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TWO TERRIBLE YEARS.
The Untold Agonies of NeglectedyklcU' ney Troubles. Mrs. James French, 65 "Weir Street, Taunton, Mass., says: "When I began using Doan's Sid ney Pills I was so run down and mis erable that I could hardly endure it. Terrible pains in the back attacked rne frequently and the kidney secre tions were much disordered. I was a nervous wreck and there seemed no hope. Doan's Kid ney Pills brought my first relief and six boxes have so thoroughly cured and regulated my kidneys that there has been no return of my old trouble." Sold by all dealers. 50 cents a box. Foster-Milburn Co., Buffalo, N. Y. Apprehensive. Ev i—There will be danger on the gridiron to-day. I hope Bob does not get killed. Katharine—So do I,' dear. He has promised me his hair at the end of he season to stuff a sofa pillow. The Fruit of Diplomacy. "She tried to hand me a lemon." "Well?" "1 told her she was a peach." •'What followed?" She found out I was the apple of her eve." SICK HEADACHE CARTERS IpSTTLE FIVER IH PILLS, Positively cured by these Little Fills. They also relieve Dis tress from Dyspepsia, ktfroia friction is ail 1° oi a ^""^Herone XncoTp°r a Food Products Libby's mild cured and perfectly cooked corned Beef, and carefully packed in Libby's Great White Kitchens. It is prepared as care fully as you would make it in your own kitchen. It has the characteristics and delicious flavor of the right kind of corned beef. For Quick Serving.—Libby's Corned Beef, cut into thin slices, arranged on a atter and garnished with Libby's Chow Chow makes a tempt ing dish for luncheon, dinner or supper. Ask your arrocer for Libby'a and Insist upon getting Libby's Libby, McNeill & Lihby. Chicago MAS 11 .HOUSE. BUI THE PAINT THAT THE ENDJ house paints manufactured by John W. Masury it "v In digestion andToo Hearty Eating. A perfect rem edy for -Dizziness, Nau sea, Drowsiness, Bad Taste in the Mouth, Coat ed Tongue, Pain in the Side, TORPID LIVER. Tliev regulate the Bowels. Purely Vegetable. SMALL PiLL. SMALL DOSE. SMALL PRICE. GARTERS Genuine Must Bear Fac-Simile Signature iTTLE VER PILLS. REFUSE SUBSTITUTES. Son will preserve and keep Intact the materials of -which a building is con structed for a longer period than the ordinary paints so generally offered for sale. Masury's House Paints are standard and have been for sixty-five years. They have been submitted to every possible test of endurance and no instance is recorded where they have failed. It costs as much to paint with untned paints as it does to paint with Masury's, which are the best. ... JOHN W. MASURY & SON new 7 YORK «nd CHICAGO. FOR SUMMER WEAR SIMPLE COSTUMES FOR CHIL DREN EASILY MADE. All-Over Elaboration and Showiness Is Considered Out of Place on Gar ments for the Little Ones. The making of children's frocks, and especially those designed for summer materials, present few difficulties to the home dressmaker, as although most of the costumes seen follow rather closely the general lines of those designed for grown-ups, the trimmings are much more simple and the fitting presents few difficulties. It is not considered good taste nowa days to have anything ostentatious or elaborate about children's frocks, and although ^ome of the finer models show exquisite handwork and fine laces in their decoration, there is never any effect of showiness. Youth ful simplicity is aimed at by all the best designers, nevertheless, very orig inal and smart effects are gained. The long shoulder line is noticea ble in all of the frocks for young girls, and the little blouse which has a sleeve or sleeve cap cut in one with the body of the blouse and worn over a gimp with undersleeves is very pop ular. A great many of the frocks, both for small girls and their older sis ters, are made in one piece, the sepa rate blouse and skirt being joined by inset lace stitched bands, or some such a device. For party frocks the Empire tendency is noticed, and a great many of the fine lingerie materials, embroid ered and laee trimmed, have wide sashes of satin or silk drawn around the short waist line, and held in place by little straps of lace edged with narrow lace frills. These sashes are tied in square bows and ends high in DO WINTER'S SEWING NOW. Summer the Time for Requisite At tention to Wardrobe. While the summer is hardly more than here, if you have finished your summer's sewing, begin on that for the winter. There is hardly a mother who will not find at a glance that her children's night clothes which have seen service through the winter will need either a good deal of repairing or must be replaced entirely before the cold comes in November. So while you sit on the porch during the warm months make these winter night clothes. Choose patterns