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}&!*&$£&, fei^siLO I A Ros- r,rc«i -io l'.a?.H1i by lydia E. Piiiklirisii'sVc^iable Compound. 12rrii lS! T.'iey Say. iwTjillinnlloss.RoO Ka-it 8-Hti Street, Jiew v '*•'"-1 V»r1f, wfIt»M: "I.y.li* v v^ I*hdr ham's Vegetst •t' 1»Io Compound ovev ^irnno irregularitios, pe jgnriodic uttering, and 'lin.-rvous licaoachoa, »fter everything else had failed to help me, and I leel It a duty to let others know of it." KutharineCrai£.2355 i Lafayette St., Denver, |C1., writes: "Thanks to I.yilia K. Pinkham'a Vegetable Com pound I am well, a Tier suffering for months from ner vous prostration." Miss Marie Stoltz mati, of Laurel, la., writes: ''I was inarun downconditionandauf- fcreil from suppression, indigestion, and poor ,i [filiation. Lydin E. I'inkham's Vegetable Compound made me •well and strong." KATHARINE CRAIG MAN Miss Ellen M. Olson, of 417 N. East St., Ive wanee, III., says: I.y iliu K. rinkhans'sVege tablo Compound cured nie of backache, side ache, and established my periods, after the best I al doctors had failed to help me.'' OLSON UU* FACTS FOR SICK WOMEN. For thirty years Lydia E. Pink ham's Vegetable Compound, ma do from roots and herbs, lias been the standard remedy for female ills, and lias positively cured thousands of women who have been troubled with displacements, inliammat ion, ulcera tion, fibroid tumors, irregularities, periodic pains, backache, that bear ing-down feeling, flatulency, indiges tion, dizzin ess, o i le vou s pros tra ion. Why don't you try it V Mrs. Pinkliam invites all sick women to write her for advice. She has guilel thousands to health. Address, Lynn, Mass. •ii i i.i ThnuMro Moakeri. The radical difference between the hand of man and of the monkey lies iu the thumb. In the human hand the thumb has the "opposing power," which means that the thumb can be made to touch the tip of each or any of the other finger* on the sane hand the monkey's thumb is non-opposable. —Pittsburg JMs»nt''!». llh Great Hope. "I can't see anything of v MA**t jC*tJSj* apeeial Interest In that manuscript of yours,'" said the publisher to the aspiring au thor. "I didn't anticipate that you would," replied the author. "But I thought pnsslhiy your reatfers might have more Intelligence."—Milwaukee Sentinel. DODDS !t) K I N E Y Guar**! Bush sis eS per Acre have been grown on Farm Lands in WESTERN CANADA Mucli less WOMM be satisfactory. TJw&caera.l average is above 20 biiihe'a "All are loud in tiit-ir praises of t!ie ^T«at crops and that wonderful coir.urv." "i #AExtract from rrospondence National Editorial Association of August, 190S. Itis now possible to sccnrc a Homestead ol »5o acres lr e and another 160 acres at $3.00 per acre. Hundreds luve pnid ti«e cost of their farms 'if purchased) and tlien had a balance of from $io.oc to fl2.oo per acre from one crop. Wheat, Barley,Oats, Flax—alldo well. Mixed Farming is a treat success and Dairying i» higl.l y profitable. Excellent Climate, splendid Schools and Churclic*, KailwjvH hri: j» most every district within easy reach of in»i ikcr. Railway and I. ind Companies have lands for sale at low prices a.id on easy terras. Best West" Pamphlets and maps'sci.t free. For tiif-sc rnd information as to how to secure lowest Railway Kates apply to W. D. S otl, Superintendent of In 'niaratioo, Ottawa, Canada, or Ii T. Holmes, 31 Jackson St.,St. Paul, Minn, and J. M. MacLachlan, Box 116 Watertown, So. Dakota Authorized Govern ment A^rnts. PImm hi where yoa raw tbi* idniitlMmut. DYSPEPSIA "Edit tak*n yonr Wnvilxrfnl -seetbs bnd b.tnc rnthxly car* •eeerete" for is of atomach a of Urals* If nderful eomposltlea. MM •uiusri.n* (iU"r •.i-callfd ronredtee wHh*a| avail HII1 I flint that Caa«ar«t« rpllave Star* la a say