She Knew From Experience Just
What Wat Needed. Describes
One Remarkable Case.
"Watonga, Okla.?Mrs. Ida Bollinger
of this town, makes the following interesting
statements for publication:
"I Buffered for 20 years, with womanly
troubles, and In this time, tried
several different treatments, but got
i nnaiiy got hold of a Lndles' Birthday
Almanac, and road about Cardul,
the woman's tonic.
I had not taken very much of It, bofore
I was entirely well.
I do some nursing, and have given
Cardul, the womnn's tonic, to lots of
women, with good results.
I use this medicine a great deal In
treating young girls. A young girl
came to my house one day last summer.
She had taken cold at the wrong
time, and was in a terrible condition.
I went to the druggist, bought her a
bottle of Cardul, and the third dose
she took did the work.
8he Is now entirely well.
You may use my name In any way
you deBlre, as 1 am anxious to do anything
I can to help suffering women."
For more than 50 years, Cardul has
been In widely extended use, by women
of all ages, and has given perfect
satisfaction, as a remedy for helping
rebuild womanly strength and health.
Try Cardul yourself. It will help
you. Your druggist sellB It.
N. B.? WHtt to: Chattanooga Medicine Co.,
Ladies' Advisory Dept.. Chattanooga. Tenn., for
Steciai IntirutUont on your case ana 64-pa8e book.
Home Treatment for Women," sent in plain
"Do theatrical angels have wings?"
"Certainly. That Is how their money
Foe RtMMBIt IIEADACHRB
flicks' CAPUDINE is the best remedy?
no matter what causes them?whether
from tlie heat, sitting In draughts, feverish
condition, etc. 10c., 2So and 50c per
bottle at medicine stores. Adv.
A soft answer may not turn away
wrath, but it saves a lot of useless
Mrs. ffln?lnw'? Soothing Pynip for Children
teething, Hoftena the gunm, reducer* lnflaminitUou.iUlay
h pisln.curen wind colic,25c a bottleJU*
The busier n man Is the less time
he has to complain of overwork.
Many who suffer with backache and
weak kidneys are unnaturally irritable
and fretful Bad kidneys fail to eliminate
all the uric acid from the system,
keeping you "on edge" and causing
rheumatic, neuralgia pains.
? When your back aches, and you notice
signs of bladder irregularities, suspect
your kidneys and begin using Doan's
Kidney Pills, the best recommended
special kidney remedy
A Tenneitec Case I jflV
Mr*. Ilayllr* Mar- I W
shall, Kaynttovtllo, I 1* w
Tt'iin., says: "1 was ~J
treated by the best /?-* X
locality but nothing j ' rJf*?'
helped uie and I
steadily ran down ? Jli'.A/i,
nntll I weighed but ~J5r I tf
Ht> pounds My track y ' y [jnfi,
ached terribly, kid- * /ill/'If J
ney secretions were V-M . ,1
Irregular snd 1 felt As ,
all worn out. I stead- ^ M \ f f\ /
lly Improved under ?' Ve \ \lf
the usonf l>o?n'e Kid- HV , \ J
nsy fills, however, Bff Vis ? it
nu wnvn 1 n*?i uiwmi -011\ _1|
box*.-, "*? ontlrvly
Olrnl lllim*rl|f(il? ' "" '
pound* and onjojr the
beat of health. ' "Kvtry Hcturt TM a Story."
Get Doen'e at Any Store, 50c n Box
FOSTER-MILBURN CO.. Buffalo, New Yorl.
And Clears Unsightly Complexions,
Reslnol Ointment, with Reslnol Soap,
stops Itching Instantly, quickly and
easily heals the most distressing cases
of eczema, rash, ringworm, tetter or
other tormenting skin or scalp eruptions,
and clears away pimples, blackheads,
redness, roughness, and dandruff,
when other treatments have
proven only a waste of time and
Hut wo do not ask you to accept our
unsupported word for it. You can send
today for a generous trial of Reslnol
Soap and Reslnol Ointment, and test
them to your own complete satisfaction,
at no cost whatever, while thousands
who have been cured say,
"What Doalnol ?? ?'? J
? ?v iicoiiiui uiii iui ||n 11 will HO lor
you." Physicians have prescribed Resinol
for eighteen years and every druggist
In the country sells Reslnol Soap
(25 cts.) and Reslnol Ointment (In
opal jars, 50 cts. and $1). For free
samples of each, with full directions
for use. write to Dept. 9-K, Reslnol,
Baltimore, Md. '
Can quickly be overcome by
LIVER PILLS. ^Brlx
Purely vegetable ^ >
?act surely and ^^HPADTrD^
gently on the r
Biliousness, jEKM^EEr m LY. . _
ness, and Indigestion. They do their duty.
