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TIRED ALLiTHEn ME.
' Languor, listlessness, dullness - of spirits are often due to kidney elisor ders. l Pain and weakness in the back, sides, and hips, headaches, dizziness, urinary disorders are sure signs that the kidneys need immediate attention. y?T3v : Delay, is dangerous. (feVy, . Alonzo 'Adams, : Os- tjR JIfv ' ceola, Iowa, says: "My kidneys failed t me. I -suffered aw ful pain and was so weak I could not work, and often had to take to bed. . I was dull and exhausted nearly all the time. I consulted doctors and used medicines, but only Doan's Kidney Pills helped me. Soon 1 1 was perma ) nently cured." Remember the name Doan's. ' For sale by all dealers. 50 cents a box , Foster-Mllburn Co., Buffalo., . N. Y. PLAIN TALK. 7 I -j ir q "I think she's double-faced!" "Oh, don't say that! One face like j hers is. bad enough!" Hospitals a Benefit to Property. The National Association for the Study and Prevention of Tuberculosis has recently concluded an investiga- '. tlon. which shows that C7.5 per cent of the tuberculosis sanatoria and hos pitals of the United States have been a benefit to the property and health . of the communities in which they are located. In the case of more than 62 per cent, of the sanatoria the presence . of the institutions has helped to in- , crease the assessed value of surround ing property. Burning String In the Sick-Room. Months spent in a sick room have taught mc many things for the com fort of an invalid, one of the simplest and most effective of which is burn ing a string to purify the atmosphere. Take a soft string and stick it with a pin to the back of a chair; after lighting, blow it out gently, leaving the tiny spark, which will create smoke enough to make a decided dif ference in the atmosphere. Harper's : Bazar. Neat and Appropriate. "How shall we print this essay on liberty?" "I think it ought to be in Roman caps." AOR BTOFfMAM MJlMJLHUlll CUfE V v V ft i ' .... i ' ""i J!kv . Added to the Long List due to This Famous Remedy. ramdpn. "It Is with Tileasrirfl that I add my testimonial to your . 1 11.1 1 1 XI J. IX. . aireaay long list nomnginai it may induce others to avail themselves of this valuable medi cine, LydiaE. Pink- ham s Vegetable fered from terrible headaches, rain in my back and right Bide, was tired and nervous, and so weaklcould hardly stand. Lydia E Pinkham's Vegeta ble Compound re stored me to health .and made me feel like a new person, if aha n n1w.iT9 h.ive mv tiraise." Mrs. W. P. Valentine, 902 lincoln venue, Camden, JM. J. n.arrtinpr. Me. "I was a great BUT f erer from a female disease. The doc tor Raid I would have to go to the hospital for nn operation, but Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable Compound com pletely cured mo in three months." MRS. 8. A. WILLIAMS, XU JJ. U. iO. 14, iiox 39, uaraner jsie. ljecause your case is a difficult one, jWtn hnvincr done vou no crood. do not continue to suffer without giving Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable Compound a trial. It surely has cured many cases or remaie ins, sucn as m fliimm.itinn. ulceration, displacements. fibroid tumors, irregularities, periodic pains, backache, that bearing-down ff PUmr. indigestion, dizziness, andner- vnna urnst ration. It costs but a trifle to try it, and the result is worth mil- lions to many suuenng women. Complications b the Holly Case By STACY A. BAKER CARTERS kllTTLE IVER PILLS. They regulate the Ho Positively cured by these Little Pills. They aleo reltere Die tress from DyBpepMa, In digestion and Too Hearty Eating, a perfect rem' edy fur DUzlness, Nau Ufa, Drownings", Bad Taate In the Month, Coat ed Tonsrue, Tain In the Ride, TORriD LIVER. wela. Purely Vegetable. SMALL PILL. SMALL DOSE. SMALL PRICE CARTERS If IVER f - Genuine Must Bear Fac-Simile Signature REFUSE SUBSTITUTES (Copyrulit, by Dally Story I'ub. Co.) Seventeen witnesses testified that tney.had seen Daniel Holly draw the gleaming blade across , the throat -of the Orkay woman. Two of these, It appeared, had lifted tne stricken actress from the floor of the cafe and vainly attempted to staunch the flow of blood. Another had striven to hold the murderer un til the arrival of the police, and, fail ing Jn this, had followed the fleeing man to the door calling for help. It looked bad for Holly. .Marie Orkay, the soubrette of the 'Ways and Folly" company was known to have been intimate with the accused a man who . bore none the best of reputations, and whose es capades were the talk of the town. The district attorney was trying to prove that the lover killed the woman in a moment of jealous pique. It was evident that he would do so with out any great strenuosity on his part. Holly's trial was now on. His big bull neck, brutal face and stubborn jaw were not calculated to favorably mpress a jury. Also, as if the eye- evidence of the witnesses to the tragedy some of whom were boon companions of Holly was not enough. there yet remained the . sinister fact of Holly's having been found by the police in his bachelor apartments shortly after the somber affair in a state of almost total collapse, where his incoherent attempts to explain liiS presence elsewhere at the fatal moment were finally sullenly dis pensed with altogether. - Daniel Holly had money. His attorneys were selected from amongst the best. Old John Hampton, considered the keenest criminal lawyer practicing in the state, was given full charge of the case, and he promptly surrounded himself with the choicest legal talent In the city. However, the old warrior was none too optimistic. Popular sentiment was against him and the over-worked plea of emotional insan ity seemed hardly calculated to strike the bull's-eye of jurisprudential ap proval. The best he could hope for was the failure of the Jury. to arrive at a decision. Seated in his office he ruminated. "If we could reach one of those 12 asinine sleepy heads," he grumbled to one of the coterie of scintillants re tained by the defense, "we could make obstinacy worth $5,000 to him. "What we want is to get this Jury discharged. Then, by the time the next trial comes up, we will have this yelping pack of mongrels the public! -away from our heels." Hrown, the attorney spoken to, turned tired eyes to his chief. "I'm afraid it's a forlorn hope," he ad vanced. "If our fool client would only take some interest in his own af fairs, and quit glaring into the jury box as if he were anxious to do bat tle, we might have a fighting chance to put him away in some easy-going sanitarium. As it stands" Brown left his sentence unfinished and shrugged his shoulders pessimisti cally. Hampton's stenographer, a keen- eyed, nervous girl, had been taking an unusual interest in the conversation. Her rusty pompadour bobbed fran tically as she turned from man to man in an attempt to follow them. The old attorney, surprised at this unusual curiosity, gazed at the girl from be neath bushy brows. "Perhaps you can aid us. Miss Pres ton," he suggested ironically. A little flush swept the sallow cheeks of the stenographer. "I think I can; Mr. Hampton," she answered. "In fact, if I understand you correctly, I know I can. I will get you the dis agreement you wish if here a cun ning look crept into the black eyes of the girl you are willing to pay as good a price as you say you are." The lawyers gazed at the girl in speechless astonishment. Iirown was a thin, boyish-looking man, with a look of surprise constantly on his face. It was he who recovered first. "What do you mean?" he asked roughly. "Do you know what you ar talking about?" Again the slow flush reddened the sallow cheeks. "I do know that I have said nothing to you, Mr. Brown." The girl spoke spitefully, but as one who felt that she had the situation well In control. John Hampton was following her with a contemplative eye. He seemed to be making a mental inventory, and, at last, heaved a daubtful sigh, as if the summing up were not altogether satisfactory. His