tUan all »us vtliara tiara mm* *t«M la a year 1 MaQoaa, IN Kirttr St., Jartay Ctty, X. 3. rv "eit For Th«5ow«|» Patatabl*. PMMlTHto Qno4L1« 4 ifcaa, Maniw. lh. 3w, OOQL •Urlinc Renedf C«., OfekMfo or N.Y. 59s UMMLMUEe :W Wu hited When Constable opened his ryea he waa far down the slope, and Breen was banding over bim. "Hallo!" said he. "WLat unhorsed me? 1 had just settled down comforta bly to view that spout when—pluff! I began to lose track o' things and my head broke. What was it—gas, altitude "More likely old Pelee was up to some thing he preferred you shouldn't see." aaid Breen. "I know the racket turned me sick as a poisoned rat while I was dragging at your leg. I know that the nativea wouldn't venture within two hun dred yards also, that you are a uiortal heavy young person." "And ao y*u retrieved the fallen under the guns of tfca enemyV That was good of you, Breen* It was, indeed." The nativea were pressing io. Darkness was beginning. Breen was conscious of catch in his throat. "Peter," aaid Breen quieUyT"*'! ran from you this morning." "You didn run from me this after noon, the which is lucky for me. Take a little touch younself. old playmate, and don't get moody. One needs a pal when •ne makes such a mussy dumping-ground •f good chances. The engaging Mr. Stem bridge never did me any harm, and all that the newspapers could accomplish in the minds of people at large would move ma to no deeper emotion than to say, 'Dear folks be—(hanged "Peter, if I liadu't been here, you would be a good daylight nta out on the 4*cent ocean by "this time, with the lady "Please don't goad yourself further, Breen. That mailer in mine— U1 mine." Constable spoke I11 a low voice. Breen Was bending over him in the dusk. "You didn't force yourself upon nie. l'oti didn't •Ten come along by chance. I asked you to cruise with me. You volunteered to tall me about yourself. I said it wasn't necessary. This man has a mind, and ha isn't a coward,' was the conclusion I came to that night, and I haven't soen fit to change my opinion." "But the lady "Yes, the lady has spoken. I am done —dowu and out. The point Is, jrou didn't turn on Pelee's throttle. You're not to blame because I'm a dub of a lover. I'm not on sick report." "You're game, Peter." said Bnmi kt helped the other into the saddle, "Not game enough to abduct one fright ened little mother-handSed girl," Consta ble replied. Tale of E V I O N Copyright, by Will Lerinrton Comfort Copyrtfht. 1907. by J. B, LIPKINCOTT CovrAHv. All rights CFIAPTKR XI. They were ridiag together down tha Winding trail, apart frctu the guides. The lights of Ajoupa Bouliion were ahead, •nd the mountain carried on a frightful drumming behind. The coiling masses of Tolcanic spume, miles above th» craters, generated its own fire, and, lit in the iashes, looked like billows of boiling steel. Constable was very weak, and Breen rode upon sheer nerve—nerve that men had often wondered at. "Peter," he said at length, "you are not through trying to get the lady out of this?" "To think that such a ton* and such a question could come from the 'implaca ble Stembridge'!" Constable tiaid, with a laugh. "The 'implacable Stembridge' wag never crucified before," Breen answered. "To jrou and me, together, it does not vastly Oiatter that I am Stembridge, one of the bigger wolves. But others have come in. Because I am here, you stand dazed to night, your heart torn out. Because I am here, you went up to the mouth of that horrible pit to-day, and lay down to die. I have played with men and women, Peter, but I never wrecked a white man before, or broke the heart of a friend." A haad stretched across the dark and fell upon Breen's arm nud tighten -d there. "I know how you feel but what woald jrou have me