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Pure White Leader's,
is the Natural - Paint Pigmrnt Numerous compounds ktff flr J are being offered t<* take / / the place of X y*| ’ " l| white lead as *r a paint, but no W I real substitute f | I lor it has yet I A / 4 In-en found. if V i 1 ; Pure White Ift r | Lead has a ft 3 * -# peculiar j g3Lj 11 iT Trj property of amalgamating vfa— ■* with the wood upon which it is used—added to this it lias an elasticity which permits the paint to follow the natural expansion and contraction of the wood. Pur* Whr.e Lead (with its full natural te nacity and elasticity, unimpaired by adulterants), alone fulfills all the re quirements of the ideal paint. Every keg which bears the Dutch Boy trade mark is positively guaranteed to be ab solutely Pure ® White Lead made by the Old Dutch Process. SEND FOR BOOK -A Talk on Paint." Kivea valuable infor mation on the Mint All If ad parked in subject. Sent free IW7 bears this mark. upon rcxjaeitt. NATIONAL LEAD COMPANY in whichever of the follow ing cities is nearest you : New York, Boston, Buffalo. Cleveland, Cincinnati, CnicaKO, St. Louis, Phila delphia [John T Lewis A Bros. Co.J! burgh [National Lead & Oil Cos J I-- - J | Libby’s Vienna Sausage | unequalled for their delicious j taste. They are put up in most 1 1 ; convenient form for ready serv -5 ing, requiring only a few min utes preparation. They have a fine flavor and freshness which will please every one. An Appetizing Dish.—Drop a tin of Libby’s Vienna Sausage in boiling water until heated (about 15 minutes) and servo as taken from the tin on a small plate garnished with lettuce leaves, ink your grocer for Libby's and inrlst upon getting Llkky’s. Libby, McNeill & Libby, Chicago ■ ■ —.E3C Korean Financier. A countryman named Yi Tuksu has come to the conclusion that some thing should be done to prevent the collection of money to pay the public debt becoming such a drain on the circulation medium as to cause em barrassment to the merchant class. He suggests that Koreans give up such luxuries as their gold rings and silver halrp* x a n( i other objects of Intrinsic v "''hat these be conser vatively and stored care fully i safe deposit and usod as V v'back a paper currency wh .11 circulate among the people. ‘ ,uer this is feasible or not It ’snows that the Koreans are willing lo look the difficulties of the situation squarely in the face and desire to meet all valid objections halt way.— Korea Daily Times. “When an organization has with stood all the Isms of almost forty years and has been at the burial of half a dozen parasitic ones that were not of course founded on the rock of equal rights to all and special privi leges to none; that has not advocated a single measure that would benefit the farther at the expense of the other professions; who then would dare say that it Is not a conservative organization and worthy of our con fidence? Just now there are organiza tions that are appealing to the sordid farmer, leading him away from the :ornerstone of his faith; that offer nothing helpful; that stand for that rrwrtest of delusions, greed and fain. Now Is the time of all times when we should stand by our guns and not fail to keep the charge given unto us —to save the fanner from his would bo friends.” In these ringing words floes an Ohio granger state some solid facts concerning the Order of Patron* Husbandry COFFEE COMPLEXION Many Ladies Have Poor Complex* ions From Coffee. "Coffee caused dark colorec blotches on my face and body. 1 had been drinking It for a long while and these blotches gradually ap peared. until finally they became per manent and were about as dark as coffee itself. “I formerly had as fine a complex ion as ons could ask for. ‘‘When I became convinced that coffee was the cause of my trouble* I changed and took to using Posfom Food Coffee, and as I made it well, according to directions, I liked It very much, and have since that time used It In place of cotfeew “1 am thankful to say Z am not nervous any more, as I was when I was drinking coffee, and my com plexion is now as fair and food as it was years ago. It Is very plain that coffee caused the trouble." Most bad complexions are caused by some disturbance of the stomach and coffee Is the greatest disturber of digestion known. Almost any wo man can have a fair complexion if