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LAMAR. • - - COLORADO Health, honesty and hope are the most g»nial companions In the mid night of care. "Let us laugh at trouble." sings a western poet. That's easy to do as long as it is some one else’s trouble. A Pittsburg paper says that Count Bonl Is game to the core. Why not say to the yellow? Had eggs do not have cores. New York courts have given a boy thief 19 years, which may not reform him. but is sure to cure him of being a boy thief. The lack of mentality of some of the popular songs is striking. "I've a pain In ray sawdust” is a title that would Indicate the writer was something of a blockhead. After wading across a street full of soft, muddy, slushy snow, it is rather difficult to appreciate the genius of the man who wrote "The Snow, the Beautiful Snow." We have to admit that mince pies cause more Juvenile crime than does strong drink, being often the impelling motive that drives the small boy to [ break into the cupboard. For every warship that Germany builds England will build two. Britan nia has been ruling the waves for some years now, and intends to keep 1 the job until the cows come home. Coming events east their shadows before. The fashion columns are full ; of advance notes about the Easter bon net and the shadow is cast athwart 1 the bank account of the head of the house. The transcontinental automobilists have been too busy trying to get out of snowdrifts to explain what benefit , humanity is to derive from their ex ploits if they succeed in getting through. There are to be special street enrs for women in London. Suffragettes will fear that in some way they are being deprived of their rights. If it were special cars for men they wouldn’t stand for It. "The best way to find out what your friends are really worth is to have need of them." says the Washington Post. And the Baltimore American adds: This Is also the best way to get rid of Ideals and Illusions. A young man in Connecticut who called for a young lady with the inten tion of eloping wfth her was discour aged by a can of hot water. Paradox ically. the hot water thrown upon him proved cold water for his plans. In view of the love at first sight ox planation of international marriages, the rarity of matches in which the groom is an American heir and the bride a daughter of the foreign no bility seems somewhat inexplicable. A young tnan who told a girl about the scheme of drying wet shoes by stuffing them with oats aroused her Interest, but when she said she hadn't any oats he made a serious mistake. He had a bushel sent to her next day. French military experts are gener ally of the opinion that Japan would have little trouble In defeating the J United States if war were declared French military experts thought, along In 1870. that France could whip Ger- , many without having to stop tor more than one or two meals. The public school teachers of New York are insistent on the reinstate ment of corpora! punishment for fla grant offenders. After trying the new systems of moral suasion they have come to the conclusion that, though rather old-fashioned in his philosophy. Solomon knew what he was talking about. The mayor of Philadelphia has dis covered that George Washington was the real author of the doctrine that to the victors belong the spoils. Now. some other iconoclast will shatter the last tradition to which we have tear fully and desperately clung and prove the Father of His Country a fully qual ified candidate for the Ananias club of his time. John Ryder Randall, who lately died, was the author of "Maryland. My Maryland.” one of the most stirring songs that the war produced. The words were inspired by the encounter between the Massachusetts troops and the people of Baltimore. They were soon after sung to the old tune. "Lau riger Horatius." Thus, remarks the Youth's Companion, from the opening of the war the south had a swinging song. ‘Maryland. My Maryland" caught the ear of the north, and al though it Is explicitly local, has be come a national hymn. The proposition to furnish munici pal free breakfasts to school children in the tenement districts in New York because many pupils have, of necessity, such a slim breakfast that when they get to school they cannot do good work, has appealed to many at first sight, says the Boston Globe, but the officials of organized charity in that city object strenuously and with some degree of reason to the free-breakfast