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CALOMEL USERS t Gripe, Sicken, or Salivate Yourself if You Take "Dodson's Liver Tone" Instead S ates! It's mercury. Ii' like dynamite on a slug- qi calomel comes into or slor bile it crashes into ai ping and nausea. billous, headachy, con- RI all knocked out, just go si st and get a bottle of yt STone for a few cents, w less vegetable substi- ti as calomel. Take a hi If it doesn't st&rt your to saool in the Woods. oi in the woods, to as lessons, to gain first- la on In local mills, stock F s--t is a part of the i a summer school for ei at the Kansas State hi Scoutcraft will bIe ti to the woods, and local Sl be observed by the Ihe s raised on each trip 4: up in the classroom the wing in a pool twice si a feature. re SM il i is ft I hia thstha stopped to reason why produets that are ex all at ones drop out soon forgotten? The article did not flfill the manufacturer. This ly to a medicine. tion that has real sst sells itself, as like astem the red is sthe who have been who are in need of it. sggist says "Take for Eihesr's Swamp-Rqpt, Ssold for many years to recommend, for in it shows excellent re my customers testify. rmedy hu so larges a wnvea statements and ar thousands who have s the success of Dr. is due to the fact, y that it fulfills al- To U overcoming kidney. pa eilmeatt; corrects uri- g Meutralies the uric La *m tism. % b Ssample bottle of Post. Address p Ston, N. Y.. eel Sek- mention this tra ld -d a sias bottles M, 'ieaman. He ran a des 1tp-se jver heard him Its a English. I often had not learned our at But to my queries to read. da 1 paid for my weekly less change than Rid -changed me, Ping wh in blandly. showed tion of foreign t and, speaking a fa ualtless English, raised."--From CA mae is the now five la the world. bY 1 and it knows ft true. I W ANY TRAIL C ect, Are Among I Trackers of Werldhis iMost skilled anl- the world, according pre In the fleld. h them and other anl a mere shadow "lIt by 'n"marking," of 1 animaus the an suprise and To as they sllank Then when the, W etmL or vantage ea M nawld the aml- kee *4 drive It out *j ah bears acromss theg liaeres' claws, 'kSe a maurk. Isa a stt that Br. yet tk track m ~ha thern show fly, toa abs Her stak ar "I hear la qus ry. liver and straighten you up better and ug- quicker than nasty calomel and with Ito out making you sick, you just go back nto and get your money. If you take calomael today you'll be Do- sick and nauseated tomorrow: be go sides, it may salivate you, while if of you take iDodson's Liver Tone you will its, wake up feeling great, full of amhi sti- tion. and ready for work or play. It's a harmless, pleasant and safe to give )r to children; they like it. Making a French Dictionary. as- The official revision of thet Frcech st- langua:ge, which is in thlie hands ofi tihe uk French neadi('my, has re.e'ntly madule the gruet iproUress, and the first volume, ror ending at the letter II. and forming rte half of the eighth edition of the dic Iºe tionary. lhas now been completed. cal Some 24.(5M) to 25,000 words have now he been revised since 1878, that is, in rip 43 years. he MI. Doumic, who presided over the Ice sitting of the alundelly at which this result was announced, states that it is hoped to canelldide the present edi tion about 1964. or eighty-six years from the date at which the work A 8 began ti by ASPIRIN Name "Bayer" on Genuine , bi B 30. I al st e"Bayer" on package or on tablets yout it years nd proved safe by millions. -gla, Rheumatism, Earache Toothache, I be it Lmbago, nd for Pain. Handy tin in re- A a Beware! Unless you see the name S"Bayer" on package or on tablets you fgi Ssell lare not gettr kagenuine Aspirin pre- is k scribed by physicians for twenty-one ci A,, years and proved safe by millions. STake Aspirin only as told in the Bayer l'i package or Colds Headacher of ll eurl i- gn, Rheumatism, Earache, Toothache, pc ic Lumbago, and for Pain. Handy tIn cr o bofes of twelve Bayer Tablets of As- fe pirin cost few cents. Druggists also wa r., sell larger packages. Aspirin is the wI ii. trad, mark of Bayer Manufacture of al " Mooaooceticacldester of Salicylcscid. th fo He Had a Remedy. th "Tell me t tale about an elephant," 01 a demandedl the young man of his favor m ite aunt. 