Pulîîflhod Every Thursday at
H. H. CRISLER.
No man Is fit for good society, dog
matizes the Chicago Tribune, who
does not help society to goodness. ,
He who dares not be misunder
stood never says anything, declares
the Chicago Tribune, worth under
standing. - *
always tell a woman who
takes things because they look cheap,
boasts the New York Times, simply
by looking at her husband.
It should be one of the first reforms
British Parliament, ob
of the new
matches to ten days apiece.
the New York World, to limb
elections and cricket
To the Boston Transcript a pleas
feature of the appointment of
General Charles H.
Ohio, as a member of the Chickamau
Park Commission is that it was
w jured by the sudden starting of the
he can not recover from the
Oklahoma is making
Good roads will
done at the request of the man who
defeated him for Congress,
amenities even in politics.
' Says the Washington Post:
feeling of scare is in the air.
hundreds of thousands of United
States citizens who have taken up
their permanent abode in Canada
have set some people in Great Britain
The fact, too, that cer
tain influential papers in this country
advocating freer trade relations
with Canada, and have established
offices in sundry cities within the Do
minion, is also causing
amount of worry.
"■ A hard blow at politeness on street
in Massachusetts was struck by
the Supreme Court of that State a few
Court held that if a passenger on a
In a damage suit the
crowded street car gets off momen
tarily to permit other pasengers to
alight, and in getting on again is
street railway eompany where there
is a rule under which passengers rid'
©n the platform at their own risk.
! Oklahoma Is a new State, but in
come particulars she is making some
of the older States sit up and take
notice, remarks the Louisville Couri
It is a wise action on the
part of those who are guiding the
destinies of the State in recognizing
the importance of the good roads
Thousands of home
seekers are looking toward the new
State as an eligible location for a
fresh start in life,
attract these persons where bad roads,
in many instances, would repel them.
First impressions go a long way with
those who are seeking new homes.
There is no doubt that Oklahoma's
excellent highway system will be a
great influence toward bringing in
cannot better expend a million a year
than in adding to her mileage of
' Says the Boston Herald:
inonths there were 9919 homestead
entries in the Canadian West taken
up by American settlers. They rep
resented every State and Territory,
but North Dakota led with one-third
of the families, Minnesota, South Da
kota, Michigan and Washington fol
lowing behind. American capital is
crossing the Northern boundary line
in an increasing stream, carrying with
it into Eastern Canada citizens of
manufacturing communities on this
side of the line with their families.
And the Dominion in turn continues
to send her thousands to the United
States each year to take their part in
our industrial development,
men and capital cross and recross the
national boundary with such facility,
;what foolishness to maintain artifi
cial barriers for the purpose of turn
ing the products of labor and capita]
out of the natural courses of trade.
An official investigator reports to
the Canadian government that the
steam trawlers are not thinning out
"In regard to
the fish perceptibly,
the depletion of the sea through the
operations of the trawlers, It need
only be said," he writes, "that thé
Gulf of St. Lawrence, an immense
fish-breeding area. Is practically
closed to fishing from December to
May, so that the fishing grounds, ow
ing to this long rest, would soon be
come replenished even if exhaustive
ly worked during the open season.
The conditions on the two sides of
the Atlantic are very different—the
open season on the other side being
much longer—and since there has
J>een no evidence of depletion in those
paters, according to statistics, there
does not appear to exist any apprecia
ble danger of extraordinary diminu
tion of cod and other food fish on the
American side of the Atlantic through
the increased activity of steam trawl
•<TO THE LORD OF HOSTS**
BY EDWABD G LENT ATTN 8PENCEB.
Blessed he VaUweh ray Rtrengtb,
Which teacheth my banda to war,
My filifters to tight.—Psalm 144:1.
0 Lord of Hosts, whose dreadful power
Thé warring tribes of earth invoke,
Before thy face the nations cower,
And sink beneath thy cruel yoke.
The iron casque is on thy head.
The unsheathed swqrd is in thy hand,
Thy foot is where the trampled dead
Insensate grip the glowing brand.
The crackling torch before thee dares,
Fierce flames leap hissing in thy wake,
Upon thy reeking altar-stairs
The wavelike legions surge and break.
