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WHY PEOPLE SUFFER.
Too often the kidneys are the cause nd the sufferer is not aware of It. Sick kidneys bring backache and side pains, lameness and stiffness, dizzi ness, headaches, tired feeling, urinary troubles. .Doan's Kid ney Pills cure the cause. Mrs. N. 'E. Graves, Villisca, Iowa, says: 4'I suf fered from 1 kidney trouble for years. The secretions were disordered, 'there were pains In my back and swellings of the ankles. Often I had smother ing spells. I had to be helped about. Doan's Kidney Pills cured me five years ago and I have been "well since. They saved my life." Remember the name Doan's. For sale by all dealers. CO cents a . box. Foster-Mllburn Co., Buffalo, N. Y. WHERE IT WORKED. "While we were on our honeymoon, 1 always spoke French to my husband, so that no one should understand us." "So you went to France, did you?" Why dees Great Britain 'buy Its oatmeal of us? Certainly it seems like - carrying coals to Newcastle to speak of export ing oatmeal to Scotland and yet, every year the Quaker Oats Company sends hundreds of thousands of cases of . Quaker Oats to Great Britain and Europe. The reason is simple; while the English and Scotch have for centuries eaten oatmeal in quantities and with a regularity that has made them the most rugged physically, and active mentally of all people, the American has been eating oatmeal and trying all the time to Improve the methods of manufacture so that he might get that desirable foreign trade. How well he has succeeded would be seen at a glance at the export re ports of Quaker Oats. This brand Is recognized as without a rival in clean liness and delicious flavor. .51 His Terrible Threat. Aviation has improved considerably since the time when Col. Cleary, then county commissioner and for years a well-known Chicagoan, made a balloon ascension at a county fair over in Michigan, says the Chicago Journal. As the guest of honor the colonel was sent upward with the assurance that there was absolutely no danger. But as the distance from the earth grew greater the colonel leaned out anxiously. "Pull me in!" he shouted. .The men who were bailing out the rope paid no heed to his demand. Higher and higher went the balloon. Wilder and wilder grew the colonel. Finally, almost standing on his head as he tried to keep a precarious bal ance, he gave a final cry of exas perated panic: "Pull me in, I tell you, or I'll cut the rope!" Wisdom of'a Cook. Mr. Honeyman looked hopefully at the pleasant, rosy-faced Norwegian girl with whom the manager of the employment bureau had accorded him an interview. "Can you wash and iron?" he asked. "Yaas, I do dose," responded the cheerful Minna. "And you can wait on the table I mean will you and answer the door bell?" Mr. Honeyman faltered. "My wife is quite determined on these points." "Yaas, I do dose," and Minna con tinued to beam benevolently. "And you can cook, of course,." said Mr. Honeyman. "Yaas," said Minna for the third '. T ,1 Ar, Ann . 1 1 V l IDC a uu uai line vcu juli iv ir jj uei Jusy so she do not help me." Youth's Companion. Slightly Altered. "All the world's a Btage." "And most of the men and women merely supers." Cleveland Leader. INSOMNIA Lead to Madness, if not Remedied In Time. "Experiments satisfied me, some 5 years ago," writes a Topeka woman, "that coffee was the direct cause of the Insomnia from which I suffered ter ribly, as well as the extreme nervous ness and acute dyspepsia which made life a most painful thing for me. "I had been a coffee drinker since childhood, and did not like to think that the beverage was doing rno all this harm. But It was, and the time came when I had to face the fact, and pro tect myself. I therefore gave up coffee abruptly and absolutely, and adopted Fostum as my hot drink at meals. , "I began to note improvement in ray condition very soon after I took on Postum. , The change proceeded grad ually, but surely, and it was a matter of only a few weeks before I found my self entirely relieved the nervousness Jl ' assuu uwu, my uigi-suvu upparaius las restored to normal efficiency, and A began to sleep, restfully and peace fully. "These happy conditions have con tinued during all of the 5 years, and I am safe in saying that I owe them en tirely to Postum, for when I began to drink it I ceased to use medicine." Head the little book, "The Road to WellvlUe'ln pkgs. "There's a Reason." F!Yr read e rnr letterf A' new a? appear from tint In time. They are ajeaalae, trae, aad fall of kunn are. The Trainer By Balduin Groller (Copyrighted by Short Stories Co.. L.td.) It was the day of the spring meet ing on the Freudenau of Vienna. The races were over and everybody was getting ready to return to the city. Only Count Erwin Studt, one of the nobility belonging to the younger set, was standing in the door of the Judges' room, apparently waiting for someone with great impatience. At last the door of the box, which resem bles a small cage, opens, and there from Issues the Judges, a major of the Hungarian Guards, Barsay Miklos by name, who had been considered the most intrepid rider over a hurdle race, in his day, and, who, on account of his age