do?" Constable mut- "When I see a wisp of smoke on the horizon, and know that you and the lady And the Madame are wrapped in it "For four days I have beat dreaming that dream, Breen." "It must come true this night. There Will have been a reaction. Go there to fclght. Speak to her alone. Tell her how you came to know me—bow men look at theae things—that the newspaper story was as new to you as to herself. Tell ktr of your trip to Pelee, and how the disorder they see and hear down in the oky looks up-there at first hand!'' It was at this instant that a full-rigged thought sprang into Breen's brain, which had known but the passing of hojMdess derelicts throughout the day. lie dared not trust the thought to werds, Isst the Other should cancel it, but he cn.led to the guides to increase the pace. "Ah, she would not listen to words of mine," Constable answered hopelessly. "If •he had any faith in me, words would not bo neceasary. A man knows when lie is boaten. I have drawn my little uuietus for oae day. To-morrow "There may not be any to-norrew lor Baint Pierre." "Of course. For that matter, we might be boiled out like a pair of tater-imgs before we can pick up a snack in Ajoupa Bouliion. Then, again, the people may be right, and I a frenzied alarmist. Pe lee is throwing oS pressure true and •tsady as a clock running down. It may bo that he'll relieve his crowded cham bers this way." Bveh TEft RHLUOI BOXES »|r| 0 ritnoNiwwo Dr.Harm'sPrcparaliw wOVfCN Ika Min4iir.l Lrnr V *mm/t kfiwll *-K» Irt r»r ranw^MF'oce., \v. «M *. *.««» •p.' v" L"'& i^k, Ja-"^ words, more than anything that bad passed, revealed the extent of Coti Rtabie'a reaction. They were entering Bouliion, where food and freeh were procurable. It's probably better for her that she BOt give herself to me," Constable when they were in the saddle li mind was deepening the bitter w. "We'll put all this behind pmtfBtly, Breen. We're mates, I la oof hut rid» together. Peter. Ri MM reasons. Oae Is—the •ft! Will you wtat yo« CM laaghing Constable carefully related the Crusoe episode. Breen groaned. "Don't you see, Peter, you are winding yourself up tighter and tighter iu my crimes7" "Somehow, I can't get wrought up over trifles to-night. The detective matter dis posed of, what are'the other reasons why you aud I must diverge after this night?" Breen was silent a moment. "I was pretty hard-hit this morning," he snid finally. "The rough weather broke dowu my idea about not going to the shop again. It seems incredible, but Soronia has never had a lover—before. I found her—if you'll forgive me—in need of me. You see, I had just come from the reek ing stone of sacrifice where you lay and I relit a pair of Creole eyes—promised to go to sen no more." "Sup"pose 1 had missed Crusoe?" Con slable asked bitterly. "Suppose had been a poor liar?" "There arc many Crusoe*. Peter. They won't all fail. You can't keep this one off olways. It amounts »e just this for me—that I hare found my little isle in the midst of the sea, like that other pro moter who all but conquered Kuroie." "But why could you not both go aboard with me?" the other persisted. "I have told you that after this ride I cease to vampiri/.e the career of Con stable. If Crusoe finds the Hue de Itivoli, very well. 1£ not, for the present, very well Hgain.