SMALL PILL, SMALL DOSE, SMALL PRICE.
Genuine must bear Signature
Agratt, he <>n top. Work a couple of hour* a
day Specialty that sells on alKht A necessity.
Krea ample Write 81'TIIKRI. \N1)
SPECIALTY CO.. Bom St. Srrauton. I'a.
Woman Once Accused of Crime
Is Shunned by Her
LIZZIE BORDEN'S LONELY LIFE
^Twenty Years Ago She Was Charged
With the Murder of Her Parents,
and Although Acquitted She Seems
Compelled to Live Alone, Except
for tho Companionship of Her Servants.
FALL RIVER, MASS.? Twenty
years ago Lizzie Borden, accused
of the murder of her father and
her stepmother, stood up in the
court room at New Bedford and heard
\ a Jury of her peers pronounce the verdict
of acquittal?heard them < ??''
to all the world that one was "not
guilty" of two of the most brutal and
atrocious murders that e^er .shocked
Today that same Lizzie Borden
lives a recluse, as damned by public
opinion and as ostracized by former
friends and enepiies alike as If that
same Jury had pronounced the one
word "Guilty." *' '
Lizzie Borden still lives In Fall
River, but as far as Fall River is
concerned, Lizzie Borden is an outcast,
an Ishmael, a social pariah. Her
name Is uttered with contempt, and
over her friends and relatives who
comforted her during the months of
her imprisonment and througout the
ordeal of her trial have long since
ceased their visits. Today her nearest
neighbors pass her by without a nod
or sign of recognition, writes Gertrude
Stevenson In the Boston Herald.
Twelve Jurymen found Lizzie Borden
guiltless. Nevertheless, she has
been punished and persecuted as no
other Innocent woman In history. She
has lived to know the tragedy of a
> verdict of acquittal. She has come
to realize that Andrew J. Jennings,
her counsel and friend, was a true
prophot when. In addressing Judge
! Blalsdell at her preliminary trial he
"Don't, your honor, don't put the
Btlgma of guilt upon this woman,
reared as she has been and with a
pasi cnaracter beyond reproach. Don't
lot It go out in the world as the decision
of a Just judge that Bhe is
Murder Still Unavenged.
After 20 years, when the deaths of
Andrew J. Horden and his wife are
still unavenged?when the double
tragody still heads the list of New
England's unsolved murder mysteries
| ?with Lizzie Borden banished from
society, shunned by all who were once
near and dear to her, the words of
Andrew J. Jennings may well be remembered
as an example of masterly
and farslghted prophecy.
After 20 years, Lizzie Horden llvos
as shut ofT from the world as if she
were behind prison bars?condemned
to solitude by barriers stronger than
any prison wall could be?less tangible
but a hundred times more effective
than any bars of iron?the silent.
Inexorable censure of her fellow men
This woman, who for two decades
has maintained the silence of a
Sphinx, who has never asked for
mercy, never pleaded to be understood,
never by any word or sign expressed
indignation at the treatment
accorded her by the people of Pall
Itiver, lives in the great silent home
she purchased with her share of her
murdered father's half million, know
fng no huinnn companionship nave
that which sho can hire?no frlehdships
except those of occasional
strangers who turn a cold shoulder
upon her advances when they find
that she Is the Lizzie Horden once
tried for murder?no affection save
that of the dumb beasts with which
she has surrounded herself now that
human attachments are denied her.
When Lizzie Borden was acquitted
It was commonly believed that she
would soon shake the dust of Fall |
River from her feet, and that under '
an assumed name she would try to '
live down the accusation that had i
been made against her?that in new
places and among new people she
would attempt to And new Interests
and new pleasures.