idea; first, on the ground that it is not legal, and ' secondly that it tends to pauper ization. While suddenly alarmed people are talking about the need of reforest ra tion, some of the railroad companies are going quietly ahead planting trees for their own future use The Penn sylvania road, for example, has now many hundred acres under cultiva tion. with over 2.000.000 trees growing mid seed planted for many more. If every corporation and Individual with n bit of available land would do their part by quietly planting a few trees, the forestry problem would be solved without much diffi culty. Sentences aggregating 1.401 years in jail have been imposed upon a lot tery swindler in Germany. By good behavior he may succeed in getting one or two hundred years lopped off. COLORADO NEWS ’ I The Republican state convention will 1 meet at Pueblo April 28th. The City Council of Florence volun tarily raised the wages of policemen from |75 to S9O a month. Craig is planning for a Chautauqua :o last ten days during the coming sum mer. about July 25th to August sth be- , ing the dates desired. The recent official census of Ster ling showed a population of over 3,000, which entitles Sterling to become a j city of the second class. Work on the Denver postoffice addi tion has been resumed. Uncle Sam’s peculiar red tape methods have delayed It for months although it has been sad ' ly needed. A movement Is on foot to incorporate the town of Craig. The land within the corporate limits will be about a section with a present population of about 400 people. Russia. Holland. Austria. Sweden, Scotland. Denmark and Canada all con tributed to the citizenship of Larimer county In naturalization cases re i cently before the District Court. The walls of the Logan county court . house have been condemned, making it i necessary to erect a new court house in Sterling soon. A SOO,OOO bond issue | for that purpose will be voted on by the electors of Logan county next fall. The City Council of Fort Morgan has passed ordinances pertaining to the government of Fort Morgan as a sec ond class city, with salaries for the mayor, attorney, clerk and aldermen. An extension of the sewer system was also ordered. | Gen. William J. Palmer of Colorado ■ Springs has so far recovered from his injuries of two years ago that he was ‘ able to take an automobile ride to Den i ver on the 12th inst.. where he was the guest of Col. D. C. Dodge at the ' Shirley hotel. The twenty-ninth annual encamp ment of the Department of Colorado and Wyoming. Grand Army of the Re public. will be held at Fort Collins ' May 20th. 21st and 22nd. The "old boys” will be royally entertained and a large attendance is anticipated. For*the first time in years the Gree ley club, an organization of Greeley business men has revived its old cus tom of playing host to ail ladies who called at the club. Every Thursday night this year the ladles will be of fered all the privileges of the club. The annual report of the librarian of the Greeley public library, shows that 14.928 persons visited, the library during the year, with an "average of 1.244 visits a month. The number of books read was 7,750. of which 7.049 were fiction. There are 4.530 books in ’ use. Workmen on the new inclined rail- ' way at Mount Morrison in Jefferson county have only lost three days dur ing the past winter on account of bad weather. It is planned to open the road to the public July 4th. Its length will be 4.80 U feet —said to be the long est inclined railway in the world. A number of counterfeit dollars and dimes have been put into circulation at Pueblo and all the officers have been notified, as have the secret officers in Denver. The dimes have the "D" mark of the Denver mil. wnlle the dol lars. which are poor Imitations, have the "O" mark of the New Orleans mint. A force of house cleaners is at work on the state house at Denver. They began operations In the gallery of the house of representatives, using the new ' vacuum cleaner for the purpose. This is the first time the automatic cleaner has been used in the state house and it is said to be a great improvement 1 over the old way. Commercial bodies of Colorado Springs are planning to establish a bu : reau of information in Denver before the opening of the tourist season. It has been tried for brief periods during conventions and met with great sue cess, the large majority of Eastern people making the trip to Colorado Springs before returning