mayer, one of the most noted educators of New South Wales, being connected with the University of Sydney, Is visiting Boston. Mr. Mayer is a native of Great Britain and went to Australia 18 years ago. Important to Mothers. Examine carefully every bottle of CABTORIA, a cafe and i*ure remedy for lufanta and children, and see that it Bear* tbe Signature of In Use For Over 30 Year*. The Kind You llave Always Bought. Sweet Thoughts. An Atchison father is very much disgusted. He recently bought his daughter a $75 gold watch, and she isn’t as pleased with it as she was with a box of chocolates a young man sent her. The watch from her fathehr means nothing, but the chocolates seem to mean enough to cause her to sit and look out into the dark and think, and think, hours at a time.— Atchison Globe. Master of Seventy Languages. Jeremiah Curtin, at present living at Bristol, Vt., is the master of 70 languages. He began life on a farm, but by diligent study acquired one lan guage after the other. He is at pres ent doing special work. Besides his many translations he is the author of a large number of books. He gradu ated at Harvard and shortly after ward President Lincoln appointed him secretary of the legation at SL Petersburg. Reynard’s Hiding Place. During a run of the Essex Union Hounds at Great Burstcad, England, the fox took refuge In a brewhouse, and seated Itself on the copper of boiling water. Finding his position too warm, and being hard pressed by the hounds, it fled to the roof and sought safety among the rafters. Chairs were upset, plates and dishes broken and paint pots over turned by the hounds, uiUil the arriv al of one of the whips, who caught the fox and liberated 1L A DOCTOR’S TRIALS. He Sometimes Gets Sick Like Other People. Even doing good to people is hard work if you have too much of it to do. j No one knows this better than the ' hard-working, conscientious family doctor. He has troubles of his own— often gets caught in the rain or snow, or loses so much sleep he sometimes gets out of sorts. An overworked Ohio doctor tells his experience: “About three years ago as the result of doing twg men's work, attending a large practice and looking after the details of anothei business, my health broke down completely, and I was lit tle better than a physical wreck. "I suffered from indigestion and constipation, loss of weight and appe tite, bloating and pain after meals, loss of memory and lack of nerve I force for continued mental applica tion. “I became Irritable, easily angered and despondent without cause. The heart’s action became Irregular and weak, with frequent attacks of palpi tation during tho first hour of two after retiring. “Some Grape-Nuts and cut bananas came for my lunch one day and pleased me particularly with the re sult I got more satisfaction from it than from anything I had eaten for months, and on further Investigation and use, adopted Grape-Nuts for my morning and evening meals, served j usually with cream and a sprinkle of salt or sugar. ' “My improvement was rapid and permanent In weight as well as in physical and mental endurance. In a word, I am filled with the joy of liv ing again, and continue the dally use of Grape-Nuts for breakfast and often for the evening meal. “The little pamphlet, 'The Road to Wellville,’ found In pkgs., Is invari ably saved and handed to some needy patient along with the indicated rem edy.” Name given by Postum Co., Battle Creek, Mich. “There’* a rea son.'* VAN WYKS CONVICTED. Found Guilty of Murde. n g Mrs. Van Wyk’s Sister. Denver. —A dispatch from Wray, Colorado, November 23rd, says: After deliberating for nearly twenty-four hours, the jury In the • ase of Gerrit Van Wyk and hls wife, Wmirtheje Van Wyk, this morning at 1” ; ■ brought in its verdict finding the two defendants guilty of the muriln D f Gerretje Haust. The verdict read “Guilty as to both, with penalty of life imprisonment.” Thus ends the murder trial that has li» id the atten tion of the people of th<> mate for sev eral days. For the first time sine the begin ning of this remarkabl trial the two defendants showed mot- than a pass ing interest In the pro. dings in tho court room. Mrs. Van Wyk collopsed when she heard tbe reading of the ver dict and creld out continually that she was innocent of the killing of her sis ter. Miss Haast. "I did not do it,” shr cried, “and I