Thy censor is the smoking plain.
A-swing between the rocking hills;
Thy sacrifice the foemen slain;
Thy saving grace the hate that kills.
The brazen-throated cannon roar
Their stormy paean in thy praise;
On littered sea and ravaged shore
The hurtling missiles trace thy ways,
To thee, grim-visaged god of war,
1 lift no voice of plaint or prayer;
Before Life's solemn judgment bar
TJiy crimson seal I scorn to wear.
The service of my stainless hands.
The worship of iny guiltless heart,
1 keep for Him whose wisdom brands
With felon shame thy fiendish art.
HER FIRST BALL.
By C. V. MAITLAND
"Norah, my dear."
The girl turned around, as a hand
was laid on her shoulder, and her
mother's voice was saying;
"I will leave you to welcome to
your first ball our latest guests. Mr.
Hamilton, Mr. Brown, my daughter,
Miss Norah Grahame."
Norah looked up, with a sudden
start, at the two gentlemèn before
her, the faint rose-flush burning to
crimson in her cheeks and temples;
then she dropped her gaze, with a
flash in the violet eyes, and the faint
est scornful curve of the red lip.
And this is what she saw, before
the long black lashes drooped, and
she had bowed her acknowledgment
of the introduction:
Two gentlemen—the foremost—
why had not her mother giyen him
the name of Brown?—for, omitting
the part his dress-tailor had in his
make, he certainly was the quintes
sence of whity-brownishness, from
the topmost wave of carefully adjust
ed hair on the head—which was on a
level with Norah's own—to the point
of the mild little moustache. Brown,
by all that is fair; but, then, mamma
Mr. Hamilton." And Norah's
lip took that haughty curve again;
for the name of Hamilton was not
unknown to her as the great parti
season - anc j s he had, too, the
not very pleasant conviction of being
brought out this evening, on exhibi
tion as "the Grahame beauty," in
mamma's hope of pleasing the con
noisseur taste of Mr. Hamilton, or
Norah was saying to herself.
"He'll not buy many words from
me, the popinjay!" she was adding,
voicelessly, with more decision than
elegance, as, after a commonplace
phrase or so, she turned to her other
guest still standing silent somewhat
in the rear.
"I wonder whether anything but
one's first ball looks so much like a
kaleidoscope?" she said, gayly. "My
head is quite dizy with looking at the
whirl of bright dresses and faces. *
"Would it he any dizier," Mr.
Brown answered, with a smile, "if
you were to join in the dance, in
stead of watching it from here?
Listen—that is the most waltzable of
waltzes. May I not have the pleas
The violet eyes brightened eagerly
»—-then fell again.
"But mamma told me I was not to
dance the round dances."
"I wonder what a first ball is for,
If it is not to disobey one's mamma
for once? One can be very obedient
afterward, you know; for a first ball
never comes again."
Half frightened, half persuaded,
Norah looked up at him. Now, if it
were only Mr. Hamilton at whose
bidding she was about to be disobe
dient, she knew the fault might be
easily forgiven; but to break through
her stepmamma's rule in favor of a
Mr. Brown, even though that Mr.
Brown had good six feet and cordial,
merry brown eyes and—
Hamilton's thin voice was at her
elbow; Hamilton's faultless kid glove
was presenting her with the handker
chief she bad let fall.
She took it with a bow; then hur
riedly put her hand in the arm Mr.
Brown was offering her. Anthing to
get out of the way of that Hamilton's
appraising gaze. Anything to escape
from the feeling of being up for sale
—price, half a million of money!
"I wonder what a first ball is for,
if it is not to disobey one's mamma
The words came into Norah's mind
more than once throughout the even
ing, with a little rush of terror for
the reckoning to come. But certainly
this first ball would never come
again; and certainly it was charming
beyond all school girl dreams of balls.
And Norah waltzed with Mr. Brown,
and galloped with Mr. Brown, and
redowaed with Mr. Brown; and alto
gether might havé been in a brown
study, for all the attention she yield
ed to her other gueBts.