Bought House In Home City.
But Lizzie Borden apparently never
contemplated such n procedure. As
soon as the affairs of her father's
estato were adjusted, she proceeded
1 to purchase a handsome mansion in
i the exclusive "hill Bectlon" of Fall
I River?the very neighborhood she
nuu lonK ann rumeiy inea to induce
her father to enter.
To all intents and purposes the
: woman planned to live among her
. frienda nnd acquaintances, just aa aho
had always lived, continuing to at!
tend the same fashionable Congregational
churcfc, entertaining and being
entertained, only now she had the added
advantage of several hundred
thousands of dollars in her own right.
She had her horses and carriages, the
beautiful clothes she had always
longed for and jvhlch the thrift of her
father and his second wife had previously
denied her. Apparently, aside
from the shadow of tho tragic deaths
of her father and stepmother over
her life, everything that heart or
mind could desire was Lizzie I Jordan'a
It was while revellog in the luxury
r ' , ^ , .
/ -:- 4; '
/ v 1
' Porth of Lizzie Borden'i
and power that the possession of a
large amount of money cannot fall to
give Lizzie Itorden read the writing
on the wall. It was then she first began
to feel the pressure of public opinion?that
she first realized that former
cordial greetings were growing colder
and more cold?that friends who once
would stop for a chat or drop In for
an Informal visit passed her by with
scant nods and averted eyes?that she
came to understand the treihendous
force of unexpressed criticism?that
the conviction came home to her than
which no earthly situation 1b more
crushing or more annihilating?that
she was being shunned by every human
being, with an occasional rare
exception, who had formerly made up
her life and happiness. It was all the
more terrifying because It was so Indefinable.
There was no tangible finger
of scorn?no open declaration of
hostility?Just that Insistent, maddening,
Sho was criticised becnuse she did
not wear mourning for her parents.
Her every going In and coming out
was discussed, and all manner and
kind of construction placed upon every
ordinary, unimportant detail of her
mode of living and acting. Some
thought she drove her horses too rapIdly
and recklesr.y down the main
street. Some r.verrod that she had
never shown the proper grief ever
her father's death. Others insisted
that she was making altogether too
sudden and too blatant display of the
money that had como to her with the
murder of her father. She could do
nothing right. If she tried to be happy
and forget the awful Bhadow that had
come Into her lifo her critics called
her heartless. If she appeared ou the
streets In a sober, subdued frame of
mind there were all sorts of gosBlpInge
and predictions and clackings of
tongues?such an attitude could mean
but one thing to their minds!
So the years wont on, one after another
of her friends dropping away
from her, until today Lizzie Tlorden,
looking for all the world like any
other stout, matronly woman you
might meet on the street. Is without
a doubt the most isolated free woman
In New England.
Seems Without Emotion.
Sho Is today Just what she was described
as being when she faced trial
iui iii*i me iwemy yours ago?a stolid,
immobile, unemotional appearing woman?her
large, Btrong features expressing
the same determination that
characterised her when Bho faced her
accusers on the charge of parricide.
If this woman has over had an emotion
It can honestly be said that she
has invariably succeeded in couceallng
It from any human eye.
She.goes about today Just as she
went her way, flrm-mouthed, directeyed
and baffling of understanding during
the days following the discovery
of the mutilated bodies of her father
and her stepmother, during the Inquest
that resulted in her arrest, day
after day during the preliminary trial,
at the end of which Judge Blalsdell
found her probably guilty?throughout
the grand Jury hearing when twenty
out of twenty-one grand Jurymen voted
to Indict her?all during the eight
months of her confinement In Taunton
Jail while she waited the sitting of the
superior court and during the long
hours of her thirteen days' trial by
Jury which ended in her acquittal and
Months Without a Visitor.
Not in fifteen years has Lizzie Borden
attended the church where up to
uer luinjr-uuru year 8ne wiib a leader
?working for charity?presiding at
meetings of the Christian Endeavor,
singing in the choir?active in all
church socials and gatherings. Not In
years has she entered any store or
shop in the city where she was born
nnd spent her girlhood and young
womnnhood as the younger daughter
of ono of the city's richest and most
respected business men. Not to the
knowledge of anyone has she engaged
in any charity for the past ten years.