'n "What, on Sunday? I am surprised at at you. Little boys ought not to want ' to hear tales about animals on a Sin day." da l The point seemed to be worth con- th n sidering, and Bobby was silent for a TI g while. Then he askel: "Is it Sunday me in Australia?" all Auntie thought it was not. ble "Well, then, tell me a story about the a kangaroo." nli us Important t Mothers tr Esamlae earefully every bottle of va CASTOIUA, that 'famous old rume do t tor IRSf mud delom mad Me that e S1ears the sica h !n r over lo ymr Ta COhildre Cry for Fletcher's Castoria a bn They Begin Early Now. en A little boy, the youngest member trt of a large family, was taken to see me his married sister's new baby. rig He seemed more Interested in the enl contents of the baby's basket than in cil the baby, and after examining several pretty trifles, picked up a powder-puff. pie L Much surprised at his discovery, an r and looking quite shocked, he said: it h "Isn't she rather young for that sort wli of thing?"-Lomden Tit-Bits. o *- rig - Cutlesm for Pimply aern t i To remove plmples and blakhead er s mear them wmth Cmleura Olbment. SWash off la Ave mututos wttlh Cllt Scur Soap and hot water. Once clear keep your sklan clr by ulng them for d d·l tellet purposeas. Dot tfal to lo To Be Esl. '"When does the last trpln leave for t Broks Janctlion?" asked the fusasy old ,.lady. I 'I was reading In a mewapepr this r moernlig" said the ticket agmt, dream fly, "wlet' a celebrated oothesay'r preetsd thet the world wemd eeme to ma ed in I19M. Barring admoresen a de.elopments the last train for Broois Jumetioq may leave here on or Sabout that date.'--Urmingham A Herald. -8till th b. ia tear b "No. tre a ewas rl myselet / taktae a ealue et li fe." "What has that to de with yaor bur "JudgIng trom thmkand eo talk I ownm a ferm more tha dx mouth be m foe' rd be a cenarmed peemlat."- d Birmingham Age-Herald. street earls." "Why is that?" u "t mw meldemtaly beems e ae qumht wh'as awth g ta o~ thei __ -I ~ esPalmo r;r~~1o arm VI.MIJI&IIJk11 JJUIfIrfL, I ALL I~ K TheE 7<,.,.· Af;OF TIE / AUTHOR Or Til LYTJZ Cf ATDZMSH J Y0 "/ 7ILLUSTRATIONS t- y" A WEIL ý . COPYRIGHT. BY RANDALL PARRISH Slid "AH, SENORITA!" do11 Fvnnnis.--In a New York jewelry Iliti S rtrre Philip Severn. United States tir consular agent, notices a small box which attracts him. Hle purchases it. l.aner he discovers in a secret reci compartment a writing giving a reit clew to a revolutionary movement Use in this country ostensibhly seeking the overthrow of the Chilean gov- - ter ernment. but evidently international Idit in character and in any event w"a, threatening the welfare of the U'nit ed States. The writer mentions a rendezvous and Severn, temporarily ten at leisure, determines to investi- But gate on his own account. / te 4* 1 T t CHAPTER I-Continued. in t S-2- nee The whole' affair looked hopeless. for t About all I could do would be to send the the torn note to the proper authorities Into in Washington, with a statement of vite how it camte into my possession, and posI let them dispose of the matter in any to way they deemed best. I wrote such cros a letter carefully on hotel stationery, thn and went down to mail it in the lobby. beh Before disposing of It in the mailbox Ish, I encountered the manager, Burke. and I sa stopped for a word. We were still excI talking when a bellboy aenme up hur- tabl riedly with a message. Burke turned. cart "What is it. George?" enol "That Gans street party is on the nati wire, sir."% low "Oh, all right. Excuse me. Severn, . but I've been trying to get connection Inst for an hour." ure "But wait a minute," my veins tin- cort glin;. "Did he say Gans street? Where H Is tillt? There is no such name in the Ity. city directory." hul( ."Gans! Why, over in Jersey. Yes, a I I'm comining." Soll I thrust the unmalledl letter into my har pocket, and stlt down, staring at the and crowd in the lobby, but entirely indif- ba Ir, ferent to their presence. Here at least exeS was an opening, a chaneea-Gans street the was in Jersey City. -Then it was not The all a dream. I would at least look over thel the ground before I gave up in despair, scar for I had stumbled upon a way out of and the blind alley--ans street, Jersey spok City. char very CHAPTER II. sant I no A Man and a Woman, sign It was late in the afternoon, the day acre dark, with a chilly wind blowing off ever the river, when I reached Jersey City. ston The first policeman encountered gave as ti me all necessary directions, so that I Ui alighted from a street car within a nett block of my destination. A saloon on tren the upper corner .of the block .ur- noth nlshed me the necessary clew, and, pea, using it as a marker, I succeeded in as 1 tracing back until satisftled I had thus dres safely located "876." It was an aban- twe doned factory, built of brick, two sto- eyes ries high, evidently extending over con- look siderable ground at the rear, but with to it a frontage not to exceed forty fret. to b The lower windows were boarded up, bunrr a number of those in the second story her, broken, and the main entrance, large no a enoughcfor the passage of a motor girl truck, was tl mtly secured by an im- that mense iron bar. A smaller door to the sens right alone offered any' possilility of then entrance, although it was tightly drinl closed, a be e To all outward appearances the TI place had been undccupied for months, Ing l and perhaps years. From the sidewalk "I it was impossible to gain any glimpse " within. Only one discovery served to He convince me that I might be on the '"Y right track-that I had not been en- haps tirely deceived. A small sign, so cov- "I ered with dust and dirt as to be almost travl Iha the "I I ma "N hona "O abou hey? "O more -l,. i with aenti Ia? here "N mor ix y "I WI I Could Peer I. Through me Diagy ticed Whudew. ": he a earmdhable, was eaoed overthe am ler deer. In the garulag desk I was tow obliged to uidy it lntoetty to decipher - the wrdr but deafl made them at ut one letter by Istter: "H - 'Cw ALVAu4L iaruL IWON * COPwANT." way.* -t edS hide arms for shipment. Whatever IH doubt I may have felt regarding my i venture vanished in the presence of that unusual nalne. This wlas unqules- f tionably the place named in the letter I I as a rendezvous; here was where the recipient of that letter was to go and receive instructions; where he was to b use tile mysterious raps, and the coun- v tersign "Cervantes," in order to gain admittance. The knowledge that t was actually upon the threshold of v such a discovery brought with it a de termination not to lose the advantage. Il But what could 1 do? What further steps might be safely taken alone? t f The night was dark, a slight drizzle h in the air, no one abroad except from i necessity. No sign of life was visible tl for the full extent of the block, until t the saloon on the further corner came into view. Its gleaming hospitality in vited me, and I strolled along the op ,d posite walk, my coat collar turned up to shut out the drizzle, and finally h crossed over to where I could peer In through the dingy windows. The man behind the bar was unmistakably Pol x ish, and of no high type, and at first 1d saw no other occupants of the place II except two roughly dressed men at a table just inside, who were playing cards silently. The room was clean enough, and quiet, yet I felt no incli nation to enter. Those were not fel lows it would be safe to question, and I would have turned away, but at that n Instant I perceived the Indistinct fig ure of a young woman in the further corner, sitting beside a table alone. Her presence stimulated my curios ity. She appeared to be young, hot badly dressed, and her being In such a place unattended rendered her of sonle interest. It surely could do no harm if I dropped In for a sandwich and a glass of beer. I crossed to the bar, furtively watchful, but no one t except the proprietor apparently paid t the slightest attention to my entrance. t The two men never glanced up from r their cards, and the girl-for she was scarcely more-merely turned her head and stared at me without interest. I spoke to the barman in English. We ex- at changed a few words-his own sfwech tl very broken-while he prepared the sandwich, and the only thing unusual g 1 noticed was the passage of a slight signal between him and the woman across the room. I could not be sure T even as to that, but gained the impres sion that he shook his bead negatively, e as though to some mute question. I Unless it might be the Intense bru nette blackness of hair and an ex 3 tremely clear complexion, there was nothing typically Spanish in her ap , pearance. Indeed sdle impressed me lt o as thoroughly American in features, , dress and manner, somewhere in the twenties I should judge, with brown H eyes, and a face decidedly pleasant to look upon, although with a firmness s to it, expressed by mouth and chin, not a to be mistaken. I noted these thgs v b hurriedly, never venturing to stare at r her, though she apparently gave me L no attention whatever. Somehow