- None of his ilk shall lind you and nie together. Two or three times, back across the forbidden tundras of years, I have met men who stack up something as you do in my thoughts to night. I never hurt any of those fellows as I have hurt you. I'm too fond of you to lift you sny harden Let's talk about something else." Constable had received a singular ap peal. He knew that if there were any future for hiui, he would think of Hreeii s last words co-ordinate in memory with the qualing rim of the crater. It did not occur^io him to answer at once. They were passing through Morne ltouge. so overcrowded now that jteople were sleep ing in the streets. On the dark down trail again, words did not come to him, and when the party re-entered the bank of falling ash and the sulphur stench, it was not good to open one's mouth in speech. The guides were paid at the edge of the city. Saint Pierre was dark and har rowingly still. The hoof-beats of the two mules which the Americans retained were muJHed in the ash, as if fhey were pound ing along the saudy beach. Often the rousing fetor of death reached the nostrils of the riders, above the drying, cutting vapor of the volcano, aud their beasts shied and snorted at the untoward bumps on the highway. It was as if war and pestilence had stalked through Saint Pierre that day. and a winter storm had tried to cover the dreadful aftermath. A .door opened at last before them, and there was a cry from Soronia. Pcre Itaheaut hurried out and led the mules to shelter. Constable sank into his old seat at the round table under the window. lie watch ed Breen and the woman. His friend was huge and lean in the lamp light: his white clothing stained from the saddle, his hair and mustache while from ash, his black eyes burning in a face haggard unto ghastliuess. The woman was in his arms as they stood together. What they said, Constable did not allow his mind to rea son with, but the glory of her lover's presence which shone in the eyes of So ronia called down upon the watcher his own black vistas of desolation. She had found, for an hour, the true and the beau tiful—the soul anchorage which he was never to know! lie would keep all craft of the Crusoe stamp frotn blundering into her sweet haven—this much he could do, was his thought. Food was placed before him, and he ate a lit tle, for the sake of Breen. Ilia eyes pained from the lamplight, and h^ drop ped his face forward into his arms on the table. Close to the wood, the vibrations of the mountain boomed louder In his ears. "But you must not go away again!" Soronia implored. "Yes, for an hour—two hours at the most—little fairy." Breen whispered. They were in the living rooms across the court, where the bird cages were tiered and covered with cloths. She clung to him pitifully. "With you away—oh. my lover, no, no! Imrm Pclee O O I caunot live again for hours and hours!" "Ilush!—be is in great trouble. He must not awake until after I am gone. Then he must not know where I have gone. I am going to the plantation house on the Morne d'Orange. It is for him Two hours at the most, and the last— the last I shall ever leave you, little fairy." P.reen recrossed the court and entered the fruit shop on tiptoe. Constable did not move: his breathing was inaudible. At the street door Soronia joined him like s shadow. He kissed her and put her r.rms from him. It was eleven-fifteen by the old French clock. Soronia, alone, stared for an instant at the figure sprawled across the table— the ni.m who had caused her lover twice to be torn from her arms that day. Then she moved to a chair, in the shadows at the far eud of the shop, and sat down rigidly to wait. CHAPTER XII. In th|t dim upper hallway, read in the face of her mother, hard and white as ivory, that the clash of wills had come. A slender arm barred the door through which the daughter had to pass. "Iara, what do you mean to do?" "I mean to hear what this man ha* to •ay." "At midnight—listen p* v I W" i- feltned the rcvoltlnj poa nt. ".Mother," the a the years I am 'e my way clearly I" the arm that cross did not give. The in the feeble light i aibilitiea of ths mr u implored, "don't poi* a grown womaa— 1 Slje leaned asain^t cd the doorv*iy. It fa