methods, however, were honey where Brown's were gall. "May I ask why you believe that you can bring about a disagreement, Mlsg Preston?" The old lawyer smiled blandly at his stenographer. "You may ask," came from the girl, sharply, "but it is a purely personal matter and I shall not feel called upon to answer. I'll agree to do the work, however if it's worth $.,000 to you." Again the dominant note of cupidity "If you will excuse us a moment" it was more lhan a bit unusual for the great lawyer to extend even the conventional courtesies to his stenog rapher -"Mr. Brown and 1 will discuss this er business proposal privately." The girl ehook the dingy pompadour in an affirmative nod and turned non chalantly to a neglected brief. - Hampton and Brown retired to a private office and remained there for some time. The girl In the ' outer room punched an occasional key and waited, a confident smile on her lips, which, however, was carefully smoth ered as the legal lights again entered the larger room. As 'the older lawyer turned to ad dress her the girl's foot rattled against a half-open leather traveling bag. Hampton flushed. He was un used to Interruptions. Assiduous at tention was his portion usually. "I had started to say, Miss Preston;" he reiterated, primly, "that my col league and myself have decided to ac cept your proposition." "What was my proposition?" re sponded Miss Preston, pertly. The suave lawyer stared in a sur prised manner. "Why," he explained, "you are to bring about a jury disa greement in the Holly case." "And if I succeed I am to get?" "If you succeed we will agree to pay you $5,000 as your fee for accomplish ing this. "Needless to say, this is a very un usual proceeding on our part, Miss Preston" the lawyer continued suave ly, but his keen eyes were closely scrutinizing his stenographer "and our contract must, of course, be verbal, and held in strict confidence by both sides." Two rows of white teeth flashed in a whimsical smile as the girl turned to the man. "I suppose a verbal con tract is binding in law?" "Yes, indeed!" Hampton heaved a relieved sigh. "Well, then, we will consider the matter closed. If all you expect for your client Is a Jury disagreement, you may rest contented. It's a foregone conclusion." She stoped abruptly. "I shall want the rest of the week off," she concluded. After the girl had gone" Hampton turned to the other lawyer. "I won der If she can deliver the goods?" he asked. "She certainly has a convincing line of talk," laughed Brown. "If she's bluffing, I can't see where she has any thing to gain except, possibly, a half week's vacation." "It will help things wonderfully if she can do what she thinks she can," continued Hampton. "In fact, I have no doubt but what it will save Holly from the chair." "What the dickens did she have in the bag?" asked Brown. "Search me. I never quite realized before that she existed except as an inanimate bit of office furniture." And there the conversation turned to other channels. Holly's chances of acquittal were anything but favorable. His own sul len reticence and attitude of Indiffer ence were bound to make a poor im pression on the Jury. Saturday was the time set for sum ming up. On this day the case was to be given over to the twelve men in the box. On Friday afternoon, however, oc curred a startling incident which was avidly seized upon as ammunition by the defense, and bid fair to wholly change the verdict about to be ren dered. An observant policeman discovered a suspicious character prowling in an alley in the rear of the apartment house wherein Holly had resided and promptly arrested him. Nor could the policeman be convinced that he had not brought the escaping defendant in the Holly case back to justice. uven wnen tne new arrival was placed side by side with the prisoner the officer remained unconvinced And there were others besides him who were puzzled for the two men were as alike as peas in a pod. Iden tical in dress, similar in action, voice and