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fe^'-lpst .1^ h&pwT'-yv. f. *&.!•••• (t s?! I"7.,' V, tv m- 8:5 't'' .... jte pv'-'-ppV-'"'' feSv: '':V V)v'-':.V\ •1 Sv'v! fA'A.ft iVSWii •J \$) $ SISTER: !5v5tJTIi 1 MRS. fl. SUMMERS, I I I 1 I I I 1 I I I 1 I We are putting: out fine Lard, as gfood 'as can be made. It is a home product and should be used by all. 101b. Pails $1 00 5 lb. Pails 50 /fceat flfcarhet, lb. lb. Baker IProp STOVES The best and largest line of Heaters and Ranges ever shown in the city. Call and in spect them while line is full. J. H. McCULLOM. GHAS. EBELING. Machinist & Boiler Maker Now is the time to let me figure on youri work. Don't wait, but come in and let us" talk the matter over. Engine and Separator Repairing a Specialty. General Blacksmithing Wagon Work I have hired a first-class blacksmith and am prepared to do all kinds of general blacksmith ing and Wagon Work in connection with my Machine Shop. Steam and Hot Water Heat ing Plants READ MY FREE OFFER 1 Wm Words to Sufferers From a Woman of Notre Dame, Ind. I will mail, free of any charge, this Home Treat ment with full instructions and the history of mr own case to any lady suffering from female troubles You can cure yourself at home without the aid of any p.iysidan. It will cost you nothing to give the treatment a trial, and if you decide to continue it will only cost you about twelve cents a week. It will not interfere with your work or occupation. I have nothing to sell. Tell other sufferers of it— thatis all I ask. It cures all, young or old. you feel a bearing-down sensation, sense of impending evil, pain in the back or bowels, creep lng feeling up the spine, a desire to cry frequently, hot flashes, weariness, frequent desire to urinate, or if you have Leu corrhca (Whites), Displacement or Falling of tne Womb, Profuse, Scanty or Painful ?SJ?PwS*^Eumors or MV,v LA toe FBEE TREATMENT ar.d FUM# INFORMATION. TO MOTOERSVK SOPUAUUHTERS yDAUaHTERCs^n?eniSiel.Ve8aw,ith II I will explain simple Home Treatment which SDeedilv and effectuallycures Leucorrhea, Green sickness and Painful or Irregular Menstruation In youne ladies. It will8a»e you anxiety and expense and save your daughter the humiliation of ezDlainini her troubles to others. Plumpness and health always result from its use. .nrf •,!!? A Growths, address MBS. M. SUMMERS. NOTRE DAME, IND., U. S. A. for I8ead£_in plain wrappers. °^P refer you to well-known ladles of your own stateor county who know and will gladly tell any sufferer that this Home Treatment really cures all diseased condition* of our delicate female organism, thoroughly strengthens relaxed muscles and ligaments which cause displacement, and makes women wsfi. Write today, as this offer will not be made again. Addrwa Box We Do Printing ALL KINDS Notre Dame, Ind., U. S. A. 1 HE youag woman with the level browa and firmly compressed s&t in front ot 'her desk Marhtg at the photograph of a good-looking young than. It was in a gold frame and stood up be* fore her. She bit the tind of her pen fiercely every now and then.- Sud denly She made a dab at'the inkwell' and stabbed the sheet of pale-blue let ter paper before her with a blurred capital. Then she wrote rapidly: "My Dear Mr. Ferguson: After the occurrence of last evening, whioh BO effectually opened my eyes to your true character and the uftstabllity of your affections, it is almost unneces sary for me to take the trouble to tell you that everything is over between us. You, of course, will have realised that before this letter reaches you.' There will be not the slightest use in your begging to be forgiven, because when a person once deceives me my confidence is killed. So completelyltaB my fancy that I ever cared for you, been blotted out that I remember with scorn and pity the foolish girl who thought you were her ideal man. I am almost moved to thank you for re vealing yourself to me and saving me a lifetime of misery. "I wish you much happiness in your, second choice, Miss Gaylord. She is certainly more your type of girl than 1 am. Many persons call her loud and vulgar, but they probably have not' your discriminating understanding of her. "A package of the trifles which you have bestowed on me, including an en gagement ring, will reach you short ly. Truly yours, "ISABEL M'HATTON." She read it over trlumiphantly, con sidered a while and then read it again. Then she frowned. She read it a third time. Then she looked at the picture. Then she tore the letter in two slowly and began again to write: "Dear Mr. Ferguson: The little Inci dent of last evening, which in itself was nothing, supplied the finishing touch which decided a question that has troubled me for some time. I feel that I do not care enough for you to marry you. Wider experience has taught me where my heart lies. I am relieved in telling you this to feel that it will not be a blow to you, as, no doubt, your consolation even now is in your mind. With best wishes, sincere ly