After supper the heated, crowded
dancing rooms were not quite so
pleasant as the little balcony, which
hung out from the end one over the
May-blossoming flower garden and
under the misty May stars. At least
so thought two, apparently, who had
passed out through the open French
window, and who now stood on the
balcony, leaning against the balus
trade, and half shut out from the
glare within by the lace curtains fall
They were not speaking much—
only a word falling now and then—
and she had drawn her hand coyly
from his arm, and was plucking at
the climbing woodbine leaves which
fringed the railing. But some one
else was speaking, presently, just in
plde there, with a woman's shadow on
the window curtains. Norah had not
heard the first words, but the last
caught her attention:
"The Grahame beauty's debut.
What do you say now of Mamma
Grahame's angling for our million
aire, with her dainty morsel of fresh
If there were any answer, Norah
did not hear it. And when, after a
pause, she raised her head defiantly,
the shadow was gone from the cur
tain, and the eyes she encountered
were two dark ones fixed earnestly
A quiver passed across her mouth,
and she bent down her head again,
plucking at the leaves as before, and
as if there were nothing else worth
looking at beneath the balmy star
light. But her lip quivered again, in
spite of herself, and a tear glittered
on the lowered lashes.
"Miss Grahame—" began Mr.
"If you would leave me alone," she
interrupted passionately—"I am low
ered enough in my own eyes not to
need humbling in any one else's.
And when I have tried tc keep out
of the man s way ail the evening,
too! When I hate him, and wouldn't
look a second time at the old whity
brown article, for all his half million
of money! A dainty fresh morsel of]
bait, indeed! I wish it might strangle
him if he ever catches it!"
There was a puzzled expression in
the eyes bent on her, which presently
gave place to a twinkle of suppressed
amusement; and then to something
softer, as he said:
"You are hard on poor Hamilton;
and yet he might care little for his
half million in comparison with a
kinder word from 3 'ou. Will he never
"Never!" she repeated, with rosy
lips firm set.
"Poor Hamilton! But, Miss Gra
She tapped her foot impatiently
upon the floor.
"I assure you I think him quite a
fine fellow, Miss Grahame," Brown
went on, with the old twinkle in his
eyes; "and I fain would recommend
him to mercy. If you will pardon me
for saying it, I am sure he has fallen
in love with you."
Her eyes flashed as she lifted them;
but they fell again as suddenly before
something in his. That something,
which set her pulses throbbing wild
ly, made her also strive to respond
lightly and carelessly:
"Have some mercy, Mr. Brown!
Do you suppose you are sounding Mr.
Hamilton's praises for the first time
in my ear? Would it be very rude
to say that, when a tale is told for
the,hundredth time, it becomes just a
"But when Mr. Hamilton tells his
for the first time—ah, Miss Norah!
did you ever hear of Highland Nora?"
She bit her lip until the blood
came; but she mastered herself to
"The end of Highland Nora is a
myth, sir. But it is very true she
"For all the gold, for all the gear,
For all the lands, both far and near,
That ever valor lost or won,
I would not wed the Earlie's son."
And without vouchsafing Mr.
Brown another glance, she gathered
the train of her dress in her hands,
and would have swept by him, and
into the ball room again.
But some one was standing ix the
way, before the window—some one
who turned and said to the man at
"Ah, Hamilton, you there! I was
just looking for a vis-a-vis in the
Lancers. May I. depend on you?"
, 1 " Certainly—I'll follow. "
And then, as his friend moved off,
Hamilton, alias Brown, looked round
at Norah, who had shrunk back into
the shadow on the balcony.
"Miss Grahame— Nôrah! "
She did not move; and he went to
The Set of the Soul.
: One sliip drives east and another drives west,
While the self same breezes blow;
: It's the set of the sails, and not the gaies,
That bids them where to go.
: Like the winds of the sea are the ways of the fates,
As we voyage along throngh life;
: It's the set of the soot that decides the goal,
And not the storms or the strife.
her, and drew her hands away f?om
her burning face.
"Norah, are you angry with me?
It was all your own mistake. Shall
I go and send the veritable Brown
She was laughing now, in spite of
her confusion. She was trembling,
too, for all he kept both her hands
firm in his.
