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J iMtMtnfC B . I.,...... ^^^B ' ' tfi#rf~"- on nature. - .. i mr Wrestling la not a popular spor\ IV Iwimi It la lawful nod humane W / Tba M? comet baa no tall and a r I tali teas comet la a aorry spectacle i ' "Furls has decreed that the corset i mat go.- Yes. It will go where It 1 usually to pot i I A beauty expert says that happiness i fs the beet cosmetic known, but will ft atmove freekles? Somebody has Invented an "nvla tJcm cocktail.'* but the aviation 5-cent Cigar b slow in appearing. \ Sf . ' ?? I New Jersey driver named Ham. j Ifoads of eggs. Smashup. All that wan lacking was a cup of coffee. I The young men who are trying to fly from coast to coast are having , their upe and downs?mostly downs. | However Ktmmel Isn't the first man to come home in such condition that , his own mother couldn't recognize him. The Chinese admiral finds fault with American women's skirts, but hi is mum on the subject of tight shoes. Thomas A. Edison says the present day fashions In women's clothes hurt his eyes. Tom always was a sensible feller. Thomas A. Edison says America is ahead of Germany in aviation. The undertakers of our fair land second the motion. A German has Invented an artificial sponge. This variety, however, will not expect you to buy smokes and drinks for 1L Five people have been poisoned by canned mushrooms. The only safe mushrooms. It appears, are those that are never picked. A Western man killed himself because his wife asked him to wash the dishes. We wonder whv he didn't nnt on his hat and "beat It." It may take one man ninety years to count $1,000,000. but when a man ha* that much money he can afford to hire men to count it for him. J ????? When New York imports chorus girls it gives them French of Spanish names. That's probably because most of them come from hated Chicago. American' husbands may be bores, as a fair Anglomaniac tells us. but they are not professional husbands, as a good many foreign noblemen are. Farle is ijrocr.is>"<g is r 'Rtivsl of *.ho hoop sitlrt. v 1th or., u JuM ' * temping \>cn one extt tni m ?u ? t,fc.ie;UK of 1, iilr'ie . taken; but so fast does fashion slay that 1 It will-i-be necessary to count the ladles' hats if records are to be accurate. Arithmetic Is taught In some schools by means of baseball averages. Tom Edison suggests that geography be studied by means of moving pictures. AH that remains is to teach reading and spelling with a phonograph. A Toronto clergyman avers that kissing Is a neglected art. We presume that he speaks of conditions in Canada. Young men of America are flillr ?n hr?v? <><> On? of our aviators claims to have encountered an air serpent cavorting hither and yon In the atmosphere. And are had been led to believe that aviators were sober young men. A Massachusetts parson has rei signed his pulpit to become a coal dealer. Sometimes we think there Is m bigger field for coal dealers than parsons. A pure food authority says that a bottle of pop contains 1,000.000 microbes. Now It Is understood why the fan in the bleachers sometimes manifests sn uncontrollable longing to throw It at the umpire. A Boston woman beauty doctor has discovered that the way to be beautiful la to make faces. Now the true Inward meaning of Mother Nature in that strange feminine impulse Is fully explained. Judge Petit has ruled that Reno divorces are invalid in Illinois, but people who have them need not be expected to hurry into the courts for the purpose of having things righted. What do they care for a little old thina lik* n rullncrV A Kansas City girl stole $5,000 which she Rare to the man she loved, and he spent it on another girl who "peached" on the one who did the stealing. It seems useless for a girl to steal $6,000 for two such poople as the fellow and the other girl. A Connecticut man haa succeeded In snaking his cow drunk by feeding her sour apples. The scientific value of hie experiment has not as yet been explained. Ladles' muffs Will, according to ad-ranee notices from the fashion emporiums, be much larger during the coming winter than ever beforo. This being tho case. It mny be necessary for the young man who takes a girl out la a cab or *n automobile to hire an extra vehicle for the puroose of transporting her mutt L ? " .. . ara^Bs >'H?' ',3k <FVN n-! t Jt > * a cmMtMMWMoMouwr**'' i on mm i|imm?i PEOPLE WIDE AWAKE -/ . ' v" insincerity of republican pledges fully revealed. President U Forced to Make a Tour of Nation With an Apology for the Shortcomings of His Party. 