which are full large, as children grow more in the summer than they do in the winter. Canton flannel makes admira ble night dresses for the growing girl and should be as plain as can be, finished at neck and sleeves with a narrow ruffle of heavy embroidery, and buttoned down the front from a collar which fits well around the neck and protects the throat when colds and coughs come. Young children should be packed in bed in night drawers, and these should be made of a softer material, such as outing flannel. Select a good quality for them, as the cheaper grades fade so in the washing. These need not be trimmed, but when trimming is de sired narrow bias bands of plain white goods which can be bought by the bolt in a number of widths answer the pur pose as well as anything. Always use a good grade of buttons and teach your children the protect them by asking you to cut them off when they become the least bit loose. Then when mending day comes 'round, you will have the proper button ready. BEAD .NECKLACE. Here is a design for a bead neck lace, or long "chain" to which the favorite trinket may be attached. Green, white and black beads are very effective in various combinations. Harmonious Women. Some women are as harmonious as sweet music. We can not analyze the secret of their charm, we can only wonder what makes them so charm ing. the back. For other fine -summer dresses, embroidered Swiss or batiste Vie with the plain lingerie materials, and there are also among the new fabrics charming materials' which show an embroidered dot or sprig of delicate color on a white ground. Less expensive are the sheer cottons show ing dainty printed designs in flower patterns. China and India silks are vMjz'tk II Ik fy*- jwjjl S ll W Si/B VLB }Wl f/\ri /yfe u""** I Costume for Small Boy. also appropriate for children's wear, but a great many much prefer the crisp white materials or delicately col ored batistes, mulls and other wash fabrics as being smarter than ?ny of the silks. The little boy's suit sketched is a modification of the Russian blouse, the model being in white linen, with the blue linen strap about the collar, and an embroidered emblem in blue in the front. FOR PLAYERS OF GOLF. Amusing Entertainment Just Directly in Order. Now Contest for Golf Players. As golf is now practically thrf uni versal game, the contest here given will be appreciated by all devotees oi the sport, and even nonplayers will be able to enjoy it, as nearly every one is familiar with the terms used. Th€ two persons who answer the most questions should be rewarded with a little souvenir, a score book, golf pin, one of the popular "golf" girl pictures, or a book on this fascinating amuse ment. 1. A coachman?—(Driver.) 2. An oriental herb?—(Tea) tee. 3. A receptacle for this herh?—• (Caddie.) 4. What an impudent fellow may be called?—(Brassie.) 5. An expression for aimless work ing?—(Putter.) 6. A bazar and a color?—(Fair— green.) 7. The point of a pen and lap of a' tongue?—(Niblick.) 8. To crush and two letters?— (Mashie.) 9. A chance?—(Hazard.) 10. A large social function?—-(Ball.) 11. A definite and indefinite num ber?—(Foursome.) 12. Parts of a chair?—(Links.) 13. A bed and to mistake?^ (Bunker.) 14. Number twenty?—(Score.) 15. Little pits?—(Holes.) For a House Party. This is the season when week-end parties are enjoyed this novel amuse ment was provided by a clever hostess for a jolly house party which she en tertained from Saturday to Monday. After the dinner, which was prolonged beyond the usual time alloted, the men all being so glad to get away from the hurry of the city, they went into the large living room and the six mascu line members of the party were given boxes containing cut. calico strips and told to find the girl whose aprons matched their material the young women had worn the aprons at dinner and greatly excited the curiosity of the other sex. The hostess gave each one a thim ble, coarse thread and needle, saying that she was greatly in .need of rugs and the man who first sewed his al lowance of rags into a neat ball should be rewarded by being made "head waiter of the castle" and serve the following refreshments: •flit One conglomerated compound circle. Ofie cup of communicative cordial. One cup of Chinese cheer. One cup of choice churned cream. One cider cured cucumber. One cup of cold comfort. This mysterious menu caused much merriment. For an hour the men toiled, the girls assisted, until one triumphant six-footer held up a roughly wound ball, donned his partner's apron, an nounced himself "head waiter" and proceeded to serve doughnuts, coffee, tea, buttermilk, pickles and ice water. The hostess made deviled- shrimps on the chafing dish. MADAME MERRL Gave the Reporter Something But Not Just What Be Was Looking