"Is the end of 'Highland Nora' a
myth?" he was saying. "Do you know
the last two lines of the poem sound
to me like a prophecy of blessed
'Nora's heart is lost and won—
She's wedded to the Èarlie's son.
It was rather a bold prophecy for
a first evening of acquaintance; but
then he had said he was quite sure
Hamilton had fallen in lo~e at first
sight. Perhaps Norah took this into
consideration—for, though she man
aged adroitly to flit away from him,
and into the ball room, as the last
words left his lips, yet, as her place
was beside Mr. Hamilton, when he
was vis-a-vis to his friend in the
Lr.ncers, it is fair tc suppose she was
not very angry.
And it is fair to suppose, too, that
Hamilton's prophecy did turn out the
blessed truth, after all—when, one
bright April morning, as the last of a
long train of carriages drove off from
before St. Paul's Church, a lady, com
ing down the church steps, skid to her
neighbor, as she raised her parasol:
"Ah, yes. I knew how it would be,
from the very night of the Grahame
beauty's debut. Mrs. Grahame knew
what she was about, when she baited
her hook with such a dainty little
creature as that."
For the last three years meat has
been cured by electricity in much less
time than was required by the old
method. The meat is placed in large
wooden tanks and covered with the
ordinary pickle. An alternating cur
rent of thirty-five amperes at thirty
five volts is passed through the vat,
the alternations serving to prevent
electrochemical action. Carbon elec
trodes are used, which are surround
ed by porous cups that dip into the
brine. The cost of curing a vatful of
meat (4000 pounds) is less than $1.
The action of the current is not per
Any one who was familiar with the
appearance of the Niagara Falls be
fore the present power installations
were built and opened can settle the
question as to whether the appearance
of the falls has been affected by going
to see for himself. Small though the
total amount of water taken for pow
er purposes, in proportion to the total
amount passing over the falls, may
be, it has been sufficient to cause the
shallower portions of the overflow at
the edges of the falls to become en
tirely dr>% thereby greatly reducing
the total length of the crest line.
For developing photographs in day
light, a practice which has advantages
for the amateur, a new German pro
cess prepares the ordinary dry plate
by placing it in a four per cent, solu
tion of potassium iodide for two min
utes. The silver bromide ig thus con
verted into non-sensitive iodide, and
after this preliminary operation in a
suitable cloth bag is not affected by
daylight. Being first rinsed, the plate
is developed in equal parts of these
grammes; anhj'drous sodium sulphite,
20; metol, 1; hydroquinone, 8; po
tassium bromide, 40; (b) A 3 per
cent, solution of caustic potash. The
developing requires about five min
utes, and the fixing—by the usual
process—a little longer than usual.
Divers increase the time that they
can remain under water by a little
preliminary deep breathing. A late
experimenter has found that without
preparation he could hold his breath
for only forty-two seconds, but after
one minute of forced breathing he
could hold it for two minutes and
twent 3 T -one seconds; after three min
utes, for three minutes and twenty
one seconds, and after six minutes,
for four minutes and five seconds.
The effect of the forced breathing ap
pears to be a freeing of the blood and
body tissues from considerable Carbon
dioxide. It proves to be undesirable,
however, to continue the forced
breathing more than two or three
minutes, for if it is prolonged the
muscles of the hands become rigid,
and remain completely paralyzed for
a minute or two after holding the
breath begins. In actual practice,
the pearl divers of Ceylon take only a
few deep breaths before descending.
The Milk Standard.
The clubwomen of Massachusetts
are fighting against the movement to
lower the milk standard in that State.
This fight is said to be winning more
recruits to the cause of woman suf
frage than anything that has come up
in the last ten years. Mothers have
come to agree with Mrs. Charlotte
Perkins Gilman in asserting that poli
tics which affects the purity of milk
and water is "not outside the home,
but inside the baby."
Temper in Young Babies.
In some children of eight months
er more there appears occasionally a
display of violent temper which is
hard to control. In such a paroxysm
of rage a child will destroy anything
within his reach, screaming, in the
meantime, at the top of his lungs.