1a an address to tho Democratic itato convention of Illinois Mayor Cartor Harrison of Chicago summed up tho political situation as folows: "In the last few years tho people of this nation have been awakening to the insincerity of Republican platForms and the insincerity of Republican pledges. The most notable example, the one known to all citizens of the nation, is the downward revision plank of the last Republican convention and tho action of a Republican senate, of a Republican president, a Republican congress in dealing with that question; an action which today causes the president of the United States to be making a tour of the natic " with an apology for his part in it. "The peo- e of this nation are beginning to lize this fact. They realize they in., t look for relief to the Democracy that has resulted in Democratic vlctorios which have cheered the Democratic party for the laGt two years. "In that time our party has gained a governor in Maine, a governor in Massachusetts, a governor in New York, a governor in Connecticut, a governor in New Jersoy, a governor In Ohio, and a governor in Indiana. More than that, the nation has selected a Democratic house of representatives and that magnificent body of true Democrats in its last session showed to the nation the difference between the way in which Democracy handles its party pledges and the Republican party handles its pledges. "These are days, my friends, when it feels good to be a Democrat. And yet, when we look abroad at its mag iflcent succession of Democratic vie torles in other states wc Democrats in Illinois wonder what has become ol our party. We ask ourselves what, in these years, has Democracy done? And tho best answer we can give is it has elected a Republican senator of the United States. "My friends, Democracy is a party of principle. Democracy stands con secratcd to the rights of the people. II Democracy is untrue to its principles If it forgets for what purpose it was called into being, Democracy cannot succeed; it does not deserve to sue ceed. "We ask you, my friends, to joir with us today In a movement whict will bring about a reorganization ol the party or party management. \V< do not want to drive a single Demo crat from the party, but we do insist that the leaders of the party shall be men that believe in Democratic princi pies. On that kind of a platform, tn> friends, we can go into the fight ol 1912, and in that great confiict the Democracy, of Illinois will do its full share of work in bringing about t Democratic victory in rescuing thr state of Illinois from the Republicar party, placing a Democrat, whoever he gov:-r < nt ;n... : ;i . ., o, D&moera's tus Orga> zt In o de. to wiri in next ational Hon the Doj ? tJ j party must be organized. Now la tho time to undertake the organization of Democratic clubs. Eleventh hour organizations, of the "mushroom variety," are all right and do good work, but victories are not the result of chance?they are the results of organization, of careful planning, of thorough equipment and of concerted action! The National Democratic League of Clubs and the Federated State Leagues invite all the progressive young men of tho country to join their ranks now. Tho league is practically a young man's organization, it appeals to them for support and it relies on them to help carry out its plans?whatever victories or rewards follow will be theirs. Now is the time for the progressive young men of the country to got busy if they want to contribute to the perpetuity /\ j* rinm /"?/-? ? o 1 nei Gorman's Manly Stand. State Senator Arthur P. Gorman, who secured the Democratic nomination for governor of Maryland, says of himself: "I am a Democrat and I am a politician, and I am not ashamed to plead guilty to either charge. Hut while 1 am not ashamed to be called a politician, 1 want to say with equal candor that there is politics and polltics. I have no more use for the crooked politician, or the man who is in politics for graft or to ser*e his special friends or ends or Interests or for the man who tries to fool the public, than I have for the hypocrite or the liar, or the thief. I play my politics In the open." James J. Hill says that nothing is the matter with the country except political ghost dancing, which is an unkind way to refer to a president who thinks it is his duty to "visit the people in their homes" about three times a year whether they Invite him or not. The further away Mr. Taft gets rrom wasnington the more ferocious he becomes