Co close to hers Imrned away her self-control. The rigid ity of the bae suffocated—as if It had pressed against- her throat. Every fiber of her young !»ody sprang tense to burst 1 he insufferable bond. Not a tissue re laxed, although, the bur was forced. Her mother's fingeri s*rnpe,i like wood across the easing. The siciceniug sound made au imperishable record iu the girl's brain. Horrified at the thing'she had done, Lara would have fallen at her mother's feet, praying forgiveness, had there reached her now a murmur of pain or relenting. But the face.was not changed. The sov ereign will would not have broken had she hewn her way into the room with a sword. Low-spoken, freezing utterances fouud the brain of the girl, promptings ol the dread, imperfect faculty: "(»o, grown woman, whe sees her wajj clearly Go with the thief to your lovel —who dares not eunie to you! Go ou| to the hunted ship, then—with the thiel and his dull tool Lara seized her hat and shawl and dart ed past the pitiless voice, shutting het ears with her hands. Down the stairway she sped, her one thought to flee. There was truce belpw the awfulness of defeat behind. *. The men had heard nothing. Breen slood by the door, his face whitened with dust. The planter waited near the foot of tha stairs—an other obstacle. "Go to mother quickly—she needs you!" i i' "Where are^jfOu going, Laraf the old man gasped. "To the ship with the other rcfilgMa!" "Xot with this man, child "lie is Mr. Constable's friend." "But I'll go with you, dear! I'll have a carriage brought "In the name of pity, Uncle Joey— don't leave mother alone longer—up there!" she said desperately. "I am go ing out to the ship. Your nephew has asked me to be—his wife. This man will take me to him. tio to mot her!" The planter turned a last look at Breen and obeyed, his face a field of conflict. Lara threw the shawl about her shoul ders and hurried to the door, which Broou opened in utmost amazement. She turned to him in the dark, with the burning guest ion: "Is Peter Constable dead?" "Is he hurt—lying on the ship?" "No, he is reasonably well, and Saiut Pfltre." Reacting weakness rushed over her now, the doubts of an untried soul, and the loneliness of an outcast. The seen# in the upper hallway was upreared in her brain. She had been borne throughout the day, unerringly by the processes of mind toward the expression of her owi| will: but the fruition was so sudden and horrible as forever to be beyond the shadow aud circumstance of extenuation. If Constable were well and in Saint Pierre, why did he not come to her, in stead of sending this man? Even though Breen were all a man could be, had Con stable the right to send bim to her, efte# the allegations of the press? Could there be any truth in the suggestions of her mother? Mi^ht there not exist in the Con stable character a wgr of the base and noble? These big tangible terrors possessed her. She could not go back—the bridges were burned. The man at her side did not speak, save to answer her questions Ahead were possibilities and fancies, lie side which tie- rumbling menaces Odd »e Saw a B*llo*n. ft Is said that an enterprising Par isian company has OASTORIA lias e-= at the mountain were dean fears. She halted, ller body swayed a little, and the man put out his hand |p steady her. A cry escaped her lips. "I cannot go on!" she exclaimed brok enly. "I have done a terrible wrong in coming. Everything is different. Leave me. 1—I shall go back toward Fort de France!" (To be continued.) Ifwelrj In mm Old Tin Can. A*m Kiy went to "the Walnut street police station last night. In right band he carried uu old rusty tomato can. says the Kansas City Star. Lieut. Joseph Heydon was busy and did not notice the toy, whose head scarcely readied