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«, I S& I'" J" fe i' I if} r.Cj-('£.A & *8 PWf A-il'T 1- THIS OUT.* Valuable Recipe men -Afflicted with Rheumatism or Backache. This is a renorcynjed doctor's very 'best prfescriptioxx ipHirbeumatism. "One ounce somipgund syrup Sarsa par 11 la one .ounce "Tprjg compound lialf pint' high grade whiskey. Mix them aricl take 'a tablespoonful befora •each mejal andnat bed: time. The bot tie must -hei weU shaken each time." Any druggist: these ingredients •«r he get ^efltfrom his /whole scale-hoascu'itliin 2-t l-.--. OMINOUS GESTURE. ."So your fiancee is Waller than •y°V "Yes, she comes up just to there er. OHIO, Crrr OT TOLEDO,J twdiaroooHTr. ,f nuiqc'r Ji 'Chunky makes oath that be' is senior .oartner ol the flnfl of F. J. CHENEY 4 Co.. doing Pqeliffrti la the jCity at Toledo,' County and State foresaid,, and that said'firm will pa? the sum oi 'ONE HUNDRED DOLLARS lor each and every on of CATARRH that cannot be cured by the pas ol BUI.D CATARRH CCBB. FRANK J. CHENEY. Swom to before me and subscribed la my presence '4k 6th day of December, A. D.', 1886. I —J A. w. OLEASON. "*L NOTAKT PUBLIC. BUi's Catarrh Cure is taken Internally and acta ~4keeUy. upon the blood and mucous surfaces ot tha iU Send tor testimonials. free.-. F. J.' CHENEY CO.. Toledo, 1 by all DrugBlBte, ?Sc. Hall's Family Pills for constipation. o. ^ust Married. Gwendolyn seemed a bit unhappy. "What is it, dearest?" murmured •Harry, splicitously: "f was merely thinking how terrible It would have been!" said Gwendolyn, •with a shudder. "terrible? !What would have been terrible?" gasped Harry. j"Oh," returned Gwendolyn, "if your father and mother had never met! •Or mine had never met! Or we'd never have been born! Or hadn't loved each other—or, Harry—Oh! wouldn't it have been too terrible!"— Illustrated Sunday Magazine. A Remnant of the Dark. A colored man died without medi cal attendance, and the coroner went to investigate. "Did "Samuel Williams live here?" lie asked the weeping woman who opened the door. "Yassuh," she replied between sobs. "I want to see the remains." "I is de -emains," she answered, proudly.—BV 'tybody'sf Magazine. Worth: Its Weight in Gold. PETTII'S *3YE SALVE strengthens old eyes,£oi)i.c fc/ eye-strain, weak, watery eyes. Jfcuggists,,orr ^owwd ,Br6s'., Buffalo, N. Y. A marriH man can always get. a lit tle off hiv sentence for bad behavior. PO NOT ACCEPT A SUBSTITUTE •tan yon \nt Perry Davis' Painkiller, as nothing as good for rbenmatlsm, neuralgia and simil troubles. "1 years In constant use. 25c, 35c and & A wman isn't necessarily level headef because her hat is on straight. WESTERN CANADA Wfa«*. Prof. Shaw« th# Wall-Known AgH caUfHiif Says About Its **I would sooner raise cattle in Western 3UT Thi Canada than in the corn belt of the United States- Feed is cheaper and climate better for the purpose. Your market will im prove faster than your farmers will produce the supplies. Wheat can be grown tip to the 60th par allel [6C0 miles north of the International bound ary], Your vacant land will be taken at a rate beyond present concep tion. /We havo enough people in the United States alone who want homes to take up this land." Nearly 70,000 Americans will entarandmake their homes .in Western Canada this year. 1909 produced another large crop of wheat, oats and barley, in addition to which the cattle exports was an immense item. Cattle raising, dairying, mixed farming and grain growing In the provinces of Manitoba, Saskat chewan and Alberta. Free homestead and pre-emp tion areas, as well as lands held by Tail way and land companies, will provide homes for millions. Adaptable soil, healthful dl mate, .splendid schools and churches, and good railways. For sett ers' rate®, descriptive literature Last Best West," how to reach the countnr and other par ticulars, write to Sup't of Immi gration, Ottawa, Canada, or to the Canadian Government Agent, Ch««.FUlfiig^CllffordBni.GnadFofktfir.B, J.M.HaeLaefaI«n,Boxll6,Waterlown,S.D. B«T.lIolmMjSl&jMka«a8t.,BUPaiil,BU&a. (Use address nearest you) Salts and Castor —bad stuff—never cure, only makes bowels move be- •cause it irritates and sweats them, Xke poking finger in your eye. The best -Bowel Medicine is Cascarets. Every Salts and Castor Oil user should *et a box of CASCARETS and try them just once. You'll see. ttsr mmi BM THIS OUT, mail it with your address to Sterling Remedy Co., Chicago, 111., and receive handsome' souvenir gold Bon Bon FREE. DOSE OF is as safe as it is effective. Guar anteed to contaiQ- no opiates. It is very palatable too—x^dren like it All Druoglpta. 