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Wizard of Oz by L. Frank Baum copyr>c*t. ar THC aoasj -/tca/ul l con pa my coPYA/c/rr. OYi. r»Artn a*un tv. tt ocnai otv The Cyelone Dorothy lived in the midst of the great Kansas prairies, with Uncle Henry, who was a farmer, and Aunt Em, who was the farmer's wife. Their house was small, for the lumber to build it had to be carried by wagon many miles. There were four walls, a floor and a roof, which made one room; and this room contained a rusty looking cooking stove, a cupboard for the dishes, a table, three or four chairs, and the beds. Uncle Henry and Aunt Em had a big bed in one corner, and Dorothy a little bed in an other corner. There was no garret at all, and no cellar—except a small hole, dug in the ground, called a cyclone cellar, where the family could go In case one of those great whirlwinds arose, mighty enough to crush any building in Its path. It was reached by a trap-door in the middle of the floor, from which a ladder led down Into the small, dark hole. When Dorothy stood in the doorway and Moked around, she could see noth ing out the great gray prairie on every side. Not a tree nor a house broke the broad sweep of flat country that reached the edge of the sky in all di rections. The sun had baked the plowed land Into a gray mass, with little cracks running through it. Even the grass was not green, for the sun had burned the tops of the long blades until they were the same gray color to be seen everywhere. Once the house had been painted, but the sun blistered the paint and the rains washed it away, and now the house was as dull and gray as everything else. When Aunt Em came there to live she was a young, pretty wife. The sun and wind had changed her, too. They had taken the sparkle from her eyes and left them a sober gray; they had taken the red from her cheeks and lips, and they were gray also. She was thin and gaunt, and never smiled, now. When Dorothy, who was an orphan, first came to her. Aunt Em had been so startled by the child's laughter that she would scream and press her hand upon her heart when ever Dorothy’s merry voice reached her ears; and she still looked at the little girl with wonder that she could find anything to laugh at. Uncle Henry never laughed. He worked hard from morning till night and did not know what Joy was. He was gray also, from his long beard to his rough boots, and he looked stern and solemn, and rarely spoke. It was Toto that made Dorothy laugh, and saved her from growing as gray as her other surroundings. Toto was not gray; he was a little black dog. with long, silky hair and small black eyes that twinkled merrily on either side of his funny, wee nose. Toto played nil day long, and Dor othy played with him, and loved him dearly. To-day. however, they were not play ing. Uncle Henry sat upon the door step and looked anxiously at the sky, which was even grayer than usual. Dorothy. Dorothy stood in the door with Toto In her arms, and looked at the sky, too. Aunt Em was washing the dishes From the far north they heard a low wail of the wind, and Uncle Henry and Dorothy could see where the long grass bowed In waves before the com ing storm. There now came a sharp whistling In the air from the south, and as they turned their eyes that way they saw ripples in the grass coming from that direction also. Suddenly Uncle Henry stood up. “There's a cyclone coming, Em.” he called to his wife; 'Til go look after the stock.” Then he ran toward the sheds where the cows and horses were kept. . Aunt Em dropped her work and came to the door. One glance told her of the danger close at hand. "Quick, Dorothy!” she screamed; “run for the cellar!” , Toto jumped out of Dorothy s arms and hid under the bed. and the > girl started to get him. Aunt Em. badly frightened, threw open the tr °l' d “ r in the floor and climbed down the lad der Into the small, dark hole. Dorothy caught Toto at last, and started to follow her aunt. When she was half w’ay across the room there came a great shriek from the wind, and the house shook so hard that she lost her footing and sat down suddenly upon the floor. A strange thing then happened. The house whirled around two or three times and rose slowly through the air. Dorothy felt as if she were going up in a balloon. The north and south winds met where the house stood, and made it the exact center of the cyclone. In the middle of a cyclone the air is gen erally still, but the great pressure of the wind on every side of the house raised it up higher and higher, until It was at the very top of the cyclone; and there it remained and was carried miles and miles away as easily as you could car ry a feather. It was very dark, and the wind howled horribly around her, but Doro thy found she was riding quite easily. After the first few whirls around, and one other time when the house tipped badly, she felt as if she were being