the top of tho desk "Sa-, mister,-' he said, "I guess I L'ot something I Uiink.jrou want." lleydon looked at out and the boy and smiled, tlu fie likca children. "I guess it you don't want It I don't either," he replied. "But let's see it." The boy w.ilked around behind tho desk. Heydon took the can and turned it bottom- upward. Four gold watches, a locket, a cross, a necklace and one silver cuff Hn) rolled out on the desk, "Sou, I beg your pardon. I do want this," he lieutenant said. "Where did you get it?" "Was dl£«i')^ for fishing worms down at lDth aud McQee streets," the 4oy replied. "Had a dandy place picked out to dig. Bight lougside of some old ties near the northwest corner of 19th and McGee ^reet*. Just got started to dig when I struck the old can. I looked into it and Mind that stuflT. It wai about half past 7 when I found It. took It home and waited till my step father came home. He told me to bring it here." discovered od of bleaching atmosphere 1h aa outiawT* "Yea lot ma paaa!"' The elder woman did not move her arm. Slowly, softly, she aaid: "I say that yon shall not Order Unci* Joey to ••nd the thief away, yon and I-—«ie artimnfad." a meth linen by balloon. few hundred feet above the nearly by as pure over the city as in the open country, and it is In this higher region dried that the linen is the aid of a captive balloon. The linen is attached to bamboo frames and scut up. There are about six ascents in a day. An extra charge of from five to fifty centimes, or from one to ten cents, is charged for each article. Jut Crnkf. ItnUb—Isn h« rather Jpnos Oh, eccstttritf no. He's a poor OheiM rralt. Torn—She's tboappfr of ay a met ceutical societies results most gratifying. lates the food I Third—It It and Cordial, etc. This ever, is regulating the tho informatiojl—Hall's Al.COflOI, 3 PEH (IKNT. (alile Prr pmf ion forAs' similaiiisj ificFooifanilReOula imrt Me Sumachs aalUowcisof ytc Promotes Di^slionflverftil rw ss an'! Rest.Contalns neiliw Opiuiu.Mnrphirie iiorMiueraL Jfciv of Chl IkStMGELriuuut Setd" /i.Tyjfi? jiLwSttwa Stfd r,-vrmuit Jit OifM/iotSm* }fom Scrd Clxifott Srnjzr. 1'Mc.yr,,) /7mr. PERFECT HEALTH After Venn of liaekache, Dtsmtnea* nil Kidney Disorder*. Mra. H. Riclnnoiid. of North wood. 'For years I was a martyr trouble, backache, dizzy spells, liendacbes ind a terrible bear ing down pain. I used one remedy af ter another wfthout benefit. Finally I used a box of Doan's Iown. sn vs: Hold by all dealers. 50 cents Physicians Recommend Castoria and medical authorities. The is is absolutely safo. an It is a to expose danger and agreeable and perfect does does not stupefy. net contain any It is record for poisoning" innocent children through greed our knowledge, Castoria is a system—not by stupefying it—and Letters Dr. B. to be a ApctTerl Remedy forCfflKflpt ion, Sour Stomach,Diarrhoea Wor ras ,Ci 'iwulsions .Feverish ncss Giid Loss OF SLEEP. racSu-iile Signature of NEW* YORK. Exact Copy of Wrapper. Ttuilng lit* Animals. A bright but incxiM-iicinvd young woman consented to take charge of the boy infant clnsn. Slie found them jumping from ttie tops of the steam riidiutorfl. Fltlcen minutes later the «u perintendent found fourteen meek maH culine "infmitu" seated s«-dntely In a tightly squeezed row before the teacher, every eye fixed inquiringly 011 the lady's bright countenance. "Ilow In the world did you iKvonipliBli this?" demanded the astonished superintendent. "Oh." she replied, "l Just piled all I couldn't get my arms round In a heap on the benrh and sat ou them until I got them Interested in a bear story."