do not know who did r What will happen to my children and baby?" Van Wyk himself did not give vent to any spoken expression, but the lines of his .'ace were drawn and he was pale. As the jury left the court room. Van Wyk turned to one of them, Claude Terb bett, and said: "Shame, and you pret. nd to be an honest man.” Isaac Pelton, attorney for the de fense, as soon as the verdict was an nounced, asked for an surest of sen tence and time in which to file a mo tion for a new trial. He was given fif teen days lu which to prepare hls mo tion. The Van Wyks were charged with the murder of Gerretje Haast, the sis ter of Mrs. Van Wyk, 1) tuber 27th last. Tho dead body of tho young woman was found in her lonely cabin on the plains, npd the Van Wyks were arrested and charged with the crime. The testimony showed, among other t...ngs, that the Van Wyks held an in surance policy on the lift «»r the Haast girl for SB,OOO. This, tile prosecution said, furnished the motive for the crime. Commercial Congress Closes. Kansas City.—After electing 11. D. Loveland of San Francis* •• president for the ensuing year; adopting two res olutions by W. J. Bryan after they had been voted down by the committee on resolutions, and after adopting a set nf resolutions. Including tin Indorse ment of the propositions submitted by Secretary of State Elihu Root, "for en couraging our merchant marine” and for Increasing our Intercom so with South Ameilca by adequate mall facil ities, the Transmlsslaalppl Commer cial Congress adjourned lat<- Friday, to meet in 1907 at Muskogee. Indian Ter ritory. One Bryan resolution declared for universal arbitration and the cither de manded the abolition of trusts. The other officers chosen included: First vice president, L. Bradford Prince, Santu Fe, New Mexico; fourth vice president, J. F. Call breath. Den ver; secretary, Arthur F. Francis, Cripple Creek (re-elected). Peary Expedition Returns. Sydney, C. B. —Flying the (lag of the United States, which had been nlaccd nearer the pole than any other national standard, ami weather-beaten and disabled, the Peary Arctic steamer Roosevelt arrived here Saturday under sail and steam after sixteen months’ vain effort to reach the pole. Though not entirely successful, the expedition nevertheless got to eighty-seven de grees six minutes north latitude, or within 203 miles of the pole. Com mandrr Peary came ashore almost im mediately after the st< amer came to anchor, and Joined Mrs. Peary, who has been here for two weeks waiting for her husband’s return. Earthquakes in New Guinea. Victoria, British Columbia. —Alarm- ing earthquake shocks in German New Guinea, the Bismarck archipelago, fol lowed by tidal waves, causing much loss of life among the nannies, are re ported by the steamer Miowera, from the South seas. Captain Prejawa of the German steamer Star reported that near Finchafen his steamer rolled and vibrated considerably, due to seismic disturbances. The effect was plain ashore, fissures belong visible in the mountains. A tidal wave swept the low-lying coast, devastating the coun try for forty miles. A tidal wave wrought great havoc on Chiarai island. Canada Abrogates Postal Convention. Washington.—As the r* suit of fric tion over publishers’ privileges in the two countries, the Canadian govern ment has notified this gov* mment that the pos’al convention between the two countries will be abrogated May 7th next. The objection is to our second class matter. If by legislation or de partmental action new regulations are framed for the guidance of the United State Postoffice Department regarding second-class matter, Canada will be prepared to enter upon negotiations for another convention relating to this class of matter. Death of Charles C. Post. Denver. —Former Attorney General Charles C. Post died at hls home In this city Thursday. Hls d< atli was due to kidney trouble, and came after a lin gering illness. The deceased was born in Saline, Michigan, seventy-five years ago. Since 1859, at which time he came to Colorado. Mr. Post had been prominent In this state. He was one of the drafters the provisional con stitution of the territory of Colorado, a jtidge In the provisional judiciary and attorney general from I!*'*l to 1903. He Is survived by five children, two sons and three daughters. Will Protect Norway. St. Petersburg.