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wrm&n Is it possible there is a woman in this country who con tinues to suffer without giving Lydia E. Pinkham's Vege table Compound a trial after all the evidence that is con tinually being published, which proves beyond contradic tion that this grand old medicine has relieved more suffer ing among women than any other one medicine in the world ? We have published in the newspapers of the United States more genuine testimonial letters than have ever been pub lished in the interest of any other medicine for women— and every year we publish many new testimonials, all gen uine and true. Here are three never before published ; From Mrs. S. T. Richmond, Providence, R. I. Providence, R. L—" For the benefit of women who suffer as I have done I wish to state what Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable Compound has done for me. I did some heavy lifting and the doctor said it caused a displacement. I have always been weak and I overworked after my baby was bom and inflammation set in, then nervous pros tration, from which I did not recover until I had taken Lydia E. Pink ham's Vegetable Compound. The Compound is my best friend and when I hear of a woman with troubles like mine I try to indi oe her to tane your medicine."—Mrs. S. T. Richmond, 199 Waldo Street, Providence, R. L A Minister's Wife Writes: Cloquet, Minn. — "I have suffered very much with irregularities, pain and inflammation, but your wonderful medicine, Lydia E. Pink oam's Vegetable Compound, has made me well and I can recommend the same to all that are troubled with these complaints." — Mrs. J*n nie Aker man, e/o Rev. K. Akerman, Cloquet, Minnesota. From Mrs. J. D. Murdoch, Quincy, Mass. South Quincy, Mass. —■*• The doctor said that I had organic trouble and he doctored me for a long time and I did not get any relief. I saw Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable Compound ad vertised and I tiled it and found relief before I had finished the first bottle. I continued taking it all through middle life and am now a strong, healthy woman and earn my own living."—Mrs. Jane D. Murdoch, 25 Gordon St, South Quincy, Mass. B^MseWrite to LYDIA E.PINKHAM MEDICINE CO. tKW (CONFIDENTIAL) LYNN, MA8S.,foradvIce. Your letter will be opened, read and answered iy a woman and held in strict confidence. féS I 3 « ■ LOSS OF WAR EXAGGERATED Real Facts as to Mortality and Prop erty Destruction in .a Six Montha' Conflict. The destruction of war is not nearly aa great as it seems, Engineering Maga zine states. If people do not produce neither do they consume, and the man who may have been making and spend ing $10 a day comes down to the $1 or even to the ten-cent level without particular detriment to himself or to his similarly-placed neighbors, total wealth of Germany is $6,500,000, 000 and even if the actual war wastes were $2,000,000 a day this in a whole year would amount to less than 1 per cent of the accumulated wealth of the fatherland. The average death rate In Germaay is probably twenty per thou sand, or 1,200,000 a year. Kill 1,000, 000 soldiers and you have only doubled for one year the normal outflow. In four years, If the normal rate were lessened from 20 to 15 per cent, the 1 loss would be numerically made up. The loss of life, the loss of time, the loss of property In a six-months' war Is, after all, insignificant compared to the great enduring life of the nation. Recuperation will be rapid. The Different 8chool. "Are the fish biting 7" "No; there are catfish, scratching. They're Two Negatives. "Why are you so happy if she said •No'?'' "She said it twice." an Pineapple C lawtui, the home of the finest Pineapple, is too tuppljr you with the fresh fruit that h«a ripened on the plant. If you want the delicious Hawaiian Pineapple in all its perfection after fully ripening in the field, buy Libby's. Yellow and mellow when Harrested, and placed right into the tin the day it n J picked. You can buy it sliced or crushed. Æ 7m 1 m I At Your Grocer » 3* Libby, MÇNeiD a Libby Chicago S' ei. WINCHESTER <4 to "Nnblack" and "New Rival" Loaded Shot sheila Nublack" and "Mew Qood Msootern and sure »h oo ters are Winchester strongly made and loaded Rival " black powder loaded eben*. T sy with only standard brand* of posrder, -Jt and wsddtog. Their even peu You «rill Bad They Are Udiform, Highly S atisfac tory Loads. Anti-Hops. Reports of the hop harvest suffer ing through the war would