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THE CELINA DEMOCRAT, CELINA, OHIO . IS. KIESO SICK SEVEN MOUTHS Restored to Health by Lydia E Pinkham' Vegetable Compound. Aurora. III. "For seven long month I suffered from a female trouble, with severe paint in my back and sides until I became bo weak I could hardly walk from chair to chair, and got so nervoue J would jump at the lightest noise. I was entirely unfit to do my home work, I waa giving un hone of ever be- inir well, when my sinter asked me to trv Lvd'.a E. Pinkham'a Veeretabie Com pounl I took aix bottles and today I m a healthy woman able to do my own housework. I wish every autferim? woman would trv Lydia E. Pinkham a Vegetable Compound, and find out for themselves how good it ia." lira. Carl A. K.IE80. 696 North Ave.. Aurora, lu, The crreat number of unsolicited tes timonials on file at the Pinkham Lab oratory, many of which are from time to time published by permission, are proof of the value of Lvdia R Pink. ham 'a Vegetable Compound, in the treatment of female ills. Every ailing woman in the United Mates Is cordially invited to write to the Lydia E. Pdikham Medicine Co. (confidential), Lynn, Mass., for special advice. It is free, will bring you health ana nay save your lite. A Tale of Trieste. Tne Italians are fighting to got bark (Trieste. How gome of the Inhabitants of that city feel toward their Austrian masters Is shown by the following story: A traveler went Into a church there and noticed among a large num ber of votive offerings a silver mouse. This, he was told, was presented by n taay whose house hna Deen overrun with these little pests. After her gift to Uie Mudonna, the mice entirely dis appeared from her place. "You don't believe that yarn?" re marked the skeptical traveler. "Of course not," replied the sncrlS' tan, "or we should have made n silver Austrian long ago." SYRUP OF FIGS FOR A It is cruel to force nauseating, harsh physic into a sick child. Look back at your childhood days. Remember the "dose" mother insisted on castor oil, calomel, cathartics, How you hated them, how you fought against taking them. With our children it's different Mothers who cling to the old form of physic simply don't realize what they do. The children's revolt Is well-founded. Their tender little "lnsides" are Injured by them. If your child's stomach, liver and bowels need cleansing, give only dell clous "California Syrup of Figs." Its action is positive, but gentle. Millions of mothers keep this harmless "fruit laxative" handy; they know children love to take it; that It never fails to clean the liver and bowels and sweet en the stomach, and that a teaspoonful given today saves a sick child tomor row. Ask at thi store for a 60-cent bottle of "Callforr la Syrup of Figs," which has full dirnctiona for babies, children of all ages and for grown-ups plainly on each bottle. Adv. Love may laugh, at locksmiths, but It never giggles at plumbers. - The cashier should be known by the company that keeps him. Meat Eaters' Backache Meat lovers are apt to have back' aches and rheumatic attacks. Unless you do heavy work and get lota of fresh aiiy don't eat too much meat. It's rich in nitrogen and helps to form uric acid a solid poison that irritates the nerves, damages the kidneys and often causes dropsy, gravel and urinary dis orders. Doan's Kidney Pills help weak kidneys to throw off uric acid. Thousands recommend them. An Indiana Case P. P. Clark, 124 E. Frank St., Mitchell, Ind , says: "I was bothered a great deal by kidney trouble. It was hard for me to do my work, because of that heavy achinsr fmy Plefurs iwsssioo' in my Dack. that cnangea to a unarp nhari lifted am when I lifted. y kidneys acted too often and the kidney secretions passer! several times at night Finally, Pills and thev brought me finrh irreflt relief, that I gladly recommend them." Cat Doss's at tn Stare, JOc Boa DOAN'S FOSTER-ftULBURN CO. BUFFALO. N. Y. FOR TORPID LIVER. A torpid liver deranges the who! ysicin, ana produces SICK HEADACHE.. Dyspepsia, Costivencss, Rheu matism, Sallow Skin and Piles. There Is no better remedy for thetu common diseases than DR. TUTT'S li uk riLus, as a trial will prove Take No Substitute. !fi!l'H! I! J CHILD'S BOILS aL 'd 4 v fnifS APPENDICITIS If Ton hT boon thraauinnd or Bar Q AM.STON US. INDlOKiJTION, OAS or pain In tha rluht C If r C writ for valuable Uoofcof lnronnation p illC ai a Sunsua. iwn, n-s. lit a. vuusuitfi T.,caivua Esther's Wireless By MARY FARRISH (Copyright, 11)17, by VV. U. Chupmuu.) "Well, she can't go ou this wuy much longer. Mrs. Flint gave her opinion with nn ftlr of finality that was entirely con vlnclng