home. Here is a hint for other sections of the state. The Las Animas Beet Growers* As sociation has withdrawn its support from the Arkansas Valley Beet Grow ers’ Association and has signed the sliding scale of the factory operators. This action was taken at a meeting of the association at Hoehne, in the Sunflower valley, when a representa tive of the Holly factory was present and made contracts for 300 acres of beets. The big lake in the City Park has been completely drained preparatory to the building of a foundation for the | electric fountain. Approximately two tons of bass, perch and trout were transferred to the duck pond immedi ately below the big lake, while one ton of German carp, the undesirable citizen of the City Park fish world, was sold to proprietors of West Colfax fish markets. About fifty pioneers from Denver and all along South Platte canon took part iu a surprise banquet given on the 13th inst. to Mrs. Given, the old-time eater ess. the occasion being her sixty fourth birthday. Mrs. Given came to Denver from Leadville in 1579 and has been in the restaurant business ever since. Recently she has been manag ing the Kiowa Lodge, at Bailey’s, in South Platte canon. For the recovery of Colorado lands, valued at $500,000, the United States government has filed suit in the Fed eral Court against the New Mexico Lumber Company and thirty co-defend auts. It is alleged that the lands, which are under the jurisdiction of the Durango district, were secured by fraudulent entries on the part of the co-defendants, who later transferred them to the lumber company. The railroads of Colorado have agreed that on each Tuesday, commeac ing June Ist, to and including October 13th. a rate of one fare for the round trip will be made from Denver to Colo rado Springs. Manitou. Pueblo and any other point within the state of Colo rado. This is the same as the rate fixed last summer. On July Sth and 9th the same one-fare rate to Denver for the Democratic convention from ail points in the state will prevail. The State University at Boulder has Issued invitations for an intercollegi ate track and field meet. If all the schools attend, the meet will be the largest of its kind ever held in Colo rado. The different institutions that have been invited comprise the Uni versity < f Nebraska. Kansas. Wyoming. New Mexico. Utah. Washburn College and the Agricultural Colleges of Kan sas. New Mexico and Utah, beside th various colleges in this state. The date for the event will probably b May Sth. The University of Colorad vil! also cont- s* in dual meets wit' , he University of Utah. Colorado Co' 1 ego. and the Sta’te School of Mines GOVERNOR’S SCHOOL PRIZES. To Ec Given to Meritorious Graduates of Colleges in Colorado. Denver. Governor Buchtel has sent ■ otters to seven educational instllu -1 lions in Colorado offering again his prizes to graduates, described as the governor’s prizes for general scholar ship, character and school loyalty. The aggregate of these prizes Is $350. Let ti rs were sent to Dean Herbert A. Howe. Sc. D., for the College of Liberal Arts of the University of Denver; to President William F. Slocum. LL. D., for the Colorado college; to President J. J. Brown. S. J.. for the College of the Sacred Heart; to President Victor C. Aiderson. Ph. D.. for the State School of Mines; to President Z. X. Snyder. Ph. D.. for the State Normal school; to President B. O. Ayleswortb, LL. D.. for the State Agricultural col lege. and to President Janies H. Baker, LL. D.. for the State university. The letter to President Baker was as fol lows : "March 12. 1908. "President James H. Baker, LL. D., Boulder. Colo.: "My Dear President Baker: "I write to remind you of the promise I made last year to offer two prizes to the class of 1908 in the College of Lib ' eral Arts of the University of Colorado | to be known as the governoi's prizes ; for general scholarship, character and , school loyalty. Each prize will be $25 'in cash. Between the Ist and the 10th of May. in 1908, the faculty of the Col lege of Liberal Arts shall make choice of two students, to be graduated in 190 S, whom they consider to be worthy to receive these prizes. The prizes are to be publicly presented at the regular commencement exercises in 190 S. "Similar prizes will be given to the classes of 1908 in six other Colorado Institutions, namely, the University of Denver, the Colorado College, the Col lege of the Sacred Heart, the State School of Mines, the State Agricultural j College and the State Normal school. 