Months pass by without a human
foot crossing her threshold other than
those of merials and tradespeople. A
visitor at the Borden door Is such a
rare and curious sight as to occasion
comment throughout the neighborhood.
Not only the house of tragedy on
Second street, whore she was born
and brought up and which is still In
her possession, but also her present
b House, and Her Auto.
beautiful residence high on the hill
overlooking ?Jie business section of
vail id i 1 - a*-_ -
on luici, id Liio iiicccB oi innumerable
curious sightseers year after
year. Apparently the Interest In the
Borden murders and the personality
of tho daughter upon whose shoulders
guilt first fell never abated. A round
doxen prominent Fall River people
tell me that, no matter whero they
go, the minute they mention that
their home town is Fall River, they
are greeted with bue one inevitable
"Whatever became of Lizzie Borden
Put Lizzie Borden First.
Fall River is noted for Its mills?
Its industries?its prominent people;
but they rank second in interest and
importance to tl}e question:
"What about Lizzie Borden?"
Lizzie Borden comes and goes about
the city and in and out of it, unquestioning
and unquestioned. A few
years ago she discarded her carriage
and handsome pair for tho finest
limousine that money could buy. Secure
from observation in its richly
upholstered Interior, she drives about
the city at dusk or goes to and from
the trains and takes trips around the
surrounding country. All her shopping
is done out of town. She is a
frequent visitor in Boston, where she
makes her home at the Bellovue, registering
as "Lisbeth Borden." although
her story la well known to
the hotel attaches.
Crimes Never Forgotten.
The real attitude of Fall River
toward Lizzie Borden is perhaps best
roflAPtoH In ita noiuono w
?m avo uv*vo^Cb|/OiO. UTCI /
year, on the anniversary of the
crimes, the Fall River Globe prints a
vigorous article in regard to the murders,
the perpetrator and the fact that
the crimes remain an unavenged blot
on the community. The articles are
pointed so strongly and so openly at
one and only one person as to invite
suits for criminal libel, but if the
woman ever sees them or hears of
them, she has made no sign.
DRIFTING WITH THE TIDE
Initiative a Thing Which Many People
8eek Most Earnestly to Be
In some quarters there is a penalty'
put upon initiative. Society frowns
upon those who rebuke its practices.
It does not care to be rebuked. It
wants no John the Baptist, with hie
locusts and wild honey and terrifying
message. It wants a Petronius, a
Beau Brummel, to regulate its entertainments
and set a style in dress.
The devotee of fashion is generally
content to drift with the tide. He or
she accepts opinions and ideas?as
they would not accept their clothing?
ready-made. The notable, the protestant,
is banned, ostracised. You must
do as the others eo in modern Rome
and Babylon. No wonder the seer of
Concord asks Indignantly: "Rut 1b
sdlence and the heart always to be
merely endured nnd tolerated, and
never to walk to the quarter-deck and
take the command?" Why, when music
Is heard, or a picture exhibited?
or even when horses ore put through
their paces?are the clothes some
woman wears the matter of paramount
Interest? Just so long as the
habiliments Is more than the wearer,
and what Is put on the head Is more
than what Is put Into it, we shall have
"science and the heart" apparently
(thoughnever really) subservient to
the foolishness of Vanity Fair.?
Some Promises Easily Remembered.
One of the managers of the Frohman
forces met an old Kansas City
friend recently In New York, and each
being pleasantly surprised lo see the
other, they decided to talk over old
Hmna of o orvnwonlont *
v i ii mo ??>. o tviuomcui un l uunntt
the course of the conversation the
manager volunteered to send two
complimentary tickets to the hotel to
the friend's wife and sister to attend
a matinee the following afternoon.
As they parted the friend admonished
him not to forget to leave the
tickets as he had promised, and added
that he would better tie a string
around his finger to remind him
The manager laughed and voiced hie
"Oh." he said. "I never have to tie
a string around my finger to remexn
ber things for other men's wives."