rocked gently, like a baby in a cradle. Toto did not like It. He ran about the room, now here, now there, bark ing loudly; but Dorothy sat quite still on the floor and waited to see what would happen. Once Toto got too near the open trap door, and fell In; and at first the little girl thought she had lost him. But soon she saw one of his ears sticking up through the hole, for the strong pressure of the air was keeping him up so that he could not fall. She crept to the hole, caught Toto by the ear, and dragged him Into the room again; afterward closing the trap door so that no more accidents could happen. Hour after hour passed away, and slowly Dorothy got over her fright; but she felt quite lonely, and the wind shrieked so loudly all about her that she nearly became deaf. At first she had wondered if she would be dashed to pieces when the house fell again; but ns the hours passed and nothing terrible happened, she stopped worry ing and resolved to wait calmly and see what the future would bring. At last she crawled over the swaying floor to her bed. and lay down upon it; and Toto followed and lay down beside her. In spite of the swaying of the house and the walling of the wind, Dorothy soon closed her eyes and fell fast asleep. by a shock, so sudden O-V y and severe that If ' f Dorothy had not been lying on the soft bed she might hrve been hurt. As it was. the Jar made her catch her breath and wonder what bad happened; and Toto put his cold little nose into her face and whined dismally. Dorothy sat up and noticed that the house was not moving; nor was it dark, for the bright sunshine came In at the win dow. flooding the little room. She sprang from her bed and with Toto at her heels ran and opened the door. The little girl gave a cry of amaze ment and looked about her, her eyes growing bigger and bigger at the won derful sights she saw. The cyclone had set the house down, very gently—for a cyclone —in the midst of a country of marvelous beau ty. There were lovely patches of green sward all about, with stately trees bearing rich and luscious fruits. Banks of gorgeous flowers were on every hand, and birds with rare and brilliant plumage sang and fluttered in the trees and bushes. A little way ofT was a small brook, rushing and sparkling along between green banks, and mur muring in a voice very grateful to a little girl who had lived so long on the dry. gray prairies. While she stood looking eagerly at the strange and beautiful sights, she noticed coming toward her a group of the queerest people she had ever seen. They were not as big as the grown folk she had always been used to; but neither were they very small. In fact, they seemed about as tall as Dorothy, who' was a well-grown child for her age. although they were, so far as looks go, many years older. Three were men and one a woman, and all were oddly dressed. They wore round hats that rose to a small point a foot above their heads, with little bells around the brims that tin kled sweetly as they moved. The hats of the men were blue; the little wom an's hat was white, and she wore a white gown that hung in plaits from her shoulders; over It were sprinkled little stars that glistened In the sun like diamonds. The men were dressed In blue, of the same shade as their hats, and wore well-polished boots with a deep roll of blue at the tops. The men. Dorothy thought, were about as old as Uncle Henry, for two of them had beards. But the little woman was doubtless much older; her face was covered with wrinkles, her hair was nearly white, and she walked rather stiffly. When these people drew near the house where Dorothy was standing in the doorway, they paused and whis pered among themselves, as if afraid to come farther. But the little old woman walked, up to Dorothy, made a low bow and said. In a sweet voice: “You are welcome, most noble Sor ceress, to tho land of the Munchkins. We are so grateful to you for having killed the wicked Witch of the East, and for setting our people free from bondage.” Dorothy listened to this speech with wonder. What could the little woman possibly mean by calling her a sor ceress, and saying she had killed the wicked Witch of the East? Dorothy was an Innocent, harmless little girl, who had been carried by a cyclone many miles from home; and Bhe had never killed anything in all her life. But the little woman evidently ex pected her t^answer; so Dorothy said, with hesitation: “You are very kind; but there must be some mistake. I have not killed anything.” “Your house did, anyway.” replied the little old woman, with a laugh; "and that is the same thing. See!” she continued, pointing to the corner of the house; “there are her two toes, still sticking out from under a block of wood.” Dorothy looked, and gave a little cry of fright. There, indeed. Just under the corner of the great beam the house rested on, two feet were sticking out, shod in silver shoes with