to Mrs. linker on the other side of the fence. In fact, Esther Marvin had for some time furnished a topic of conversation to the Inhabitants of the small New England town. Time wus when it was considered quite the fashionable thing to send one's dnuKhtcr to Miss Marvin's School for Young Ladles; but that wus some nine years ugo when Miss Murvln's loclul position as the daughter of the lutely deceased Judge not only gave her Influence In her own circle, but served as n sort of lure to those a trifle lower In the soclul. scale. When, the Judge died, leaving his wife nnd (laugh ter nothing after his debts were paid, but the tine old house on the hill, Es ther decided that tho best thing she could do was to convert the big billiard room into n school room, and try to make b living for her mother und her self by utilizing her collego education as n teacher. The change In their for tunes told heavily on the frull little mother, who two years later drifted on to it less material world leaving her daughter to fuce the problem alone. The school prospered, but aside from her loneliness, Esther had another problem to face. She was n staunch, rournglous soul, nnd she did not waver, Before her futher's death Esther hud become engaged to Howard March. The alliance had been approved of by the Judge for March was his old. friend's nephew, and he believed he saw in the young man energy and strength of character sulllclent for him to make an honorable career. Esther loved him hs only such n deep, true nature can. They were to be married in nbout four months, when March told her of nn expedition he had been asked to Join to take up land for tea-growing Flogged in the Public Square. oft the coast of China. It meant a great opening for hlra, and Esther told him he must go. He urged nn imme diate marriage as he must sail In three weeks If he accepted. But her mother strongly opposed the hurried wedding, Judge Marvin had been dead only a few Reeks, nnd she felt that her duughter was now being torn from her. Esther fissured her mother she would remain with her, but ns she still kept the same attitude, March wns for giving up the expedition, when Esther prevailed up on him to go. "We can wait, dear," she said. "It will only be about three months before you are back." "I hope It will not be longer," he an swered, "but we can never set an ex act time. Howard March did not return in three months, but she heard regularly from him. Sometimes the letters were short, but when they halted, and he had more leisure, they were long, filled with accounts of his travels, ' and al ways breathing a devotion which, seemed to Increase rather than lessen by absence. After about eight months the letters ceased. The last one had told of starting on a trip Into a wild, unexplored country, and as the weeks went by without any tidings Esther concluded March was still beyond any means of communication. But when the weeks lengthened into months, and the months Into years with never a Some Dittrg. "When It comes to hounds," 6ald the fat plumber, "my brother up In Trum bull county has got everything bent I ever heard of." "What klnda dawg Is It?" the thin carpenter inquired, scent ing 'some of the fat plumber's usual fairy tales. "I think he calls it a bugle hound." "You mean beagle hound, don't you?" "Well, maybe It is." "What Is wonderful nbout it?" "The way It hunts." 'Birds?" "And animals, too. It will go after anything." "Bear and deer?" "Anything, I tell you." "It must be some dawg." "I should say It Is. The other day my brother heard the sound of what seemed to be a ter rific struggle In one of the upstairs rooms of his house and when he ran up to see what the excitement was all about what do you suppose that hound had treed on one of the bedposts?" "Cooy?" "No." "What?" "Cock roach." Toungstown Telegram. The Inner Life. TIs an exact life that maintains it self In due order in' private, wrote Montaigne. Everyone may Juggle his part, and represent an honest tuun up word from him she knew not snnt to think. TIioku who had known him ha 1 nettled It tlmt either he had been killed by Mivtiges, or had chosen to retnuln away. Esther would not accept cither of these conclusions. She was firm lit her belief that ho would return. Esther's persistent belief In thn re turn of Howard March began to iio regarded ax u mild form of mania In u small town whero the eleser con tact with our neighbors, It would seem ought to breed a stronger love and tolerance, it more often happens that criticism magnifies their peculiarities and ex a (.'iterates their faults. So It wns that Esther's stubborn belief that March would return, In the face of all