—Youth's Companion. Kidney Pills and the backache ceased. En couraged, I kept on and by the time I had used three boxes not a sign of the trouble remained. My health is per fect." a bos. Foster-Milburn Co., Buffalo, N. Y. For Example. Lotson—Do you believ* that "all an orator neerln is a voice?" SlatlK'is—Pure. But it's different with a baseball umpire. He doesn't need even a voice. All he needs la s huaky roar. Look at Sheridnn. BOY KEPT SCRATCHING. Betenit I.Mted 7 Year*—Face Wa* Alt Ra«r—Skin Si»eelall»t» Kalleil. but allmrn EITcelfil Cure. A earth the "When my little boy was six weeks old an eruption broke out on his face. I took him to a doctor, but his face kept on getting worse until It got so bad that no one could look at him. His whole face was one crust nnd must have been very painful. He scratched day and night until his face was raw. Then I took him to all the beat special ists in skin diseases, but they could not do much for bim. The eczema got ok his arms and legs and we could not get a night's sleep In months. 1 got a set of Cuticura Remedies aud he felt relieved the first time 1 used them I gave the Cuticura Remedies a good trial and gradually the ecxema healed all up. He is now seven years old and I think the trouble will newer return. Mrs. John G. Kluinjpp. Niagara St., Newark, K. J., I? and 22, 1907." thoroughly rcliallo remedy cian vho hac ra'.acd mendaflon of Castoria." for "T g«»vW 'p.'fc*. "ST*'-*vl2J. with pronounced favor on the part cf physicians,pharm*" It is extended uso of Castoria result of three facta! —The indisputable ovidenco that it i3 harmless? tf.co »*-That it not only allays stomach pains and quiets the nerves, but assimi- of Dr. William Belmont, cf Cleveland, Ohio, gaye: first in its class. In ray tbiriy yer.ra of practice found anything that so filled ti?o rlaco." Dr. J. II. Taft, of Brooklyn, Dr.Vm. toria a Dr. J. R. used by physicians is riifetitiite Opium, good deal for a Medical Journal to say. Our duty, how- tho means of our readers are entitled Journal of Rcaltlu "V from N. Y., Eaya: McCrann, of Omaha, Neb., caya: "An children I certainly know something fv'ieut your ere&t medicine, from my ov.rn family experience I Lave in ray ycai'3 of practice Clausen, of Philadelphia, toria NOT NARCOTIC, presence of meat cf the mcdical profession, but I, for believe it an excellent remedy." Dr. H. M. T. ftrd, of Kansas ception. I fcr a family, as I have, The speaker, a nitration expert, too a copper *ent from his pocket. "Examine this cent under the mlcr scope," he sakl, "aud you will find it 111 together free from tbu» dlt .ase jieri.r Examine gold and sliver coins nnd y* will lind them one wrl^ghu! aud co tortlng germ mum. Yet copper coi. pass through dirtier hands llian g, and silver ones—you'd think they'd alive with micro organisms. But e Copper kills germ*. Diphtheria ni holera cultures sincand ou a eop cept die in l«ss tlinn two hout^. "They have niunycholera epidemics China, but certain towns are 111 ways mi inune. Thesi* towns keej their drink Ing water iu great copper vessels Travelers have tried to buy these sels, for they are beautiful, but .h, villagers will not sell them. They hav a suix'rstition that their health and wel fare dipend on ihcir retention. 1 wish all superstitions were as true nnd salu tary as that."—Philadelphia Bulletin. Rr««lleclloaii tawfos—Jevver woik Adam farm? Job Sturky half growed up. I lastod three days. The farmer said I bad a hired man's appetite all right, but he didn't think 1*4 fvsr |sa to work up to it. will In Use For liiJus aud .u,toa.n POSTAL CARD. Most heautliiil ui Hie l.. S. A. Nothlnj. hotter." 