pointed toes. “Oh, dear! oh, dear!” cried Dorothy, clasping her hands together in dis- “There Must Be Some Mistake/' may; “the house must have fallen on her. What ever shall we do?” "There is nothing to be done,” said the little woman, calmly. “But who was she?” asked Dorothy. “She was the wicked Witch of (he East, as I said,” answered the little woman. "She has held all the Munch kins in bondage for many years, ma king them slave for her night and day. Now they are all set free, and are grateful to you for the favor.” “Who are the Munchkins?” inquired Dorothy. "They are the people who live in #iis land of the East, where the wicked Witch ruled." "Are you a Munchkln?” asked Dor othy. “No; but I am their friend, although I live in the land of the North. When they saw the Witch of the East was dead the Munchkins sent a swift mes senger to me, and I came at once. I am the Witch of the North.” “Oh, gracious!" cried Dorothy; "are you a real witch?” “Yes, indeed;” answered tho little woman. “But lam a good witch, and the people love me. J am not as pow erful as the wicked Witch was who ruled here, or I should have set the people free myself." “But I thought all witches were wicked.” said the girl, w’ho was half frightened at facing a real witch. “Oh, no; that is a great mistake. There were only four witches in all the Hand of Oz, nnd two of them, those who live in the North and the South, are good witches. I know this Toto. is true, for I am one of them myself, and cannot be mistaken. Those who dwelt in the East nnd the West were, indeed, wicked witches; but now that you have killed one of them, there is but one wicked Witch in all the Land of Oz—the one who lives in the West." “But,” said Dorothy, after a mo ment’s thought. “Aunt Em has told me that the witches were all dead —years and years ago.” (TO BE CONTINUED.) His Ancient Grievance. The congressman met the cor respondent. “Say,” he exclaimed. “I have a mild grievance against you.” “Get it ofT your mind." said the face tious scribe. "It's Just this,” said the congress man. “When you put what you call a clever story into my mouth don't let it be the vintage of the year before the flood. Gimme something that doesn't date back any farther than the Cru saders, or possibly the sack of Baby lon. You see, moßt of my constituents read the almanac. There’s a good fellow.” And he shook hands efTuslvely with the correspondent and passed along. The Power of the Pocket Book. Hub —I really think, wife, you should have that ball dress made a little high er in the neck, to say nothing of the back. Wife —I'll have it changed if yo» wish, but the material costs $lO a yard. Hub—Urn —well—never mind.—Bo* ton Transcript. HOLDS THE SPOON IN GLASS Handy Device That Will Do Its Part Toward the Promotion of Comfort. Among the numerous minor inven tions thut seem trifling in themselves but add so much-to the comfort of humanity is the spounholder devisee by a New York man It is a simph little device, but Is of great conver, lence for use on tall glasses, such a; those used for Iced tea. etc. The de vice consists of a piece of metal benl Fits Any Glass. at the top to form two arms, with the opening between them Just wide enough to admit the handle of a spoon, inserted sideways, and with the wide part just narrow enough to keep the handle of the spoon from slipping through. The lower part ol the holder consists of a flat strip which runs down inside the gluss and a spring clip on the hack which goes outside the glass and clamps the whole firmly on. The spoon, when not In use. is hung on the holder and does not fall into the bottom of the glass. While the device fits on the edge of any receptacle, it is chiefly omployed where the receptacle is deeper than the spoon is long. TO GRACE THE SUPPER TABLE Formula for Fruit Omelet That Has Recently Sprung Into Deserved Popularity. Hostesses are now serving a fruit omelet made by the following formu la: Chop raisins, currants, candied pels, citron, oranges and lemons, figs and French prunes or any similar fruits until you have a scant half-cup ful when mixed. They can be put through the meat cutter, UHlng a coarse knife and having about equal parts of the different fruits. When the fruits are mixed add just a dash of powdered cinnamon. Put the mixture in a double boiler with the juice of an orange and allow it to cook for 30 minutes To mnke the omelet itself break four eggs into a disii and beat them lightly nnd quickly, but merely enough to mix the yolks and whites together. Add a teaspoonful of pow dered sugar and a teaspoonful of but ter. Melt u second teuspoonful of but ter in the chafing dish Get it hot. but without allowing it to brown: then turn in the eggs. Shake the pan so that they will not set. Let them brown until the egg is well cooked, lifting the set part as this is formed to allow the raw to run upon the hot pan. The moment the omelet Is well set