she will leave off coffee and use Pos tum Food Coffee and nutritious, healthy food in proper Quantity. Postum furnishes certain elements from the natural grains from the field that Nature uses to rebuild the nervous system and when that Is la good condition, one can depend upon a good complexion as well as a good healthy body. * There's a Reason." fHE WIZARDRY OF WATER ITS POWER NOT GONE OUT OF USE, AS SOME SUPPOSE. From the Old-Time Mill-Wheel to the Modern Electric Generating Plant- New Ways of Harnessing It—Elec tric Lights For Farmer*. Few persons, when they drink a glass of water, realize that they are drinking, in an unharnessed form, the most powerful substance in the world. Every year we drink as much of this loose power as it would take to run an elevator or heat a house. This is not an attack upon Croton — any other stream is as powerful. The strength is all in the harness that is used. Water can be made to do the most peculiar things when it is properly hitched up. The father of a sleepless baby some years ago evolved a scheme during his midnight walk up and down the bedroom of attaching a hose to the kitchen faucet, and, by a series of paddle-wheeSs and ropes, have water power take the place of arm power in subduing insomnia. The same principle has been tried with washing-machines, fans, and knife-sharpeners. A single glass of water is enough to cause death when it is harnessed in the way they use it in China where it is a form of capital punishment. The water is made to fall one drop at a time upon the top of the victim’s head. Switzerland runs a steep-grade rail road up a mountain side by water power. There are two lines of track and two trains, one on each track. When stable, one train is at the up per and the other at the lower term inal. The front of the train at the bottom is attached to the rear of the one at the top by a cable running up the middle of the track to the top, and thence over by pulleys. Like wise, a cable runs from the front of the top car, down the grade, to the rear of the bottom car. On the ends of the trains are large tanks. The one on top fills up with water, the brakes are loosened, and, since it is heavier than the one on the bottom, It slowly drops, pulling the other up. Then, when the brakes have been put on, the water is poured out of the tank and the train 'which is now on top loads up. Grease for the Wheels Is the only expense of this railroad. Switzerland is responsible, too, for a clock that runs by water power. It is operated on the hour-glass prin ciple, familiar to those who boil eggs. There are three of these water hour glasses, one for the minute hand, an other for the hour hand, and the third for the chimes, w r hich are set in motion either at the hour or the quarter hour. In Italy there is a church, bell that strikes the hour by water power on very much the same idea. But that is using water in homeoeo pathic doses. It is only in recent years that it has been made to work real hard. Hardly ten years ago the only us© made by rivers was to run the old fashioned mill wheel, which can now seldom be seen outside of picture gal leries. Its place has been taken by powerful generating plants that have harnessed the river so that It does something more useful than just drift down from the mountains to the sea. There is some dispute as to who first thought of using waterfalls for generating power. An Englishman claims the distinction, and it came, like most inventions, accidentally. This Englishman was standing under a barrel full of water when the bot tom dropped out. The force of the blow knocked him over. Being a thoughtful man he reasoned that If a barrel fall of water could knock him over, a river full could do won ders. But, whether the Englishman claims the credit or not, the idea is now in full swing at dozens of waterfalls. Huge wheels are placed under these falls so that the fall of the water makes them revolve with tremendous speed, and these wheels are connect ed with generators which store up the power and supply it to all who want to buy. The same principle applies also to swiftly moving rivers, and so com plete Is the success that now all over Europe and In many parts of this country, the farmer has his house electrically lighted. In the tittle town of Upland, Cal., the people are able to do their cooking cheaper by