against the trusts. Maybe if wo shifted the seat of government to Idaho we could get him to help revise the tariff downward. Nobody seems to know who is running the government at Washington Just now, but the probability is that Solicitor McCabe of the department of agriculture is the person. lie is so busy hamstringing the pure-food law that ho never has tlmo for a tumping tour. Inexplicable. One of the strangest things in this world is why the kina of woman who is proud of her intellectuality nnrly always marries a man who likes to tinker with sick chickens. ROBBED OF TMEIH HONORS Heroes Who Have Been insulted and Humiliated Because They Were Democrats. Rear Admiral Schley, now dead and greatly honored, was ut the height of HIb very distinguished carcor dishonored as few Americans have been. Those In the military and naval service who resented tho injustice done him, llko Gen. Miles and Admiral Dewey, were also affronted to their faces nnd In many ways mado to feel .the Insolence of office. All of these men wore Democrats. It was their misfortune that after their brilliant public service was practically closed there came to the presidency by accident a colonel of a cowboy regiment who proceeded to appropriate to himself and his associates most of the I glories of a little war In which the favored cowboys and their colonel actually played an insignificant part. To make heroes of Wood and Roosevelt It became necessary to destroy or to belittle Schley, Miles and Dewey. In all the history of the presidency there Is no record of a more shameful proceeding than that In which Theodore Roosevelt, to bolster up the false glamour of his own trifling performances as a soldier, sought with the aid | of his mighty olllee to convict Sehlov of treason and cowardice. He did not do this In manly fashion. He did it by Insinuation and inuendo, coupled with characteristic bluster. When Miles and Dewey protested he heaped humiliation r.nd insult upon them. i We have had something like this in comic opera. On the stage ship's cooks sometimes become kings. Trav1 eling salesmen may marry the em1 peror's daughter and so come to the 1 throne. Shipwrecked sailors have been 1 known to set up as monarchs in the 1 cannibal islands. Hut never before ^ in real life did a civilian, clothed for 1 a few weeks in the regimentals of a 1 wild west show, suddenly become com1 mander in chief and begin bullying, wigging and nose-pulling among lieu1 tenant generals, admirals and rear adL mirals grown gray in the service. The impudence and vanity and self ishness of it all were not its worst > features. The worst of it was the ' personal meanness which took refuge 1 behind a great office and addressed language to subordinates which no 1 truly bravo man would use to one > lower in rank even if guilt were already established. The necessary si' lence of the men traduced and Insult od on that occasion speaks eloquently today and always will so speak in . I defense of true worth and in reprobai tlon of ambition, pride and arrogance, I strutting their brief day. Enthusiasm Everywhere. i Democrats everywhere are un i and enthusiastic. The last camj f demonstrated what can be i through organization and united . fort. The progressive young m< t the country are taking an active > in politics and the league is doii it can to encourage them to do si r speaking of the Maine election t cently. Gov. Frederick W. Piti said: I "The young men of Maine wok i just as they are waking up all t the country. i "The young men of Maine su s ed us, voted for us and put Kit ht" 5. !' -v > I , . - .T | hjiv . w like a miracle to you folks outside ' when we Democrats carried Maine? Well, with Maine's young men In (heir present temper that miracle Is apt to be repeated pretty frequently. The Republican solidity of this state Is gone. Maine Is progressive and she will continue to bo progressive and independent." Nobody Like Him. "The interests of the American people demnndod thnt 1 should act just exactly as 1 did act . . . for the only thing which makes it worth while to hold a big office is taking advantage of the opportunities the office offers to do some big thing that ought to be done and is worth doing." No signaturo is necessary to the foregoing quotation for readers to recognize that it comes from Theodore Roosevelt. And no explanation is needed to understand that it has reference to his action in regard to securing control over Panama. Now that Mr. Roosevelt has reached a point In his experiences where his routine expressions of ancient ami trite generalities connot arouse public attention, he has recourse to that Pan- i ama business. There Is no false modesty about him. No hiding his light under a bushel. No shrinking from announcing his assumed Infallibility. Others may doubt?even concerning their own wisdom. But the nation and the world still have one man who wavers not In his confidence in the Inerrency of his policies or the omnis- J cicnce of his actions. His Attitude. "I noticed you never kick about the weather." "No; it would be ungrateful to com- ; plain of 't, when It nearly always fur- i nishes me with an excuse for staying i away from church."