BRONX GOAT BA-A-ED
WAY INTO SUBWAY
Also Got Mixed Up With a Policeman
and Was Finally
Now York.?This goat must have
heard of the early shopping movement.
He lives In the Bronx and started
downtown at four o'clock the other
morning. He was tho regulation "billy
ba-a-ah" with the horns of plenty and
the whiskers of Kris Krlngle. He
; "piped" tho big windows, browsed on
the cans and butted small dogs till he
reached the subway entrance at One
' Hundred and Forty-ninth street. Into
the subway he tumbled at l'atrolman
Heitner of the Tremont avenue staj
tlon espied him.
The policeman gave a yell and dived
i jfter the bleating goat. Bill beat him
:o me rooi or ine etntrs, landing mere
| ^ ^-~ '^' Io
Under the Table and Hoisted It.
In a heap. John Murphy, the ticket
taker, Bald shoo to him. but the goat
got by him and was about to plunge In
front of local train when Murphy
grabbed him. Heltner tried to lead
the goat out of the subway, but found
he had to push him. Hilly was playt
ful when the surface was reached and
tried to butt the policeman off the
curb. There was not a chance to lead
him back so Heltner sent In a call for
the patrol wagon.
Arriving at the Tremont station Billy
ba-a-ed at Lieutenant Curtin. Curtin
made for tho Intruder with gun
nn/4 kl?,l,l-?l. a r?Ml? ? -
uku uio.vnj atn unu 1)111} Deal. 11 lTllO
the reserve room, where Policeman
Matt Jones, Con Brown and Joe Pickett
were having; a wee bit. The goat
ran under the table and hoisted it,
throwing hot coffee over Pickett and
spreading apple pie over the other
two. The goat being a prisoner they
couldn't assault him so they had to
grin and bear it until Heitner finally
led him to the stable.
HOG AND WEASEL FRIENDS
Little Animal Kills Farmer's Chickens
for Big "Affinity"?Also Scratches
I.awrenceburg, Ind. ? John W.
Probst. Justice of the peace, discovered
a queer animal friendship bej
tween a largo Cheater White hog and
n big weasel. They had been feast.j
ing on chickens for several days from
Probst's poultry yard. Probst had
missed about fifty of his choice chickj
ens. and after a vigilant watch he discovered
the hog catching the chickens
and saw the weasel come through a
hole under the barn floor. The little
animal would cut the throats of the
chickens and suck the blood after
; which the hog would devour the body
nnd then hide the fenthers In the mud
in the hog pen. After eating three
I 1 !--- J -
i uuivnoiin U1U l??JfS l"J 11UWII III IIIO BUII
; and the weasel got busy and began
scratching the back of the hog, much
to the delight of both animals. Armed
with a pitchfork Probst killed the
weasel, but was attacked by the hog
and knocked down. After a hard fight
Probst escaped from the pen. After
, the death of the weasel the hog refused
to eat and continued to grunt
and squeal day and night until Probst
had to sell It to a butcher. Probst
Bold the hog for $1# and the weasel
for $2. He valued the chickens these
' affinities" destroyed at $50.
Smoke Million Cigars Dally.
Chicago.?C." It cagoans smoke 1,000,000
clgais a day, which Is equal to
one and one-third cigars a day for
I each adult male In the city, and exj
ceeds the number smoked In any other
1 city In the Union, t'hicagoans spend
I more than $25,000,0< annually for
cigars. Chicago tobn ^onists have
$10,000,000 Invested in 'V 'ndustry.
; These figures were obtain <. uy investigators
of the Chicago Association of
, ! Commerce.
, ! No Women Prisoners.
[ Mllwaukoe.?Because, for the first
time in many yearH, there were no
women prisoners, Sheriff McOreal had
, to hire an assistant cook to work in
I the Jail kitchen.
Broom for Lion,
i Chicago.?Hot irons and a revolver
having had no efTect, "Mme." Margue!
rita, a Hon tamer, subdued an angry
. Hon with woman's own weapon?a
To Cleanse a.
Have U on hand ^
Balsam of Myrrh
For Cuts, Burns,
Strains, Stiff Neck,
Chilblains, Lame Back,
Old Sores, Open Wounds,
and all F.xternal Injuries. ^
Made Since 1846.