elec tricity than by gas. There have been numerous devices for harnessing the tides, but none, as yet, have been eminently successful. Several schemes have been patented for using the power of waves, but they have usually met with a sad ending. Some years ago Ocean Grove sprink led her streets with water that was pumped by one of these wave ma chines, but Its life of usefulness was cut short by a wave that was more powerful than the machine. The latest scientific use of water, for the plunger type of elevator, en gineers say, will make the fifty-story skyscraper possible, and incidentally brings out one of the simplest and prettiest of water devices. To the bottom of the elevator car is attach ed a steel column equal in length to the run of the elevator, which runs up and down a shaft in the earth. At the bottom of this shaft are two pipes, one for supplying water, and the other for drawing It off. As the water is poured into this shaft, the steel rod rises, pushing the elevator upward. When the desired story has been reached, the operator in the car moves the handle, which instafitly checks the flow, and the car rests upon the body of water in the shaft When the operator wishes to lower the car, he moves the handle in the required direction, which starts the other pump to work, and the elevar tor drops gently with the gradual dim inution of the water. By thus utiliz ing water, thirty-story elevators, a new record in elevator construction are being built for the new City In vesting Company’s skyscraper in Cort landt street. —New York Evening Post. New York City consumes 118,150,- 000 pounds of cotton each year- WHY WE DIE. One-third of the Deaths Could Be Pre vented, Says a Learned Doctor. Taking as its motto the homely adage, “An ounce of prevention is bet ter than a pound of cure,” the Med ical and Chlrurgical Faculty of Mary land launched anew movement for the education of the public In ques tions of health at a mass-meeting held recently at McCoy Hall. Dr. J. N. McCormick, who has been a member of the health board of Ken tucky for twenty-five years, was the leading speaker. His theme was “Things About Doctors Which Doc tors and Other People Ought to Know.” Many ot his utterances, while not entirely new% had the ring of surprise in them. For instance he declared that one-third of the sickness which has occurred in the State and in the country in the past year and every year was due to diseases which are distinctly and practically preventable. The people and the men in authority in the government, he declared, were slow in waking up to this fact. For five years Dr. McCormick has been going from place to place try ing to waken up the people and to impress upon legislators the wisdom of the assertion made by Gladstone, “The care of the public health is the first and most important duty of the statesman.” After speaking of the great num ber of deaths in the army on account of inefficient measures for prevention of disease, he turned his attention to Maryland and said: “Now this Is a bad record for us as a nation, but that for Maryland is even worse. One-third of the peo ple sick in this State in 1905, and every year and one-third of those you took to your cemeteries were sick and died of diseases which your medical profession could and would have pre vented if they could have had the in telligent co-operation of your people. “You had in that year 2,388 deaths from consumption, which means that you have about 8,000 cases of this disease In your State constantly. The common impression is that this is an inherited malady, hut this is an error. 'No matter what your mother and father died of, you can no more have consumption except by getting into your body the germs from a previous case than you can raise corn or wheat on one of your rich Maryland farms without seed. If all of the expectorat ed matter and the other infection dis charges from every case of this dis ease now in your State could be col lected and destroyed until they re; cover or die, there need never be an other case within your borders un less it be an imported one, “You had 1,422 deaths from the diseases of children caused by using dirty, adulterated or spoiled milk. We often speak of the slaughter of the in nocents by Hero, but he was a no vice in the business as compared with our modern cities. “You shuddered with