1 "Very sincerely with greetings to all the members of jour Liberal Arts fac ulty. "(Signed) HENRY BUCHTEL. "Governor.” Canon City's Scenic Highways. Canon City. Colo.—Under the direc tion of the Civil Improvement League a trail has just been completed from the Leadville road, about eight miles from here, to Temple Canon, a noted but almost inaccessible resort near Grape creek. This work has been done with convict labor. The trail, which Is serpentine, winds from a point near an old Ute Indian burying ground down the mountains into Grape creek, which : has to be crossed to get to Temple canon. Recently the league raised b>' public subscription over $1,500, which will be expended in perfecting a sj'stem of scenic driveways which «t is claimed will be unequaled, perhaps, anywhere. In addition to the Temple canon and Sky line driveways, already completed, three other wonderful highways have been planned and work will be con tinued until all are completed. This week work is begun on the proposed scenic roadway to the west rim of the Royal Gorge, entering from Webster park on the south. The scene from the western rim of the gorge is said to be of unsurpassed beauty, ex ceeding in its scope and subiimitj’ the view from the northern side, the only one now accessible to the public. The , other scenic driveway will extend along the grade of the old state ditch, pene trating the Royal Gorge three or four miles. The latest proposed roadway will be built along the limestone ridgeg near the northern limits of the city * encircling the reservoir of the new wa , ter work system. Will Go Around the World. Washington.—Admiral Evans' battle ship fleet, after leaving San Francisco, will visit Hawaii. Samoa. Melbourne and Sydney. Australia, the Philippines and re*u:n to New York by w a> of the Suez canal. Secretary Metcalf announced the fu ture movements of the fleet after the Cabinet meeting Friday. It will leave San Francisco July 6th "for our Pacific possessions." as Mr. Metcalf styled it. The vessels will first touch at Ha wail, where they will coal. After that they will go to Samoa, following this up b>‘ a visit to Australia, where they will stop at the cities of Melbourne and Sydney, the invitation of the Austra lian government to visit that country having been supplemented by a more cordial one from the British ambassa dor. Mr. Bryce. leaving Australia the vessels are to go to Manila and while in tht Philip pines the annual fall target practice will be neld. Thence they will return to the United States byway of the Suez, stopping only at such ports as 1 are necessary for coaling purposes. The date of their return to the states Is dependent entirely upon the amount of time required for the target prac tice in the Philippines. Secretary Metcalf said that the bat- I tleshlps would remain in San Francisco until May 22nd. The entire fleet will go up to Puget Sound, and some of the ships may be sent over to Vancou ver. B. C.. all returning to San Fran cisco before departing for home. Admiral Evans will retire in August by operation of the law. Secretary Metcalf said that no decision had been arrived at as to who would succeed him in command of the fleet on its voy age homeward. Denver Inventor’s Boat Tested. Washington.—At the request of Sen ator Guggenheim a trial of the model of the submarine boat constructed by the Denver inventor was held at the navy yard Saturday in the presence of naval officers. J. M. Cage of Denver conducted the experiments, which con sisted in submerging the model to vari ous depths and sailing it forward or backward under water. Naval officers who witnessed the experiments showed much interest in the accomplishments of the Denver boat and will approve the application which will be made to the secretary of the navy for an official test by submarine experts. The Colorado delegation will be asked b>- the owners of the boat to secure an appropriation from Congress for the purchase of a full-sized sub marine of the Denver type for naval use. British Labor Bill Killed. London. —The Liberals and the So cialists came to a clash in the house Friday and undoubtedly Influenced to a certain extent by Lord Rosebery's speech the day before against Social ism. the Liberals threw overboard the unemployed workmen's bill of the la bor party. The majority against the bill, whici is frankly admitted to he j Socialistic in