and weight, was now rele gated to be umpire; an umpire whose word was law. The major was still a fine-looking man In spite of his white hair and avoirdupois, and owing to his being a bachelor, was very popu lar with all the young men. Erwin at once took possession of him. "Major, i have a favor 'to ask of you." "Out with it, my son!" "You were speaking to a lady for fully a quarter of an hour before the last race." "And you admire her, no doubt. In stantly rejoined the older man. "She Is the most beautiful woman I have ever seen," enthusiastically re plied the younger one. "That is quite an assertion, my son; however, I am not accusing you of ex aggeration, but merely wish to say that there are other beautiful women lh the world." ; "Is she a Russian?" "No, but her husband was half a one; Herr von Balten, secretary of our legation at St. Petersburg." "Then the lady is a widow?" "Yes, for two years past; her hus band, who was old enough to be her father, left her well provided for, hav ing been one of the richest land own ers in that part of the country." "May I know what was the sub ject between you, majcr?" "She wants me to recommend a master of the horse to her, for imme diate engagement. A very difficult thing, for people seem to think that I merely open my sleeves, when presto, out walk grooms and trainers galore." "Major, you know my man Gibson, do you not?" "Certainly, I know him! A very capable fellow; why do you ask?" "Because I want you to recommend him to her." "But you surely do not wish to lose such a fine trainer? You would be foolish to give him up." "I may be a fool, but don't worry, I do not intend to give Gibson up." "Then I don't understand why I am to recommend him." "Just recommend Gibson to her, but 1 shall go in his place." "Man!" exclaimed the major, "have you gone entirely daft?" "I hope not," coolly rejoined his young companion. "Major, can you keep a secret?" "Mum's the word, if you say so." "Well, then, I Intend to impersonate Gibson, to as to be engaged." "What! with his papers and refer ences? Why, you rogue, that would be deception!" ' "That may be, but it doesn't matter; I'll inako it all right with Gibson, and as for the lady, she won't be deceived so badly, for Isn't that the only busi ness I really understand? The stables won't bo any the worse for my man agement, and at the same time I'll have a decent occupation and shall consequently be a more useful mem ber of society than I should be by loafing around at home." "Oh, indeed! By listening to you, one would imagine you were about to perform a noble deed. But remem ber, I wash my hands of the whole business! All I promise to do is to recommend Fred Gibson; the rest I know nothing about!" "Very well; Just recommend him, ana be kind enough to look after my stables occasionally, will you?" "All right, I'll promise to do that." That very evening Erwin Studt in troduced himself to Frau von Balten at the Hotel Imperial, and was at once engaged. He had his mustache taken off, in order to look more like an Eng lishman, and, as Barsay had given him an excellent reference, the mat ter was soon arranged. He was told to be at the station punctually at eight o'clock the following morning and to purchase tickets for h!s mis tress, her maid and himself, as the train was to leave at 8:20 precisely. These orders had been faithfully carried out, and the train was already making good headway, when Frau von Balten, who wished to get a better view of the scenery, opened the con necting door leading to - the . next coupe, and to her great surprise found her new trainer there. "Ah I Mr. Gibson, I thought you would travel second class!" "Beg pardon, your excellency, for my seeming presumption, but I had several reasons for taking a coupe next to yours." "An entire coupe?" "It was the most practical thing to do, your excellency. See, here Is the connecting door, leading to the second-class carriage; 'his gives us half the carriage for our for your convenience." "You had several reasons, you say; what were the others, besides your own comfort?" "My own comfort was the last thing I considered; I thought your excel lency would be better looked out for, as I noticed last night that your maid does not understand a word of Ger man. Should your excellency require any service on the way, before a sta tion 1s reached, I should be at hand and better ablo to attend to your wants, than the foreign young girl could. Besides, you may be asked to share your coupe with others, in the event of a crowd, while I should certainly prevent any such thing, and will see that you are not subjected to any other discomfort, by my pres ence." The train now approached a station, slowed up, and then stopped. A boy appeared, having papers for sale. Frau von Balten desired some to be bought. "Unnecessary, mylady; I have bought all the papers and magazines that were to be had before leaving." He brought her the whole pile and she retired into her own carriage. Soon another station was reached, where tempting edibles were dis played. She sent her maid for Gibson, asking him to kindly purchase some thing to eat. "Unnecessary, mylady; I have na turally provided that, tooV He