The only thing for the mother to do
is to keep him a3 still and as quiet
as possible. If he persists in yelling,
pick him. up and carry him to a quiet
place whither there is nothing he can
injure—and leave him there. To be
in solitude is the very best medicine
for him at such a time. Striking him
or punishing him in some manner is
rarely successful in quieting him.
a child is quieted in such a manner, it
is almost as bad as to leave him in a
state of anger, for the emotion of fear
has only been substituted for the emo
lion of ange-« —and there is
gained for the child. If mothers
were only more honest with them
selves in this respect, it would be
better for them as well a3 for their
How many women excuse their own
hxsty temper with the thought that
they had only the child's welfare at
heart, aueries a writer in Dressma
king at Home? The truth of the mat
ter was that they, themselves, were
overcome with anger for the time
being and lost control of themselves.
No calm and loving mother will strike
her child.—Pittsburg Dispatch.
What "They" Wear.
"The absurd prejudices by which
come women permit themselves to be
governed puzzle me," said the West
Side woman. "They are without rea
son or intelligence, yet women bow
Crab Canapes.—Melt one tablespconfnl of butter and
Add two ta'olcspoon
Add one cupful of stock
Add the meat of a
Cook for fifteen minutes and
fry it in one small onion chopped fine,
fuis of flour and cool: thoroughly,
and cook until thick, stirring constantly,
dozen and a half boiled crabs.
Melt one tablespoonful of butter, add one
Add two ounces
set away to cool.
tablespoonful of ficur and cook thoroughly,
each of grated Parmesan and Swiss cheese and stir until
Set away to cool. Toast or fry circles of bread.
Spread thickly with the crab meat and put in a ball of the
cheese mixture in the centre of each circle,
for five minutes and serve immediately.
Set into a hot
rve them as if
:rom on high.
down to them an 5
they were revelation!
"Last spring I needed a new wrap
for afternoon wear and I decided to
I selected a rich, hand
get a cape,
some shade of blue—just the shade
that the old masters used in their
pictures of the Madonna,
conspicuous, nor too light for sub
stantial, daytime wear,
time I appeared in the cane I sa;d to
a friend, 'How do you like my new
It is not
" 'Why, it's a cape!' she exclaimed,
in disapproving amazement,
mitted the obvious fact.
" 'But they don't wear capes in
the daytime; only in the evening!'
"I protested as mildly as I could
that I had naught to do with the
wearing apparel of 'they,' but was
free to choose my own.
utterly unconvinced, and finally I
asked her if she could tell me any
reason, moral, spiritual, ethical* or
mental, psychic or physical, why
I should not wear a cape in the da>'
time if it seemed to meet my need.
Of course she could not, but she
tossed her head and simply reiterated,
'Nobody's wearing them.'
"Now, this fall, she has a cape—a
bright paprika color, as much more
conspicuous than mine as you can im
Of course I laughed at her
She looked utterly
when I saw it.
surprised to think I should comment
it and said, with an air of absolute
finality, 'Oh, well, they are wearing
them now!' "—New York Press.
Kindness of the Well-Bred.
A well-bred person never forgets
fhe rights of others, nor forgets the
respect due to old age. The well
bred person never under any
another grief or pain,
,nd in conversation avoids contradic
tion and argument. He will not boast
of any achievement, especially to the
less fortunate, and he will not talk
about his own troubles or ailments;
people may be sorry, but do not care
to hear such things...
He will not he unwise enough to
think that good intentions never car
ried out compensate for bad manners,
and will not bore his companions by
self" or any pri
marks about the peculiarities of oi.h
; -fre all have peculiarities if we
looked for or acknowledged them.
He does not use bad language;
does not forget a promise or an
gagement of any kind; if it is worth
making it is worth keeping.
He is agreeable and courteous tc
(so-called) inferiors as well as to the
superiors (often so-called alsoj, and
will only have one set of manners
for home and abroad.
' He will not when àt table eat so
noisily as to be heard by others, or
drop toast in bis soup or "sop" up
his plate with pieces of
bread; he will never fill his mouth
and try to enter into conversation.
He will not attract attention in public
places by loud talk or laughter. In
short,- his refinement of manner an$
gentleness of speech will also shine
forth upon all occasions anl at all
He will never make re
Tell One's Faults.