gesture, they were living dupll cates. Neither would advance an ex planation if he could. The dualty was doubly demonstrated when, upon being taken to their respective cells, one of them turned suddenly to his escort with: "Say, who do you think I am?" "Why, Dan Holly, of course," an swered the surprised Jailor. "You're wrong," came from the prls oner. "Yonder goes Holly." He pointed to his retreating double, Just disappearing down a dim corridor. The puzzled warden scratched his head. , "Hey, Dill," he called, "come back here!" The other turned and retraced hla steps, leading his prisoner. "What do you want?" he growled. The matter was explained to him and & long forefinger scratched aside the scanty hairs of a retreating forehead as the second guard gave the complex ity his serious consideration. He turned to his man. "Is this right?" ha asked. "No," came the srrly rejoinder, "the fellow Is a liar." With a yell of .-age the other prls oner was upon him and over and over they rolled on the asphalt floor be fore the startled wardens could sep arate them. "Now we're In a dfvll of a fix,' growled the first one after the com batants had been parted. What are we going to do?" The other wagged a pessimistic head. "You tell," he groaned. "Aw, come on, fellows," the first guard attempted a wheedling tone "which of you is Dan Holly?" "He is," came the reply in unison and each prisoner glared malevolently at the other. It was a hopeless problem. The two men were forthwith con fined in adjoining cells by the worried guards and spies set to listen to any conversation which might ensue. The morning cam, however, lth the situation as complex as on the evening previous. It was a grim war den "who ushered two prisoners into the prisoners' dock Instead of one, and, despite the efforts of the sur prised judge and the bellowing district attorney, there they remained. The lawyers for the defense bright ened up wonderfully. Naught could come -of this farce but one thing, namely, tne capitulation of the prose cution and the acquittal of their cli ent. They kept discreet silence and waited. The judge refused to grant a post ponement of the trial until the crimi nal could he detected. He hated ridi cule. In a few crisp words he gave the district attorney to understand that he was there to try one Daniel Holly for murdet and as at this time the said Daniel Holly was there before him In the prisoners' dock the trial must proceed. It did. But old John Hampton, mas ter of satire, ridiculed the prosecuting attorney and defied him to pick the accused from the two glowering men. This, of course, he was unable to do. The faces of the 12 men in the jury box were wreathed in smiles. And in this way they strode out to duly de liberate and deliver a verdict. With all confldece the attorneys for the defense waited. The district attorney scowled grimly. ,By far the most disinterested appeared the prisoners. An hour passed. The confidence of the defense began to wane. Two hours passed. The district attorney became optimistic with the flight of time. The prisoners seemingly remained in the same glum frame of mind. And now came the foreman to re port a disagreement and recommend that the jury be discharged. Eleven men stood for acquittal; one for con viction. Hampton gasped; an excited heart pumped the thick blood into his face and for a moment it looked as if he would suffer an apoplectic shock. The district attorney's harsh, derisive laugh revived him. "D such luck!" Hampton whis pered to Brown after the judge had acceded to the foreman's request and the jury had been dismissed. "We're done for now." "Yes, I guess you're right," sighed Brown. "That double Idea of your's was clever, but Holly's brother will re fuse to keep a silent tongue until the next trial. He's bound to give the game away or else the district attor ney will find him out. It's a miracle that he doesn't know of him, as it is." By this time they were at Hampton's offices. There, complacently awaiting them, sat