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This «Mua woju •kamiani Bom by Lydia K. M|MM&*»VcKateblaComroaad. ▼ Lena V. Henry, of Norriitown, Ga, writes to Mrs. Pinkham: 11 1 suffered untold mleerr from fe male troubles. My doctor said an opera tion wag the only chance I bad, and I dreaded it almost aa much an dentil. “ One day I read how other women had been cured by Lydia B. Pinkham’a Vegetable Compound, and I decided to try. it. Before I had taken the first bottle I was better, and now I am en tirely cured. “Every woman Buffering with any female trouble should take Lydia K. Pink ham’s Vegetable Compound." FACTS FOR SICK WOMCN. For thirty years Lydia E. Pink ham’s Vegetable Compound, made from roots and herbs, has been the standard remedy for female ills, and has positively cured thousands of women who have been troubled with displacements, inflammation, ulcera tion, fibroid tumow, irregularities, periodic pains, backache, that bear ing-down feeling, flatulency, indiges tion, dizziness or nervous prostration. Why don’t you try it ? Mrs. Pink ham. Invite* all sick women to write her for advice. Bhe has guided thousands to health. Address, Lynn, Mass. STUDY NOT A NECESSITY. End and Aim of Woman’s Life, as Un derstood by Rosie’s Mother. In one of the Philadelphia public schools is a little girl pupil whose an cestors and coreligionists have ever held that the principal end and aim of the life of a woman is marriage. This little girl is well up In most of her studies, but she has an inveterate dis like of geography and it seems impos sible to teach the study to her. The other day her teacher, made impatient by her seeming unwillingness to learn her geography lesson, sent to Rosie's mother a note requesting her to see that the girl studied her lesson. The next day showed no improvement, however, and the teacher asked Rosie whether she had delivered the note. “Yes, ma’am," was the reply. “And did your mother read the note, Rosie," said the teacher. "Yes, ma'm." ’What did she say?" “My mother said that she didn’t know geography, an’ she got married, an’ my aunt didn't know geography, an’ she got married, an’ you know geography, an’ you didn't get mar ried.” REPARTEE. Younger—l wonder if I shall lose my looks, too, when I am your age?" Elder—You’ll be lucky if you do. Winter the Most Dsadly Season. In most large cities the death rate in winter is much greater tbaa la LOST $300. Buying Medicine When Right Food Was Needed. Money spent for “tonics” and “brac ers” to relieve Indigestion, while the poor old stomach is loaded with pas try and pork, is worse than losing a pocketbook containing the money. If the money only is lost It’s bad enough, bat with lost health from wrong eating, it Is hard to make the money back. A Mich, young lady lost money on drags but is thankful she found a way to get back her health by proper food. She writes: “I had been a victim of nervous dys pepsia for six years and spent three hundred dollars for treatment in the attempt to get well. None of It did me any good. “finally I tried Grape-Nuts food, and the results were such that. If It cost a dollar a package, I would not be without It. My trouble had been caused by eating rich food Buch as pastry and pork. "The most wonderful thing that ever happened to me, I am sure, was the change In my condition after I began to eat Grape-Nuts. I began to Improve at once and the first week gained four pounds. “I feel that I cannot express my self In terms that are worthy of the benefit Grape-Nuts has brought to me. and yon are perfectly free to publish this letter If It will send some poor sufferer relief, such ms has come to me.” Name given by Post am Co., Battle Creek, Mich. Read. “The Road to Well yille,” in pkgs. "There’s a Reason.” MARRIAGE AS AN INSTITUTION. Regulations C oncoming Matrimony Dorivod from Canon Law. There could hardly be a more profit able undertaking for a young man and young woman who contemplate matrimony than a study of marriage as a historic institution. It would show them better than almost any thing else could do their relations to society and to the state, says the Youth’s Companion, and would give them a personal understanding of what the minister means when, in the be ginning of the ceremony, he says, “not by any to be entered into unadvisedly or lightly.” The laws of marriage in all Chris tian countries are derived from the canon law, that is. the law established by the Christian church In the Middle Ages. This law waa based upon the Roman civil law, influenced to a con siderable degree by Teutonic ideas. Marriage laws are also Influenced, and in some countries controlled, In re spect of marriage within certain de grees of relationship or afflnlty, by the laws of Moses, contained in the book of Leviticus. Gradually some of these prohibitions have been relaxed. In the recent case of the deceased wife’s sister act of England it was a matter of controversy whether the Mosaic law forbids such marriages. The purpose of all statute