For. Dr. Wiley of th£ department of agriculture is a hard inan to deal with in some ways. He has a habit of ex ploding in an anti-climax and handing a visitor a citrus fruit of some sort when he came around for something less acid. When they passed the whisky decision last week there was an immediate descent of correspond ents on Dr. Wiley for his views on the question. Now, he probably had views to burn, but not for distribu tion. He told several inquirers gravely that it was not for him to pass comments of any sort on the de cision of the attorney general, that it would add nothing to it should he figree. So he declined to be quoted. But late in the evening one of the out-of-town papers called him up and fairly demanded something—anything —so it could be used as a quotation from Dr. Wiley in connection with the general, subject of pure food. "All right," said the doctor, grave ly, "I have refused to talk to anybody about the decision, but if it is only generalities I can tell you something if you promise to quote me accurately. Ifs something I haven't confided to any one else, either." The inquirer on the other end of the 'phone pricked up his ears and urged the chief chemist to- go ahead. "Well, I will tell you, then," said the doctor, the department of agricul ture, through the department of jus tice, has asked that a prosecution be instituted against Prof. Willis Moore for misbranding this weather we are having and calling it April when* it ought to be labeled 'imitation March.'" THOUGHT IT A BEAUT. How a Congressman Secured a High Valuation on His Painting. I The recent exhibit of American paintings in Corcoran gallery at Wash ington was, collectively, undeniably splendid, but there were a few works in the show that were not. What was probably the very worst was purchased by an enthusiastic member of con gress, whose judgment runs to horses rather than art. When exhibiting this purchase he never fails to remark: "Isn't that a beaut? Biggest bargain you ever heard of. and (here he names one of the coun try's foremost artists) says it is worth §10,000." A friend of the artist heard this statement and upon seeing him imme diately broke out: "Say, you remember that awful ma rine daub which the tall timber con gressman bought? Well, he's going around telling every one that you said it's worth $10,000. What does it mean?" The artist smiled. "Well,, you see." he, explained "ho cornered me one day and wanted ma to fix a value on it, but I told him I wouldn't like to do that. However, he then came at me with one 1 couldn't dodge by asking, 'Well, how much would you charge to paint a pic ture like that?' and I assured him most earnestly that I wouldn't paint one like it for $10,000." Mrs. Taft's Fad. Mrs. Taft's fad is walking. Few Washingtonians do not know Mrs. Taft by sight. In all kinds of weather she may be encountered swinging at a good gait, sometimes miles from hei home. Walking is her panacea for all ills, and she takes a tramp just as oth er women take a tonic. She is as high a type of domestic woman as Mrs. Roosevelt, and as her pleasures and duties center around her home, she is conspicuous in no other way. Mrs. Taft loves to travel, and she has gath ered many curios. She has pieces of tealc wood, ancient and absolutely orig inal. She has silver which dates to prehistoric days of the Chinese em pire. But one of her treasures is a pair of lovely pearls, given by the ir repressible sultan of Sulu and without the usual accompanying offer of mar riage. When Mrs. Taft visited there she was accompanied by the secretary, then "governor general, and his, unmis takable vigor might have been the reason of the sultan's coyness. Had Sherlock Holmes Fever. Few mortals there are who, at some time in their lives do not have a de sire to become detectives and hunt down criminals and bad men. The Sherlock Holmes fever took hold of many, and these sleuth hound youths went into the business at once. Maj. Sylvester receives letters from them frequently. Only recently he read the jfolfowing in a letter that was sent to him personally: "The Detective head quarters. "Dear sir. I have been studying about being a detective for four years, and would like to be a privet detec tive in this country. So I hope to hear from you. "Yours truly, BLANK." No changes in. the local detective force have been announced as yet. Stephen Vail. A well known figure in Washing ton is Stephen Vail, son of Alfrejl Vail, who cooperated with Morse and Henry in the invention of the tele graph and built the1 first stea men gine that ever propelled a ship across the ocean. Nearly Beady to Cast., The models of the.large bronze doors which the Washington sculptor, Louis. Amities, was authorized to design for the main west -entrance to the capitol