brought over a basket, took out glasses, chlnaware and silver, and then began to serve delicacies of all sorts. "What a tempting meal!" his mis tress exclaimed, very much pleased with what he provided. "Mr. Gibson, I want you to share this with me." "Oh," he replied modestly, "the ser vants can wait." But she insisted on his joining her, as well as the Russian maid. "Will you have a glass of sherry, madam, or do you prefer Madeira?" She took the proffered sherry. After a short nap, Frau von Balten again summoned Gibson. "Has your ladyship slept well?" he inquired respectfully. "Excellently, thank you; and this has given me the idea to continue the trip without interruption. I don't be lieve I could sleep better at any hotel, and besides it might be rather embar rassing for me to enter a hotel with such a retinue." "I understand, mylady!" "You will therefore be kind enough to take new tickets at Oderberg for the remainder of the journey." "Unnecessary, your ladyship. I paid for both the coupes as far as the Rus sian border." "But supposing I had decided to go to a hotel, the tickets would then have been lost?" "Perhaps; I never thought about that." "You do not seem to be very eco nomical," laughingly replied his mis tress. "Beg pardon, milady." "You need not excuse yourself, Mr. Gibson. Unnecessary, mylord!" she added, parodying him. "There is no occasion for you to be so, but I think you could leave it to me to be gen erous." "Like master, like servant, your ladyship." As the new trainer was now begin ning to become rather an enigma to her, Frau von Balten turned the con versation to business; she began to speak about her horses, a subject on which she naturally found him thor oughly at home. She explained to him that she desired to try and win the "Vienna Derby," with his assistance, and he assured her that, though the task was a very difficult one, he would do all in his power to help her. In due time they reached the Rus sian border and soon after their des tination, Kolowna, the home of his new m. stress. The young nobleman was pleasantly Impressed by the grandeur of the style In which things were managed there, and particularly by the condition of the stables, which were excellent. Sev eral English Jockeys and a number of well-trained stable boys had perma nent engagements, and it seemed to him as if he were in command of a small army. The mistress of this do main had changed her original inten tion of lodging the trainer In one of the out-buildlngs, and had rooms as signed to him in the castle, which was well furnished throughout. He was permitted to dine at the castle and, like all Englishmen, only apcared in full dress for this function. As to his duties, ho took them very seriously. The Jockeys and stable boys were given plenty to do, nor did he spare himself, but, on the contrary, was In the saddle early and late. Occasionally he was chosen to es cort his mistress on horseback, but never alone, as they were always ac companied by two Jockeys, who rode in the rear, and never did he hint by word or look that he was aught else than the trainer. This condition of affairs lasted for several weeks, without any diminish ing of the distance imposed by the re lation of mistress and servant. One morning, as ho was returning from his customary tour of Inspection, he found Frau von Balten sitting out doors at breakfast, under the great oak tree before the house. He bowed respectfully and, seeing her beckon to him, Jumped from his horse and, throwing his reins to the jockey that had accompanied him, approached the table. "You nave the faculty of appearing at the r.ght time, Mr. Gibson. May I ark you to join m?" Needless to say that the invitatron wan accepted. "I am glad to see that you have such a good appetite, Mr. Gibson. This is almost, as nice as at our lunch in the train." "I am glad that your ladyship has not yet forgotten that." "Why should I? I recall it with pleasure. There Is one thing I have been wanting to ask you for some time, Mr. Gibson. How is It that you speak German as well at English? Did you live in Germany long?" "Not in Germany, your ladyship, in Vienna; then, too, my mother is Ger man." "Ah, your mother is alive?" "Yes, milady, and I owe everything to her, particularly whatever educa tion I have." "You are very fond of your mother, Mr. Gibson?" "Inexpressibly so, your ladyship!" "I should like to meet her, some time." If one has the gift of appearing at the right time once, what wonder that one should do so again and again? The weather was propitious for these meetings, remaining remarkably fine. Frau von Balten consequently breakfasted outdoors every day, and her trainer always happened to pass there Just at the time, quite accident ally, of course. For a week he was in the seventh heaven of delight, but at the end of thit time his happiness suddenly ceased, for his mistress re mained invisible, nor could he catch a glimpse of her at any time. My Dear Major: Not only thanking you bo late for your kindness In complying with my request, must I ask for your kind indulgence, but also for troubling you with another one po soon ngaln. Mr. Gibson, whom you recommended to me so warmly, lias