28 Cwb IS A S a hundred years from now will be the same old Christmas, no doubt, but it will be celebrat ed under such vastly different conditions that if you should go to sleep now and wake up a century later you would think you were in a different world. The Christmas spirit will be the same. But whether it is a hundred years from pow or a thousand, we may be sure that when the Christmas, ^season comes the world will be full of the Christmas spirit. Little children and grown men and women still will be made happy by giving and receiving, grudges and grouches will be forgotten, ene nies forgiven and good will will prevail. Nothing can kill that. The golden motto: "Peace on earth, good will io men," will be just as sacred and as new to the hearts of men as it was nineteen hundred years ago. Everybody will give everybody else a present—but the presents will be differ ent. Little Johnny will not covet a railroad train. Real cars on a real track, pulled by a real locomotive that makes smoke will not seem a wonderful thing to him, as it does to the little Johnny of to-day. The lad of the next century will want a model of the latest airship in his Christmas stocking. He will expect a working model, too—one that will sail through the flat like a live bird, and perhaps carry his own weight. Within the last hundred years steam and elec tricity have been developed and it is entirely rea sonable to imagine that within the coming century men will travel through the air as commonly as they now travel over the land. The automobile, the trolley car, the railroad train, and the horse as a draft animal—all will be gone. Men will use the earth, as the birds do, for a resting place for their homes and the principal source of food sup ply but when they want to move from one place to another, they will mount into the ether, even as the birds do, and flay swiftly and safely to their destination. It is probable that there will not be a wheeled vehicle of any kind on the streets of a great city on Christmas day, in the year 2009. Our tunnel system will have developed until the vast subter ranean net work of bores, chutes and pneumatic tubes will carry on the heavy traffic of the city without noise or confusion. The streets will be given up to pedestrians—to those who walk for pleasure or wish to travel short distances. The sidewalk as it is now will be no more, but the en tire width of the street will be given up. to foot passengers. There will be neither car tracks nor moving vehicles to annoy. The suburbanite who does not fly to work in 2009 will be shot through a pneumatic tube, trav eling the five, ten, or fifty miles of distance, in a space of time that may be only a few Beconds, and certainly cannot be more than a few minutes. It may be tlat few people will walk anywhere in the year 2009. When man learns to fly he will scorn walking as too slow a means of progress. Perhaps our great-great-grandchildren, who no doubt vOl live in immense apartment buildings towering a half mile from the ground, may go for weeks at a time without setting foot to the earth. With the passing ot the, Christmas sleigh there will be no longer any need for reindeers for Santa Claus. He, too, will travel by airship, and while the old Santa Claus will be a myth, the new Santa Claus will be as real as the bewhlskered and be furred boys who now entertain the children in the department stores. It is not hard to imagine that the big 6tores will develop the Santa Claus Idea to the point that Christmas purchases will be delivered on Christ eve hy an airship driver made UD to imper- sonate Santa Claus. A hun dred years from now, if you want to avoid the rush and do your Christ mas shopping in your own apartments, the scientists probably will have provided for you a combina tion of telescope and moving picture machine by means of which you can connect your room with the toy department and see the display by wire— or perhaps by wireless—and at the same time you get prices and leave your order with the clerk by telephone. But perhaps the woman of 2009 will enjoy the mad rush of the shops as much as she does to day during the holiday season, and then she will go to the big store and order her toys and pres ents. The store could deliver them through the pneumatic package tubes which will go to all