Price 25c, 50c end $1.00
Uncle Josh's Joke.
"Gee!" said old Uncle Josh, ns the
wall from the parlor waxed louder
and more piercing. "1 wish that there
female summer boarder'd. stop that infernal
practlsln* on her Eingin' for a
leetle. She hez a voice like a fish."
"Like a fish?" demanded Mrs. Josh,
"Ya-as." said Uncle Josh. "Mostly
scales an' ilatter'n hokey."?Harper's
FSK AM.EN'S FOOT-E \SE.
the Antiseptic powder to be shuken Into ths
shoes for tired, aching feet. It lake* the stlnff
out of corns nnd bunions nnil makes walking
a delight. Sold ev? rywhero. 26c. Itefuse substitutes
For KRKK trial package, uddress A.
S. Olmsted, L.e Itoy, N. Y. Adv.
"George is raising mutton-chop
"That nccounts for his sheepish expression."
DOES YOrn TIE AO ACTIF.r
Try Hicks' CAPUDINE. It's liquid-pirnsnnt
to take?ofTccta Immediate?good to prevent
Hick Headaches and Ncrtrotis llcadnchrn also.
Your money baek If not satisfied. 10c., 25c. and
No. at medicine stores. Adv.
"They are going to muzzle the pro
truding hatpin now."
"I'm glad It's stuck."
FOB WEAKNESS AND I.OSS OF APPETITE.
The Old Standnrd tenets 1 strengthening tonic,
OKOVH"STAHTHLBSS chill TONIC drives out Malaria
and builds up the system. A true tonic and
sure Appetiser. For adults and children. 60 cents.
And some men talk to themselves
because they like an appreciative audience.
to women mnniiiiiiiiiiciiiiiiinminig
| THOSE HEADACHES ? ^
I If accompanied with backache, 5
dragging-down pain, do not havo 3
to bo. Nature never Intended that 3
women ahould suffer In this 2
_ Dr. Pierce's 3
5 FAVORITE PRESCRIPTION ?
B For forty years haa proved won- 3
5 dorfully eilclent as a remedy ?
6 for woman's peculiar weaknesses S
5 and derangements. ?
aUIIHINMUIII Your Drues;.t has it ia Stock
SPECIAL TO WOMEN
Do you realize the fact that thousands
of women are now using
A Soluble Antiseptic Powder
as a remedy for mueou^ membrnne affections,
such as sore throut, nasal or
pelvic catarrh, inflammation or ulceration,
caused by female ills? Women
who have been cured say "it is worth
Its weight in gold." Dissolve in water
and apply locally. For ten years the
Dydia E. Pinkhani Medicine Co. has
recommended Paxtine in their private
correspondence with women.
For all hygienic and toilet uses It has
no equal. Only 50c a large box at Druggists
or sent postpaid on receipt of
price. The Paxtou Toilet Co., Iioston,
TAKE THE ACHE OUT OF HEADACHE
O , ? HEADACHE
aro c*omponn<1c<1 froin a phyaclan'w formula nn<l kIta
quick relief In ml cnm'H of hemlache. 1W?* contain*
Iiik li clones Ilk*, of den nTHor dinvt from
DV ft A I r nriirnwnft
ni uhli ntintui UU., NEWPORT NEWS,VA.
w.gpwr UlATCU l7 ?"??. ?? > or
V*A P fct\ Wind. Booklet fre*
JuiiN ? . .O.A1 i ).NS( NS4 f>.. n|,N.Y.
We are headquar- _
ftal B ters for Eggs, Poultry,
i ! ? Bk. Fruits, Potatoes and
B ll jS Vegetables. If you
B m\ Ik want a reliable firm and
; a live house, ship
us. We guarantee
highest market prices and prompt returns.
Quotations sent on application.
WOODSON-CRAfiG CO., Inc.
COHHISSIONMCBC BANTS. Bltk???4. Va.
ARIIfC an<1 Hl"h Ors<1?
HUUAKO rinl'hln?- Mail
m orders given Special
Attention. Prices reasonable.
Service prompt. Send for Price LisW
LiBBAAii'a imx irroaa. CHtaiawroi. a. %
xml | txt