?Courier-Jour- | nal. Time Enough. Dora?So you have decided to break i off your engagement with him? Norn?Yes, but I don't think 1 shall 1 do !t until after iny birthday?as It I comes next week!?The Club Fellow. Chick's Curious Upbringing. A little Andalusian chicken owned bv a Kelso farmer has had a enrioun upbringing so far. A pigeon recently built lie nest about fourteen feet from the ground at Floors Home farm. and on the nest being examined the bird was found to have batched the An daluslan chicken, tho chicks mother having apparently deposited the In the pigeon's nest. Then (he chlrK en was given the bantam hen which has taken to the young bird if It had been its own. ^1.) 1 " -m. V? Mn^i > mt II MM?i ?V XI 11MB II y NEW INVENTION MAKES Vfe , ^^77/^ NF-W cWO. Nt YORK.?James I). Ilalloran, a fireman attached to E simple but effective smoke-mask that has been given a insists of a branch pipe fixed to lite ordinary fire-hose ped at their ends with rubber nose pieces. To the bra the further end of which is allowed to trail behind or e stream of water rushes through tlie hose, it sucks via the small piites to the nose pieces and is there bre 1 a scorching cellar lire recently and worked like a cha Esl^AKE PE AC H W uiMKing honey from the Juice of ripe 1 c'u " Ranch peaches. It is the latest and most dainty product from the ortiie and "HG\'"I'M 1ST" IS Li famous RccOo valley. The peach honey will come from , , r i . e i- , Inspired ty Witty Fi the rancn of K. \\. Mlrabie. located , ... , , to Describe Mnr-lmi near Artesia. So lar as peach grow- _ r . . , . * ??One Is ers and bee-keepers can ascertain iliifc will be the first honey mane from the ) _ , , juice of ripe peaches in the country. ; Honey has been produced In many "A' 1 1>'< places made partly front the r.cctar of ; v '' A' 1 s'-'t peach blooms, but not before Irom the ! ' sripe fruit. n wlitj ournallst to < On Mr. Mirable's ranch lie pro- , where \ duces large quantities <>f honey each : I ' v be kn PA.IP fm.M olf.llfo -t.,1 cmil'l' I boil > lid i **- ?? . .V . I blooms, and thuf far tho hoes have word . : it is meant I been satisfied with that soi l of mate- sort > . \: n who g< ! rial. This year there has been an cd a:- a ? ij like a n:: I abundance of both kinds of blooms. b!y ca:: | but the boos decided to try ripe f>n . mug at 2 c I peaches. j police o:^erved a hut Recently Mr. Mirable found the | in the . er of a sti beeB at work in his peach orchard. On ; die ol th? Latin Quart some large peacltes he found as many j up wh..t apparently w as a dozen bees hard at work. They | in an ii;t< xicated con were able to puncture the skin of the j clothes 1 ably torn and peach and not harm the fruit, and get genera!!;, deplorable nil the peach Juice they wanted the offender, they w For three weeks lie kept a close a volley of descriptive watch and the bees have worked with ered in igh feinlnin great diligence in the big peach or covered b u they wer rhards through the valley near Arte woman in di. guise, f sla They have stored the peach in black trom i rs, ie; sweets In the h'ves at the ranch and man's w: istcoat tind the now crop of peach honey will be reaeh.inp to tlio knee ready for market during the coming The yon: a wman. month. The first to he taken will he who was the sculptro shown at the Itoswll exposition the court tl.nt 11 is cot October f>. fi and 7. j most convent* nt in t The quality of peach lionev Is rnm<1 that, being s up'. ->|y thing that must he left to the readers evening to vir-t : une imagination. Being a now product forgotten to Ion the : BOY SCOUT TROOP iN A! Organization Was Effected by Rev. moment he r t!i< re Winfrcd H. Ziegler of Vatoez? the educational ami < Movement is Spreading. of the f out uavrmoi that he wanted to st New York.?Alaska has a lino troop 1 t! m "l ol" (' of Boy Scouts of America, according K\?ry toJl"?Ty ftn<l to advices received here. The organ- ,h" 1 ^ S,M< nfM lzat ion was effected by Rev NVinfred Boy Scot its oir Am. H. Ziegler of Yah)- Alaska, lb- has ,h" '",y *c gathered American boys and Indian; jn A. .J1' V,'. ' nnfrnls nr:*! Is n<i>r>> ! nnd Ai.ir.a. < ' '' through the course ot training lor the ! ? s tendorloot degree. The hoys, it Is re ! " ' tho.isamls 1 lie ported, have token engerlj to the!