the hi r girl seemed strangely out of place in B that dingy saloon-she did not in any w e sense belong. She was evidently not 't f there seeking company, nor was she p1 drinking; and yet there must surely m be some meaning to her presence. ni e The proprietor approached me, lean ing one hand on the table. "There is nothing more?" lie asked. cr "No, this will answer very well." He lingered, tempted to question me. In S"You have not been in before? Per- pi haps you do not live near?" di "I do not," I replied frankly. "I I travel out of Boston, and sell lumber. s I have been doing some business with it the yard down below." - - be "I see. You are sot from New York. to I make Itr'" at "No; Boston has always been my am home." so "Once I live there, too; when I first th come north from Rio What you thflak about this wart We lick Germany hey " * "Oh, 1 don't know; she seems to be more than holding her own." "Ach, yes. But now this country go in; what thetm 1 looked up quickly into his face, with a swift desire to test his real sentiment. "This country I Why should it go inal There are Germanu enough over here to stop that." th "Not 4ermaas-no. But Iatersm tionals, revolutionaries. Tbe are more than you thitak. 'TIs time for them to strike a great blow." "You ase Polish, are you aot?" "Yah, from Warsw. I come over by six years." "Naturalised?" "I have lrst pms h-why yeou ask' spIeoinIly. "I merely q#eutoed from carie- do ity,." My ey~ wandered ose more to as the rl aceem the room, ad he m th ticed the gleacs. s "Yea wonder what she do In haereo' he asked. "I tll youe. Sbe was my , ale, an' sit here to walt for a tr1ud y to walk bhean wlth her. It as at a good dlerboeod, thl, er a weeean slome.In the dark" "Her hems Ias s dstamee' hs 'Ytve-d blus It Is a dark, bid way." as rmove haiUs seher, a cn2il for the girl? I 'lid tut hbar (o linger Io ng to gratify ty curiosity. Thle side l. r oplened si'lently. aud a uaun stepped briskly in.ieh. bhitnlg th(' r',indrops .h t 'ou h is ctt l S he greeted the l,:nrtian: cheerl'ly. ".A dirty nighit. Jlt." he 'aid. :.ltaic ing swiftly :taout, his e es sweeping over mte s,'harp'ly. "'ittsintll' not very good. I suppose:" "h'tld. It's no good nowv :niy illmere, with all the factories elo.sitng up lt au('lse of l|the war. .Just some sialeslall drlops in for aI beer. Tha:t oliakis ell not hinII..'' The lew\vtnloer I:ntarhed. evidently put quite at ease by this quitk t'phlt nation. I w:as wat:thiitg hint. A rather thiek-set fellow with a turned-ilut islo' tl.che and ai distigulring star oln olie chceek. whieli gave to hi 1 ete l,('peullar expression. Wtt.hi!ng the fellow I must have tisseIl spine signal, for he whiried tihout sulddenly tIand contlrTont e'd the girl, who had already risen to r her feet andtI sitowul 4expectatntly, one hand yet resting on the table. S "Alh, sentoritl! Youii were wailing for te to (.comllle." he exclailted. "Yet I have not kept you tllog." "Oh., no," she anlswet~ ed qtuietly in SSpanish. her voice so low the words barley carried to where I sat. "You were delayed?" "A car hlowkade at the whar!. No, I thank you, Jans. nothing tonight. You r would go, senorita?" "There can he nothing to remain longer here for, surely." I watched them disappear through the side door, marking his grasp on her arm and her quick glance aside Into his face. There had been alne thing wrong about this meeting, somne thing undeniably awkward and con doc1 I 'm usednwrly t th ely 1 po Ie bee Ap I Tb I Cursed Inwardly at the Delay. they pretended to be-old-time friends meeting ncidenlally to walk home to gether. They were strangers, comint together 'there for the first time by girl's face. Yet I dare not move, or attempt to follow them. I could only sit quietly, my eyes on the window fronting the street. I watched lntently, but no shadows pHased that way-the two had My mind worked srpidly as I sat there motionless, afraid to make the lightest move lest it arouse susptteon. meo Whatever the object of the meeting olver w had diled ito thr to ace. lntlth haved soutterl mlstatb Cursed Inwardly at the Deisym strained. These two were not what cthey pretendes to be-old-time riends meeting 'tnctdeonglly to walk home to gether. They were trangeras, coming with ogether tffaihere which had brght me by appointo that neighborhood, and ypret onus-ly drivenn to hend other. I what it all meant.ected selected a cigar from the pressiond Ithe iet dellberately. Jnot move, or vttempt the ollobar, speaking condentially sitd I adtl, to reet.ma I watchcursed intently, bt nowardly aot turnhe delay. Yet I broke away at lastown ns reet. aMyred that I hawored raply llled everyt thplereon to rlesst ainid to maed the througheer the bjoect door. the meeting might be, Jans was more or ~le ino vol"ed. 