have pleased the anti-hop crusaders of for mer times. In the middle of the sev enteenth century the city of London petitioned parliament to put down "two nuisances. Newcastle coals in regard to their stench, etc., and hops in regard they would Bpoil the taste of drink and endanger the people." A few Jecades later John Evelyn ap pealed to the king and all loyal and owners to banish the "drogue hopps," which, he declared, spoiled good ale and led to tormenting diseases, by planting cider fruit and so creating a taste for more wholesome liquor. A century ago Cobbett also wrote angrily of hops and hop growers, chiefly be cause of the destruction of young trees for hop poles.—London Chron icle. The Fighting Nations. The tables of illiteracy for the na tions that are now fighting one another in the old world give ns the following information: Number of people, per thousand unable to read and write— in Germany, 3; in Austria, 429; to Belgium, 248; in France, 161; to Great Britain, 10; in Russia, 725; to Servia, 637. Thus It will be seen that tha two extremes are held by Germany and Russia. Many a True Word, Etc. "Pa, what do they put water la stocks for?" "To soak the Investors with." A new leaf is really the same old one, with Just another turn. tbe birds, within the mind This from gift ture, turn. The ful. is tented wwmwwtmiHiiiimimn i um Dr. Marden's Uplift Talks By ORRISON SWETT MAHDEN eSHE WUZ ALLUS KINE TO EV'RYBU ODIE." joy I N a modest family burying ground in Kentucky, on a rough stone. Is I ho this Inscription. "Jane ljilor: Died oted She wu* alius kine to open I take e pl- beauty I tact. and throw ' I The and to August, 1849. ev'rybuddie." Could anyone have a better taph? One of the greatest helps to happi ness, to the progress of all mankind. Is the habit of kindness, of the thought fulness for others, of saying kind things to others and about them. There Is a blighting, killing Influence In an unappreciative atmosphere. If you would be popular and attract people to you you must cultivate a broad generosity, a feeling of good cheer and good will towards every body, and you muBt feel a real and not a feigned Interest In others' wel fare. are I joyed of, ing never envy How many good thing, the spirit I «« of good will bring, to us, and h ow many unpleasant thing. It keeps away «*■ from us» all If you form the habit of saying *>« kindly things about other, and look » lng for the best to them, your mind will become related, through the law of attraction, to all kindly people and »»« to all good everywhere. If we persist in this habit It will drive out all petty little Jealousies, all moroseness and gloom, envy and sei- what city lic tiful you fishness, everything that would se riously mar our Uvea. No efforts we may ever make can bring such splendid returns as the endeavor to acatter flowers as we go along, to plant roses Instead of thorns; no investment will pay such you fat dividends as the firm effort put has Into kind words and kindly acts, the I once effort to radiate a kindly spirit toward I Joy every living creature. If we cultivate a sunny, cheerful ex terlor and a kindly smile, a cordial manner towards everybody, w* make | acquaintances and friendships easily. I know a woman to New York who is a dwarf and a cripple, but who has such a sweet, open, beautiful nature that everybody loves her. She Is wel-1 go come everywhere, because she loves everybody and feels Interested In She is poor, but she enters in A by a A be everyone. toto other Uvea with a heartiness and I unselfish abandonment and an enthusi asm that ought to shame those of us who are physically normal and in a better condition. Hut The people who envy her popularity, | my her sunny nature, do not realise that their love of gossip and their dtsposl-1 e( tlon to pick flaws with others, to see their weakness, their unfortunate or | ugly side, are really exhibiting a very unlovely side of themselves, and that | ] 0 this is the reason why they are so very charitable, magnanimous, liberal attl- 1 tude of mind toward everybody and | everything, and you yrill he surprised to see how It will enlarge and enrich | 0 your nature. There is nothing else that will make you so popular as this. | (t Everybody loves the open-minded, large-hearted, magnanimous character, | t Just as he naturally despises the unpopular. Practice open-mindedness, holding a na per to tha small, narrow, stingy, mean soul who ce sées everything through his selfish j m