reasonable proof to the contrary grew In the minds of the townspeople from mania to Insanity; nnd when un In timate friend told another intimate friend that Esther Marvin had said she sent Howard March a "wireless" then It began to be whispered about in confidence that un Insane asylum might not be a remote possibility. Careful parents began to withdraw their daughters from the school. The attendance gradually dwindled till one duy Esther with a kind of dull despair closed the schoolroom, and sat down to wonder what next she could do, for the little money which hnd of late beep coming In was lessening fnst. But what of Howard March) Theso are the facts, as they afterward cam to the surface. The expedition met with fuilure on the island where th?y hud expected to stnrt the teu planta tion. They were told of better opportun ities in the southern Chinese territory, so they went there, secured some lund, and started their project. Not under standing well the teu culture, aguln they failed, nud all of the men but Howard March decided to return. He had picked up enough of tho Chinese languuge to speuk It quite well, and he wished to explore further, and- to see something of India, for he had for years been Interested in the study of occult things, and the dreamy atmos phere of the Orient had strengthened the desire. But stronger tlyin this was the love of adventure. So passing from Calcutta he one day found him self In Darjeeling on the borders of the "Forbidden Land," Tibet, that strange country, whose mysterious, marvelous capital is ruled by the Dalai Lama," vice-regent of Buddiin on earth, upon whose countenance no stranger may look and live. March had been warned' that It was not only foolish but futal to try to penetrate much further Into Tibet ; but one day he fell In with two English men who had been commissioned by the British government to survey us far us possible into the interior. March stirred to enthusiasm by their project, asked to Join them, ami wus gladly ac cepted. They started out disguised as Chi nese merchants. Two of their prayer wheel covers concealed surveying in struments, which were taken out for use when the coast was clear; and hastily hidden when a native appeared Nothing but tough physical fiber and hlL'h courage could have taken them over the arid sands, nnd the al most inaccessible mountain peaks nnd gorges, but one day they arrived with in sight of the wonderful walled city of. Lhasa. aow, sum make, "wove seen Lhasa, and ure still alive, let us turn back at once." But Stirling, the younger man, and March were for trying to go nearer. Bluke firmly refused, and it wus ar ranged he should wait for them at a point some ten miles back. The two men went on, und toward night were within a few rods of the great gate surmounted by Its curious cap-shaped dome, nnd tapering tower, .V band of pilgrims were going In, and they managed to enter with them. But the next instant they were seized and Imprisoned. For two days they were flogged in the public square. The third day Stirling was executed. March knew it was his turn next. He was turning his prayer wheel, having in the interval put up an earnest prayer In his own tongue, when a Buddhist monk paused, nnd spoke to him. He asked if he would like to Join the brother hood. He said he would, and that day was liberated, and went to live In the monastery. It seemed a miracle to March, but all he could even find out was that he had been "chosen." He soon found it would be certain death to try to escape. Esther sat alone In the dreary house, The day was dying, snow flakes had begun to flout down, nnd there wns no fire on the hearth. There was scarce ly food enough in the house for an other day, but she did not mean that anyone should know. The front door bell rang. She rose slowly and opened the door. A thin, bronzed man stood there whom she did not know. He took her in his arms, and cried: "Es ther 1" Then she knew. After he had told her of his life in China, he added: "That night your voice came to me with such a thrill, I said I will get away yes I will make a try for It, If they kill me. I heard you say, 'I want you !' " It was ray wireless," she said. "They thought me mad but I knew it was true." on the stage; but within, nnd in his own bosom, where all may do as they list, where all Is concealed, to be reg ular, there's the point. The next de gree is to be so In his house, and in his ordinary actions, for which there is no study nor artifice. And therefore Bias, setting forth the excellent state of a private family, says : "Of which the master Is, the same within, by his own virtue and temper, that he is abroad, for