proved entirely satisfactory, but it is on his account thut I am pen ning, you these lines to-day, for I am sorely puzzled about him. A new I'ngllsh Jockey, Sullivan by name, now 'belongs to my stables, and It is he who confided to me yesterday that this is not the right Fred Gibson, whom ho says ho knows very well, as he worked under him in Kngland, at L.ord Itossmore's. He pro .'esses to 'know all the Jockeys and train ers of repute, and declares positively that there is no other Fred Gibson, except the one now in charge of Count Studt's sta bies in Vienna. Now it so happens that this is the very one you recommended to me, and henctj my mystification. I have enjoineu secrecy on ouwivan, as i wish the matter kept quiet until I hear from you, and I beg of you, my dear major, to regard this communication as confiden tial and. if possible, to enlighten me at your earliest opportunity. Let me assure you that anything that you have to tell me will be likewise regarded as strictly confidential and as the utterance of a man of honor. If the true Fred Gibson is still at Count Studt's, a fact of which you can easily convince yourself, who then, !s iny Fred Gibson? It seems to me, my dear major, that as you are the gentleman who recommended him, it may Interest you as much as it does me to have some light cast on the subject. Thanking you beforehand for any trou ble you may take in the matter, believe me, dear sir. Yours very In-ly, ALEXANDRIA VON RALTEN. Your Excellency. My Dear and Most Esteemed Lady: In reply to your favor of this week, I hasten to say that this whole business Is exceed ingly disagreeable to me and that I from the first thought It might end badly but you have appealed to nie on my honor that alters the ense for mo ami compels me to speak. My dear madam, I know nothing; but of course a man may Infer a great deal! Well, then, I recommended Fred Gibson to you, something I could do with the best conscience in the world, for he is a splendid trainer ami a sober and conscientious fellow besides! Rut If you did not g-t the right Gibson, that is no fault of mine. I really think you must have got the wrong one, for I not only saw but spoke to the true one this morning. Rut I infer something else: namely, that Count Erwin Studt must have fallen madly In love with you a very excusable thing, on my word as a gentleman! and that the rogue went In Ids trainer's place himself. 1 infer this, las he has disappeared from among us as completely as If the earth had swallowed him up. not a soul knowing what has be come of him! My dear madam, even if I scold about Erwin, I still venture to beg for mercy for him, for he is a dear friend of mine, a gentleman from top to toe, and a highly educated fellow into the bar gain. Ills mother Is the ideal aristocratic woman, and if you ee me a bachelor to day, it is for the reason that she refused me 30 years ago. Do not, I beseech you. be too severe on him. for the poor devil is head over heels in love with you, and that is a sin which is pardoned even in the confesisonal! You will not betray me. I know, and I re main, as ever, Your most devoted BARSAY MIKLOS. Frau von Balten sent for her trainer. "Mr. Gibson, you may conslde; your self dismissed!" "Your ladyship is sending me away?" "Yes, Mr. Gibson, I expect' you to leave my house this very day!" He bowed silently, and turned to go, when her voice recalled him. "You have nothing to say to me?" "A great deal, your ladyship, but I am too great a coward to say it; I might have summed up courage to write, however." "I have reason to be angry with you, Mr. Gibson!" "I canntt deny it." "And you do not even try to vindi cate yourself?" "One hesitates to speak mylady, when the happiness of a lifetime de pends upon the outcome!" Frau von Balten shook bands with him warmly. "Good-by, Mr'. Gibson!" "May I write to you, mylady?" "I cannot forbid It." "Will you read the letter?" "I shall read it' "May I hope to see you again?" "I shall be in Vienna in the fall, for the races. If you care to call on me then with your mother, Mr. Gib son, choosing a suitable pseudonym, you will 6ee me." "God bless you, mylady!" "Good-by, Mr. Gibson." Before nightfall he had let, the casv tie. i British Juvenile Wrongdoers. About 26,000 Juveniles are under de tention In the reformatories and in-, dustrlal schools of Great Britain. ANEVT0VN EVERY WEEK AND A NEW SCHOOL SCHOOL DAY. EVERY The above caption about represents the growth of Central Canada. The statement was made not long since by a railroad roan who claimed to have made the remarkable discovery that such was the case. There is not a district of a fair amount of settle ment in any of the three Provinces of Manitoba, Saskatchewan and Alberta, but has its school, and the railways have stations every seven or eight miles apart, around which group the towns, some large and some small, but each important to its own district. Schools are largely maintained by pub lic funds and the expense of tuition is but a nominal sum. The final returns of the grain pro duction for Central Canada for 1909 is now in, and the figures show that the value of the crops to the farmers of that country is about 195 million