parts of the city, but it will be more poetic to have them delivered by Santa Cla'us. Christmas eve a score or a hundred Santa Clauses will set out from the various shops with their airships laden with Christmas gifts to be de livered at the various addresses. It will no longer be necessary to "deliver all goods in the rear" of the big apartment building, but whether you live on the twentieth or two hundred and twentieth story of the big house you will have your own private airship landing, and while the family is gathered at the door to receive Santa Claus the airship will settle on the landing and the cheerful "Merry Christmas" of the aeronaut will greet you as he hands in the packages. The Christmas tree of a hundred years from now will be an electrical marvel. Festoons and wreaths of rainbow colored lights and "chasers" wi)l scintillate from its green branches. But the presents that hang on it will be even more won derful. There will be dolls as large ao the little girls who will receive them. There wlH be dolls that can walk and with the improved phonographic ar rangements of another century there will be dolls that can talk and others that can slag beautiful songs. Some of them, no doubt, will Ire able to dance gracefully and to do tricks tl:at would seem miraculous if performed by an automaton to-day. The mechanioal toys of 2009 will be marvels of perfection. The most imaginative man cannot possibly conceive of the new things that will be invented in the way of machinery, but it Is safe to assume that the wireless transmission of power will be perfected. Wheels will spin without any visible motive power. Power may be taken from the sun's rays or wireless power stations may be operated by the waves, the waterfalls, or even the winds. Before the coal supply Is exhausted the need for coal, either for warmth or power, will have passed away. And whatever triumphs men make in the In dustrial world th»y Impart to their eames and ri recreation. So It Is certain that th« Teddy bear and the toy dog of the coming century will be mechanical marvels. The "Rover" dog that the .little boy gets will be life size. He, will prance about on his four furry legs and lie down and roll over at the bidding of his master. Perhaps the most wonderful feat ure of all In our Christmas In 2009 will be the changed methods In our daily life. The housekeeping arrangements of that time would seem incomprehensible to the wo man of to-day if she could picture them in her mind. The lack of com no oc»i v*» MM U«L« lit* ui.f TNS MECHANICAL Toys OF J2009W/IL BE '/1ARVEL$ OF PERFECT/ON V/SJTJNG G/M/iDAfA CHRISTMAS MOWING AT H£R HOME 245 STORIES ABOVE^TH£ GROUND til they will be literally "skyscrapers" within a cen tury. In one of these big buildings, while the machin ery will be out of sight, domestic affairs will be so mechanical, even automatic, that you can get al most anything the family needs simply by turning on a switch or pressing a button. The flat dweller of that distant day will not be bothered with servants or the servant problem. By pressing a button the Christmas dinner will come up noiselessly from the kitchen on the mechanical waiter or perhaps in a pneumatic .tube. After your Christmas dinner is over the dishes will disappear as silently and swiftly as you could wish. Some sort of mechanical dish washer in the kitchen will take care of them—or, what is more likely, they will be made of a cheap composition and will be destroyed by burning after they are used once. The antiseptic precautions of the mod ern surgeon will be common to the kitchens of the next century and hygiene will be a real science. When you have eaten your Christmas dinner, if you want to go out for the evening you can press a button and an aerocab will come to the landing at your door. Or, if you prefer it, you may drop down the pneumatic elevator to some point 50 or 100 feet below the surface of the earth and be whirled through the pneumatic subway at a dizzy rale of speed to your destination. Only the speed will not make you dizzy. You will not be able to feel it. You may sit in your cushioned car, well lighted and warmed and ventilated by some process yet to be discovered, and before you realize it the miles will speed away and you step out to the opera or the play. If you prefer to remain at your apartments the telautoscope attached to your telephone may be connected to any theater you desire, and you can sit in your easy chair and smoke