fear of the laws and report of men." And It was a worthy saying of Julius Drusus; to the masons who offered him for three thousand crowns to put his heuse in such a posture that his neighbors should no longer have the same inspection into it as be fore: "I will give you," snld he, "six thousand to make It so that everybody may see into every room." Sometimes Best to Forget There are deeds that are unpardon able; people who merit neither excuse," nor good will, nor forbearance. Is this sufficient reason for remembering them for ever? Let the injury fall to the ground, and do not stoop to recover it Charles Wagner MONEY III FARMER'S POCKET Efficient Building Helps to Write Figures on the Right Side of the Ledger. HAVE SILO IN RIGHT PLACE Better That Indispensable Adjunct Ba Too Large Rather Than Too Small Here Is Design of Dairy Barn That Makes for Comfort By WILLIAM A. RADFORD. Mr. William A. Radford will answer nm-rMnna and clve advice KKKK OK COHT on all siilitecta p.-rtalnlnK to tha Fiiljjert of building work on tha farm, for tho readers of this piipi-r. On .count of his wlile expi-rlfnce as Kriltnr,' Author and Manufacturer, he Is, without douht, tha highest authority on all these suhjocts. Address all Inquiries to William A. Kad fnrd. No. 127 Prairie avenuo, 1'hlcano, III., and only inclose two-cent stamp for reply. Efficiency is a word of much promi nence und Importance ut present. It means thnt you must accomplish the greatest umount of work possible with the least effort and smallest amount of capital. It Is not confined to any one Indus try, but covers them all, Including the furm. In the days past the farm er, who wanted n burn, too often erect ed the walls and covered them with a roof. Many times the barn was built regardless of how quick It would enable the farmer later to do the work he had to do In this bnrn. For example, a silo niny be con structed nnd locnted where It Is con venient to get the silage to one putt A RS4MS Floor of the barn, bnt considerable work Is required to get the siluire to some other part of the barn whre consider able of it is used. This is not effl clency, for though you have perhups wasted no money in the construction of the silo, you are daily unnecessarily wasting much of your working ef fort. The silo may not only be located in conveniently with respect to the places where the silage Is used. By neglect ing sufficient forethought the design may be decided on, nnd after the struc ture Is completed it is realized that its capacity is too small. It is Just ns chenp to build a silo In the right place as in the wrong, and It costs but little more to build It large enough rather than too small. Additions later are much more expensive than the same thing would be if Included In the orig inal building. i These are but a few of the many inefficient things which might be done in putting up furm buildings. Ia or der to save on the original cost many things may be left out which are great time, thus money-savers. Money should wisely be Invested in such time-saving devices. The money, represented by work which can be saved in the long run, will show a nice profit on Uie small extra investment necessary for time-saving installations. In a dairy barn, as well as all oth ers, the connort or tne cauie, uorses and other animals should be given con siderable thought. They are Just like man. Under better conditions the cattle thrive more. Sanitation makes them less susceptible to disease. Let us say you lose two nice cows during the year from disease. That repre sents a loss to you of perhaps $150 to $200. Wouldn't it have been better to spend this $2,000 for construction In your barn which would make it more . snnitary and disease-resisting? During the first year you would make up for this $200 extra cost by not los ing the cows, and during the second and each successive year you would be $200 ahead per year. The thing in selecting a design for your bnrn is this: Forget the first cost and think of the things which will make It convenient for you to work In, and sanitary and comfortable for your cattle. If you cannot get the first-cost idea out of your mind, remember these things. You have 'perhaps borrowed some of the money for your bnrn from the bank. You must pay them back and make more besides for yourself. If you Include snnitary and convenient things In your design you cun pay the bunk quicker and make larger profits for yourself. The dairy barn, of which a ground plan and perspective view are here shown, will accommodate 30 cows. The silo is 13 feet In diameter and will be found to have sulllclent capuelty for f, ' A ,1 .m4'iZ.H -MANtliULUy. " I f