horror over the loss of life on the Larchmont and in the New York Central wreck the other day, and properly so, but more babies die needlessly every week In your State during the hot season than there were people killed in both of these disasters, and it goes on al most without comment. It would be cheaper for you to Inspect the dairies or sterilize the milk and save these babies than It would be to bury them. ‘You had 256 deaths from diph theria and scarlet fever, all distinct ly preventable. You had 476 deaths from typhoid fever during that year. This means, according to the best es timates, that you have about 6,000 cases of this disease during each year. “Typhoid fever is a typical filth disease. No one can have it except by getting into their mouth and stom ach some of the discharges from the bowels or kidneys of someone who has it. This is not a nice thing to think about, but nice people ought to think about It and stop doing It. In cities It often comes from the use of infected water, as in the epidemic now on In Scranton; less frequently In the milk, sometimes on the hands, cook ing utensils, on food. In small towns and country districts typhoid fever Is usually carried by the ordinary house fly, as It was at Chickamauga and the other military camps during the Span- Ish-American war. “In short, during this one year you had 5,848 deaths from preventable diseases. Now, a State has no nujre valuable asset than that represented In its healthy population. According to the political economists, to say nothing of the cost of caring for the sick who recovered from these dis eases, this represents a distinct loss to your people each year of $5,848/ 000.” —Baltimore Sun. Rabbits Come to Town. Wild rabbits have become so com mon about the streets of the city 'that an investigation was set on foot by local hunters, who have come to the conclusion that the bunnies axe de serting the fields and dells and tak ing up their homes in the corporate limits. It is no uncommon sight to see rab bits in pairs playing about the streets and instead of running away at sight of persons approaching, they simply scramper through a fence or take ref uge behind a tree, where they seem as much at home and secure as if they were in their burrows. Another feat ure of the case is that many are nesting on lawns and vacant lots, where the young are caught by cats or destroyed by dogs.—Elwood corro spondcnce Indianapolis News. Model Missouri Town. The little town of Westphalia. Os age county, far from any railroad, was settled some seventy-five years ago, and during all that time there has never been a lawsuit between neigh bors, ii theft, a divorce, a scandal of any kind, or even an arrest for a breach of the peace. The town contains perhaps 200 in habitants and is the best kept little city one could find anywhere. There is neither a rich nor a really poor resident, of the place, nor an able bodied man or woman who is not in dustrious.—St. Louis Republic. Buckle# were first made la 14S0, WAKING UP A •NORM The Meet Curious Experience of a Man of Varied Employments!. *T guess the oddest Job I ever bad.” said a man who in the coarse ot bts life thus far has had many curious employments, “was waking up a aaor er. ‘The man I had this Job with was a man of good deal more than comfort able means, and just about as nice a man as ever lived; but he certainly was a snorer. This didn’t use to bother him any, on bis own account, but it did use to worry him because It disturbed other people, and he tried all manner of means to stop it. “He tied up his head when he went to bed so that he couldn’t open his mouth, and he tried sleeping on his right side and on his left, and on his back, and lying straight, and lying crooked and every way. But nothing doing. He would get to snoring; and finally he thought up the idea of hav ing somebody to sit in his room nights to wake him up the minute his trom bone started, and I was the man he got He hired me through his phy sician. I’d done work at one time and another for this doctor aud he recom mended me. “It looked like a good job to me, at the start. He was a jolly, nice man and he fixed me up very comfortably in a sort of alcove there was in his room, with a big easy chair alongside a table with a lot of books and mag azines on it, and with a high screen between the chair and table and his bed to shut off the light from him. “ ‘Now, there you are,’ he says, the first night - I sat in with him, ‘books and papers and an easy chair, and you Just make yourself comfortable, only don’t rustle the leaves any more than you can help, and whatever else you do don’t upset this screen when you’re hurrying to wake me up, because that would startle the folks more than my snoring.’ Then he went to bed. “He hadn’t much more than got there before he began to snore, but I was on the job, standing at his side and waking him up in a minute, and he was a bit surprised that first time I waked him, but he remembered in a minute and said: ‘All right, son/ and smiled and went to sleep again. “I had to wake him like that two or three or four times a night, irregular, sometimes more, sometimes less; but we got along all right. He sure was an able snorer, and sometimes he’d start right off full blast right from the Jump, but usually I was able to get to him before he’d begun to make the house tremble, and things went along that way, everything all right, for about seven weeks just as nice as could be, the scheme working as slick a' you could imagine; and the boss war pleased and I certainly was. “It was night work, I know, but didn’t mind that; the pay was good and the work easy, and I thought I war fixed and settled In about as nice an< lasy a job as a man could have. Then all of a sudden cne night this jol went up the spout. “That night, or along about quarter past 3 In the morning it was, while I was sitting there In the big chair wait ing for the boss to turn up I felt some body shaking my shoulders, and shak ing hard enough, pretty near, to shake my head off, and then I wakes up and sees the boss standing over me. “ ‘Governor,’ I says, ‘what’s the matter?’ though I knew what was the matter well enough. “ ‘Matter? he says, ‘matter? Why, If I snore one-twenty-flfth as loud as you do I wonder they didn’t put me out of the house long ago.' "And that’s all there was to it; the governor had been a little quieter than usual that night, end not being called so often I had fallen asleep on my post and gone to snoring myself, and I sup pose the boss was right about how loud I was snoring, because as a matter of fact I am something of a snorer; if I could only rely on my snoring reg ular and even I could have made a fortune long ago hiring out as a fog horn anywhere on the coast. “No wonder the governor was dis turbed; I’d waked up not only him, but the whole family, and that was the last of my Job there. “He took It Just as nice as could be, in fact he was Inclined to laugh over it, and think it was sort of funny, but he said he couldn’t take such a risk again, and he just gave mo a month’s pay in advance and let me go. “That was the only job of the kind I ever took. I had thought after I’d been with the governor there about a month that I would make this my reg ular business; It was easy and good pay, and I could get plenty of other people to look after, just as 1 had this one, through my friend the doctor; but after this experience, when I come to consider what might happen if I should fall asleep myself, why, I did not think it would be fair to my cun tomers.”—New York Sun. b Origin of Cromer’s Family. The Baring family—of which Lord Cromer has, so far, been the most dis tinguishable representative—is said to come from Franz Baring, a Lutheran minister, of Brftnen, but it is pretty certain that this Protestant pastor did not spell his name this way. It is much more probable that the original orthography was “Behring,” which is still a common enough German name, though the discoverer of “Behrihg Straits” was bom a Dane. But many personal names are common to Den mark and North Germany. “Behring,” at Bremen, is pronounced exactly like "Baring;" in London, Just as “Bite” Is the correct phonogram for “Beit” Alfred Belt was a German Jew, bat the “Behrings," or "Barings,” appear to have been of Sazo-Scaadinavian orl& la. 4e ’Writer In the London Dally News aw the , American Indian “never fcMlha.” Bat it’s mighty little the American Indian has to laugh at, is the sod comment of the Atlanta Con stitution. Th* Modernity of Trooooro. It will assuredly seem more than •trance that within the last hundred fears the wearing of trousers fans been regarded even as Irreligious, The fact that in October, 