law. as applied to marriage, is now and has always been primarily the protection of the state, and secondarily the safe guarding of the rights of the contract ing parties. The Roman Catholic church regards marriage as a sacra ment. The Protestant churches of western Europe reject this theory, and In order to lessen or prevent secret marriages, demand that the consent of parents be obtained. Even in Roman Catholic countries to-day marriage is governed by civil legislation. The civil marriage has ben said, indeed, to be the great in novation of the nineteenth century. In most Catholic countries two serv ices are performed. The religious ceremony complies with the theory that marriage is a sacrament, the civil ceremony with the theory that It is a contract. In these countries the civil ! ceremony alone makes the marriage valid. The church ceremony alone does not. Reminded Him of Home. William G. King of Kansas City recently told of the experience of a Kansan crossing the Atlantic In rough weather. "One morning,” began Mr. King, "this Kansan went out on deck when a big gale was blowing. Nobody was In sight except the captain. “'Go below there!’ the captain shouted. “The passenger looked about to see to whom he was talking. " 'You mean me?’ he yelled back, when he saw there was no one else In sight. “ 'Of course, I do: go below,’ and the captain came alongside. ! “ ‘Well, I guess not,’ protested the Kansan: 'l'm up here to see how one of your mountain-high waves and "ter rific gales" compare with what we have in Kansas in the way of cyclones. This ain’t a patch to what I've seen out ; our way.’ I "A big wave broke over the deck, sweeping the Kansan aft. They picked him up with a broken leg, a twisted shoulder, a sprained wrist and his face looking as if it had been dragged backward through a briar patch. When he came to he saw the captain. ” ‘By gravy, cap,' he said, feebly, ‘that reminded me of home, only It was a dern sight wetter.’ ” Heroic Teat, but Sure. A sufferer from nervous diseases had been in the hands of the doctor for many months. Last week he de clared his positive conviction that he was cured. ”1 think, myself, that you are again as sound as a dollar." said the special ist, “but before I pronounce you en tirely well I wish to subject you to a final test. Here are two books. Read one of them to-night for about three hours before you go to bed, and the other to-morrow night. If, when you go to sleep, you dream about tha stories you have Just read, if you live through the scenes again and see and talk with the characters, you will have to come back for further treatment. But If, on the other hand, you either do not dream at all or else dream about something entirely different from these books, you are a well man." The stories provided were of the hair-raising variety, calculated to make a deep impression upon any man, nervous or otherwise, but the patient laid them down at the end of the three-houra’ session and sought a dreamless couch. As the result of that test of nerves the doctor pronounced him cured. Egypt’s Wonderful Progress. The progress of Egypt's commercial development in the last 20 years has been most marked. The cotton crop alone in that time has more than dou bled. In spite of the large reductions of taxation the revenue last year waa the largest ever collected In one year. The great wealth of Egypt lies in her agricultural resources—cotton, oil seeds, sugar and other crops. These, in turn, depend upon the Nile flood. With the Nile regulated and under control by the immense system of reservoirs and dams, with a fellaheen freed from excessive taxation, and with a network of light railways, ren dering the produce of the country Ac cessible to foreign markets, the pros pect of Egypt is placed on a more solid hauls than in the past. I ACHINE-GROUND PAINT. Occasionally one hears the "hand mixed” paint of the painter slightingly spoken of as “unscientific” and “not thoroughly mixed.” The facts are all on the side of the painter and his hand prepared paint. It la the most “scientific” paint there is, because it is made on the spot to suit the particular purpose for which it la to be used. It is as' scientific as a good doctor’s prescription. If Che iminter did not mix it thus it would be as unscientific as a patent medi cine. Moreover, the paint which a good painter turns out is made of genuine white lead and pure linseed oil. If he does not mix It himself he la not sure what la in It, and conse quently his client cannot be sure. As for not being thoroughly mixed by machinery, that ia simply a mis statement. White Lead as made by National Lead Company la thorough ly incorporated with 7 or 8 per cent, of pure Linseed oil in the factory, mak ing a paste. This paste need only be thinned with additional linseed oil to make It ready for the brush. The thorough Incorporation of pig ment and oil has already been accom plished before the painter gets it To know how to tell pure white lead Is a great advantage to both painter and houseowner. National Lead Com pany will send a tester free to anyone interested. Address the company at Woddbrldge Building. New York, N. Y. His Great Fault "Yea,” said the wonld-bo author, ‘Tre taken a home in the country, but it will be necessary for me to engage a gardener. There’s quite a plot of ground around the bouse; too much for me to handle.” "Yes,” replied Crlttlck, “you never could handle a plot, could you?”