pour In the hot fruit, folding over quickly and turn on a plate. Sprinkle it with powdered sugar and serve im mediately. Use of Hard Water. Housewives who are obliged to use hard water will find this process of dish washing very easy: Puncture the bottom of a dish pan full of boles by means of a hammer and nail. Screw into the faucet a nozzle pro vided with a good sprayer, pile the dishes loosely in the pan and place the pan on two bricks in the sink. Spray the dishes with hot water un til there is no doubt of their clean liness. If there are some unusually greasy dishes put them loosely in this leaky dish pan and put the whole to soak in a larger pan containing hot suds of washing soda and soap. Rinse them under the sprayer. Escalloped Corn. A delicious dish and one not com monly known Is esealloped corn. This dish is prepared tlie same as escal loped oysters, except that canned corn (or fresh sweet corn in Its season) is used instead of oysters. Butter a pud ding dish and place therein alternate layers of crackers or bread crumbs and corn, having the crumbs for first and last layers. Use a generous al lowance of butter, with salt and pep per to taste. Pour milk over the whole and bake in a moderate over. Baked Bean Salad. Do you know what a nice salad can be made from baked beans? Just put a heaping spoonful on a let tuce leaf, pour boiled dressing over them, and you have one of the most inexpensive and one of the most deli cious salads you ever tasted. That Is. of course, supposing the famous New England dish is one of your well established favorites. German Potato Salad. Take cold boiled potatoes; slice one large onion, cut up fine; half tea spoonful pepper, same of salt, half teaspoonful sugar, two slices bacon cut up in dice, fried brown, Then put half cupful vinegar in bacon and pour over potatoes and you have a nice salad. Accounting for It. “To take In that fisherman’s ac count of his catch he and the fish went through regular maneuvers—a sort of fencing match.” "Perhaps it was. You see, it was a sword fish.” Prints of Man. "There is such a masculine touch about the dresses she wears.” “You mean that smudgy streak of finger marks along the line of but tons in the back?" Economical Lemonade. Put the lemon through the meat chopper and in this way the juice is all extracted. One lemon will make a quart of lemonade. BIG BELL OF PARIS “La Savoyarde” Soon to Hang in the Sacred Heart. Dn Lofty Church, Topping High Mont martre, Chime Will Ring to Many Miles—Church and Statue a Warning to Heretics. Paris.—Within a short time “La Savoyarde,” the second largest bell in Europe outside the two great bells of Moscow, will be moved from its tem porary shed and hoisted to its perma nent home in the dome of the Church af the Sacred Heart. The bell is ten feet high and weighs, without the tongue, 19 tons. The latter is so big that It recpiires 16 men to move it for striking. The first time the bell was used It cracked, and it has been rung only a few times since. Once it has been placed in the dome its sound will carry to the most distant precincts of Paris and to many points in the country. “La Savoyarde” represents the sav ings of the good Catholics in Savoy, who gave it to the church. It was cast at Annecy, and. among bells in Europe. Is exceeded only by the great bell of Munich and those in Moscow. Sacred Heart Is one of two lofty structures, both of which have been erected in the third republic and which dominate Paris. The other Is the Eiffel tower, .which, however, probably will be torn down in a few years. The church is massive and grandiose and of a solidity which seems Intended for eternity. It stands on the hillß of Mont martre, the very highest point in all Paris, visible for many miles in every direction. Except for show purposes the loca tion is a poor one. A funicular railway Church of Sacred Heart and Funiculi Railway Leading Up to It. takes visitors and some of the wo shipers up the heights from the streeti below. The building Is in the Roman esque-Ityzantlne style, from designs by Abadle, and the dome is 260 feet high Work was begun in 1876 and the church has been used for services since 1891. The progress of building has been slow, for extensive sub structures were required in the an cient quarries from which the gypsum called plaster of parts was formerly obtained. Already $6,000,000 has been expend eil on the edifice and much has yet to be raised by subscription. The interloi Is colorless and almost bare. Its dec oration having scarcely begun. Hehlnd the high altar Is a huge kneeling sta tue of Monsig. Guibert, archbishop of Paris, offering a model of the great church which arose under *.ls auspices to the Virgin In the Lady chapel oppo sit*-. Here, by his own request, in stead of In his cathedral church, Notre Dame, he is burled. As if a perpetual warning to her etics. a statue of the Chevalier de la Barro has been