ly able qualities of human nature and Is | i universally hated. The subtle, mysteri ous something which we call magnet ism, and which we cannot describe. that something which everybody feels. is due more to the one quality of unael flsbneas and a large generosity than to anything else. People may admire you for your talents, hut they will not love you if you are always thinking of ] glasses. Selfishness is one of the most desplc la and working for yourself. . So, if you would get on in the higher sense, you must get rid of this great enemy of your advance. You must take an unselfish, kitidly interest In I others. Remember that whatever you send out of your nature will be reflect -1 0 ENJOYING WHAT OTHER» WIN. | old ed back to you. N his "Citizen of the World" Gold smith describes a mandarin who ap-1 peered to a blaze of diamonds, and who was very ostentatiously thanked by a person to the cro-Wd. "What does the man mean?" the mandarin #z-1 "Friend, I never gave thee I claimed. any of my Jewels." "No," replied the I stranger, "but you have let me look at them, and that le all the use you can make of them yourself; so there is no difference between ue, ezeept that you have the trouble of watching them, and that is an enjoyment I do not de sire." The habit of feeling rich because you have developed tbe faculty of ex tracting wealth from everything you touch is riches, indeed. Why should we not feel rich in all that our eyes can carry away, no matter if others happen to have the title deed* Why should I not enjoy the beautiful gar dens of the wealthy and their grounds. Just as If I owned them? As by I can make my own tbe wealth of color. Tbe beauty of plants and lawn and flowers and trees are all rnlnh. The title deed of another does not cut off my esthetic ownership. Tbe best part of the farm, the landscape, tbe beauty of the brook and the meadow. "Leave Her Lay." Sylvia Pankhurst kicked her heels together at Llmebouse and shrieked; "I will lie on the steps of the House of Commons without food or water un til Asquith consents to receive a depu tation." This reminds ns of so Incident ut the North station some years ago. mather. mother, and child were run ning for n local train The parent* gained the platform of th# rear car aa the train started. Mother cried: "Oh, father. Httle Jeknny has (ell down!" EXAMINER, MONTPELIER, I tbe slop* of the valley. th* son* of th« birds, tbs sunsets, cannot be shut up ] within the title deed; they belong to the eye that can carry them away, the mind that ran appreciate them. This ability to gather enjoyment from all sorts of sources is a divins gift It broadens the life, deepens tbe experience and enriches the whole na ture, turn. The secret of happiness is In a cheer ful. contented mind. "He is poor who is dissatisfied: he Is rich who is con tented with what he has." and can en It Is a (real force in eelf-cul joy what others own. Some people are so mean and stingy. I ho uncharitable and narrow, so big oted and suspicious, that they never open their natures wide enough to I take in the riches all about them, the beauty with which they come In con I tact. They are so Jealous and envious and small, that they are afraid io throw open the doors of their hearts. I The result is. their lives are pinched and starved. A person must be mag nanimous and large-hearted, to bo able to absorb the wealth and beauty that a he time met gave age. with the The Is to dry of a He are worth while. I know a poor man who really en joyed more than any rich man I know of, simply because early In life he learned to enjoy things without own ing them to such an extent that he (teemed to have the slightest never envy or Jealousy In connection with I «« ^owed gratitude to those who owned «*■ «• WM * urh Z 'um all doors wer ® °P« n lo him * beCÄU8e *>« radiated sunshine and good cheer. » «*>•« »»' how P°° r v **"* unfortunate you are. you can enjoy, without the trouble of owning or »»« »orthem millions and million. »» worth of work* of art. and things of rarest beauty, almost as well though they were your own. Think what It costa to mslntaln our great city parks, with all their wonders of beauty and comfort, the palatial pub lic buildings, the fine residences, beau tiful private grounds and gardens and objects of beauty everywhere which you can enjoy without money—and yet go of you may say you own nothing, has missed the finest lesson of exp* I once who has not learnsd how to an I Joy witho ut owning ^ _ _ ~~~ CUT OUT THE EXCITEMENT 1 | Qood Advice Offered by a Cubist Rest wel-1 go buzz—myself, well-known Atlantic piles dampness In between to the way that It does. I perceive, with chagrin, I'm no longer Ho to Those Who Arc Worried by the Wartime Prices. Let the uhlanc go uhl, hussars can am glad that the I romantic; my welcome to war Is not overly frantic. In my youth I loved us Caesar or any earth skinner by death a furies followed, red clawed, corybantlc. Hut I turn from 'em now to thoughts of | my dinner, e( j \} Zi waB see curM gibllantlc; "Don't hunt for your or | trotibles—they'll come to you, coi!" that | ] 0 nger romantic, As the late Deacon Job, who Inhabit wont to remark, with a I perceive, with chagrin. I'm no My bump of combativeness ain't cl# phantlc. In youth I was dotty about the world attl- 1 winner—Alexander, Napoleon—some and | butcher gigantic, | 0 f my dinner, else this. | (t waR | t ane-coryphantlc — let the Zeppeline the a But I turn from 'em now to thoughts My feeling for fighting Is not what Let 'em dance their war ballets, to and the buzzoplane buzz—I per zepp who ce i ¥ e, with chagrin, I'm no longer ro j m antlc; I'm more philosophical, slight ly pedantic. When I was much younger, more Is | i yr i c and thinner, 'twould have thrilled me _ this picturesque, bloody big antic; but I turn from 'em now to thoughts of my dinner. feels. p or though I'm not gluttonous, gross nor bacchantic. I perceive, with cha than Kr j n> ] m n „ longer romantic, car, kaiser in youth I admired a not big sinner! But 1 turn from 'em now of ] to thoughts of my dinner.—New York Evening Sun. great must In I bas been proved by the shooting the you otb8 r day near Malta of a creature -1 0 f gigantic proportions and 3,000 pounds tn weight. It proved to be a cachalot, or sperm whale, the male of WIN. | wh ich sometimes attains a length of The existence of th# Monster of th* Dssp. That there are monsters in the sea seventy feet. serpent, therefore, ha* sttll to be Gold ap-1 proved, and does #z-1 Sunday, if she would give her hns thee band directions concerning the four «(»a She Asks Too Much. When a woman goes away to spend the I teen or fifteen most Important thing# at that ought to be done around the can house In her absence. Instead of con no ceming the whole fifty-seven, you would stand more chance of tetnem them, bering at least some of 'em.—Houston de Post. Bfl ex you should eyes others Why gar of lawn rnlnh. cut best tbe What He Did. "After earning a certain amount." propounded Mr. Birch rod, the teacher, "I spent two-third# of it and lost five sixths of the balance, winding np with $3. What did I haver' eight drinks. I Judge," answered the boy at tbe foot of the class—Louis ville Courier- Journal. "About Its strong Appeal. "There's one thing 'bout Jail, said tbe ex-convict, "that makes a mighty strong appeal to most of us." What's that?" "You don't get no music with your meals." To which the father answered sternly; "Leave him lay;"- Philip Hale to Bow ton Herald heels House un depu ut ago. run parent* aa "Oh, Final ResuH Not Known. "Oh. Mr. Smith!" cried the young isdy, a# she greeted her caller. "Bo have been making friends with Fldo! And do you think he likes you?" ly, "I don't believe he'# quit# decided yet -he's only had on* bite of me. and he seems to want another."— Le you "Well." said Mr. Smith, gri dies' Home Journal down!" I TICKS LIKE BOMB, PEOPLE IN PANIC ] Innocent Little Package of Ticks and Buzzings Excites a Whole Neighborhood. IUST ALARM CLOCKS io Chicago Merchant Rushes Into Strwat Shouting "Help!"—Followed by Big Crowd He Oeecends on Police Sta tion In Terror. Chicago.—Isaac Korgodsky emitted a wild whoop and lied Out of his dry goods store at 935 West Twelfth street he rushed and behind him came his family In full flight. There was no time for talk, for explanations. Isaac Korgodsky dashed on. and «hen he met a man or woman he esteemed he gave him or her a violent shove and shouted "Help!" On the counter In Korgodaky's itore was a small pack age. It ticked bomb! There were fully fifty people fleeing with Isaac now. They descended upon the Maxwell street police station The Maxwell street police sergeant Is used to many things. If a pink Pbllooloolu bird should enter the Max well street police station and say. "A regiment of Homall trooper* is about to advance upon Isaac Korgodsky'* dry goods store," the sergeant would reach for his pencil and make a note of It. Bo when Isaac