—An International compact guaranteeing the inviolability of Norway against territorial aggres sion by any power whatever and giv ing the new kingdom a status some what similar to that of Switzerland and Belgium, will soon be inscribed on the records of diplomacy. Reservation Lands Sold. Washington.—The secretary «f the Interior has announced th • sale of sev enty-eight tracts of mineral land on the Uncompabgre Indian reservation. The lands contain gilsonite. asphaltum, elaterite and other mineral?. The lands were advertised for sale and sold to the highest bidders. The sales aggre gate 3,070 acres for $7G,340. This land was appraised at an average of $24.80 per acre. The minimum price fixed bj law was $5 an acre. I Old Sofas, Backs of Chairs, etc., can Ibe dyeil with I’UTNAM FADELESS last, bright, darablc colors. I If you must waste time waste your )wd. Do not waste other people’s. Mrs. Winslow’s Soothing Syrup. lor rlnmien Irrtlimtr. soften* tlie |.iiiiia>, .enures In. 1.mm.i.011 |«lli.curr>wind iuilc. tiesbuUl* i Few men will admit they are wrong as long as there Is a chance to make athers believe they are right. National Pure Food and Drug* Act. ' All the Garfield Remedies comply with | :hc Pure Food and Drugs Law. 1 akc ! Rarfield Tea for constipation und Bick beadache. Picquart’s Army Nickname. Gen. Picquart was always so gentle In his manner while about his regi mental duties that his nickname In the EYench army was Georgette. How’s This? I VTa offer One Hundred Dollars Reward for any esse of Catarrh llist cannot be cured by Hall's L'starrh Cure. F. J. CHENEY * CO., Toledo. O. We. the undersigned, have known K. J. Cheney for the last 15 ye»r*. and believe lilm perfectly bon urable u alt biislne»s traiixuctloiiM and financially abio to carry out any obligation* made by hi* firm. Waldivo. Kinxan & Makvih. Wholesale DriiKgUt*. Toledo. O. Hall's Catarrh Cure I* taken Internally, acting dir— tly unon the blood and tuucou* surface* «»l the •y»tcm. Tektlmonlala «enf free, l’rlce 75 ceut* per bottle. Sold Ity all ])ruggl«i*. Take Hall'* Family Till* f»r constipation. In the Shade of the Sphinx. The Egyptiun pyramids will proba bly lose much of their magnificent and legendary appearance In the near future. The Egyptian government has given permission for the erection of homes anti hotels In the vast plain stretching from Eskeblch to the Nile anti covered with the ancient sphinxes and structures. Already several socl etles have been formed to avail them selves of the picturesque view for the building of large hotels. All around the pyramids of Ghlseh there ure to be erected real American skyscrapers from nine to ten stories In height. WORST CASE OF ECZEMA. Spread Rapidly Over Body—Limbs *r*j Arm* Had to Be Bandaged— Marvelous Cure by Cuticura. “My son, who Is now twenty-two years of age, when he was four months old began to have eczema on his face, spreading quite rapidly until ho was nearly covered. Wo had ail the doctors around us, and some from larger places, hut no ono helped him a particle. The eczema was something terrible, and the doctors aald it was the worst case they ever saw. At times Ills wholo body and face were covered, all hut Ills feet. I liad to handago his limbs and arms; Ills scalp was Just dreadful. A friend teased mo to try cuticura, and I be gan to use all three of the Cuticura Remedies. Ho was better In two months; and In six months lie was well. Mrs. It. I*. Illaley. Plermont, N. H.. Oct. 24. 1905.” Reception Was Costly. Mrs. Augustus Heaton, of Washing ton, some time ago changed from the Episcopalean to the Roman Catholic church and byway of celebratalng the event decided to give a reception In honor of tho bishop of her diocese. She decided, however, that her already famous drawing-room was not suffi ciently resplendent to serve as a place of reception for the bishop who wat, to come and congratulate her. There was yet time in which to make tho room more attractive and Mme. Hea ton, with true artistic taste, had everything taken out of the room ex cept tho old furniture and a few art objects. Tho walls before had been covered with tapestry, hut that was not enough for a reception for the bishop. After much thought she finally decided on drab silk wall cov ering. What with this and other ex tensive changes In the room without tho purchase of furniture Mrs. Hea ton got rid of $9,000. a >; J .... ~ l A r ’ pt i! 1 W i The Winning Stroke | —~~ y.