need only a few finishing touches be fore they will be ready to cast. These massive doors will be nearly 80 feet in widtb and more than 13 in height S is OR. WILEY INTERVIEWED. ELEVEN YEARS OF ECZEMA. Iall S *~v -*1 Hands Cracked and Bleeding—Nail Came Off of Finger—Cuticura Rem edies Brought Prompt Relief. "I had •eczema on my hands for about eleven years. The hands crack ed open in many places and bled. One of my fingers was so bad that the nail came off. I had tried so many rem edies, and they all had failed to cure me. I had seen three doctors, but got no relief. Finally I got a cake of Cuti •cura Soap, a box of Cuticura Ointment and two bottles of Cuticura Resolvent Pills. Of course I keep Cuticura Soap all the time for my hands, but the one cake of Soap and half a box of Cuti cura Ointment cured them. I recom mend the Cuticdra Remedies to all suffering with eczema. Mrs. Eliza A. Wiley, R. F. D. No. 2, Liscomb, la., Oct. 18., 1906." War Dogs for Turkey. Maj. Richardson, who recently took three ambulance dogs to Turkey and instructed the Albanian soldiers of the guard at Yildiz in their use, has been created by the sultan a com mander of the Order of the Medjidieh, says the London Daily News. The sultan, who witnessed the per formance of the dogs in his private grounds, expressed great delight at their work. Maj. Richardson says that the sultan is a good sportsman, with a thorough knowledge of dogs. The system has been adopted for the Turkish army. Shake Into Your Shoes Allen's Foot-Ease. It cures painful,swollen, smarting, sweating feet. Makes new shoes easy. Sold by all Druggists and Shoe Stores. Don't accept any substitute. SampleFREE. Address A. S. Olmsted, Le Roy, N. Y. This Smacks of the Stage. Beerbohm Tree is in search of anew thing in kisses. Recently, as Antony, he was about to salute Cleopatra at rehearsal with that last lingering kiss familiar in the classics, when the or chestra struck a chord which jarred his nerves. "Not that, not that!" he is reported to have entreated. "I want —I wanta kiss of heroic magnitude." Feminine Intuition. Got it for $300 gave it to me without a moment's hesi- tation." ALCOHOL 3 PEli CENT. 5 AVegefable PrcparationforAs stmilaiiiig tlieFoodantfRegula ting die Stomachs andBowejsof iNfftNXS^CffiibiiEN" Promotes DigesKonX3ieerftiHi ness and Rest.Contains neither: Opirnii.Morphinc norMiueralJ NOTNARCOTIC. JfeapeofOldDcS^MMAlumi Pimpkin Seed~ ^4lx.Sauta Jtoclelle Salts -Anise Seed Aperfect Remedy for Constipa tion Sour Stomach,Diarrhoea ^Vorras .Convulsions .Feverish nessantlLoss OF SLEEP. Facsimile Signature of NEW YORK. I Afb'inonths 'old ipupranieed undertlfeFoodj Exact, Copy of Wrapper. Minneapolis Orders Must new "I'm sure Emily thinks he?r dressmaker is no good." "Why do you say that?" "I asked for her address and she Be Obeped. "The best disciplinarian I ever knew," says a retired asmy officer, ''was a colonel I served with during the Civil War. .-Once We were recOn noitering ac position which the enemy held with a considerable force. 4 'We will take that place to-mor row," he said. 'Why, colonel,' I exclaimed, it's impossible!' 'Impossible! Nonsense, sir,' he snorted. 'I have the order in my pocket.'" PATENTS. List of Patents Issued Last Week to Northwestern Inventors. Reported by Lothrop & Johnson, patent lawyers, 911 Pioneer Press building, St. Paul, Minn.: Albert T. Bakken, Mcintosh, Minn., threshing machine Egbert H. Derby, Winneba go, Minn., wrench Wilbert C. Fawkes, Minneapolis, Minn., washing machine John R. McGiffert, Duluth, Minn., log loader Frederick Nelson, Driscoll, N. D., sweep rake Geo. A. Wieland, Duluth, Minn., breakwater Herbert W. Wilson, Springfield, S. D„ sleeping bag. A Providential Favorite "I got ter be mo' teeerful in de fu ture," said Brother Dickey "I 'clar I has!" "Why, what' shappened now?" "Well, I only prayed fer rain 'bout tw ohour sen a half, en ef dey didn't take en send a regular deluge dat come nigh drownin' der whole settlement! Providence always gives me mo'n what I axes fer!" BIG MONEY FOR CREAM. Will pay Aiore than you ever received for cream in summer. GET OUR OFFKK. R. E. COBB, St. Paul, Minn. Mothers care not who does the love making if they are allowed to do the matchmaking. HIDES, PELTS AND WOOL. To get full value, ship to the old reliable N. W. Hide & Fur Co., Minneapolis, Minn. What fierce, undying love there is on the stage, and what a tame variety there* is in the audience. HIGHER CREAM PRICES. Write us to-day for particulars and tags. MILTON DAIRY CO.. ST. PAUL. Not much sense is required to write poetry, but a good deal of sense is re quired to understand it. Save the Babies. NFANT MORTALITY is something frightful. We can hardly realize that of the children born in civilized countries, 'twentytwo per