1812, an order was made by St. John's and Trinity Colleges that every young Bum who appeared In hall or chapel In panta loons or trousers should be considered M (ibsent is startling enough; hut it Would appear that eight years later Sle founders of Bethel chapel at Shef eld Inserted a clause in the trust deed ordaining the “under no circum stances whatever shall any preacher be allowed to occupy the pulpit who wears trousers.” This is striking, but It is even more Impressive to find that the Rev. Hugh Bourne, one of the two founders of the Primitive Metho dist Connection, said of his co-found er, “That trousers-wearlag, beer-drink ing Clowes will never go to heaven.” And it would need a student of “the Breeches Bible’’ to say precisely when this assumed connection between theology and trousers began and where the departure from it will end —Notes and Queries. FITS,St. Vitns' l)ai-x*;3M ervous Disease? per maneutly cured by Or. Kline's Great Jserv# Restorer. $2 trial bottle and treatise, free. Dr. H. ii. Kline, Ld.,931 Arch St.. Piiila., Pa. As the actual supply cf available lumber is being reduced every yeai and forests do not renew themselves in a day, the New York Commercial warns that more well-directed energy in tree-planting is needed now. The Alaska Packers Association are about to introduce the Argo Red Sal mon In this market. They are the largest Salmon canners lu the world, employing an army of 7500 men,with a fleet of over sixty vessels, and the Argo Is the choicest Red Salmon packed. It is caught in the icy waters of Bering Sea. The flesh is very firm, of a beautiful red color and delicious Savor. He is a very poor type of reform er who, according to the Canadian Magazine, says that all that popular education has done is to make the poor man discontented with his lot. Discontent may be an unpleasant phe nomenon to the man who has more than his share of the good things, but in the best sense discontent is divine. NO RELIEF FOR 15 YEARS. AH Sorts of Remedies Fallot. .o Cure Eczema —Sufferer Tried Cuticura and is Entirely Cured. “I have had eczema tor over fifteen years, and have tried all sorts of remedies to relieve me, hut without avail. 1 stated my case to one ot my friends and he recommended the Cuticura Remedies. 1 bought them with the thought that they would be unsuccessful, as with the others. But after using them for a few weeks I noticed to my surprise that the irritation and peeling of the skin gradually de creased, and finally, after using five cakes of Cuticura Soap and two boxes of Cuti cura Ointment it disappeared entirely. I feel now like a new man, and 1 would , gladly recommend these remedies to all who are afflicted with skin diseases. David \ Blum, Box A, Bedford Station, N. Y., Nov. 6, 1905“ . ' In three years the gold circulation at the Dank of Japan has Increased J 0,000,000, the sliver circulation $!,- >OO,OOO, while the note circulation has nly increased by $3,500,000. Scholars’ Eyes Get Inflamed and sore and If neglected are apt to cause trouble. Leonanli’s Golden Eye Lotion cures sore eyes without pain in one day. Cools, heals aud strengthens. Be positive for “Leonardi’s.” It maxes strong eyes. Guaranteed or money refunded. Druggists sell it at 25 cts. or forwarded prepaid on receipt of price by S. li. Leon ard! & Cos., Tampa, Fla. Recent explorers insist that taqre are three natural bridges in south eastern Utah as much larger than the Natural ‘Bridge in Virginia as Pika s Peak is ’than Mount Washington. TWO TERRIBLE YEARS. The Untold Agonies of Neglected Kid ney Troubles. Mrs. James French, C 5 Weir Street, Taunton, Mass., says: “When I be gan using Doan’s t Kidney Pills I was so run down and miserable that 1 could hardly en dure it. Terrible pains in the back attacked me fre quently and the kidney secretions were * much disor dered. I was a nervous wreck and there seemed no hope. Doan’s Kid ney Pills brought my first relief and six boxes have so thoroughly cured my kidneys that there has been no return of my old trouble.” Sold by all dealers. 