himself appeared with his procession of wildly excited relatives nnd friends the sergeant In qulrnd, "What's up?" "A bomb—a bomb!" said Isaac breathlessly. "You don't say," returned tha ser geant, exhibiting a slight degrea of Interest In the possibilities. "WhereT" He was told. "A man came running Into my store," explained Korgodsky. "He was a funny man. He carried a bundle. He sees me and says, 'Her«' and he gives me the bundle and runs away again I put the bundle on the count er—like this—and my family and me goes upstairs. Then we begin to hear funny noises—ticks and hustings My wife says: 'Isaac—It's the bundle. It's got a bomb Inside It. Sure enough. Bo we ran out." Before he had concluded there were three policemen at his elbow. They returned cautiously to the rtore In a patrol wagon. The police saw tha bun dle as described and approached It he he It was—It was a »» and well of pub and yet an Rest I Ho can the not loved death of your '<z*w W- — a / * no r - 4' cl# world ' 4Ê m A what » to per ro slight more thrilled antic; of gross cha a now York Y/ 4 V l Emitted a Wild Whoop and Fled. the creature 3,000 be a of of th# with due regard. They pounced upon it suddenly and tor* lta wrapper from it. A half dosen alarm clocks rolled out Tbe sergeant at tb* Maxwell station reached for bis pencil «a the police returned. "Any one killed?" ha Inquired ip tereetedly. "No, alarm clocha." retorted tljtss cops. "Bo roe body stole a bunch oC them and got cold feet and palmed them off on Korgodsky." sea to be hns four DOG KIDNAPS TWO KITTENS spend Mothsr Cat, Fleeing From Ineect R«w dsr. Encounters Fresh Trouble— Oats Family Back. thing# the con tetnem I-os Angeles, fal - Muffy, a tabby rat -.1 tbe home of Cart I*. Meyran of Lot Angeles, Cal , made a move several fays ago which resulted to tb* kid spin* of ber family, two biueeVed Utens, by a little fox terrier rj«,g luff prefers to bring up ber family *< ordtng to fe«-r own id«-as, and resvfots ,ny Interference, no matter bow gjood lie s Intentions may be Neither do«-, she take any stock In bos* new-fangled ideas of sanitations o when a neighbor deigned tu sj)rlo ile fie* powder on her offspring sbv coved them to a new borne -amo very near being tbe undoing ol luffy. for no sooner had she Milled ii the new place than along ram* th« 'title fox terrier, who. having no fata ly. took tbe kittens Muffy was frantic until someone tound and restored her family I« bar but the fox terrier still takes au liner est in tbe pair and Muffy tolerates him. Bfl amount." teacher, five np the "About fbi* said mighty your sternly; Bow laved by Hie Wooden Leg. Nun I, Colo A wooden leg ifsved the Hf.» of J. E Howie, a farm haujid oa the W lltam Rowe place near her* How* was working with n hay baler daring s thunderstorm when a bolt o4 ligblni ig struck the wire wbh|h he waa b tiding to on* hand He was thrown to tbe ground. The eon-conductivity of the wooden leg he was wearing prevented « rot plot toe of a circuit of tbe atertrteHy with tue wet ground, and thus saved him receiving the full force of the Poll young "Bo with likes decided me. Le gri USTNI* « (4oo DhqphI Tor Inftmta and Children, "4ft y The Kind You Hays Always Bought Bears the Signature g & 8 ALCOHOL-3 TER CENT AVrfrtabk Preparation for K% »imitating ffw Food and Regula tm£ ihr Stomachs and llows-!» of $ r m \\ l -i . C H 1 LU K1 N Promotes Dtgctlion.Chrcrful nessandRcsi Contains neither Opium.Morphine nor Mineral Not Narcotic of Fi hi J* Arp* «/-«m at v« *tu rrrvu* Atm &mmm • a In Jmtm . AmmmW - Mr* JW C f tf- Sr +J .'hMe ffi aft y Tr ~ .il l I gr ul Use «il Aperfrcl Remedy forfomftpa Bon. Sour Nlomorhlharrhoea, Worm».Convulsions Fevrrish nm nnd Loss Of SLEEP •-ir " For Over Thirty Years Me < fa« Simile Sijiwitur* of Tilt CgWTAllW CoNRANV. NEW YORK. ip*) Guarant eed unde r I he >o i> Exact Copy al Wrspp««. a It I CARRIER PIGEONS IN WAf) First Used In France-Rrusslan Con flict, and Their Value Has Since Been Recognised. The first war tn which pigeon* ware uijnl as messenger« was the Franco Phissian, and the birds carried news toto and out of b««i*g*d Pari* A post was established at Tours, and right through tha siege regular malle were curried between Parle and Tours by pigeons. It la not generally known that all the armies and navies of the world clan fall bark on official pigeons. If tiecesaary. and that the bird* belong Iftg lo the British navy have their ilfflrial standing and numbers Just as title handymen have. During the lloer war tbe British lirrny had Its carrier pigeon system The birds brought message# from *11 the towns beleaguered by the Boer In vadera, and when Sir fleorge While's force was cooped tip In Ijidysmlih winged messenger* carried soveral dis patches from that gallant officer to the men who wer« slowly fighting their way to hi* relief. ECZEMA BLOTCHES ON FACE Newport, Ore.