erected immediately in tront of the main entrance. This unfortunate man was burned at the stake in 1766, at the age of 19, for re fusing to salute a clerical procession. Though the site of the church is re garded as unpractical, there was a pur pose in its selection, which Illustrates a predominant French characteristic Whenever any of the extreme partisan factions In France has secured control of the government It has gone to great lengths in exulting over its triumphs Refusal to offer measures of concili atlon is one of the causes of the con stant unrest In France. When the present republic was, for a time, in the hands of reactionaries, and the govern ment was in sympathy with the church, the erection of Sacred Heart was suggested and begun. It is Intend ed as a perpetual reminder to the peo pie that, for a while, the cleiical spirit was dominant in the third republic and as a threat that if it again gain* the ascendency it will make Its power felt. And It was with the same pur pose in view that a bell whh.h could be heard for many miles was ordered Sacred Heart seems destined to domin ate Paris so long as Paris exists. The people who always live in houses, and sleep on beds, and walk on pavements, nnd buy their food from butchers and bakers and grocers are not the most blessed inhabitants of this wide and various earth. The circumstances of their existence are too mathematical and secure for per feet contentment. They lire at sec ond or third band. They ana boarders In the world. Everything is done for them by somebody else.—Henry van Dyke. Swearing. The real truth Is that in a vast ma Jorlty of cases swearing is simply a vainglorious practice, through which the blusphetner hopes to give weight and authority to bis statements. Or it may indicate the weakness of un bridled passion.—lndianapolis Star. Satisfactorily Defined. IJttle Willie—“ Say, pa, what la a hypocrite?” Pa—“A hypocrite, my son, is a man who publicly thanks Proyidence for hie success, then get* mad every time anybody insinuates that he isn't mainly responsible for it himself."—Stray Stories. MONARCH AND HEIR AT WAR. Prince Albert, Belgium's Crown Prince, Is Leopold's Dearest Po litical Enemy. London.—No band played, no royal mlute was fired, no kingly message was sent when Albert of Belgium, heir presumptive to the Belgian throne, started last spring on his long voyage through the Congo. The band will play loudly when he returns, but there will be discord in Its sound. King Leopold allowed his nephew to start without a friendly message for the most sufficient of reasons. He had no friendly message to send hlin- Prince Albert of Belgium. The king knows that this Journey through the Congo bodes no good to him. His consent to it was asked only as a matter of form. Prince Al bert, rich by Inhertance from his father, endowod with a revenue by the Belgian parliament, owes little to, and knows he will get nothing from tho king. When he returns from tho Con go he will throw off all pretense of submitting to leading strings, follow a policy of his own, and. Inevitably, will find himself at the head of a party hostile to the king. There may be no open scandal. Tho prince, surrounded by the atmosphere of the German courts, will break no rule of etiquette. In public he will he deferential to his sovereign. King Leopold, most acute of men, will be. In public, as loving to his nephew as ever. But war there will he, with or without scandal. Prince Albert, while holding nloof from politics, already has done nnd said enough to show what his policy is. It Is a policy oj>- posit«• in all things to that of King Leopold. PRESIDENT REYES STEPS OUT Chief Executive of Colombian Repub lic Resigns Office—ls Now in Europe. Washington.—According to advices received here, President Rafael Reyes of the Republic of Colombia, has re signed his office. It Is said he has tired of the office. He Is now In Eu rope. Gen. Reyes succeeded Senor Marro quln ns president of Colombia by elec. Gen. Rafael Reyes. tlon In January, 1905. Although for nierly Identified with the conservative or clerical party, Gen. Reyes adopted some of the principles of the liberals, which aroused the bitter enmity of tho conservatives. Ills most radical departures from the policies of his predecessors were the separation of church and state nnd the establish ment of capital punishment for trea son, which previously had been lightly dealt with. Before becoming president Gen. Reyes had spent many years in the military and diplomatic branches of his country, one of his posts having been minister to France. He Is a man of wealth, with large estates In tho province of Cauca. Gen. Reyes rendered distinguished service for his government in the rebellions of 1885 and 1895. Gen. Reyes quietly left Bogota some time ago for Snnta Marta, on the Atlantic seaboard, where he boarded a steamer for Europe. At that time it was reported