character, was 149 Mr. Asquith and John Burns, the labor lead ; er in the house, both asked the house to reject the bill. Mr Burns declare: ; the passage of this bill would be most destructive to the social fabric. ttaUtaql Constipation May be permanently ow» comely proper personal efforts *»tMKc assistance of the one truly bcnejinal laxative remedy, Syrup of Kgs and whicK enables one to form regular Kobits daily So that assistance fo na ture may be gradual); dispensed when no longer needed as tKc best of remedies, wben required, arc to assist nature and not to supplant tKc natur. o) functions, vlucb must depend ulti* •lately upon proper nourishment, proper efforts,and right living generally. To get its beneficial effects, almp-5 wy the genuine Syrupy iiir^Scnnn California Fig Syrup Co. only SOLO BY ALL LEADING DRUGGISTS one vteonly, regular price 50$ Bottle IN MANY LINES OF BUSINESS. Witness Evidently Was a Man of Un usual Qualifications. S. T. Jocelyn of Wichita was court stenographer for Judge Pancoast of Oklahoma for several years. One time a case was being tried before Judge Pancoast and they were endeavoring to find out through a witness whether there had been any liquor sold. "What is your business?” asked the , lawyer. “My business?" repeated the witness laconically. "Oh. I have lots of business." "Answer the question." said the lawyer. "What Is your busi ness?" "Must I tell all my business?” insisted the witness again. "Answer the question,” interposed the judge severely. “Well,” responded he cheerfully. "I’m deputy sheriff and city marshal for Guiner, janitor of the church and bartender of the El Paso saloon.”— ( , Kansas City Times. COMPULSORY EDUCATION. The Parson (during a lecture to Tommy on the evils of smoking)— How do you spell "injurious?” Tommy—l don’t *pell it at all. The Parson —What did you go to school for? Tommy—Because I had to. Oh. Pshaw! One of the consuls to Persia, during a recent visit home, said at a dinner in Chicago: "The present shah will never be the equal of his predecessor. What a char acter the late shah was. He never opened his mouth without saying something worth repeating. "Lady Drummond Wolfe once got permission to visit the shah's harem. She took a friend with her, a Miss Blank, who was about to be married. The two English women wandered over the splendid palace, among the hundreds of beautiful girls, and pres ently the shah encountered them. " Come here.' he said to Miss Blank, in his crude French, "She approached. He looked closely at her. “'You are about to be married?’ he said. “ ’Yes. your highness.’ ‘“lt’s late!’ Out to Be Some Special Place. On the way across the Styx a dis pute as to precedence arose. "I used to put pig Iron into life preservers." declared one shade. "I made rotten fire hose," said the other. "Dump ’em both overboard, Charon," yelled Satan. "I don't want 'em.” — Louisville Courier-Journal. MUSIC STUDENTS Should Have Steady Nerves. The nervous system of the musician is often very sensitive and any habit like coffee drinking may so upset the nerves as to make regular and neces sary daily practise next to impossible. "I practise from seven to eight hours a daj- and study Harmony two hours.” writes a Mich, music student. “Last September I was so nervous I could only practise a few minutes at a time, and mother said I would have to drop my music for a year. "This was terribly discouraging as I couldn't bear the thought of losing a whole year of study. Becoming con vinced that my nervousness was caused largely by coffee, and seeing Postum so highly spoken of, I de cided I would test it for a while. "Mother followed the directions carefully and 1 thought I had never tasted such a delicious drink. We drank Postum every morning instead of coffee, and by November I felt more like myself than for years, and was ready to resume my music. "I now practise as usual, do my studying and when mj' day’s work is finished I am not any more nervous than when I began. "I cannot too higtalj* recommend Postum to musicians who practise half a day. My father is a physician and recommends Postum to his patients. Words cannot express my appreciation for this most valuable health bever age. and experience has proven its superiority over all others." “There's a Reason.” Name given by Postum Co.. Battle Creek. Mich. Read "The Road to Wellville," in pkgs. ALIA ATTACKS JAIL TRUSTY DESPERATE ACT OF CONDEMNED MURDERER OF FATHER LEO. WIELDS RAZOR BLADE SLASHES THROAT OF MAN CLEAN ING HIS CELL AND FIGHTS TILL OVERPOWERED. Denver.