Did you ever—when you were
young and eager and unversed in the
lore oS human nature—ever say to
some other person equally young and
"Let's tell each other our
Of course you did.
And did you ever by any chance
«et through that fault telling session
without both of you getting a little
bit hurt at the very least?
Of course you didn't.
More likely you both became very
Most of us are the better for crici
cisro, hut few of us are able to receive
much of it without feeling, even if
we do not show it, a wee bit of re
sentment toward those who give the
In view of that a little plan which
a certain college Greek-letter societi
uses, seems to be very valuable.
The sorority has a question box
Into this box at each meeting of the
society the members drop questions
and suggestions in regard to the con
duct of the other members.
These comments and suggestions
the president fishes out of the bos
and reads aloud to the society.
They are unsigned, of course, so
that nobody knows who writes what.
They are put in a kindly, sometimes
half humorous spirit, and they arc
always couched so as to hurt as little
and help as much as possible.
. "If X represents the distance at
which you can hear Mary's laugh,
how many miles off can you hear
Alice's green tie?" is the way in
which a suggestion that Mary modu
late her laugh and Alice wear a some
what less "loud" tie is presented.
"Freshmen who cut more than half
their recitations seldom get A's. Does
Elsie know this?" is a gentle hint for
Elsie to be a little more regular in
her attendance at classes.
In this way the members get the
invaluable opportunity to see them
selves "as others see them" without
getting an opportunity to feel hurt.
Why isn't this a good suggestion
not only for the college society or
other club, but also for the home?
Why not have a question box to bo
opened once a week by mother?
Of course the writing might give
the authorship away in so small a
circle, but no one but mother need
see the slips, and surely she can keep
her own counsel.
We often see those whom ye lovo
making foolish little mistakes when
the right word spoken in just the
right way might make them see their
Here is a splendid chance to speak
that right word in as kind a way as
possible.—Ruth Cameron, in the
/vANd»"* f v TTi ■ » » UP*
Lace girdles are seer.
Coat gov/ns are to continue pop
The jabdt is getting longer and
Chantilly lace is once more in
A nsw material for blouses is toile
Rows of gilt bullet buttons trim
There is a steady .tendency toward
Gray velvet and silver buttons look
A girl can have her hat n iarge as
she wants it now.
Shepherd plaids are appearing once
more in all colors.
Cactus red, a very brilliant tint, is
one of the late colors.
Some of the new hats have em
broidered velvet crowns.
Large silver buttons are the faster
ings on a smart separate coat of small
shepherd p,aid in black and white.
Gauze with a contrasting color for
lining is resorted to often for elab
orate effect in both gowns and coats.
Velvet in black and deep rich tones
is very much in favor for formal
gowns, and especially for walking
Narrow bands of fur are being used
for the coiffure, chinchilla for bru
nettes and sable for blondes being
the usual choice.
Square or oblong buckles or mar
gown in color, are an effective ad
junct to many a costume.
White cotton crepe will be used as
last year. Some waists of this ma
terial are now seen, rich with elab
orate designs embroidered in colors.
Wrapped, swathed and draped ef
fects, with huge flat or flapping bows
are at present the fad in millinery,
and only broad ribbons can be used.
Children's styles are strongly Na
poleonic. They, as well as their moth
ers, are wearing the military coat
without the capes, fastened up the
side, with heavy gold or braid frogs.
As a happy medium between the
high waist line of the directoire
period and the low line of the moyen
age, the girdle, more attractive than
ever, has been placed on many of the
Elaborations have reached the
skirts, and in place of the long, plain
draperies, which were so plentiful
last year, one finds now skirts that
as much mazes of needlework of
one kind or another as the waists.
Nature like a beneficent
has placed within our reach, a remedy
for every pain If we only knew of it.