while you see the play projected on the wall like the most perfect moving picture. All the stage settings will be there to make the play seem real, and the improved tele phone will bring every shade and subtle Inflection of the actor's voice to your ear- It seems certain that this telautoscope arrange ment—the exact word to describe it will be coined after the process is discovered—will be one of the triumphs of the coming century. It will enable you to see the person you are talking to over a tole phone. The flight of the coming airship probably will *e so rapid that the business man and even the pal arled worker, if he loves the country, can have a villa or a cottage at a great distance from the city and go to work in his own airship at slight cost. On Christmas day in the good century to come this flight in the air will be the moaiis of many family reunions that are impossible now. hours will take one to the most distant part of tbe country, and the practical cessation of business during the holiday week will leave all fr«° to foro gather with the loved oues and. Da* rtalarre.t' visit* 0 forts and the Inconvenience of life in a cottage, it is possible, will drive most of the city dwellers into the apartment buildings, which will grow bigger and taller as the years pass un a few FOR THE PUBLIC New Formula Cure* Coughs, Cblds^ Bronchitis and Hoarseness in Five Hours., Much Is being done in these days to stop the ravages of consumption, but probably nothing has been so eifective as teaching the public how to break up a cold and cure coughs, bronchitis, tohsilitis, etc., with simple home-mixed medicine. A laxative cough syrup, free from whiskey is the prime need. A cough indicates in flammation and congestion and these in' turn are due to an excess of waste and poisons in the system. A tonic laxative cough syrup rids the system of congestion, while relieving the painful coughing. Get the following and mix at home: One-half ounce fluid wild cherry bark, one ounce com pound essence cardiol and three ounces syrup white pine compound. Shake the bottle and take twenty drops every half hour for four hours. Then one half to one teaspoonful three or four times daily. Give children less, ac cording to age. Cut this out and save it for some friend. IMPERTINENT. Missionary—You haven't been to Sunday school for a month. I don't expect to meet you in heaven! Kid—Gee! I didn't know you wua as bad as all dat! Good Work Going Forward. Following a whirlwind campaign against consumption in Charleston, the American tuberculosis exhibition of the National Association for the Study and Prevention of Tuberculosis re cently opened another exhibition movement in Greenville, S. C. After January 1 the work will be continued in Columbia, S. C., in connection with the session of the state legislature. Efforts will be made to secure an ap propriation to fight tuberculosis. An other exhibition of the National as sociation has just closed a campaign in Colorado, and is now touring Okla homa. A state-wide fight will be waged in this state. Later, this ex hibition will go to Arkansas. WE PAY HIGH PRICES FOR HIDES and furs & sell guns and traps cheap. N. W. Hide & Pur Co., Minneapolis. Did anybody ever ask the weeping willow why it does it? DODDS r/f. ID N E US N ^S'Guara?! The Wretchedness of Constipation Can quickly be overcome by CARTER'S LITTLE LIVER PILLS. Purely vegetable •—act surely and gently on the fiver. Cure Biliousness, Head ache, Dizzi' ness, and Indigestion. They do their duty. CARTERS ITTLE Small Pill, Small Dose, Small Pries. GENUINE must bear signature: KNOWNSINCE 1836 ASRELIABLE PC?C0"black—}MARXTRADE'r-al'C CAPSULES SUPERIOR REMEDYroxURINARY DISCHARGESlk DRUGGISTS OR BY MAIL ON RECEIPTOF^OC PLANTEN & SON, 93HENRY ST.BROOKLYH.N ALight or a Close Shave NO STROPPING NO HONING KNOWN THE WORLD OVER PARKER'S HAIR BALSAM OICSIIMS and beautifies the Promotea a luxuriant growth. Never Vails to Bestore Qrmy Hair to Its Youthful Color. Cures ecalp diiom Si hair falling 60c, andS 1.00 at Dmaditl J^TEMT S y°j LtaoaC.Celeman.Wasl High. Beat raauit* D*c' B°°'csfree. i^frae' Higb. Thompson's Eys Watir W. N. U., Minneapolis, No. 52-1909. BRONCHIALTROCHES A prepamtlon of superior merit for retievinr Com*!™ Hoarsen™.a„d[ Irritation ol throat, of grwt ISIfefS "i-un? Troubles, Bnndsitls and Asthma. Free £omop7«te» or any harmful ingredient. Prfee, 25 cents, 50 cents and $t.00 per box. Sample milled on request* TOHN I. BRQMcnvr ..