- In a murderous attack Sat urday morning, either for the purpose of making the taking of his own life as dear as possible, or with the mis taken hope that freedom lay on the other side of the open cell door. Gius eppe Alia, awaiting sentence of death for the murder of Father Leo Hein rich. nearly caused the death of Guy Sexton, who at the time of the attack had his back turned to the prisoner engaged in sweeping out the cell. Deputy Jail Warden Karpen with Sexton went to the condemned cell at 9 o’clock, where Alia was being con fined awaiting sentence to death by Judge Whitford. The visit to the cell was for the purpose of sweeping out. No thought of an attack was in the mind of either the deputy warden or Guy Sexton, a trusted prisoner held for a minor offense. There was noth ing in the appearance of the Italian to cause suspicion, and the work was commenced. Karpen had stepped out of the cell for a moment and Sexton was left alone with Alia. He was in dustriously sweeping with his back to the prisoner, when Alia sneaked up be hind him and with the razor blade in his left hand, made a slash at his throat. A gash was cut from the point of the jaw downward ami across the neck. Sexton turned and clutching the Italian around the body forced him against the wall, at the same time cry ing out for help. Karpen rushed to ( the cell and seeing the blood flowing from Sexton's wounds, grabbed Alia and using all of his strength, threw him upon the floor. He then jumped with both feet upon the left arm of Alla, but still the Italian held to the razor. Then the warden and Sexton exerted themselves to the utmost In trying to get possession of the sharp : blade. It was over thirty seconds be fore they were successful in their ef forts. After the razor had been taken away from Alia he was thrown back In his cell and aid was given to Sexton. It was "t first thought that the wound was a serious one. and the Jail physi cian. Dr. John I-oftus, was telephoned , for. but he could not be found. Then a messenger was dispatched to Dr. Wil liam M. Robertson. 94G Eleventh street. He responded at once and dressed the ' wound. It was found not to be serious/ and Sexton was not removed from the jail. The wound was not deep and was about two inches and a half In length. The man who had previously occu pied the cell where Alla was confined was Vincent Jachota, held for a short time as a witness against Alia. When the change was made Jachota was led ; out of the cell and Alia taken in and as the two passed words In Italian were exchanged, but no one there un derstanding the language, no attention was paid to the short conversation. Saturday morning Jachota was dis missed from jail shortly before the murderous attack was made. It Is now thought possible by the sheriff and Warden Durfleld that the few words exchanged between the two men gave the secret of the hidden blade. It may be that the weapon was left there for Alia for him to use upon himself and not in an attempt to gain liberty. Even though he had been fully armed he could not have made his escape from the jail as there were many locked doors between him and freedom. Pension Bills Killed. Washington.—By a tie vote a motion was lost Thursday in the House com mittee on military affairs to report fa vorably the Dawes bill creating a roll to be known as the volunteer retired list, and placing thereon, with retired pay. the surviving volunteer officers f the army, navy and marines of the Civil war. Estimates Indicated that the first > oar's operation of such a law would cost the government SI 1.000.000, The committee similarly failed to act favorably on the Bradley bill, which in addition ro the provisions of the Daw.>s bill, proposed the payment of S3O monthly to every surviving enlisted man in lieu of pensions now draw-n. The War Department estimated that the operation of such a law would cost 159.000.000 the first year and perhaps $120,000,000 annually thereafter. Crowds of Nebraskans Coming. Denver. —Information daily received at the headquarters of the local com mittee arranging for the national Dem ocratic •■onvention to be held in this city July 7th. shows that Denver is bound to entertain one of the largest crowds in its history on this occasion. Mayor F. W. Brown of Lincoln, the home of William Jennings Bryan, was recently a visitor at local headquarters. He says that from the city of Lincoln alone two special trains will bo run to accommodate friends of Bryan who wish to be on hand. Mayor Brown de clares that all other cities of the Mid dle West will turn cut crowds in like proportion. Round the World Line. Victoria. B. C.