gLTH'g- ill L i i i h rm i i i i i I f -SUh V-1 .rccHiitiriTiicK. -TO ALLEY- "l v n,llu , Jf inn uli i i-m-H I i iinrri- 1 l I f tromae matt Twnt- HANmE ALLEY- J " sllnge to accommodate nil the cntrle. As shown In this view, the silo Is built of wood, Hollow tile, concrete blocks, or re-enforced concrete, how ever, can be used equally us well. With the Idea of making it possible to e quickly from one part of 1 he bum to another sliding doors have been put In ut all four corners and In tho ffio- slte end from the silo there Is n door In the middle besides those on either sldo of this end. 1 ho ground floor Is of concrete, which always makes a barn ns sani tary as it possibly can be. It has a gambrel roof, which do"s away with the rafters and other members of a truss which take up much of the space In the loft of a barn. The feed alley Is conveniently lo cated In tho middle of the bnru. This permits of easily distributing the sil age to the mangers on either side of tho alley. Concrete gutters ure built In the floor In back of the cow stalls on either side of the burn. In back of these gutters ore the manure- currier tracks, conveniently locnted so that the refuse In the gutters can be directly picked up and curried out Tho dimensions of the cow stalls can be made according to the Ideas of the builder. In some pluces It Is cus tomary to build all of the stalls 3 feet 02 Inches wide, and buve 5 feet between the gutter nnd the mungcr. In other localities tho stalls on one side would be made 4 feet 0 indies long, and on the other 5 feet long. The length of the stalls ure made to vary In this wuy so us to accommodate the different lengths of the cows housed in the burn. There are stanchions made which are adjustable so that they can tuke from or add to the length of the stall, 6 Indies or so. In case these are going to be used, all stalls can be made the same length. This particular barn was designed for a country where the flnters aro rather mild and the cows cun spend Plan. a good deal of time In the cow yard rather than In the barn, as they would if In a cold climate. It would be found best If the front of the bnrn could fuce the south or eust. Thjs would give the cows the advantage of the nice morning sun nnd protect them from the north and w;est winds during the colder months of the year. WOULD DAY'S DANCE SH0CK7 Probably Write of Fifty Years Ago Would Be Horrified at the Joy ous Movements of Today. It was Goethe who said that "none but husband and wife can with pro priety be pnrtners In the waltz." He and the rest of society hnd been used to the square dance such as tho Scotch reel, the minuet, the old-fashioned cotillon nnd n host of rather simple steps known ns country dances. What would dear old Goethe have snld had he seen the dances of nowadnys or a year or so ago? Would he, like the author of a quaint little book called Etiquette for Ladles, With Hints on the Preservation, Improvement and Displny of Female Beauty, published some 50 years ago, have said that he summed up his advice In -regard to the choice of dances, by warning them against the introduction of the new fangled fashions of this sort." In this quaint little book on decorum one finds this advice: "Let our Ameri can fair also turn away from the al most equally unchaste dances of the southern kingdoms of Europe, and, content with the gny step of France, and the active merriment of England and Scotland, with their own festive movements continue their native balls to their blameless delight, nnd to the gratification of every tnsteful and benevolent observer.". And not only have we gone to the southern king doms of Europe, but to the much warmer nations In the south of our' own Innd, to Argentina first and of lute to the states of Central America. Power of Radium. I'rof. William Crookes, the noted English physicist, has calculated that If the total energy In the small quan tity or radium which could be placed on the tip of the index finger was ob tainable by an instantaneous disin tegration of its atoms, it would be sulllclent to raise the whole English navy ns high as Mount Etnu (ultltude 10,755 feet). Sura of Him. "Isn't he rather fast, dear?' asked the anxious mother. "Yes, ninnnnn," replied the girl, "but I don't think he will get away." Boston Evening Trnnscrl. - - - s - v A S 1 vm &2 , S JjP ; .. . "V ' Backache la apite of tha best eare one take of oneself, any part Cf tho L'.mian machine la liublo to Ix-cotne out of order. The mont important organs ore the stomach, heart and kidneya. The kidneys are the sc enters and they work day and nii;lit in separating the poisons from the blood. Their signals of distress are