*1'0 !':l ' ' ' scout work, and under the guidance ! !',r:han:as and also tl c.f Mr Zifglor, who Is the head ot nn orK;,l,izJltinn "> ' :<na Kplseopal mission lr. that city, they are not only engaging In hlk< bridge COULDN'T ST0D building and camping, hut are doing , many things to shov. their patriot! a sc;10ol Principal 3av Mr Zlsgiei has applied lor a si- -it j Wculd Caress Hiii master's certificate through his hp ,1 by Board of E er. Rev Howard II Zlegler. who :s connected with St. Paul's chai i \\ 1 Frccport, N. Y -Prl fred Zlegler was asidstant scout t. . i Harnes of the public ter of the Eight y-second Now Yo.K when one of his sch troop before going to Alrpt'-a. The in his lap, clasped he FIREMEN SMOKE-PROOF t #W ' ::J^i W^ :-, * jTrf? 9v // **? v.. &*<*- U Y?~ MASK ~ - - ' nginc Company No. 20 of this city, is the Inventor of successful test amid trying conditions. The apparanozzle, to which are attached three flexible tubes nch pipe is atta?,,,o'i > length of heavily wired garden 1 the street as t in a current of athed by tho "s ft-in. OMFV V * > w ? . " Pass Severe Examination. Spokane. Waslv?Pupils nttondin (\TEST WORD public schools of Spokane coin - ty must learn to be farmers ench Journalist whether they would or not. This i tating Woman the interpretation placed on law r;ncd. ; ; ??ed by the last legislature h County Superintendent F. V. Ycagei > of Mile. I.ucl- vim is preparing a. course in ngrlcu mng sculptress tare. ,-ernl times heen , "It is my understanding," he sale as, has inspired i "that entra> < ?> into the 1 igh school rill .1 new word requires an ? Nomination subjects afte agettes of a cer- this year. We will rcrpiirc in future >w a in France and before a pupil passes from til .iiiisi" is the eighth grade ho must also make a sa to describe the isfaetorj showing." oos about dress- To familiarize himself with the sul 11) as she poesi- | Ject Mr. Yeager left the other nigli ; for Fverett. where he will observe at 'clock the night tivitics of the agricultural high schoc nan ligure lying 1 tlicre. Later he will go to Olympi eel in i;ie mid- I to attend the convention of county si or Tlie.v lifted ' perintendentr. He will be nccompi as a young man nied by A IV Foster, superintender dition. with liis of Stevens county, living at Colville. I his appearance | While taking Hangs Head Downward. ere assailed by ... ?. . e epithets dellv- j ^ttsburg Pa.-Abrahnm Motley e voice, and dls- *hl 0 ?" " 6) foot Rtack- fe ... 'and his foot caught In a number c e dealing with a , ? , . . . . guv wires 45 feet above the top of 5he was dressed !",... ... . . , . ! building. Alter hanging head dowi i!..or spa s. a , waT(j for UIJ jlourt jle wa3 rescued ux a woman s coat I tnJured. ? I Mile Delaroche. ? s. evplained to Autos Pa* State $2o?'C0? stnme she found ! Hartford. Conn ?The Connection he studio, and automobile registration bureau's co asked out that lections for the year ended SeptemLe friends, she had " shows fees totaling S'.'ifo.OOO. C -klrt with which this amount $2.<00 was lines. A C5 A. neck and kissed hlni. he couldn't hel jAbs\A himself. The incident is said to have o curred during the last school term. an ' (1 'liat the young woman who took part in ither advantages ,s nQW marrlo(l tit Were o great , , Frc< port residents are not altoget art an organiza* ' ? , ... .. , er satislied with the investigatlo , made by the board of education, whlc every colony or , ' ... ., . " . resulted in sustaining tho superb .v has a troop ot , , .... .... _ tendent. and may take the ease to th erica I here aro . . . . ..<?,. state commissioner, otits ot America , iw ii, Porto llieo Superintendent Harnes has declare >t; I numler of inocence and Ills Intention of ligh turns to sev- '"K ,1,K reputation and his goo scout movement '???<> 11 ,s understood that he e: .11 Mexico, the plained the circumstances ?,i tli ier?