—The Toyo Kisen Ka isha. a Japanese line opera - ing steam ers between the Orient and San Fran cisco from Yokohama to Chile, has un der consideration the establishment of a round-tne-world service. The project, according to a Japanese newspaper will involve the flotation of a loan of 25,000.000 yen for the purpose of build ing liners for the service, a large fleet being required. The itinerary proposed for the lire differs from that of other r :und-thc-w orld services. On the com pletion of the Panama canal, the inten tlon is to use that waterway. Coke Plant Burned. Trinidad. Colo.—The coke washer, mine tipple, engine and boilerhouse and chemical laboratory of the C. F. & I. company at Sopris. five miles west of here, zf? a smoldering heap of ruins as the result of a fire which started on the third floor of the flve-story washer building about 3 o'clock Sun day morning, causing a loss estimated at $150,000. PERUNA EDITORIAL NO. 2. Dr. Hartman has claimed for many years that Peruna is an EXCELLENT CATARRH REMEDY. Some of the doctor’s critics have disputed the doctor's claim as to the efficacy of Peruna. Since the ingredients of Peruna are no longer a secret, what do the medi cal authorities say concerning the remedies of which Peruna is composed? Take, for instance, th? ingredient HYDRASTIS CANADENSIS, OR GOLDEN SEAL. The United States Dispensatory says of this herbal remedy, that it is largely employed in the treatment of depraved mucous membranes, chronic rhinitis (nasal catarrh), atonic dyspepsia (catarrh of the stomach), chronic intestinal catarrh, catarrhal jaundice (catarrh of the liver), and in diseased mucous membranes of the pelvic organs. It is also recommended for the treatment of various forms of diseases peculiar to women. Another ingredient of Peruna, COR YD ALIS FORMOSA, is classed in the United States Dispensatory as a tonic. CEDRON SEEDS is another ingredient of Pemna, an excellent drug that has been very largely overlooked by the medical profession for the past fifty years. THE SEEDS ARE TO BE FOUND IN VERY FEW DRUG STORES. The United States Dispensatory says of the action of cedron that it is used as a bitter tonic and in the treatment of dysentery, and in intermittent diseases as a SUBSTITUTE FOR QUININE. OIL OF COPAIBA, another ingredient of Peruna, is classed by the United States Dispensatory as a mild stimulant and diuretic. It acts on the stomach and intestinal tract. It acts as a stimulant on the genito-urinary membranes. Useful in chronic cystitis, chronic dys entery and diarrhea, and some chronio Our Peruna Tablet diseaaesof the liver and kidneys. These opinions as to the ingredients Is Peruna With of Pemna are held by all writers on the subject, including Bartholow and Fluid Removed. s™<wer. OF HYDRASTIS, BARTHOLOW SAYS it is applicable to stomatitis (catarrh of the mucous surfaces of the mouth), follicular pharyngitis (catarrh of the pharynx), chronio coryza (catarrh of the head). This writer classes hydrastis as a stomachic tonic, useful in atonic dyspepsia (chronic gastric catarrh), catarrh of the duodenum, catarrh of the gall duct, catarrh of th» intestines, catarrh of the kidneys (chronic Bright’s disease), catarrh of the bladder, and catarrh of other pelvic organs. BARTHOLOW REGARDS COPAIBA as an excellent remedy for chronio catarrh of the bladder, chronic bronchitis (catarrh of the bronchial tubes). BARTHOLOW STATES THAT CUBEB, an ingredient of Peruna, pro motes the appetite and digestion, increases the circulation of the blood. Use ful in chronic nasal catarrh, follicular pharyngitis (catarrh of the pharynx), increasing the tonicity of the mucous membranes of the throat It also re lieves hoarseness. Useful in atonio dyspepsia (catarrh of the stomach), and in chronic catarrh of the colon and rectum, catarrh of the bladder, proetatorrhea, and chronic bronchial affections. MILLSPAUOH, MEDICINAL PLANTS, cue of the most authoritative works on medicinal herbs in the English language, in commenting upon COLLIN SONIA CANADENSIS, says that it acts on the pneumogastric and vaso motor nerves. It increases the secretions of the mucous membranes in general. In the mountains of Virginia, Kentucky, Tennessee and Carolina, collinsonia