yours, ISABEL M'HATTON." She smiled in a satisfied way. "That phrase about experience teaching me where my heart lies is really clever," she murmured. "He will think that I mean Clifford Gray. He was always Jealous of Clifford!" She stared at the photograph and the Bmile faded. A gleam flashed into her eyes. "I'd li|le to show her once!" she said, under her breath. "She has tried to get him away from me over and over." She laid the letter aside and began another. "No doubt she simply made him do it," she murmured. "But that doesn't excuse him at all." She wrote: "Dear Mr. Ferguson: I am glad to find that you have enough good sense not to approach me since an accident caused me to witness the little scene in the Dawes' conservatory. I fancy you have some explanation as to why you kissed Gladys Gaylord, but I would not be interested in hearing it. I pre fer the very obvious explanation that you did it because you wanted to. She1 Is perfectly horrid and boasts of her flirtations with engaged men, but I suppose that makes no difference to you. You are probably proud of being numbered among her victims. "You needn't tell me you weren't kissing her. If you were not at the In stant I saw you, at least you had done so just before that, because there was no other reason for your face being so close to hers. In justice to you, I will listen to any explanation you care to offer, though I warn you that it will make no difference in my resolution to have nothing more to do with you. Sincerely, M'H." For a long time she stared at the photograph. It returned £er gaze can didly. She reread the last two lettere. Then she bit the pen ind thought deeply. Finally she took up a fresh sheet and wrote: "Dear George: If you have an ex planations to make, you may do BO. Please write instead of coming to see me. Needless to say, I am very much amazed and hurt." A tear dropped on the paper and blotted it. More tears followed. "I hope," she sobbed, "that I shall never see him again! And it was all her fault, I know! Every bit! I hate her, and I h-h-ate htm!" There was a ring at the telephone. She stumbled over her gown in her haste to reach it. She said "Hello!" and then listened eagerly. Then she answered: "Of course I'll be at home to-night, George. I'm dying to see you. "Yes, I knew it was something you could explain. "No, of course I haven't worried over it, you silly boy!"—Chicago Daily News. Depends on Ourselves. Our own attitude determines our friends jor enemies.—Wood. n2&&$& NEWS STORY "The biggest story I ever run across while connected with the New York press slept for 20 hours before a newspaper office In the big city had the slightest hint of it, and it was only 80 miles away,", said Captain Oscar Harley, the other day.. "About four years ago I was suburban re porter for several New York papers, and also for one of the leading papers of New Jersey, at Morrlstown. One afternoon a couple of county olficlals came in from Boonton, a village of 5,000, about ten miles from Morris town, and casually remarked that one Bill Hoar, a diver, had gone down Into 60 feet of water to fix the sluice gates and had not come up. I tele phoned Boonton and verified the in formation. There was a man in armor at the bottom of the reservoir, still alive, and 15,000 people standing on the banks watching him pull at the signal ropes, and not a newspaper in the land knew it! I went to the tele graph office on the jump and told the operator to connect me with every newspaper office in New York city. Surprised at such an order, he hesi tated. Then I told him to call up the general manager in New York and I would explain. He did so and as soon as the manager understood the nature of the message he Instantly gave me right of way. I shot in what I had and then took the next train for Boon ton. Among the constantly increasing throng on the hanks were the editors of two daily newspapers at Boonton, and they, said they were waiting un til the mail came up before wiring their story! They were correspond ents for the city press just the same as I was. "When my message reached New. York it created excitement in all the offices, you may believe. A special train was chartered for the staff writ ers, and before daylight artistB and reporters were busily at work at the Unique scene. It was not the loss of a man's life that made it a great story but the marvelous character of the situation. There was a man, yet alive, 60 feet below the surface of the water, spasmodically twitching a rope which we all could see and no way to help him. "A diver from New York went dawn and reported that Hoar's legs were pinioned under a great wooden ball loaded with lead, which he h£d been trying to roll against the out-take pipe so as to stop the flow of water. For hours he had been compelled to rest his head on his arms to keep from drowning. The diver could not re lease him, but he put rocks under Hoar's body so as to relieve him from the painful position of holding