Miss Preston, the dingy pompa dour in confident evidence beneath a shabby picture hat. "I just thought I'd drop in for my money," ventured the stenographer. Hampton and Brown gazed at the girl In amazement. In the complexi ties of the trial they had forgotten her. Gradually a look of comprehen sion flashed into the eyes of the older man. He reddened angrily. "Do yo'i mean to tell me," he rasped, "that you are responsible for this diabolical miscarriage of my plans?" Miss Preston gave her ratted head a defiant toss, and snorted like a tried war horse smelling powder. "I don't like your tone, Mr. Hamp ton," she shrilled, "nor do I like any better this hostile attitude." She peered at the attorney suspiciously. "It looks very much like an attempt to beat me out of my money." "Your money!" Hampton roared like an angry bull. Brown glared as if he would like nothing Deuer than a chance to seize upon the girl and do her bodily injury. "You certainly haven't got sublime nerve enough to come here and expect me to pay you for electrocuting my client?" asked the older man. His stenographer laughed. "Your client is guilty all right," she said, "but that has nothing whatever to do with the case, for I can prove that you offered me $5,000 to bring about a disagreement. I've done it. Now I'll either have the money or I'll ruin your good name, and put you In an unenvi able position. The papers would 'ap preciate this, I am sure." Hampton smiled grimly. "You say that you can prove that I offered you this money. Pray how will you at tempt it?" The girl turned quickly to the alll gator grip and removed therefrom a small talking machine. She quickly adjusted a record and started it Whlr-r.-r went the instrument, then: "What was my proposition?" came the squeaky but unmistakable voice of Miss Preston, and in the soft, Inslnu ating answer from Hampton: "You are to bring about a Jury disagree ment in the Holly case!" The machine would have continued had not Brown, in some unaccountable manner, tripped and fallen against the table, which was promptly overturned by the encounter, the machine smashed and the record broken. Hampton laughed. "Where is your evidence now?" he asked. "At home," answered the girl promptly. "Knowing you as I have through an Intimate business ac quaintance of several years, you didn't think I would be fool enough to bring the original record here, did you? The broken one is only a duplicate made from the original." Hampton sighed as he drew a check book from a drawer lo the roll top, "It was a chance," explained th erstwhile stenographer to her fiance that evening. "If they didn't disagree I had nothing to lose except the price of a cheap phonograph and a couple of records. And now we cvv et married!" THE CEREAL CROP. The Greatest Ever " Raised In the United States Now Maturing. The greatest crop of cereals ever raised in the United States is grow ing to maturity, according to indica tions in the July report of the depart ment of agriculture. A gain of 722, 000 bushels In all grains over the to tals of 1908 is promised and the rec ord yield of 1906 will be exceeded. Corn for the first time passed the 3.000,000,000 mark, and oats are put at more than 1,000,000,000 bushels. The value of these great farm pro ducts, on the basis of probable prices, will approach $2,750,000,000. Decem ber corn closed on the board of trade yesterday at. 56 cents. Figuring the crop as worth 50 cents to the farmer, wheat at 90, oats at 40, rye at 70, and barley at 50, these totals are ob tained: Corn $1,558,000,000 Wheat 623,000.000 Oats 412,000,000 Barley 95,000,000 Rye 21,000,000 Total ...