'e hade signale'd to tY l tSce, and is words howeterh i not mbcent they may thaell m sonded, mt harmove brdught a warning to the man. Beyond doubt towhe had q estioned me withen t e ditnct purpose o thus dls, woverltn why I hadt. drf ted into te Somt ething was wrong perhaps not __ tcrimInal, perap Its in no ay asociated bpcl mouns g, and I haelt inedrably A pdriven to ind oat what it all meant. in selected a cigar from the ase and lits it deloberatelr. JIt is nth e do ober The bar, speakng conidentially, and I had n to remain, although I mured inwardly is "LI at thedelay, YetIbroke ay at last a t suspicion to st and prsed out tie c through the front dooa. been imbedded in the eyebaJll . often b wou 14 ~r·1' HOW WOMEN AVOID SURGICAL OPERA Some Are Extremely Necessary, Others May Iu , Every Woman Should Give Lydia E. Pl Vegetable Compound a Trial First. ChicagoI1L-"J) bedwithaf ar inflammation al doctors butn t me anygood would have to ation. A to me to take missingadose et of that time I well. I have neve Saon to take Iti n have been so I six room n atnd ..u . " :: ... 'work. My two takltng the 0, my write to oe :h . me nscd AverpisL - P e A Vemsa r, h.the loog Burlington, Vt.-" I suffered with female trouble, mand a doctors who said that I would never be any better unt I had a I was so bad I could hardly walk across the leor and couldag My sister-in-law induced me to try Lydia R Plnkham's V bee of my friends and you may publish my tsstimonil."-M , In hospitals aremanywomenwboare there forrg is nothing a woman dreads more than the thought a as long weary months of recovery and restoration tostrength IBi It is very true that female troubles may through wse e1 of women are not the surgical onese they are not ensed by ments, tumors or although the symp When disturbing ents first appear take Lydia 3. Compound to relieve the present distress and prevent more to health e byya E. Pinkham's Vegetable Compound afse Lydia E. Plakham's Private Text-Book pes liar to Women" will be sent to youa free apes to The Lydia E. Pinkham Medicine Co., Lyan, This book contains valuable informatlon. . , Pleasant To Give - reasant To Tdm eThouhtful pareats are having most gra me e stonishing results by using this safe, e pgs eab o pz' aratoe whc quickly stimulate ay 'digeatle. a o owelmoemets. It is afact tiat aa d t sd The Aslta lsd C. m AO she e Dt C marTd OU M lr 2an fstr r reLreIC~ .1 -____________a~I P Love. "Love" Is one Of the most frequently 1 used-and abused-words in our lan- bol guage. There are almost as many deft- yoi nltlons of it as there are people who it speak the languager This little mono syllable may he said to be Immeasur- wh able in its potentialities. wo In the German language the word I is "Liebe." The exact Russian equil- poi alent is "Lienboy." The Sanscrlt word SIp that expressed the idea-or the primi. bill tire conception of it-is "Lobha." The exact and original definition of that word, however, is "Covetousaeas." So j you see-.-Chicago JournaL me Ar Diesinterestednes. at "Are you sure that yobr career has rea been distinguished by unselfishleesr bol "I am," replied eataer Serghum ; al "I've worried mygef i8to bratn-fag "I mver the people is Zarope, oat one of C whom could come out and vote for me even if I offered to pay his expenses." I The Change. cml To sope women a man Is considered a pesslbillty for a time. After that I he becomes a curiosity. eyI You Always Get - fa f .ood value or yia r GrapeNuts Imachg -n glam. of tbis miw heat d an maketbshy foodisxkt hc, s.ýePair Tbod.. m 4 . ~5-. SeannUe a y Bird Dealer (to a- bought a parrot ea I. your bil. Are you gel o it or not? - Customer-I've ha d - whole n th and be' word. d Bird Dealer-Well, ye r- polly is so very ssiw a spsaks until It hasur t . I- bill showing It basJd H at Judged MI' by NHi o At the beglnpf o te ls meater of s6e , a be frst grade wearing curs at table my young bopet s registering disgust skid: " boy Is sure some uiw." I ;asilng him how be kasg, a g "I know because his ha SChicago Tribune. e " When two women beil compliments it's the cue to get busy. t Love is blnd uutil It eye-opener.