50 cents r. box. Foster-Miiburn Cos., Buffalo, N. Y. Sea of Oranges. A sea covered with oranges is one of the unusual attractions near this city, at the mouth of the Santa Clara Elver. Thousands upon thousands of oranges floating on the ocean’s sur face, many of them strewing the beat*, give an Indescribably beautiful golden hue to the sea. Thor* was wonder for some time as to how the oranges got Into the sea. The belief was general that they came from washed out orchards in the east end of the county, owing to the high storm waters In the riv er. This is not the case, however. The oranges were deliberately thrown into the Sespe Creek from the Sespe River twenty-five miles back from the coast From the Sespe they found (h&r way back into the Santa Clara River and thence into the sea. The or&nges are from the great packing houses in the Seepe country. They are known as culls, but most ol them are fCOd. or were when dumped off the bridge. It is claimed that only the beet oranges can be shipped and sold. —Ventura correspondence DOS Angeles Times, BLEEP TMK BlfiTT PHYSIC. - • Moat Vlbtima of Norvou* Breakdown Need Only Root.. One of the features of modern times is the prevalence of wftuit wo term neurasthenia, or nervous break down. These names apply to a con dition of physical and mental ill health which is the direct result of the ago in which we live and the pace at which we are living. Mas sage and electricity and novel “treat ments” and “cures” are called upon to repair what we have brought upon ourselves hy our up-to-date ways of Hie, hy worry and excitement. There are hundreds of women of the upper and middle classes Just now bewailing their “nerves” and cry ing out that headaches and insomnia and depression are spoiling their lives. This Is a neurotic age, and half the world of men and women not only burn the candle at both ends, but In the middle as well. The stren uous life is almost a necessity to thd* man or woman who is ambitious socially, politically or commercially. We are so anxious to “get on” we at tempt to do far more than we are constitutionally fit for, and nervous breakdown is the Inevitable result. Lack of repose is a prime factor In the causation of "nerves,” the con stant rush in the social and business world, the frantic pursuit of pleasure and amusements are frequent pre cursors of nervous 111-health. We recklessly expend our energy on trifles; we are constantly up and do ing; we have no time to rest and nobody listens to the advocates and disciples of the simpler life. _ Home life, quiet domesticity are becoming rarer every year. “Simple pleasures,” “homely joys” and the ‘Tamlly circle” are ridiculously old fashioned terms. Is It any wonder that nervous breakdown and prema ture decay are on the Increase? The remedy lies mainly with us women —our Influence can do a great leal, our example more, to counteract the restlessness and excitement char acteristic of this age. We must preach the gospel of rest. Hard work nowadays means severe nervous strain, and the constant ap plication to business and professional affairs demands regular periods of quiet and complete rest, if the work ers are to retain their health. It Is the more Important that the home atmosphere be such as will restore the balance and lessen the tension of the Inevitable nerve strain outside. Unquietness In the home, the tyranny of social engagements and worldly “duties,” following upon a strenuous working day, gives no op portunity for repose. The powder to be quiet, the virtue of repose, Is worth cultivating in this age of neu rotic iwomen; the woman who is con stantly on the move, striving after something just out of her reach, dif fuses an atmosphere of disquiet and vulgar unrest around her. To be busy does not necessarily mean to achieve; bustling activity Is boo of ten barren of real progress.—London Express. “Drunk” in French. The French have some Interesting similes of their own corresponding to our “drunk as a lord” or “drunk as a wheelbarrow.” The most generally recognized one is the case of “ivre,” the less extreme and loss vulgar word for “drunk” Is “ivre comma une soupo”—“soupe” meanfhg the piece of bread eaten with soup as woll as the soup itself, and a “boulllion” soaked piece of bread offering a natural si mile for saturation. When the less delicate “soupe” is used instead of u ivre” the Frenchman may speak of being aa drunk as an ass, a caw, a Swiss or a thrush. The allusion In the last case is to the fondness of thrushes for grapes, which are said at vintage time to make them un steady in their flight.