Newspaper Page Text
e t seb and alas
It cares r d. qob
sad preents Pneumonia.
Muyono 53rd and Jeersono
Pm. for medical advice ab.
"I had a neuralgia pain in 1
S. for five years, and I c
-ni your Liniment for one
s and was completely
I recommend your
w, 1216 Mandeville
ew Orleans, La.
Quincy Sore Throat
i. ll H r L. CAULK, of
Wilson St., Wilmington,
writes:-"I bought a bot
Shea's Liniment for the
sore throat and it cured
I shall always keep a
. l the house."
trelief from rheu
I I assa,
er. sr. ates pm .
840 the Mudels, eer a.e
0 a0 0swmr . s.as.
assaurasg the Boys.
eba presents an idea that
pat him on the back and
im, and he will develop a
grpCulture and become the
r heart in your declining
WllB love the homes and
that you have worked so
has not paid in your case
*ems give the boy a chance
lwithout your handicap
lia good enough for me is
for the boy," Is a maxim
ct a New England farmer.
. ,b a chance at an agricul
and he will help you
ileaks nd turn the past
into a brighter future.
SSe Die From Grief.
is striking attachment to his
Ib rcorded from Vllleneuve
While attending the
ci a municipal councillor's
Sdtantiln, a resident of that
tracted congestion of the
which he died suddenly.
Sdog0. a small fox terrier,
ilit him. Since the death
Sthe poor animal re
i4 passed lhole days at
moaning on the tomb of
.hister. Yesterday the ter
Mud dead.--Le Figaro.
S hort Trip.
started to read Dr. Eliot's
ae did he get before stop
h the bookcase."
A PCOD STORY
Wnmn of 70 "One in 10,000."
tlMW of one of Ohio's most
newspaper editors and
hader in politics in his day,
i 71 years old and a "stron
than you will find in ten
o aud she credits her fine
ditlo. to the use of Grape
lers ago I had a terrible
permanently injured my
Ir years I lived on a
of corn starch and milk.
[ so repugnant to me that I
gSte It up. Then I tried, one
ae,a dosen different kinds
but the process of diges
Ine at pain.
act until I began to use
ad three years ago that
It has proved, with the
blel , a -reat boon to
aht me health and vigor
I erpm eeted to again ena
Sgratitude I never tall to
Il plses." Name glven by
eattle Creek. MIch.
t " the ittle book "IThe
"to boe afnd itphgs.
helese Imeart A usm
temr. a em aS
toma ama se es amm
NEW MINISTER TO PORTUGAL I
Henry Sherman Boutell, who has
represented the Ninth district of II
linois in the national congress for the
past 13 years, but who failed of re
nomination last year, has been nom
inated by President Taft as minister
plenipotentiary to the new republic
of Portugal, at an annual salary of
$10.000. He succeeds Henry T. Gage
of Los Angeles, Cal., who recently re
signed the mission because of Ill
health and to look after his private
interests in southern California.
Mr. Gage was appointed minister
I to Portugal in December, 1909, and
was in charge of the legation at LAs
bon when the monarchy of King Man
uel was overthrown and the republic
of Portugal proclaimed in May, 1910.
He returned to the United States
soon after that event, and never has
' been personally accredited to Dr.
Braga, provisional president of Portu
gal. Since then the affairs of the A erican legation at Lisbon have been
conducted by Mr. Lorillard, secretary 6f the legation.
At the state department it is declared that the appointment of Mr.
Boutell to the Portuguese mission involves no change in the status of the dip
lomatic representative of this government at Lisbon, and makes no change in
the diplomatic relations between the United States and the new republic. Ac
cording to this statement, Mr. Boutell will continue in the same relationship
to the provisiobal government of Portugal as the charge d'affaires whom he
Several members of the diplomatic corps maintain that the appointment
of the new minister to Portugal is, to all intents and purposes, an official
recognition by the United States of the new republic of Portugal, regardless
of the view of the state department officials on that point.
SILENT MAN OF THE SENATE
The silent man of the United I
States senate is Winthrop Murray
Crane of Massachusetts. Mr. Keaen,
Mr. Penrose and Mr. Wetmore could
not be called babblera, but they are
noisy and disorderly compared to
Crane, and their economy of speech
,, becomes wasteful prodigality meas-a
ured by his standard of conservation.
Crane would prefer to talk with his
hands if he could make himself under
stood that way. The Massachusetts
senator hates any kind of a racket.
One could not imagine him banging a
door, wearing squeaky shoes or sum
moning a page by clapping his hands.