easily recognized and in clude such symptoms as backache, d preiwions, drowniiicsa, irritability, head luhes, dizziness, rheumatic twinges, dropsy, gout. "The very best way to restore the kidneya to their normal stati of health," says Dr. Tierce, of BulTulo, N. Y., "is to drink plenty of pure water and obtain from your favorite pharmacy a small amount of Anuria, whirl, is dispensed by almost every dnufgiKt." Anurio ia inex pensive and shouid be taken before meals. Vou will iind Anuric more potent than lit hia, dissolves) urio acid m watur does ugar. His Doubla Duty. Jones walked up the street the other evening with a box of chocolates under one arm and a big package of meat under the other. Halloa, Jones 1" said Jobson, "you ioiiHckecp!ng? I didn't know you were married." "I'm not yet." "What are you doing with those chocolates and that meat, then?" "Going to see my girl." "Do you have to furnish the family with meat already?" "Oh, no; the sweets ere for the girl and the meat Is for the dog. I have to square both." CUTICURA KILLS DANDRUFF The Causa of Dry, Thin and Falling Hair and Does It Quickly Trial Free. Anoint spots of dandruff. Itching and Irritation with Cutlcura Ointment Fol low at once by a hot shampoo with Cutlcura Soap, if a man, and next morning if a woman. When Dandruff goes the hair comes. Use Cutlcura Soap dully for the toilet. Free sample each by mall with Book. Address postcard, Cutlcura, Dept. L, Boston. Bold everywhere. Adv. Excessively Polite. "Mary, how tall Is a giant?" asked Henry. "Oh, I don't know," said the nurse; "about as tall as a house." "And how tall Is a house?" "How should I know?- Don't B6k so many questions. I have no Idea how tall a house is." "Excuse me, Mary," said Henry with dignity, "I forgot thnt you were too poor to know anythlug about houses." YES! LIFT A CORN OFF WITHOUT PAIN! Cincinnati man tells how to dry up a corn or callus so it lifts off with fingers. 1 Tou corn-pestered men and women need suffer no longer. Wear the shoea thnt nearly killed you before, says this Cincinnati authority, because a few drops of freezone applied directly on a tender, aching corn or callus, stops soreness at once nnd soon the corn or hardened callus loosens so It can be lifted off, root and all, without pain. A small bottle of freezone costs very little at any drug store, but will posi tively take off every hard or soft corn or callus. This should be tried, as it is Inexpensive and is said not- to irri tate the surrounding skin. If your druggist hasn't any freezone tell him to get a small bottle for you from his wholesale drug house. adv. Not Served There. The applicant for cook. In a story told by the Ladies' Home Journal, was untidy and Insolent in appear ance. "Don't hire her," whispered Jones to his wife; "I don't like her looks." "But," remonstrated his wife, "Just consider the reputation for cooking she bears." "That doesn't matter," said Jones testily ; "we don't want any she-bears cooked ; we don't like them." A DELICIOUS DINNER Break a quarter package of Skin ner's Macaroni Into boiling wnter, boil ten or twelve minutes, drain and blanch. Take equal parts of cold chicken, boiled Macaroni and tomato sauce; put in layers in a shallow dish and cover with buttered crumbs. Bake until brown. Just try this once. Skinners Macaroni can be secured at any good grocery store. Adv. Innocent Recreation. Father had demanded a heart-to- heart talk with his only son. "I am told that you are given to gambling," he said sternly. "I admit It," the son acknowledged, 'but only for small stakes. "Oh, as long ns it is for something to eat I don't mind," the father said. ACTRESS TELLS SECRET. A well known actress gives the follow ing recipe tor gray hair: To half pint of water add 1 oz. Bay Rum, a small box of Barbo Compound, and 4 o. ot glycerine. Any druggist can put this up or you can mix It at home at very little cost. Full directions tor making and use come In each box ot Barbo Compound. It will gradually aarsen streaked, faded gray hair, and make it soft and glossy. It will not color the scalp, la not sticky or greasy, and does not rub off. Adv. Picked the Right Spot "I see where a rich man has built a lake and flower garden ou top of an apartment house." That would be Just the place for a truck garden." "Why?" "I don't see how the neighbor's chickens could ever get up there." PREPAREDNESS. Prepare for next washday by taking home Red Cross Ball Blue. Ask any good grocer. Red Cross Ball Blue im parts a clear white; makes you smiW when you see the basket of beautiful, anowy white clothes. Red Cross, tha blue that's true blue. Adv. France mukes elementary instruc tion