—"1 was troubled with pimples all my life. They were Ih* kind that came under the skin In big red blotches. I was kept awake night after night with the Itching and burn lng. My face waa pitied Eexetna also affected different perl* of my body and 1 would scratch till the akin waa all raw and sore. "No external treat ment did me any good till Ointment. The Ointment relieved the itching tbe moment It was applied i used tbe Soap and Ointment steadily for three montha and they heated me." (Signed) Mrs. H A. Toser, June 6, '14. Cut leu re Snap and Olntttent sold throughout the world, Hampt# of encti free,with 3S-p. Rkln Hook Address poet card "Cullcur«. Dept L, Haeton "—Ad». tried Cutlcura Ho*p and Reef* Easy Tims. Mother—Do you mean to toll me that your husband is out half the time until after midnight? Daughter "And you never scold'*' "Never " upon from «a ip tljtss oC More than half "! am amazed." "You forget that my husband is a poet." ' What of that, pray?" "When he comes home early he al ways InataU on reading bis poems to roe"—New York Weekly Partiality. Five-year old Katherine was kneel lng on her father's lap. stroking the very scant thatch on tbe top of bis bead "Daddy," she suddenly piped up, "do you know that I think you've got A moment * si Then "Hut If you were not my daddy I would» l tbink you bave nice hair " R«w awfully nice hair' lenrc rat Lot kid rj«,g *< gjood In sj)rlo sbv ol Of Cquaf IdiftKi Kntfk*r Tbty ar* Miss for » war UkS (luit wUi füll ««|tj*lly un «vtery Oft« Hocker Then tat the rain Some people know im much, and others know enough not to A woman's idea of a bar* is simply a man who never flatters her. fbi* I ►YOUR BLOOD 7» J Is the ran « I of Hf* but It u ew s r If doff wl sa All Hf* consista of bulktmg up and I s* rin g «town and Just tn the wm manner that the blood canins to the varioo* parts of dis body th* food that the mile need for ' it is com ipolled to carry away «town. Thee* west* mate rials are poie on ooe and destroy us nalnse the Ever and kidneys are «tun aisled into nfnshid and vigwou* Ufa. DR. PIERCE'S Golden Medical Is the balai&iag power—e vitalising power. It art» *• th* staa n r b and organs of togewuon and nutrition—on the purifying liters which dean the Wood Thus froth vitalised Mood feeds the n ervu h tad "*rvwg *•***, and *se bsdy- b o a ds f . : JE **■ ffywo nr* siwwy*w _ Tn* Mcive^awdtohiol p ri s nig lss^el |toubm ËZ.C*.«-3U tel A itr. SEWEK Limited te Her. ''Jamas, you've already dan rad with that young Miss Mmlthera four II I think you ought to drop her now. People will he talking," "Now ma—" "1 tell you It doesn't look right." "Don't gst Jealous, with her She's th* only oe# to tha ballroom who dance* the heeltathMi the earn* way I do."—Detroll 1rs* Frees by all If as *11 In the I'm not in kivw I'«Mil augmu nr« n uft « Mecwwelf f'-t iSifiS trjsr If you can extract Ml per cent of real Joy from the enjoyments you plaa you are lucky. Probably once In about four thms sand years a man who Is licked la • fair fight has no excuse to offer. What h Cold Can De St MftMl «Mh4 BrlgMhAV • «■*. lamfe *♦ «*» I» i»*fc um «ft« p ita teta, taf IMile II* tait«»* •• ft**« •» • JMBKfttflM* Wtah 4.-**.,yin* ^ ••h mmt*f Iff#'*» Ih* big also waa any the i me." '14. sold encti poet An Idaho Cbm A. M !*» r»«n— _ eso ■ •It soks, «t. JB h (*•'«•» usMeetl, IS«»« L JW •«*» tali "Tor W t tW r*ari I uhahia |A lo do ON«' work, »• 1 MÊSÊm, n>r *H«»n »»»• I» •h«p« «•rat Afh In II»* ™ h V ff*« 1 ''« • .„y. hul in... I» I • "* m m 1 -Nm I,«., •««it,' • kidneys BI..1 they »*»••*.« O* MB fB* lory ftoo.ini th* «rad »»* h»r BMnf • liment» I mm • »-* F _ Ubltaljr bImmM to «A*» »• »*• klessy ew4l«t «• se iks «ssrksf and DOAN'SWlV COl. BUFFALO. BL T, me time weld I a al to 1 BLACK gjnvsa ää LEG iH aHf r #• Mf M CWttrt M f%* wm w H i i iR »*» «I fHOtma ywrirtata— Aa «Mb M» «Ml ■ PB*« <* I» 4 —Bl BBf «M WMM «MRU •MMft kneel | the j bis ; "do | got j si- j not- _ bave i - -- r », PERFECT HEALTH. A VtGOBOtN MOV. Tuffs Pills » j «vtery i *■*4 Uh»«B Utah»» W f êê m and ITCM1HC UM simply W. N. U. belt Lah* City, No *2-1*14.