$2,709,000,000 The report of the department of ag riculture does not Indicate that there will be a serious shortage of bread stuffs In this country this year, al though the figures to date show a con siderable loss In winter wheat as com pared with a year ago, the estimated loss In round numbers being 41.000,000 bushels. . To a considerable extent this Is off set by a larger acreage and a greater yield of spring wheat which brings the total Indicated crop of wheat up to 693.000,000 bushels, as compared with 664,000,000 bushels at the same time in 1908. Some important interests in the trade figure that the consumptive demand has grown enough to absorb this difference and that before the en tire crop is harvested we will run Into a period of actual shortages rather than a surplus. It is also figured that foreign requirements easily will take all wheat which Is not needed for do mestic purposes as crop conditions are generally understood to be unsatisfac tory in most of the old world grain raising districts. WIRELETS. Representatives of New York bus! ness associations will go to Washing ton to urge the creation of a tralff commission. They claim that 90 per cent of the business associations of the country favor a tariff commission. A new record for distance traveled by a balloon in New England was made by William Van Sleet and party. They ascended from North Adams, Mass., at 2:15 In the morning and landed at Topsham at 8:35 p. m., hav Ing traveled 176 miles In an air line. The longest previous record was 164 miles covered by Van Sleet. THE MARKETS. lat week's prices, trade active on good stuff, l-'xtra dry-fed steers and hf-ifers, $5 50 ft $6; steers and heifers. 1,000 to l.-uu, Fleers ana neiiers, ruu to 1,000. $4.255 $5; prrass steer and heifers that are fat, Soo to 1.000. $4.25(0 $5; crass steers and heifers that arc fat. 500 to 700. $3.75U??4.25: choke fat cows, $4.50; good fat cows, $3.5'.)(fi)4; common cows, $2.50 if $3; canners. $1.75 frt '5 rhnir hpnvv hnlln laTT.ffi) $3.90; fair to good bolognas, bulls, $3.60; stock bulls, $37?3.25: choice feed ing steers. 800 to 1.000. $4.60 $4.75; fair leeding steers. .vu io i.uou. tirati.Du; cholc stocktrs, 500 to 700. $4.25W$4.50; t.ir KtetnUerx r.00 to 7(10 l.V7K (li, 14 : stock helfrs. $31: $3.50; milkers, large. younjr. mcuujm rc 'jtyov; com nion milkers, $25fi!$33. Vnl c.ilvrMi Market "3 in K0 hlh er; beet, 7.50$8; others. $4j)7; milch cows and springers. Bteady. Sheep and lambs Market good lambs, 25c higher: yearlings, common hon T.tin lnwpr! hp.wt la mhu iSffilS fiO fair to good lambs, $7$7.80; light to common lambs, $5$7; yearllnars. $49 $6; fair to good sheep, $3.50& $4.50; culls and common, 2.00 $3. Hogs Market 10 to 15c lower than last walc' rrna hmrn verv rlnll mini. ity common. Baange of nrlrev. Light to gooa Duicners, n.ttvv pigs. $6.75$7; light yorkers, $7$7.50; stags, l -j on. Kant HuffalO: Cattle Market slow and 25 cnts lower than last week, with a larffe bunch of medium and common alters left over from Mon day's salts. Went steers. $6.50(f 0.85; best 1.I0Q to 1.300-lb shipping steers. $Go,.60: best 1. 000 to 1.100-lb shipping stetrs. 15.75 ceo; ngnt butcher steeds, $4,756 C: bst fat cows. $4.25 (K 4.50; fair to food cows. 13.50 it) 4: trimmers, $2.25?2.7i. bt fat heifers. $5.5()(it 5.75; fair to good. $44 60; common heifers, $3.50 (f 3 i; bett feeding steers. $4 4.2b; best stocmers. ?J.i'u((-j.ou; com mon stockers. $3: bett hulls. S4.25S7 4.50; bologna bulls. $3.253.76: best fresh eows and sprinKers. $i0(Jf50; medium cows. 1 30140; common cowi, Hogs Market higher; heavy. $8.5') (f?8.f.0; ml?ed. $8.408.50: beat yorkers, $. 258.45; light. I7.7&CT8; pigs, 17.70 (f?7.75; rounhs. $7.207.30; stags. $5.50 (ft 6.25. Sheep Market steady; best lambs. $8.258.60; fair t good. $78. culls, $5 Ccf 6.50 ; ycurllngs. $J (ft 6.50; withers. $5ftf6.l&; ewes. hct4I&. Calves Steady; bot, $878.25: fair to good, $6(ii7.0; heavv, 4fl'j. iiruln. Vic. Detroit Wheat Cash No. 2 red. $1.35; Juiv opened with an advance of Mc. at 1 ir.t. Inal 11. r- nl tlvinpail in ff ! September opened at $1.11 4eoind to $1.10 and ciosea ai ii.iu; ueceniDer opened at $1.11 . decline to $1 11V4 and closed at $l.lli; No. 3 red, $1.32 No. 1 white, $1.35. COP.N Caeh iNo. s, 73Vsc; o. J yel low, 1 car at 73V4e, 1 at 74c; No. 4 yellow, 1 ear at 73Hc, closing at 74c OATS Cash No. 2 white, 6)o asked; standard. 