cent., or nearly one-quarter, die before they reach one year thirtyseven percent., or more than one-third, before they are five, and one-half before they are fifteen! We do not hesitate to say that a timely use of Castoria would save a ma jority of these precious lives. Neither do we hesitate to say that many of these infantile deaths are occasioned by the use of narcotic preparations. Drops, tinctures and soothing syrups sold for children^ complaints contain more or less opium, or morphine. They are, in considerable quantities, deadly poisons. In any quantity they stupefy, retard circulation and lead to congestions, sickness, death. Castoria operates exactly the reverse, but you must see that it bears the signature of Dhas. H. Fletcher. Castoria causes the blood to circulate properly, opens the pores of the skin and allays fever. GENUINE. ESTABLISHED 1879. WOODWARD & CO. GRAIN COMMISSION. L* Pure White Lead is the Natural Paint Pigment Letters from Prominent Physicians addressed to Chas. H. Fletcher. Dr. A. F. Peeler, of St. Louis, Mo., says: "I have prescribed your Castoria in many cases and have always found it an efficient and speedy remedy." Dr. E. Down, of Philadelphia, Pa., says: "I have prescribed your Cas* toria in my practice for many years with great satisfaction to myself and benefit to my patients." Dr. Edward Parrish, of Brooklyn, N. Y., says: "I have used your Cas toria in my own household with good results, and have advised several patients to use it for its mild laxative effect and freedom from harm." Dr. J. B. Elliott, of New York City, says: "Having during the past six years prescribed your Castoria for infantile stomach disorders, I most heartily commend its use. The formula contains nothing deleterious to the most delicate of children." Dr. C. G. Sprague, of Omaha, Neb., says: 'Tour Castoria is an ideal medicine for children, and I frequently prescribe it. While I do not advo cate the indiscriminate use of proprietary medicines, yet Castoria is an. exception for conditions which arise in the care of children." Dr. J. A. Parker, of Kansas City, Mo., says: "Your Castoria holds the esteem of the medical profession in a manner held by no other proprie tary preparation. It is a sure and reliable medicine for infants and chil dren. In fact, it is the universal household remedy for infantile ailments." Dr. H. F. Merrill, of Augusta, Me., says: "Castoria is one of the very finest and most remarkable remedies for infants and children. In my opinion your Castoria has saved thousands from an early grave. I furnish hundreds of testimonials from this locality as to its efficiency and merits." Dr. Norman M. Geer, of Cleveland, Ohio, says: "During the last twelve years I have frequently recommended your Castoria as one of the best preparations of the kind, being safe in the hands of parents and very ef fective in relieving children's disorders, while the ease with which such, a pleasant preparation can be administered is a great advantage." CASTORIA Bears the Signature of Numerous compounds are being offered to take the place of white lead as a paint, butno r£al substitute for it has yet been found. Pure White Lead has a' a property of amalgamating with the wood upon which it is used—added to this it has an elasticity which permits the paint to follow the natural expansion and contraction of the wood. Pure White Lead (with its full natural te nacity and elasticity, unimpaired by adulterants), alone fulfills all the re quirements of the ideal paint. Every keg which bears t.he Dutch Boy trade mark is positively guaranteed to be ab solutely Pure Use For O ver 30 Years. THC CENTAUR OOMHNV, TT MURRAY •TMKT, NEW YORK CITY. Dslotb White Lead made by the Old Dutch Process. SEND FOR BOOK "A Talk on Paint," gives valuable infor mation on the paint subject. Sent iree upon request. All lead paoked in 1907 bears tki3 marie. NATIONAL LEAD COMPANY in whichever of the follow ing citiea is nearest you: New York, Boston, Buffalo, Cleveland. Cincinnati, Cnicago, St. Louis, Phila delphia [JohnfT. Lewis Bros. Co.] 5 Pitta, burgh [National Lead & OU Co.] Ready for the Job. "I put in a small advertisement for a shipping clerk last week," said a merchant, "and got 117 replies. One of the replies amused me. Let me read it to you." He took from his wallet and read: "Dear Sir: In response to youi small ad, would say am applicant for post designated, and if taken on am sure would suit. "I understand shipping in all its branches, having had seventeen years experience in same. "Would say further that I can al ways write a good letter, even when I am drunk." ALWAYS Make a list of your ^acquaintances and you will be surprised at the num ber of small men you know. When- Answering Advertisement* Kindly Mention This Paper. rM