-H If more than ordinary skill in playing brings the honor* ol tho H : •••• .. . ~i? game to the winning player, so exceptional merit in a remedy gi . n ensures the commendation of tho v/ell informed, and as area ■ i sonable amount of outdoor life and recreation is conducive to si Bj the health and strength, so does a perfect laxative tend to one’s I T/C' - -.* w improvement in cases of constipation, biliousness, headaches, V -——Q etc. It is all important, however, in selecting a laxative, to ; # choose one cf known quality and excellence, like the ever ■ 1 \ ■■ pleasant Syrup of Figs, manufactured by the California Fig I i .v' ■ Syrup Co., a laxative which sweetens and cleanses the cystern I 1 $ effectually, when a laxative is needed, without any unpleasant I '"■■■■ after effects, as it acts naturally and gently on the internal R^ ( .V* " I organs, simply assisting nature when nature needs assistance, K y 7 I without griping, irritating or debilitating the internal organs in Ef ' r. ]i : : ; vS ■ any way, as it contains nothing of an objectionable or injurious ffl t - | - A nature. As the plants which aro combined with the figs in .'.j » • 1 the manufacture of Syrup of Figs are known to physicians to Br 1 -a--*——*- fl act most beneficially upon the system, the remedy has met M ' Jj e e noral approval as a family laxative, a fact v/ell ■ / j W worth considering in making purchases. u —lt is because of the fact that SYRUPOF FI(.S ft ■ is a remedy cf known quality and excellence, and approved b j K / H physicians that has led to its use by so many millions of well ■ Jp informed people, who would not use any remedy of uncertain I »>> .JJ quality or inferior reputation. Every family should have aft - . ! bottle of the genuine on hand at all times, to use when a 1/ * »*-*■ > amur. i«ii«rfit I laxative remedy is required. Please to remember that the B genuine Syrup of Figs is for saie in bottles of one sixe B \ • •’ only, by all reputable druggists, and that full name of the i i-l'.: . . Xj company —California Fig Syrup Co., is plainly printed on . —J fr?*? front of every package. Regular price, 50c per bottle. .—■*»- f FFg SyRUP (q | J s*n FftAcino, -fci- ' ~~ Vork nll ■■C FISTULA--BTA«js.e«—wo HBNEY I ■ ■ ■■ DISEASES OF WOMEN. Of Iho thousand* ol prominent people cured by o«r mild method. § NONE PAID A CENT TILL CURED —we furnish their mum and letlar* tm aoDfication. T<] I fillßCf) I ■ ■ DBS. THJBNTOM A MIBOB, a 0 o‘t;.;V„::r“r. a’-u.Tai TILL UUntWj SICK HEADACHE = —iPoiltlTdrcnrfd by PAiyrrniQ these Little mis. la A|\ I f |\U They aLso relievo Dls m * tress from Dyspepsia. In- digestion anil Too Hearty | p n Eating. A perfect rem- H I V fall edy for Dizziness. Nausea. Dill 3 Drowsiness. Dad Taste * In tho Mouth. Coated AhH Tongue. Pain In tho Side. J TORPID LIVER. They regulate the Bowels. Purely Vegetable. SMALL PILL SMALL DOSE. SMALL PRICE. piqtcd'cl Genuine Must Bear bARICno Fac-Simile Signature I REFUSE SUBSTITUTES. Limn^ixt^pj Fhr Cougli, Cold, Croup, J Sore Tkroat, Stiff Neckyr \ Rheumatism and Neuralgia / 7 • At all Dealers v 4° Price 25c 50c & *IOO K • SenF Free "Sloan's Book on Horses m. , Cattle. Hogs 6 Poultry ' Address Dr. Earl S. Sloan /■ ,613 Albany Sh _ X B I—BAOKACHE—a B “I wrote you for advice," writes Lelia Hagood, H ■ of Sylvia, Tenn., “about my terrible backache and ■ H monthly pains in my abdomen and-shoulders. I .H, H had suffered this way nine years and five doctors H ■ had failed to relieve me. On your advice I aook H Wine cf Cardui, wiiicli at once relieved my pains B and now I am entirely cured lam sure that H Cardui saved my life.” H It is a safe and reliable remedy for all female H diseases, such as peri- |» odicai pains, irregulari- rRE,! advice H ty, dragging down sen- ■ sations, headache, diz- ■ zincss, backaciie, etc. - ——— H At Every Drug Store in $ 1.00 bottles. Try it. l—T CARDUI- 1 H XR.ESS—=®k M r.?jSSLir** for the money. 3 HARRINGTON A RICHARDSON ARMS CO, 40) Avo ,Worcester, Mass. - ■ —■? PT? ATIFDQ ol this paper de uLilDlvllvj ■ rin« to buy any ————• ' mg Advertised In I Ms columns should i- 'iist upon having what they ask fijr. rcfus'ng a.I substi- UAn or imitations I ’ * DEFIANCE Cold Water Starch | muttim luiindry work a pleasure 10 oz. jikg. 100. Thompson's E»e Water I W N. U-, DENVER, NO. 48, 1906.