— Catholic Standard and Times. GIRL WAS DELIRIOUS With Fearful Ecxema—Pain, Heat, and Tingling Were Excruciating— Cutlcura Acted Like Magic. "An eruption broke out on my daughter’s chest I took her to a doctor, and he pronounced it to be eczema of a very bad form. He treated her, but the disease spread to her back, and then the whole of her head waa affected, and all her hair bad to be cut off. The pain she suffered was excru ciating, and with that and the heat and tingling her life was almost un bearable. Occasionally she was deliri ous and she did not have a proper hour’s sleep for many nights. The second doctor we tried afforded her just as little relief as the first. Then I pur chased Cutlcura Soap, Ointment, and Fills, and before the Ointment waa three-quarters finished every trace of the disease was gone. It really seemed like magic. Mrs. T. W. Hyde, Brent wood, Essex, England, Mar. 8, 1907.” Her Klek. “John, I wish you would not be quite bo polite, and so considerate of me when we are in company.” "W’hy, dear, I want them—the whole world—to see how I love you.” “That’s all right but they—the whole world—thinks I’ve got you scared."—Houston Post. In a Pinch, Use ALLEN’S FOOT-EASE. A powder. It cures painful, smart ing, nervous feet and ingrowing nails. It’a the greatest comfort discovery of the age. Makes new ahoes easy. A certain cure for sweating feet. Sold by all Druggists, 25c. Accept no sub stitute. Trial package, FREE. Ad dress A. S. Olmsted. Le Roy, N. Y. Lest He Forget. Church —Whet’s that piece of cord tied around your finger for? Gotham—My wife put it there to re mind me to mail a letter. Church—And did you mall it? Gotham—No; she forgot to give it to me!—The Congregationalism Important to Mot Horn. Examine carefully every bottle of CASTORIA a safe and sure remedy for infants and children, and see that it Bears the Signature of( IS Use For Over 30 Year*. The Kind You Have Always Bought ! There is no interest worth consid- > eration that does not run in the direc- | tion of duty.—Grimshaw. PUTNAM FADELESS DYES The discrimmaHnq Mp farmer keeps a supply of SLOAN’S LINIMENT For spavin, curb, splint sweeny, capped hock, founder, sfrained tendons, wind puffs and all lameness in horses • For thrush, foot rot and garget on cattle and sheep - For hog distemper, hog cholera, thumps and scours in hogs for diarrhoea,canker and roup in poultry - v AT ALL DEALERS - - PRICE 25 *.SO+ £ 5 1.00 StwJ far ft— book oft How*.CottU. Hop* ond Nulhy Address Dr. Earl S.Skxm. Boston. Mass. An End Misalng. An Irishman who served on board I a man-of-war waa selected by one of the officers to haul in a towline of con alderable length that waa towing over the ta(Trail. After pulling In 40 or 50 fAthoms, which had put his patience severely to proof, aa well as every muscle of his arms, he muttered to himaelf: "Surely it’s as long aa to-day and to morrow. it's a good week's work for any five in-the ship. Bad luck to the leg or the arm it’ll leave at last. What, more of it yet? Och, murder! The aay’a mighty deep, to be sure!” After continuing in a similar strain and conceiving there was little prob ability of the completion of his labor, he suddenly stopped short, and. ad dressing the officer of the watch, ex claimed: "Bad manners to me, air, if I don’t think somebody's cut off the other end of it!" —The Pathfinder. Catarrh Cannot Be Cured •u* LOCAL APPLICATION**. ** they ciuoi raaek tt* mm of the dIMMo. Catarrh la a blood or cooaU fUwl disease, aad In order to euro It you moat taka nunal remedies. Ball’* Catarrh Cura la take* In imallfiaad aria directly oe tbo blood aad muroua wrfoeoa. Hall'* Catarrh Cura la not a quack medl etao. It waa preaerlbad bjroooof tbo boat pbjretclane R this country for yean aad la a regular proscription. ta composed of the boat tunica known, combined with tbo beat bluodporlftera. acting directly on the ■•ooue surface*. The perfect combination of the two Ingradlente le what produce# eucb wonderful ra MM* In coring catarrh, bend for uatlmonlaie. free P. J. CHUNKY A CO., Props., Toledo, O Sold by Druggists. price 75c. Taka Haifa Family PlUa for eoastlpoUoa. THAT OFFICE YARN. Mrs. A.