—London Chron. Icle. “Harrimanized” the Latest Word. Great men often add word to the language. Machiavelll was responsi ble or the adjective Machiavellian. The Minnesota committee which valu ed railroad properties in that State has coined the word “Harrlraanlzing.” The word is used thus: “This road (Chicago Great Western) was built by A. B. Stlckney, who raised the funds by acquiring, organizing, reor ganizing and ‘Harrlmanlzlng* divers and sundry organizations of Minneso ta, lowa and Illinois. —New York Jour, tal of Commerce. Argo Red Salmon Is cheaper than beefsteak at 10 cts. per pound, be sauso it contains more nourishment. This is an age of progress. Onci upon a time hailstones were content if they could ruin vegetation or pul verize hothouse glass, remarks the New York Tribune. Now, if a dis patch from Missouri may be believed, they don’t stop sjjort of cracking peo pie’s skulls. HICKS* iMOAPJJNE all aches And Narvongnnnh beta* 18* AlfetfriMP CRESCENT ANTISEPTIC GREATEST HEALER KNOWN TO SCIENCE. Wm Non Poiaooooa, Nan Irritating. AlUyii In^l^ t3 . on . /I Min from u* came. As strong as carbolic acid and u barmlcwi a* RIJ iwMt mflk. Owntanu iM*?Uy; cur “ f* 1 nd bric sergj W/ a (bm aorea and inflammation from any caaaa on man or boaat tot fo-w\ rare* cholera, sere head and roup. Satisfaction poaJtfcrei/ ffunoted. Tib -u nm nm mVr r w. <v cusoint ohotcal o*. ft vmihTHH HRS. DC PASSE OF NEW YORK CITY **l Consulted Several Physicians, but !*• Did Me No Good. IV-ni-na on* Man-a-lin Helped Me." MRS. ALINE DeRASSE. Mrs. Aline DePasse, 776 E. 165th St., New York, N. V., writes: “It gives me pleasure to testify to the curative qualities of Peruna and Manalin. “ I was afflicted for over seven years with catarrh of the head, throat and di gestive organs. I consulted many phy sicians, but they did me no good. “One day I happened to read some testi monials in your Peruna almanac. I de cided to try Peruna and Manalin. I bought a bottle of each, and after taking them for a week I noticed a change for tha better. So I kept it up, and after using twelve bottles I was perfectly cured. “I also gave the medicine to my chil dren and they had the same beneficial re sult. I would never be without these rem edies in the house. “I highly recommend Peruna and Man alin to all my friends, and in fact to everybody.” Miss Mildred Grey, 110 Weimar St., Ap pleton, Wis., writes: “It gives me pleasure to recommend Peruna for catarrh of the stomach. 1 had this disease for a number of years, and could not enjoy a mouthful of food that I ate. It was indeed a great relief when j hit upon Peruna, and obtained decided to suits from the first. I took six bottles before I felt entirely cured of my trouble, but I had an aggravated case." /?. OFFERED WORTHY s> ///-? YOUNG PEOPLE (yt / & trOmatterhow limited / | \ your means or educe- •_ ' tlon, if you wish e BBPyrMTI ■WcJWi thorough business training and good position, writs today fot Our Great Half-Rate OfTer. Snqoega. inde pendence and probable FORTUNE guaran teed. Don’t delay—write today. GA.-ALA. BUS. COLLEGE, MACOJf, OA. H WHITE STAR BUGGIES I M are all tramples of the highest per- B m fected skill in vehicle bulldin j— every jm R* good feature rcsclble u> combine la M tan a buggy, is found in the famous m & "White Star. * M Yk ®* n<l * or Catalog. JW . ATLANTA BUGGY CO., A ATLANTA. GA. I r i \ : m 1 ii| Gt “ M OU , cww S ill Medical Department TULANE UNIVERSITY OF LOUISIANA Its advantages for practical Uurtrnotian. both 14 ample laboratories and abundant hospital mater* ials. are unequaled. Free access la given to thl Great Charity Hospital with 800 bods and SO.OOO patients annually. Special Instruction Is given daily at the bedside of the sick. The next session begins October 21, 1907. For catalogue and Information, address PltOF. M. B. CH tlu.K. M.U.,Dea, P. O. Drawer 261, NSW OHLBANH, La, #5 Dropsy 11 V Removes all swelling in 8 to SO \ daya: effacta a permanent otn jES. in jo to 6o daya. Trial treatment free. Nothingcan be fairer KlrMaSmm Write Dr. H. H. Gretna BoV* cU,ut >' Box B tfllbg Machinery Ulsl Repaired: Gin and Mill Supplies . . . m. J. Hoblssnon** GIN B MACHINE WORKS Vloknbuvg, Ml—i .. job want a boogkeepiug or shorthand education and a good position send for the finest os-page cata logue ever issued by n commercial school. Wa alaa teach by mail. BUSINESS CULUi.UK, (Incorporated). Dept. A, BoulavlUn, K|. VlX27—’o7.