that the general had abandoned office, and It was openly asserted that his voluntary resigna tion from office or a revolutionary coup was the only possible solution of Colombia’s political troubles. Terms in Use by Old-Time Carvers. At the banquets of the eighteenth century the man who carved needed to know words as well as the use of knives. Venison he “broached,” the pheasant he “allayed,” the rabbit and woodcock he “unlaced” and the crab he “tamed." Dlsmeuibering a swan was "lifting" him and the crane under his knife was being “displayed.” The peacock was “disfigured." A Living Illusion. "Very few of us realize the terrible things that may result from a word hastily spoken," said the benevolent woman. “Well, I realize It,” answered the young man who sat by her on the train. “I’m a baseball umpire.” Providential Arrangement. "De man who speaks nuffin but de simple truth," said Uncle Eben, “will find so much to do in de way of Inves tigatin’ an* meditatin’ dat he aln’ g'in ter have much time foh talkin’ ” PAINT BEAUTY. Assured of durability, the next thought in painting is beauty the complete ulm being durable beauty, or beautiful durability. National Lead Company here again offer you the co-operation of their point experts—this time In the line of color schemes, artistic, harmonious and appropriate. You have only to write National Ix?nd Company, 1902 Trinity Building, New York City, for "Houseowners' Painting Outfit No. 49,” and you will promptly receive what is really a complete guide to painting, including a book of color schemes for either exterior or interior painting (as you may request), a book of specifications, and also an In strument for detecting adulteration in paint materials. This outfit is sent free, and, to say the least, is well worth writing for. ONLY ONE HE EVER LOVED. The Widower —Mary, do you know you are the only woman I ever loved? The Widow—Oh, dear, George, you don't mean It? Tho Widower —Yes, the rest were all girls! The Difference. Edward, having been refused an other baked potato on the simple but convincing ground that there were no morq. according to Ul9 New York film, made~sbme 'uncomplimentary re- 4 mark about the insufficiency of his "This lgp’t dinner," corrected tho aunt w£om he was visiting. “This is luncheon. You don’t ent dinner In the middle of the day. You eat that at night.” The next tiny the aunt, be ing anxious to know If Edward had assimilated his lesson of the day be fore, said: "Edward, can you tell me now the difference between dinner nnd luncheon?” “You bet I can,” said Edward, very promptly. "Lunch Is the meal where you don’t get enough to eat.” Measuring Brains. The cephalic Index of old Athenians was a wee, wee bit better than ours. Cephalic index means volume of (train. It is found by filling a skull with peus and then measuring them. Ancient Athenians have a few peas on us. The Greeks never lusted bloodshed like the Romans and some of us moderns. —New York Post. Important to Mothers. Examine carefully every bottle of CASTORIA a safe and sure remedy for Infants and children, and see that It Bears the Signature of4 In Use For Over 30 Veara. The Kind You Have Always Bought Shows No Improvement. ”1 don’t see that her college educa tion has improved her much.” “No?” "No. She helps her mother with the housework Just as If she hadn't been educated.” —Detroit Free Press. The Prospect. "I am sorry that there Is a craze for these aeroplane (lights." "Why so?” "Because the lovers who want to take them will be more in the clouds than ever.” A New Fad. Rural Auntie—My dear, your moth er tells me you are going to get mar ried. Miss de Fad Yes, auntie; it's all the style now. New York Weekly. Don’t dope vnunrlf for every little pnin. It only hurt* your stomach. Such pain coineM 11-iiallv from local inflam mation. A little nibbing with llamlins Wizard Oil will atop it immediately. Instead of making a fool of a man a woman furnishes the opportunity—• and lets him do the rest. WHY TAKE ANY CHANCES with Winn- untrn-il 111.-ill. in.- ili.irrlu-a > r.im|i« >l»s. rntcry. whi n for 70 y<-:irn I’ulnkllli-r (Perry lluvia) liar bnun n-liiir.HK mlliioDk uf uu-i. Don’t forget that a divorce suit costs more than a wedding suit. Mrs. Winslow's Soothing Syrup. Fnrrhllilrrn teething, •often* the gum*, failure* Id flainumllun, allay* pain, cure* wtmicollu. 23c a bottle. A man who is good only on the sur face Is no good. a _~i Positively cured by CARTERS lhcs * L,|,U Pi,ls - They a!*o relieve Dl*- trewnfrom Dy*pep»la, In ■■ t "ft- dlgratlon mill Too Hearty VFR Rating. A perfect rem- L, . , JL* etly for DUiine**, Nau* PILLS. D row,lJ,.d Tante In tile Mouth, Coat e«l Tongue-, Pain In the SSL_S I d e , TORPID LIVER. They regulute the llowela. Purely Vegetable. SMALL RILL. SMALL DOSE. SMALL PRICE. #l, otcdcl Genuine Must Bear LAKIEHO Fac-Simile Signature liW?. ■■■ REFUSE SUBSTITUTES. W. N. Uw DENVER, NO. 35-1909.