No sound heralds his approach as he
comes down the senate corridor. He
does not walk, he glides about. When
/ nor gliding he is sliding, and when
not sliding he is flitting. The only
thing disturbed when Crane comes
into the senate or goes out is- the
atmosphere-he makes a slight draft,
that is all. It is not seriously believed that Mr. Crane can walk through a
door without 6pening it, and yet the faculty he has of appearing suddenly,
noiselessly and unexpectedly in places where there has been no sign of him
an instant before, almost Invites the conviction that he is more an apparition
than a man and a senator.
When the clerk of the senate starts to call the roll, Mr. Crane is not in
the chamber, and yet when his name is reached-and it is only a short way
down the list-his voice answers "Here." Senators turn to look, sad he is
gone! Perhaps the swinging door 1eaeing to the cloakroom is still gently
oscillating, if so it is the only sign that Mr. Crane's corporeal body had been
there a moment before and thai his voice did not come through the skylight.
MAYOR IS OUSTED BY WOMEN
The women of Seattle, Wash., exer
cising their political power for the
t first time, recently ousted from ofce
Mayor Hiram L. Gill and elected as
his successor George W. Dilling. While
e the women did not accomplish this
work alone, they were in a large
, measure instrumental in briniag It
Sabout, so much so that the reslt
Swould have been different had they
not voted. Gill was elected mayor of
Seattle a year ago by a majority of
,,/ 3,300. Women were then denied the
right of suffrage, but in November
. were clothed with that power. Almost
from the start Gill's administration
/ came in for sharp criticism.
S' As soon as the woman sufrage
t amendment to the constitution was
adopted last November the move
ment to "recall" Gill under a provi
sion of the city charter and elect a
successor to serve the unexpired term
took form and the women entered
into the campaign with enthusiasm.
s The campaign was a bitter one. Half the women of Seattle who were en -
t franchised in November qualified as voters by enrolling their names and to
e them is due e he fact that in the recent election the majority of 3,300 given
to Gill a year before was reversed and his opponent, George W. Gilling, was
elected by a plurality of 6,231. The number of women registered exceeded
I NEGRO NAMED FOR HIGH POST
One of the leading negroes of the
country is William Henry Lewis of
Boston, who was sominated by Pres
Ident Taft to be assistant attorney
general of the United States. From
obscurity and from the lowly oondl,
tions of a slave he has thus risen to his
present position of trust and responsit
bility. He wpa born of slave parents
in Berkeley, Va., in 1863, while the
Civil war was raging in all its fierce
] intensity. At the age of 2$ he weant
t / to New England and entered Am
Sherst college, wherem he made rapid
S progress in his studies and became
- aesptain of the footbeall team. He was
Sthe class orator at commenment,
Sand won two of the main prises of
/ the college. He then entered BHar
vard, where he upheld his o of
proficiency in his atudies and develop
y ed into an athlete. For two years he
a played denter in the football team
S/ and was later one of the coaches. On
I bebtng admitted to the bar he began
e the practice of his profession in Washington and during the adm·nstratlon of
s President Roosevelt was appointed assistant district attorney.
m- Last summer it was announced that Mr. Lewis would be appointed as
sistant attorney general, but the nomination was held in abeyance until re
* cently. Among the men of his race in the United States Mr. Alwisis sdd to
it be surpassed only by Booker T. Washingtoa, and their respectve abilities lie
Salong somewhat different lines.
o ---------'------ Y
"My busband," sobbed Mrs. Privo.
r "is the most oontrary kind of a man."
"How so?" asked her sympatheticte
"Why, every time," responded the
aggrieved wife. "that I begi drrese g
u np he e sre to g me a udrsasla
Bro F uceab -p ak MIIIgl WIS
a aUght aocat." sai the yuag
"Wel,"replsid Mr. Cu.MEs. '4 b
L But ftsem to make a it .ad
of differee whther u rram6 tii
from asuthern=ars r I b a
at te Miragi.'
proecription Known for CwOlts
Rather than Large Qumalty.
Go to your druggist and get '"Two
ounces of Glycerine and half an ounce
of Concentrated Pine compound. Mix
these with half a pint of good whisky.
iSake well. Take one to two teaspoon
fuls alter each meal and at bed time.
naller doses to children according to
age." Any one can Pi this at
homei Th s ld to be the ulceest
cough and cold cure known to the
medical profession. Be sure to get only
the genuine (Globe) Concentrated Pine.