his head with his arms. "A cable was let down and attached around the unfortunate man's breast by the diver. Horses were at the other end and they tugged and tugged, but could nol release Hoar from the ball which was pressing his legs against the out-take pipe. Then an engine was coupled to the cable and it broke the cable. "The crowd stayed night and day Watching the uncanny scene. The ball could not be rolled off the prostrate man's legs on account of the tre mendous force of the water that was pressing it against him. The only thing to do was to repair and shut the sluice gates, which was finally done, and Hoar was brought to the surface dead. "I made nearly f500 out of the story, because having been first to report It my stuff was given riglit of way and most of the work done on it was credited to me. One would think it hardly possible that such an item could remain unknown to the world for 20 hours in a populous district like northern New Jersey, but that was the actual case. The country newspaper men who were on the scene were so deeply interested in the peculiar situation that none of them recalled their position as news paper correspondents. They were printing, of course, in their little dailies detailed accounts of the affair aB it progressed, but none of them seemed to grasp the significance of the story for the dally press. "But after the newsboys got Into the game they made Mil Hoar, who nobody knew a week before, the moet famous man for the time being on the American continent." Also a Critic. Sir Henry Irving, th& English act or, once wanted a white horse to use in one of bis scenes, but no white horse that was suitable could be got. At last, the London Globe tells the story, a stage hand advised him to apply to a certain distin guished actor-manager, who, he said, had such a horse. Sir Henry visited the owner, in spected the horse, and the bargain was concluded, but as an after thought Sir Henry said he trusted the animal was not fractious. "Not at all, Sir Henry, I assure you an excellent horse in every way. Why, I rode him night aftei night, and all I had to complain oi was that he would occasionally yawn when I was on the stage." 'Indeed/' said Sir Henry, "a bit ol a critic, then, evidently." Why He Liked It. "How do you like our change from small to large type on the editorial page?" the editor Inquired of the patron who had just brought in year's (subscription. "I like it," replied the patron ^lierjt^n't so much of it" 8 THE WIFE To aid in healing old sores, or ulcers, apply Dr. Pierce's All-Healing Salve to them while taking the "Golden Med ical Discovery" to purify and enrich the blood. Dr. Pierce's All Healing Salve is cleansing and pain relieving. It de stroys the bad odors arising Irom sup purating, or runningt sores and puts, them in the best possible condition for healing. Then All-Healing Salve" is a superior dressing for all open, running, or sup purating, Sores or Ulcers. For healing open wounds, cuts and scratches it is unsurpassed. If your medicine dealer does not have the "All-Healing Salve" in stock mail 60 cents in postage stamps to Dr. S. V. Pierce, Buffalo, N. Y., and you will receive it by return post. In treating all open sores, or ulcers, boils carbuncles'and other swellings, it is important that Dr. Pierce's Gulden Medical Discovery be taken persistently to purify the blood and thereby remove the cause of the trouble. It is in the blood that the great battle of health has to be fought. The ulcer and the sore are simply the scarlet flowers of disease, with roots running down into the blood. These roofe must be eradicated or the disease will break out afresh. "Golden Medical Discovery" cleanses the blood of all foul and poisonous accumulations, pushes out the dead and waste matter, and thus purifies the entire life current. Disease in the flesh must die out when it is no longer fed by foul blood. "Golden Medical Discovery" effectively cures disease in the flesh by curing its cause in the blood. If yofQ have bitter, nasty, foul taste in youjf mouth, coated tongue, foul breatlyf are weak and easily tired, feel and despondent, have fre- 1 rising is very careful about her churn. She scalds it thoroughly after using, and gives it a sun bath to sweeten it. She knows that if her churn is sour it will taint the butter that is made in it. The stomach is a churn. In the stomach and digestive and nutritive tracts are performed pro- .y cesses which are almost exactlj' like the churning of butter. Is it not apparent then that if this stomach-churn is foul it makes foul all which is put into it? The evil of a foul stomach is not alone the bad taste in the mouth and the foul breath caused by it, but the corruption of the pure current of blood and the dissemination of disease throughout the body. Dr. Pierce's Golden Medical Discovery makes the sour and foul stomach sweet. It does for the stomach what the washing and sun bath do for the churn—absolutely removes every