Searoh for these valuable healing
agents is one of the great objects of
science. Occasionally, the merit of &
tree, bush, or weed is stumbled upon,
as did the North American Indiana
who discovered the healing proper
ties of the Mullein plant, and used It
for centuries with such good results
for cuts, bruises and swelling.—A
modern remedy has been suggested
from this fact, known as
The properties of Mullein leaves
are combined with the latest known
aatlseptic and healing chemicals, pro
ducing a compound of rare merit,—
which destroys the poisonous germs
that swarm in cuts and wounds,—
while the Mullein exercises a gentle
healing and stimulating effect,
also quickly relieves Rheumatic pain,
—swellings, inflamed gums, and ach
It has been found that colic, cramps
and some forms of indigestion are
promptly benefited by a dose of
In hot water. Such valuable remedy as
should be kept in every household
as the nearest approach to a good
Doctor one can get.
Most everybody would be willing
to be a good citizen if it wasn't sq
IK Battle Axe" Shoes
Most everybody knows how to flo
some one thing if he wasn't so bygy
trying to do a lot of others La
doesn't know how.
LADY WRITES THANKS
For the Great Benefit that Car*
dui, the Woman's Tonic,
Was to Her When Sick,
Paint Lick, Ky.—"I suffered
jnuch from womanly trouble," writes
Mrs. Mary Freeman, of Paint Lick,
Ky., before I commenced to take Car
I was so weak from it that I was '
down on my back nearly all the time.
I have taken three bottles of Car
dui and it has done me more good
than any medicine I ever took in my
"I can't possibly praise it too highly,
it has done so much for me and I will
do all I can to help you, for I think
it is the only medicine on earth that
will cure female troubles.
You need not be afraid to try Car
dui, for in so doing you are making
no new experiment in drug dosing or
in tablets of concentrated mineral in
Cardui as a medicine, as a tonic for
weak, tired, worn-out women, is time
tested, safe; reliable. It has helped
others and should certainly help you.
Composed of gentle-acting, herb in
gredients, its action is mild and natur
al and it has no bad after-effects, as
have many of the powerful drugs,
N. B. —Write to: Ladies' Advisory Dept.
Chattanooga Medicine Co., Chattanooga,
Tenn., for Special Instructions, and 64
page book. "Home Treatment for Wo
men," sent in plain wrapper, on request.
"I have been using Cascarets for In
somnia, with which I have been afflicted
for twenty years, and I can say that Cas
carets have given me more relief than any
other remedy I have ever tried. I shall
certainly recommend them to my friends
aa being all that they are represented."
Thos. Gillard, Elgin, 111.
PSaasaat, Palatablo, Potent, Taste Good.
Do Good. Never Sicken,:\Veaken or Gripo.
10c. 25c, 50c. Never sold In balk. The *en
uloe tablet stamped C C C. Guaranteed to
cure or your money back. 924
I am a grower and packer of fancy Straw
berries and will make contracts with
Hotels, Restaurants and Retailers
for the season to furnish fancy Berries. Beat
In mind you will get Ponchatoula Berries
finest and largest grown. All I ask Is a trial.
S. M. CO WEN, Ponchatoula, La.
Hardly anybody is such an expert
liar as the man who says he likes to
work before breakfast.
For COLDS and GRIP.
Hick'« Capotune Is the best remedy* *»
lleves the aching and feverishness—cures
the Cold and restores normal condition.» It'«
liquid—effect« immediately. 10c, S&e. and COc.
at drug «tores.
A modest thing about a woman is
she'd rather have a new hat than
build a railroad.
WELL KIDNEYS KEEP THE BODY
Wben the kidneys do their duty
,he blood is filtered clear of uric acid
and other waste. Weak kidneys do
not filter off all the
bad matter. This is
the cause of rheu
matic pains, back
ache and urinary dis
orders. Doan's Kid
aey Pills cure weak
L Henry J. Brown,
|53 Columbus St.,
Charleston, 8. C-,
says: "For two year»
V suffered with my
jjains drove me near
[1y'frantic. My limbs
helped me until I be
rgan using Doan'»
Kidney Fills, and by that time I had
nearly given up hope. They brought
me quick relief and a final cure."
Remember the name—Doan's. Sold
by all dealers. Foater-Milbum Co.,
Buffalo, N. Y. B0 cents a box.
HIS PRINCIPAL FEATURE.
I;. Scott—See that man who just
went by? He landed in this city with
bare feet and now he's got a million.
Mott—Great Jupiter! That beats
the centipede to a frazzle
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