Each half ounce bottle oomes mi a tin
screw-top sealed case. If the drunetdt
is out of stock he will quickly ge-it
from his wholesale house. Dont fool h
wtth uncertain mixtures. It ist risky.
AT THE TELEPHONE.
He-lIs that aev
She-Yes; who Is thatt to
EYES WOULD BURN AND STING .
"It is Just a year ago that my sis- f
ter came over here to us. She had
been here only a ferreks when her a
eyes began to be red, and to burn and
sting as if she bad sand in them.
Then we used all of the home reme
dies. She washed her eyes with salt iD
water, used hot tea to bathe them t
with, and bandaged them over night
with tea leaves, but all to no purpose.
She went to the drug store and got
some salve, but she grew constantly
worse. She was scarcely able to look
in the light. At last she decided to w
go to a doctor, because she could *
hardly work say more. The doctor di
said It was a very severe 4isease and
If she did not follow his orders close. w
ly she might lose her eyesight He w
made her eyes burn and applied elde.
tricity to them, and gave her various s
olatments. In the two and a half or .
three months that she went to the
doctor, we could see very little is- e
"Then we had read so much how
people had been helped by Cuticursa
that we thought we would try it, sad
we cannot be thankful enough that we t
used it. My sister used the Cuticara
Pills for purifying the blood, bathed
only with Cuticura Soap, and at night ti
after washing, she anointed her eyes p
very gently on the outside with the P'
Cuticurs OintmentL n one week, the a
swelling was entirely gone from the tr
eyes, and after a month there was no hi
longer any mucus or watering of the t
eyes. She could already see better,
and in six weeks she was cared."
(Signed) Mrs. Julia Cseplcka, 3006
Utah St., St. Louis,, Mo. Aug. 5, 1910.
Doubting Hisb Word.
Two Irishmen occupied beds in the
same room. By and by one of them
"Mike," said he, "did you put out
"I did," said Mike. .
An hour later Patrick woke up
"Mike," said he, "Mike, did you put
out the cat?"
"Sure I did," said Mike, sleepily. *
"On me word of honor."
Some time later Patrick again s
"Mike," said he, "Mike, ye diyvle;
ye did not put out the cat."
"Well," said Mike angrily, "if ye a
will not iLke the word of honor of a
gintleman get up and put her out
Make Good. L
S"Wake up, Cull," says the burglar, -
t shaking the man by the shoulder.
SThe man wakes up, and Jumps up,
S"I went troo dis house las' week an'
s got $100 an' a bum gold watch," ex
blained the burglar; "an' de papers
Ssaid dat you said your loss was $100
r an' joolry to the amount o' lve or six
"Well, make good, sport. Me pard
' -er dat was watchin' on de outside
p made me cough up de difference be
P tween what I got and what you said
s I got. Now, you got to make good.
i You can't beat me dat way."-Judge's
BamadMe in South Australia.
South Auatralla is sufaernlag from a
barmaid famine. Two years ago bau
maids were abolished in that state by
act of parliament. No more eold be I
Slegally engaged, but those already e
Sployed could remain on conditom that
Sthey registered themselves.
There are now only 400 of them itt,
and the competition for their serv
SIces is such that their wages havre
jumped from 25 shillings to £$ a
Sweek. The botels that have bad to
employ barmea report a comsalderable
Schanage for the worse in their rseeipt.
"Your wife tndsists on being allowed
S"Yes," replied Mr. Meeli. "She's
Snot content with bhaving the last word
r- n politieal argument. She wats to
1 go to thepolls sad put in a post
ta rowm * CL@oTame ii t
Use Red Cres Batl Blue and sake them
white gin. Lag. S er. pacags, S ens.
S You can oftmn tell what a woman
really meaus by what she doesa't ay.
TO Wn3 A 0enw IN @U DA
Nothing madur the sunea has de I
more to help the fool killerl ~ur is
a-lr than t a elf eafmest. J
,'i~··j ') , -
Bet r. Pary of R1ba, &A Up
Her 8emed Now Sy
By Ta#I ChI. P.
Relita, Tenn.-"I sSerusd with sick
beadeche for three years," says Mrs.
Liszie Perry, in a letter from this
place. "I was so nervous at tlmss, PC
could hardly bear it. ti
I had the blues, and everybody the
thought I was losing my mind. My 13
memory was bad. I had pains In my to
side, and I was hardly able to go. he
I would have been In my grave if I ti
had not taken Cardul. Now I am
stronger than I ever was before, and
I feel like a new person.