- is a strong school teacher's affectionate outturn asm by stating that he had gone lilt | nor room niter school hours to bel " ! her fix up her resistor record, iihn Klootb Herald she was of i h\ terlcal typ< and in a fit of gratitude embrace s Teacher Jurt : j.jm i?Exonerated ducation. Americas, (ia The Innovation r Inclpal Arthur : h ' picking cotton by moonlight ha;, ho school sa;, < that I introduced by a local fnnnei be am ool teachers r.tt of his dc Iro to harvest the crop u r artub about his j quickly as possible. r | WHEN JOHNNY CANT HEAR Boy at Play Is Always Deaf Whan }\ His Mother Is Calling Him. "Johnny!" That was hlB mother calling from a window and Johnny playing In the street, but Johnny dldu't heur her. And then: "Johnny! Come here." Hut Johnny 1b at this moment reaching up to cateh a high bnll and his ears are closed to all calls: whereI upon: "Johnny, do you hear me?" Hut Johnny doesn't, lie has caught i that ball and now he is llelding it to another boy standing by a tree. So, j new: "Johnny!" this time with a llttlo staccato in it, and perhups a faint j suggestion of a slipper. And does that open Johnny's ears? Why, lie's at the bat now and prepared to hit the ball a swat that will 1 send it half way down the block, and ail things else arc as naught to lilm. Hut i.ow hear the vigilant mother, this time gently, for she knows that l>oys will be boys: "Johnny, 1 want ybu to come in now." Johnny Is at this iii^r*?nt running like a wild man. or boy, making for that tree ho was throwing at a moment ago and utterly oblivious of everything in the world, the parental voice included, llut that cleaves the air again now: "Johnny!" Johnny it standing with one foot at the root of the tree and the other foot extended, all ready to jump and run when the boy at the bat hits the ball. "Johnny!" And Johnny runs like all possessed. not for home, but for the base, and there he stands, while from tho i window comes again the voice. NO WONDER. ^ ^ A ^ He?She is so artificial. She?Yes, artificiality seems natural J to her. ! about mo size 01 a match and about an Inch long. The small hole grew to about the size of an apple, and the ' eczema spread to the knee. The doctors never could heal the hole in the J ankle. The whole loot ran water all ? the time. S y 1 "My husband and my sons were up r> night and day wheeling nic from one j. room to another in the hope of giving me some relief. I would sit for hours at a time in front of the fireplace 3 hoping for daybreak. The pain was r so intense 1 was almost crazy, in fact, 1 would lose my reason for hours at e a time. One day a friend of mine (. dropped in to see nie. No more had , she glanced at my foot than she cxy, claimed: 'Mrs. Flnnegan, why in the lt world don't you try the Cuticura Remedies!' Heing disgusted with the doctors and their medicines, and not bea ; ing able to sleep at all, 1 decided to t give the Cuticura Soap and Cuticura ( Ointment a trial. After using them I j three days that night 1 slept as sound ! as a silver dollar for eight long hours, i I awoke In tho morning with but very : little pain, in fact, 1 thought I was ; in heaven. After using the Cuticura a Remedies for three months I was peril fectly restored to health, thanks to tho Cuticura Soap and Ointment. I ft will ho sixty-four years of age my next birthday, halo and hearty at present." (Signed) Mrs. Julia Finnegan, ; 2234 Hebert St., St. Louis, Mo., Mar. 7, 1911. Although Cuticura Soap and Ointment are sold by druggists and it j dealers everywhere, a sample of each, I- with 32-page book, will be mailed ir free on application to "Cuticura," if Dept. 12 K, Boston. ^ Someiimcs Not at Heme. Charity Worker You poor soul! Does your husband always gluing ! around the house all day? \ ^ Mrs. Tenement (cheerfully)-dindado, no. 11..If the toimo he's in t#?.o I lockup. -Tit-lilts. SI'OllX'S DISTEMPER (VRE utl n care any possible ease of 1MSTKM PI'.lTl * ' U I*INK FA K, and the like among h rsce n. of all age-, and prevent* all others in the Mine stable from having the disease \l?t> 1 < urea cliieken cholera, and dog distemper. Any jrood druggist, e.in supply yon, or -end j in 1111in. ;mi cents fitid 11 bottle. A 'Tits wanted. Five honk. Spolin Medical ( o., I' i Spec. Contagious Diseases, Closhcn, Iu<l. (J <- And No Strong-Arm Squad, o The Greeks wore piling into the i* Wooden Ilorao outside the walla of ? Troy. P "Wo might bo called the first car rowdies," thoy cried factetlously.? o, I L'uek. it : For ITEitnArilR-IIIckN* Cll>l I>INR Whether from Colils, 1 teat, stomach or i Nervous Troubles, ('itpinlini' wi ; relieve you. It's )ti|iiM pleasant to tie, nets linmeill'* ; ately. Try It. I?k*., 36e., niul eeuta at drug I) utoi'ea. The shortest words sometimes carry the most wi ight.