520 arked; Sepltmber. 43c. UYK Cash No. 1. 84c asked. HBANS Cash. $2.15: October. $2.fl4. CIXJVERSKKD Prime Ottober. :00 bag t $6.95; March. 200 bc at $7.o7'; Ausust alslkc, 50 bags at $8.2R. FEED In 100-lb. sacks. Jobbing lots; llran. $28; coarse middling. 129, fine middling. $31; cracked corn $32, course cornnieal, $31; corn atid oat c'-p, 29 per ton. FIXJUII Tlest Michigan patent, $7.10: ordinary itent. $0.95. stralgnl, 16 85; clear. $.7&; pure wood, Jobbing lots. rye, $5 per bbl In Justice Moody, of the Uiiitcd 3late3 supreme court, Is 111 with rbeumatism. He Is at Hot Springs, Va. Four persons were killed, a score injured and several dwelUnf hpvises demolished by a tornado which pase3 over Ortonviile, Minn. An attempt on the part of Hindoo laborers to turn tho Sacramento riv er Inlo a second Ganges as frra cd near Sacramento by Coroc Gorm Icy, who prevented them from plains the body of ons of their comrades tboard a funeral raft, which they wre preparing to send blazing down tho stream. 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A South Bend Watch is never sold by mail only by the best jewelers. Ask your jeweler to show you one. And write us for our free book showing how and why a South Bend Watch keeps accurate time in any temperature. South Bend Watch Company South Bnl, lad. 7 The Same Old John L. Old John L. Sullivan always had a fine Irish wit, and it remains with hlin in his advanced age. Not long ago ho was appearing in a Baltimore theater and the manager, for business rea sons, introduced him to a wealthy youth of the town. The youth was a typical chollyboy, the sort of a speci men that old John abhors. Sullivan was washing his face in the theater dressing room when the two arrived, and they waited patiently until he had finished his ablutions. When John had dried his countenance he gave the dude one look, and then said to the manager: "Well, I congratulate you, Jack, is it a boy or a girl?" Royal Great-Great-Grandmother. The birth of a son to the youthful duk, and duchess of Sudermanla gives to oyal Europe what It has not had for more than ten years, namely, a great-grcat-grandmother. The lady to whom this honor has come is the Grand Duchess Constantino Nicolale vltch, who was, before her marriage, Princess Alexandra of Saxe Altenburg. mm L rannnc 41 r DETROIT UNIVERSITY SCHOOL I'rrimrntnry Manual Tmlnlnn achon! for !. tMitliliny-M, dormitory, pimp. Ial: ra1.irtr. ifvrntm'iim. mlmmlnir p''. avtli ( lr tl.-lil. KxivptinnHllv rtron familtT. Collrya rrrtlUcaUMi wrppttwl. ( alnlar upon appll'-atlon. 1)io altrtlntr KorretArr. nnM i.rw rera Bireet, letrolt, illcUn will ravel t HluetraWd bowk. No Mixing ftaatfr for dm. KataaDd mice io rtioleaatfood for It iHtin oprnair f ek ing water. Dry, clean, nevar leavea mark. Rat Ms-H&it All PrtJfirUtt IS cutii bos. Tn Kit BiacTlT Co. 2 N.LI fronton Bk Sprtoffflald, o. imi urn "1 find Cascarets so good that I would not be without them. I was troubled a great deal with torpid liver and headache. Now 6i nee taking Cascarets Candy Cathar tic I feel very much better. I shall cer tainly recommend them to my friends as the best medicine I have ever seen." Anna Dazinet, O&born Mill No. 2, Fall River, Mass. Deasant. raUtable. Potent. Taste Good. . Do liooJ. Never Slcken.Weaken or Gripe. 10c, 25c. 50e. Never Hold In bulk. The genu ine tablet tamped C C C. Guaranteed to cure or your money back. 928 Dr. MelNTOSll relent!! Natural Uterine Supporfir rlTw Immediate relief. Hold l.y all aof. lol Irmlnimfnt dwOera and ImwIIiht dniirirliita In I ntted Htata and Canada ftal.ar. prlo Hat and particular mallet TI1K IIAST1NUS A McINTOSft TRCS3 CO 13 Walnut HU, Philadelphia, Pa, nln makTu of the (tannine atampl "Mclntoab" Supporter. rr From vour dealer or dlreot from our factory $-V 40 styles and sizes tor boys Sf. ,r v and cirls of all Rfias from .tJ babyhood up, and larger Handy Wagcns tor men. Illustrate price Hat ritCE. WRITC FOU IT I W111IM MlNiirirTiiamn r aiivamv W. N. DETROIT, NO. 29-1909-