23 vicw.s. Wort 11 Ode (or onlv I0i l)v mail. Tlie K'/eal .Nlusarii I ulN wlilrl pool rupiU.s, Tliree Kilter I -l iri«l. VVInle I'olln^c. "nil otliTH. J,. O. DES.BT, 521 N 1Jtli ht. South Otn.'iliii, Ncli. Kor Mill': 181 Hero fiiri:i. Iiiiiirnwd, aitjoliiln^ tovvu, Nurth Mitdourl. Joliu liilllnntou. MokI vllle, Mo. .1 it: ,jr mlnc. s.ud the youus uif'* nnrf ewlhiT, "whnt sliali we name the baby?" '"Ceoiyp Wiislim^ton," ivupontlcil tbv il)Kent-initirl«.i profeMor. "Rut. dear "You object to thnt. I prssame. becaiwp -our wftHli'Tw omnn lias nnrnwl her baby (IOORPE W'HSLIINXTOTIV" "Not at all, Alphetm, bnt-—but you for get that our baby ix a girl." "O, so it is. Well, tall her Ueonjin Washington. Penelope, have jrou done iiivtiiinz with that tlie*ls of mine on th Origin of the Epiphytic Orchidacew'? I '•nn'r liml it." Urn. Wltislow'* SootliliiK Kjrup for child ren teething, HofleuH tli« 11 ran, reduces In damnation, allaya pais, cure* «ia4 23c a bottle. Copper la a Germ Kille#, "Copper Io n marvelous preventive disease. If we returned to the old coi per drinking vessels of our forefather typhoid epidemics would disappear." AVnnst, when 1 was about 1 UW for Castor Morphine, unlike Soothing Byrups, Bateman's ",1* ,v -7: W- /*, --3. -:4" l:- Kt} 'SC" v v K "J £v: with uncpestionably theu~ .y Oil* or other narcotio Drops, Godfrey's, advancing health. The or remedy which produces ignorance ought day to composure end. To and health, by to. 1 •••e•' '"vv Pfenfrtiift PfiystctHiiSp addressed to C?V3$. H. Fletcher. Halstcad Scott, Chicago, Ills., says: "I have prescribed Castofla oTtoa for infants during my practice, and find It very yoafl satisfactory." "Your Castoria stands I can say "I extensively, 113 I have never foiu.J anything troubles. I am aware that there ere ece that my patienta eet Fletchcr'e." I never hava havo used found it an excellent remedy in my household and privato practice for many years. Tho formula, Is excelk-at." Dr. H. J. ITaralea, of Detroit, says: "I prescribe your Castoria 1 your Castortt to equal It for children's Imitations la the field, but I always the popular end efficient remedy ia almost every home." father Pa., oao, of thlrtMa and Mid* found 0M eays: "Tho haa made for itself in tho tcna of thousanda cf hemea blessed children, scarcely r.ecJa to bo supplemented by tho name that your by tha rnJorso most heartily endorse It and City, Mo., says: ""Physicians generally do Ml lui prescribe proprietary preparation ence, like in C.o case of Castoria that of many other physicians, has taught mo prescribe your Car.tor'.a in my practico because my expert^ to make an ex I have found If children'u complaints. Any physt*? join me In Beari the fJiguatiiro of heartiest *—ah- A ALWAYS, Stays Bought SO Years. .Over VHICl,iT«U«ei)*W!IY1 r» MbmtAr ITPtiT, NCW YORK crrv. 7V CftRh ....y." HIDES *i 1 I* 11 w Fisr* nnd to via thin |0 luKH, and Aioat oae HUNT£RS'&TRAPP£RS?GUIDE TOILET ANTISEPTIC Keeps the breath, teeth, mouth and body antisepticuhy clean and free from UO hcfl'fhy eru.-life nnd di«agreeable odors* which water, soap and tooth preparatioos alone cunnct do. A germicidal, is in fect tnj» and deodor izing toilet requisite of exceptional ex cellence and econ omy. Invaluable for inflamed eye*, throat and nasal and uterine catarrh. At drug and toilet atores, 50 ccn's, or by mad postpaid. Urge Trial Sample WITH "HEALTH AND BEAUTY ^4 BOOH SKNT rase THE PAXTON TOILET CO., SICK HEADACHE Positively eai«d If taeae Littla Ptils. They aiao nttm traaa trom Pyniipslfc (Ugeattoa aadTao fcai% ICatlng. A p«SBl N» «ly tor Dbateaaa IHM DrawaUuaa ta tbs Mo Tongas. Bala la TOEPID Lira CAKltRS tegolate tbe Dowels. Furaly Tl SHAH PILL SMALL DOSE. SmiLPttE, Gamma Must dmt'* SisMMH IvER piaa. aCfttii MilTlTiTMs ». C. N. U. No. 46—1906. Beware ofthtCMgk ••it hang* on pmbtndf. yotir niclit's rot aM t'nt c.xl) i,.ist!n^ vou with the viol of the paroivsms. A few of I ho's Cure will relieve lly any cxn^h, BO liow navar.cfd Of 1 It sooiiieg aiid heal* surface-., cifira tha pa.sugca aid tbe pears »a dntnW.