obligatory for ull children be tween aix and Oxneeu years. BANI5Hi:D Pimp', Mf.tr hen, -, I.MUH.m, !., I, , by ir. Tierce's Goioa 1. Medical Discovery. Vt s-f i a jHM.r cniiilexi"a, And -J for the poor blood thai , 1 cuiiw-s Its this Is Ihn bont I ...!, 1 i. of ail known remedies. t 1 1 1 1 lu fivurv diwa-M) or dl onierof tLd skin or scalp, lu very trouble thai conies from Impure blixxi, tlm Discovery" Is th only medlcliii) sold tbafe doc what it promises. (Scrofula In all Its viii ous forms. Eczema. Tet ter, Halt-rheum, Eryicliis, Bolls, Car buncles, Enlarged (ilands, and (Swell-' Inirg, and every kindred ailment, ra benefited and cured by It. Cut this out and mall to ns with th name of th paper we will mall you frt-6 a medical treatise, on above dis ease. Address Dr. i'lerce's Invalids Hotel, BulUlo, N. V. Or. P force's Flaaacnt PalfoU lrulat and invlfforata atocafh, liver tsi boxxla. Bug-ar-oofeted, tiny grsnnlna, w; to Utkm aa candy. Hia Suspicion. "Do you know why the brldegroom'a( attendant at the wedding la culled that 'best man?' " "I did not know before I was niaH rled," replied skimp little Mr. Meek,! "but vey soon ufterwurd I begun to suspect." Judge. Important to Mother Examine carefully every bottle" oi CASTOUIA, that famous old remedy for Infants and children, and see that It Signature of ffJ In Use for Over SO Years. Children Cry for Fletcher's Castoriai A Logical Conclusion. "Did you really call this gentleman) an old fool last night?" suld the Judga severely. The prisoner tried hard to collect hist thoughts. "The more I look at him the morJ likely it seems thnt I did," he replied. Sure Enough. "The doctor says I'm eating too much sweet stufT. Says sugar makes yooj lazy. Think it does?" "Loaf sugar might." British scientists are studying a mln- eral found In Wales thnt emits a falnt light In its natural state. , HI W -I Farmer "THera city folks wine ts know if Ibcrc'i bath in th. bouw. Whar UlttUW" Hi W,fe 'Tell 'en if thqr Btad t bttX V braar Uka bet ore they com,' Take a bath of course, and every threa hours while awake take a dose of Boschee's German Syrup It will quiet your cough, soothe the Inflammation of a sore throat and lungs, stop the Irritation In the bron chial tubes, insuring a good night's rest, free and easy expectoration in the morning. That old time-tested remedy -which for more than half a century has brought'relief and comfort tk countless thousands ail over the civilized world. 25c and 75c at druggists and dealers everywhere. will reduce inflamed, swollen Joints, Sprains, Bruises, Soft Bunches; Heals Boils. ' Poll Evil, Quittor, Fistula and infected aores quickly as it is a positive antiseptic and germicide. Pleasant tc urn: does not blister or remove) the bair, and yoacan work ibe boneu S2.00per bottle, drlirered. ' Book 7 M free. 7 ABSORBINE, JR. .tie anaaeimc liniment for nankimi, reduces Painful. Swollen Veins. Wena. Strains, Braisesftl stops pain and Inflammation. Price S1.0O per bottle aa dealers or dellrered. Will tell you mors if yoa wriaa Liberal Trial Bottle for 10c in stamps. i W. F. YOUNG. P. D. F.,HOTmpleSt., Springfield, MataJ CHILDREN WHO ARE SICKLY Mothers who value the health of their chil dren should never ba without MOTHER CBIY'S SWEET P0YVDEBS fOB CHILDREN, for use when needed. They tend to Break up Colds, Relievo Feverishness, Worms, Constipation, Head ache, Teething disorder and Stomach Troubles. TBiDl MiBK Don't accept mny Substitute. Used by Mothers for 30 year. Sold by Druggists everywhere 25 cts. Trial package FREE. Address THE MOTHER GRAY CO.. LE ROY. N. Y. Your Liver Is Clogged Up That's Why You're Tired Out of Sorts Have No Appetite. CARTER'S LITTLE. LIVER PILLS will put you right in a few days. They do. their duty, j CureCon-i stipation, I Biliousness, Indigestion and Sick Headacha SMALL PILL, SMALL DOSE, SMALL PRICE. Genuine must bear Signature trrzrirnn a can be CURED MULVOL OINTMENT Certainly Does the Work IT GIVES IMMEDIATE RELIEF. STOPS THE ITCHING, KILLS THE GERM AND HEALS THE SKIN A Guarantee with every box ( Money back ii it fails Frice. 50 cents post paid The Mulvol Remedies Co. 43 Viok Park B. Rooheatvr. N. Y. I H M.lP.A MORTHERN , ..lusuuEi cavii 1 1 ji ,i iLi Delicious Apple r. Mps. lOO yp. R.25e. Hy5enis2ie. D.hls$l Out Ewrbeannt Str.wnenis 2 oVimi. All th fnau. lowcss, hntau. CATAIjDGUE Khi-'.R. A.k (.,. .7. Lake Shore Nurseries.Girard, Pa. PATENTS Wtns K.rnttsa,Wssfc. Inau.ii. 1)0 h,.ia. sr liika su rofaranews. Uaai tuutii, is m SS f J n If SJ S nnd R.ta. M r. Hit. a w t,i CU .ij 1 t iMaMnaiw iwm I fflfl lUAKItrO V ilHITTir I S jt 111 ixr-n I ' f I invert I f jr HPIM-. W. N, U, FORT WAYAIE, NO. 7-1917.