canadensis is considered a panacea for many disorders, including headache, colic, cramp, dropsy and indigestion. DR. SCUDDER regards it highly as a remedy in chronic diseases of the lungs, heart disease and asthma. These citations ought to be sufficient to show to any candid mind that Pe mna is a catarrh remedy. Burely, such herbal remedies, that oommand the enthusiastic confidence of the highest authorities obtainable, brought together in proper combination, ought to make a catarrh remedy of the highest efficacy. This is our claim, and we ars able to substantiate this claim by ample quotations from the HIGHEST MEDICAL AUTHORITIES IN THE WORLD. MCN. BOVS.WOMEN*. MISSES sSo CHILDREN. « wL 8 W. L Dogtte *4 and $5 Sit Edp Shorn Snot Bo E*uM « *» I Woo^ TO^*"ta "* fc trated CmUkiog /ne so any addreM. W. L. IMII'eLAS, Brock Him. A New Woman’s Marriage. Mrs. Elinor Glyn. the English novel ist. who attempts, in her little books, to shock in the FYench manner, de rided the "new woman" at a dinner in New York. "These new women, with their clubs and their fierce chins." she said, "make me think of a conversation I heard once at a dance. " 'So your sister, the senior wrang ler.' one girl said to another, 'is very happily married. I hear?’ " 'lndeed she is.' the other girl an swered. 'She Is most happily married. Her husband daren't open his mouth in her presence.’ ” Something New Under the Sun. A lady in Illinois sent us 12c a year ago for our remarkable collection of vegetable and flower seeds and sold $37.76 worth therefrom, or made 314%. That's new. Just send this notice with 12c and re ceive the mo>t original seed and plant catalog published and 1 pkg. “Quick Quick” Carrot $ .10 1 pkg. Earliest Ripe Cabbage 10 1 pkg. Earliest Emerald Cucumber.. .15 1 pkg. La Crosse Market Lettuce 15 1 pkg. Early Dinner Onion 10 1 pkg. Strawberry Mu-k melon 15 1 pkg. Thirteen Day Radish 10 1,000 kernels gloriously beautiful flower seed 15 Total *I.OO Above is sufficient seed to grow 35 hu. of rarest vegetables and thousands of bril liant flowers and all is mailed to you POSTPAID FOR 12C. or if you send 16c. we will add a package of Berliner Earliest Cauliflower. John A. Salzer .Seed Co., La Crosse. NYis. K. i \V. Didn't Deny It. "That sharp-tongued Miss Redpepp has been saying some mighty mean things about you and your wife.” “What, for instance?” "Says you picked her up at a bar gain counter." "Great Scott. I did! She was the prettiest girl that ever stood beb'-J one.” WHAT CAUSES HEADACHE. From October to May. Colds are the most fre r-anseof Headn.-he. LAXATIVE BBOMO QUININE removes cause. E.W.Grove on bo* 25c A man's judgment enables him to do some things almott as well as a woman can do them without any. Pettit's Eye Salve 100 Years Old. relieve- tired, eye*, quieklj cures eye aches, inflamed, sore, watery or ulcerated eves Ail druggists or Howard Bros.Buffalo.N*.V'! Liquor has caused many a 6trong man's dowrfTall. It's easy for his wife to knock him out when he is loaded. Thera la Only One “Bromo Quinine” Thai la Laxative Bromo Quinine U9EO THE WORLD OVER TO CURE A GOLD H 9 ORE OAT. Alwmys remember the full name. Look JO* /TT)J /} fee this signature on every box. 25«. Alabastine 00, Sanitary taMjaaiiiiji Durable WALL MATING Never rubs off when the wall is wiped down. Alabastine colors are soft, beautiful and velvety; never fade and never flake off Alabastine is thoroughly sanitary, never moulds nor mildews on the wall. Alabastine is carefully packed, proper ly labeled and is made in sixteen d.fferent tints, also white. Each package will cover from 300 to 450 square feet of surface. I Write for Special Color Schemes for j your rooms Aak your dealer, if he dors not hare Alabaatin# writ* for beautiful color cards free to ALABASTINE CO. NEW YORK CITY - GRAND RAPIDS, MICH. SICK HEADACHE |CAKTEfisr =ff ' £ '™" MMThry also relieve Dl»- ttVsifrouiDysprpßla.lt>. Hql I| f fl digestion and Tihj Hearty HIV L K Eatin »- A prrfect rrm- BV P|||* tor Dizziness, Nan* MM * I LLO« »ra. Drowsiness, Bad Tastr In thr Mouth, Coat* v-i Tongue. Pain In the ‘ ■ = Iside. TORPID LIVER. They regulate the Bowels. Purely Vegetable. SMALL PUL. SHALL DOSE. SHALL PRICE. PIDTCD'cI Genuine Must Bear Spittle Fac-Simile Signature I&fs R J hefuse substitutes. * «W*C*P«rde- Stym/U/it J sirv.g to buy any thing advertised in tits cclurnns should insist upon haTing 5S ofVmSL™,'. *“ sub “- , Thompson’* Eye Water W. N. U.. DENVER. NO. 12. 1908.