I am thankful for what Cardui has
done for me. I wish all women who
suffer would take Cardul, and be hap.
py and healthy."
Cardut's success in benestlne and
curing sick and ailing women, is due
to the fact that it is a building tonic
for the nerves, as well as for the phy
Being composed exclusively of vege
table Ingredients, which act gently
and sympathetically n a natural way,'
it does its work saely, reliably, and
iwithout bad after erects.
Fifty years of sucsess prove these
s In't it reasonable to believe that
SCardal will help you? Ask your drug
It is certainly worth trying.
X.. --Wuree te, Laeee' Advser
SDept., Ckattemasea mete.e ce., Ceat
Staeem., 35%., Ser seapeses aermea.5s,
t ad so pai b.ek, "umoaNe aTnmet Os ee
Wress," me t Im plti. w:sp"e, em wo
r* Railroading and Denasa"g.
r Stuart C. Leake, who has a let to do
D with managing f big railroad in Rich
I mond, Va. is noted uas one at the best
r dancers in the south.
I On night something went wrong
with the branch of the road ever
I which Leake has supervisloe.
"Where in thunder was Leake"
5 asked the president of the road neat
a "Leading a german," said the gea
"Which," commented the pre4ieat,
r "was a dirty Irish trick."-Popular
F ree Cure for Rheeumatism and 8oae
Botanic Blood Balm (B. B. B.) cures
t the worst ases of rheumatism, boss
5 a swollen mumeles asd otby
p urify= the blood and destinn the
ark in the blood. fl of
eases cured byB. B. B. after all other
Streatments fled. Price $1.00 per larup
b* botl at drg ,tore, with d~es
t tions. sLerg sample free by lag Blood
Balm Co., Atlanta, s.. Dlpartmt 5.
Useful in its Way.
Maud-What a long batp! Surely
you don't ever use It!
bthel--Oly when I go btrgem
ato D"IVo L r
p as fee ai '.s lnbo 4re. sa sum. b
It When He Was Slow.
"Swift is the swiftest proposition I
r. ever saw."
"Is be? Did he ever owe you any
n money ?"
ASK FOA ALZN'r IOOT-3A5U
the AaUpse padr ao s a lato yarou ses. fl.
Seves Dams, DenimIWlwlna Nhals. Swofdee nat
'e aamg ree, amse sea da (es sesm. seW
81Lfght exaerations do more harm
than reckless violations of it.-Ches
' m i auI
I DD - a-~
3., C EZIS tr3 am a 1W -h srV ia
c ,us se toe ii +-
Y<& rUil L·~tt ~I~
Ate Sping B od qise
Possesses medicinal merit Peculiar to Itolf and has an
unequaled record ct care. Take it this Apring, in usual
liquid form or tablets known as Sarsatabs.
Spr.ig Nomers aren d to the ta. oe.d'o Pra.rit has equal
pre, ipoveished, detaud oast fdl r s r lan the IhIula4 I p,ul
ties of the blood briat absot by the humr that ramsda htt
the ubneshful mmew at Itvi~ dur- the wter. It tsegs wuthdrtul
las the winter, too elose coanssmest, crs becase It uomtass the tmost
too ttle outdoor air and aesrese, too ws.dial values of , .tL twenty
heavy diet. Hood's Sarsaparla cures diferest tnlegd4Is. eas having
them sad builds up the whole systea. Hood's. ItL has ub uaso
FOR THE DRINK HAlT
The ess e Iw mS, d -4.l ao-.. as .sedt sU_ ee wom a~.
EARN 4@ ON YOUR MOiNY
DEPOrT BY I&jL W'lT
Mr le Thr Cs., 121.123 V. l2d $ ., LI[ s A
ASSeS ONE MWR.LLN O
8L -afew~ ss alIe.mes 1., wo Lua se, Ma. s ...s
Words of Comfort.
"My doctor esas t must sleep ant of
doors," sqd the man who is not
"Well," replied the fread who
makes painful eSorts to cheer up;
"It's all right so leao as your landlord
doesn't say It."
Those days ae lost. i which we do P aSiI
no gqst; thds were than lost it for catal
which we do ovL-Creowell. gL
Some ag., lIke some roosters, are
always creowl-but whats the asts? W. N. U. Luile ate Na 1-iSIt.
qWht Als Yo? i
- tilt, se eh "eew er bs, It n- - -i I1
mssesI , " .
deis Iw, ahmlos eig s g sAM O.
damee . .. .. - " , .
s .ite s t es r
" JotCe d
d"1060 MV,* B
a. K .-:,.-