tainting or corrupting element. In this way it cures blotches, pimples, eruptions, scrofulous swellings,**,, sores, or open eating ulcers and all humors or diseases arising from bad blood. ^hes, dizzy attacks, gnaw ss in stomach, constipated bowels, sour or bitter eating and poor appetite, ptoms, or any considerable rof them, indicate that you are from biliousness, torpid, or ir with the usual accompanying or dyspepsia and its attend erangements. The best apents known to medical ience for the cure oi tne apove svmp as atteaea.tuuoe numb onaitio tionera "hprB ngs oi nn" nrant.1- mfiflicai lave been ski practice moniously combined and har- Dr. Pierce's WANTED-A man in each town to handle a branch of our business. Man who can give good references and will^work among farmers prefered. No investment or deposit required. We finance the'proposition all the way thrir and furnish all supplies free. If you wish to become independent and secure a good position, write at once to THE HAWKS NURSERY CO, Wauwatosa. Wisconsin. I. W. STANDLEY, Live Stock Auctioneer 16 years experience in Farm and live stock sales enables me to give the best seryice in conducting a successful up-to-date sale. Sales made anywhere. The best of ref erences furnished. HOPE, N. D. tlonsttrli ••ntfrae. 60 YEARS' EXPERIENCE PATENTS TRADE MARKS DESIGNS COPYRIGHTS AC. a It probably patentable. cUveonOdentfil..HANDBOOK Oldest agency foraecnHni Health— Econom 7 Golden Medical Discovery. That this is absolutely true will be readily proven to your satisfaction if you will but mail a postal card request to Dr. R.V. Pierce, Buffalo, N. Y., for a free copy of his booklet of extracts from the standard medical authorities, giving the .names of all the ingredients entering into his world-famed medicines and showing' what the most eminent medical men of the age say of them. Cures Woman's Weaknesses. We refer to that boon to weak, nerv ous, suffering women known as Dr. Pierce's Favorite Prescription. Dr. John Fyfe one ol the Editoral staff of THE ECLECTIC MEDICAL RE VIEW says of Unicorn root (Helonias Dioica) which is one of the chief ingre dients of the "Favorite Prescription": A remedy which Invariably acts as a uter ine invierorator makes for normal ac tivity of the entire reproductive system.'' He continues «in Helonias we have a medica ment which more fully answers the above purposes than any other drug with which I am acquainted. In the treatment of diseases pe culiar to women it is seldom that a case is seen which does not present some indication for this remedial aeent." Dr. Fyfe further says: "The folio wine are among the leading indications for Helonias (Unicorn root). Pain or aching in the back, with leucorrhea atonic (weak) conditions of the reproductive' organs of women, mental depression and ir ritability, associated with chronic diseases of the reproductive organs of women constant sensation of heat in the region of the kid neys monorrhagia (flooding), due to a weak ened condition of the reproductive system amenorrhea (surpressed or absent monthly periods), arising from or accompanying an abnormal condition of the digestive organs and anemic (thin blood) habit dragging sensations in the extreme lower part of the abdomen." If more or less of the above symp toms are Pff""' BEST MEDI UM IN OOUN I Sale notices prepared. Terms reasonable. See me, or phone me at my expense before claiming dates. iJ NEER on Patents agency for aeenring patents. Patent* taken toroash Munn tc Co. receive ijMdal notice, without obarge, in the Scientific American. A handiomelr Illustrated weekly. Largest cir culation of any aclentlflo Journal. Terms, 98 a -ear four months, |L Sold by all newsdealers. TALKS $l.5o per Year Rev. Irl R. Hicks 1907 Almanac, The Rev. Irl R. Hicks has been com*' pelled by popular demand to resume the publication of his well known and popular Almanac for 1907. This splen did Almanac is now ready. For sale by newsdealers, or sent postpaid for 25 cents, by Word and Works Pub lishing Company, 2201 Locust St., St. Louis, Mo., publishers of Word and Works, one of the best dollar monthly magazines in America. One Almanac goes with every subscription. mi' ••.If'"' ^1: wpm«n i-.ni) rfo hPtter than take Dr. Pierce's tavyr ite Prescription, one of the leading in gradients of which ia lJmvrn rnnt/TTr. Helpnfrs. the prnpoW.on whichitmost faithfully renraa'entH Of Golden Seal root another promi nent ingredient of "Favorite Prescrip tion," Prof. Finley Ellingwood, M. D., of Bennett Medical College, Chicago, says: "It is an important remedy in disorders of the womb. In all catarrhal conditions and general enfeeblement, it is useful." Dr. Pierce's Favorite Prescription faithfully represents the above named ingredients and cureB the diseases for which they are recommended. Dr. Pierce's Pleasant Pellets are the original Little Liver Pills, first put up by old Dr. Pierce over 40 years ago. Much imitated, but never equaled. Easy to take as candy. _1.4'