—l think offices are horrid. My husband is out all day and says he la looking for an office. Mrs. Z. —How funny! Mine Is out late nights and says he is detained at the office. The Power of Love. Love as many persons and as many creatures as you possibly can. Love is the only power by which you can make yourself rich in a moral world. —Blackie. Pettit’s Eye Salve for 25c relieve** tired, overworked eyes, ntopH eve aches, consented, inflamed or sore eye*. Ajl detifgini *or Howurd Bros., Buffalo, N. Y. Genuine greatness la marked by simplicity, unoatentatlouaneaa. self forgetfulness. a hearty Interest in others, a feeling of brotherhood with the human family. Garfield Tea cannot but commend itself to those desiring a laxative at once sim ple, pure, tnild. potent and health-giving, it is made of Herb*. AH drug atores. It la only by being sometimes alone that we can ever be fit for friendship, companionship, or love.—Bliss Car man. Mrs. Window's Soothing Syrup. an. m ■■■ ■■■■ ■■ ",• -r- Tor oMldraa taetktan. noftaaa thn guru*, radix** ta SanmnnUoa.aUoyie pJn. oura*windoollo. Sftcabottta. Men have no rights in the world; they have only duties.—George Mere dith. KIDNEY PILLS v ' 1 KIDNtV P P t • ~-MTs C»l H .illi'l BOypainteriY<eß [PAINTQUALITYgpk 1 1 IT IS POUND ONLY ON ASBKS<fL I WHITE LEAD DUTCH ONE LESSON WHOLLY WASTED. Little Surprise Planned by Billlger McSwat Net's Success. "Lobelia." asked Mr. McSwat, who was rummaging In one of the closets, "have you done anything with that old coat of mine that used to hang on the last hook in here?" “Yes,” answered Mrs. McSwat. “I gave it to the Yolunteera." "You did, did you?" Well, you’ll be sorry to learn, perhaps, that there was a flve-dollar bill in it which I was going to give you if 1 found that coat undisturbed at the beginning of March.” "O, I think not, Bllliger. I searched it thoroughly before I gave It away." "You’re a pretty smart woman, Lobelia, but It didn’t occur to you to look inside the lining.” "O, yes, it did, and I found the flve dollar bill. 1 spent it for the rubber plant In the front parlor that you have admired so much and wondered how I managed to buy out of my allowance. You're a pretty smart man, Billtgei. but there are times when you don't look the part.” There being no further business be fore the house, Mr. McSwat adjourned without form. Gladstone’s Thrift. Gladstone's liberality . . . was very great, and was curiously accom panied by his love of small economies —his determination to have the prop er discount taken off the price of his second-hand books, his horror of a wasted half sheet of note paper, which almost equaled his detestation of a wasted minute.—Recollections of Sir Algernon West. in the land is not M always the most costly. | CUT BAKING V UL V POWDER J 20 Ounces for 20 Cents A I Ll Is the result of modem ideas. Costs less. Does better work. You must nEnu try it to see. Get a can on trial. The baking will be vastly better, HICpME lighter and tastier or we pay for the can. Jaqnea Mfg. Coo Chicago, IRRIGATEDLANDS^iScHS Altitude only 3700 feet above the eea level. Inexhaustible water sbmlf. taken from the great Snake River, the seventh largest river In America. Na alkali, ao cyclones. 4X1,000 acres of the finest frultand agricultural land In the West. The man who wants a home where everything grows that make* fanning profitable— on easy term*—or the man who wants land for inventment should write ua, as we quote nothing but absolutely reliable Information. Address a. A. STROUD a COMTANY. Twta F.IU, Make 8 8 The State of Wyoming* Is preparing to open for settlement ten thousand acres of irrigable land, under the Carey Act. at 50 cents per acre, as an addition to the now famous Wheat land Colony. For further information write to J. R. MASON* General Ixunigratioa Agent, Wheatland* Wyo. BATCHTfi Bend sketch and d.-arntAlom.l I iwffi Im■ 8 Jk Invention and 1 wIU advise I ■ MB taela I W you without charge lx>« to secure protection. Send for my free booklet I ltd gar M. K Itch In, Owsy Bella**. W*ahl**t*a, S. C I Truth and Quality appeal to the Well-Infompd in every walk of life and are essential to permanent success and creditable standing. Aocor ingly, it ia not claimed that Syrup of Figs and Elixir of Senna is the only remedy of kuown value, but one of many reasons why it ia the best of personal and family laxatives is the fact that it cleanses, sweetens and relieves the internal organs on which it acts without any debilitating after effects and without having to iticreaas the quantity from time to time. It acts pleasantly and naturally and truly aa a laxative, and its component parts are known to and approved by physicians, as it is free from all objection able substances. To get ita beneficial effects always purchase the genuine— manufactured by the California Fig Syrup Co., only, and for sale by all leading drug- K'«ta. _______ Mount Bsanfifal Binds nxki m»MT wHixiM rur *r*. I.LxuArwt.f- tavtawtag y P<.H. Burr*— guaraaload or mm \n\i\nn H.«.R 'lwwUnWtiul * AriMk H ml Vr—Wrif l i+ep- E«.MAR»d3MiblS,taaaßh HISCCLUMEOtJt electrotypes! la graat variety for *al* at th* low«*t prime Jg S a. i. «»i iauu»sxspArssio..fsw. is—a, au%»| DEFIANCE ColA Water Starch ■take* laundry work a pleasure. M os. pfcg. Mta nil pa Ml® •SSt'.Wn” ■ : ,TK S |LriI"AII«KCIIS r ' ■ ■Hi BM Tribuao Bldg.. Sow loom. BETCIITB >*m s. Paint Ahw rATEHTS W. N. U., DENVER, NO. 16. 1908.