dol lars, as compared with 120 million last year. American farmers or those who have gone from the United States, will participate largely In these splendid returns, and these comprise those who have gone from nearly every State in the Union. One of the many proofs that might be put forward showing the immense wealth that comes to the farmers of Central Canada is seen in the sum that has been spent during the past two or three months by the farmers who have for the time being ceased worrying over the reaper and the thresher, and are taking to enjoying themselves for two or three months. It is said that fifty thousand people of these Western Provinces spent the holiday season visiting their old homes. Most of these passengers paid forty and some forty-five dollars for the round trip. Some went to Great Britain, some to the Continent, others to their old homes in Eastern Canada, and many thousands went to visit their friends in the States. The amount paid alone in transportation would be upward of two million dollars. Some make the trip every years. It need not be asked, "Can they afford it?" With crops yielding them a profit of $20 to $25 per acre, and some having as much as twelve hundred or more acres, the question Is answered. The Canadian Government Agents at dif ferent points in the States report that they have interviewed a great many of those who are now visiting friends in the different states, and they all ex press thc:.:dves as well satisfied, and promise to take some of their friends back with them. There U still a lot of free homestead land in splen did distrjets, and other lands can be purchased at a reasonable price from railway and land companies.' TOO LATE. ThiefWhat's the time, please? Victim Much too late for you. Your pal Just got my watch. EPIDEMIC OF ITCH IN WELSH VILLAGE "In Dowlals, South Wales, about fif teen years ago, families were strick en wholesale by a disease known as the itch. Believe me, it Is the most terrible disease of its kind that I know of, as It Itches all through your body and makes your life an inferno. Sleep is out of the question and you feel as if a million mosquitoes were attacking you at the same time. I knew a dozen families t v were so affected. "The doctors did their best, but their remedies were of no avail what ever. Then the families tried a drug gist who was noted far and wide for his remarkable cures. People came to him from all parts of the country for treatment, but his medicine made matters still worse, as a last resort they were advised by a friend to use the Cutlcura Remedies. I am glad to tell you that after a few days' treat ment with Cutlcura Soap, Ointment and Resolvent, the effect was wonder ful and the result was a perfect cure In all cases. "I may add that my three brothers, three sisters, myself and all our fam ilies have been users of the Cutlcura Remedies for fifteen years. Thomas Hugh, 1650 West Huron St, Chicago, 111., June 9, 1909." Whiskers. A Ronan poet told of the pride one of the late Caesars took in his great whiskers. On some of the wildwood Hill Billies I have seen beards some feet long, a switch of the loose ends hanging out from under the waistcoat. Others braided the growth and tied it around the neck, while still others braided it around the waist, tying it behind like apron strings. One told me he combed and plaited his every night, and put It away Into a long linen bag or nightgown, so as to keep It from getting all tangled up with his wife and his feet. New York Press. Occasionally the human race Is run over the course of true love. In the Ark. Noah I know what I'm going to do. Mrs. Noah What Is it? Noah Hold the elephant's trunk for board. Bad Breath ' 'For months I had great trouble with my stomach and used alt kinds of medicines. My tongue has been actually as green as grass, my breath having a bad odor. Two weeksago a friend recommended Cascarets and after using them I can willingly and cheerfully say that they have entirely cured me. I therefore let yon know that I shall recommend them to any one suffer ing from such trouble.,, Chas. II. Hal pern, 114 E. 7th St., New York, N. Y. CUT THIS OUT, mail It with your ad dress to Sterling Remedy Company, Chi cago, Illinois, and receive a handsome souvenir gold Bon Bon FREE. QJ3 V ill The shooting, tearing pains of neuralgia are caused by excitement of the nerves. Sciatica is also a nerve pain. Sloan's Liniment, a soothing external application, stops neuralgia pains at once, quiets the nerves, relieves that feeling of numbness which is often a warning of paralysis, and by its tonic effect on the nervous and muscular tissues, gives permanent as well as immedi ate relief. One Application Relieved the Pain. Mr. J. C. Lee, of noo Ninth St., S. E., Washington, D. C, writes: " I advised a lady who was a great sufferer from neuralgia to try Sloan's Lini ment. After one application the pain left her and she has not been troubled with it since." i Lisuimeiiit is the best remedy for Rheumatism, Stiff Joints and Sprains and all Pains. At All Druggists. Price 25c., GOc. and $1.00. Sloan's Treatise on the Ilorse sent Free. Address DR. EARL S. SLOAN, BOSTON, MASS. 3ZE THE HOT SPRINGS (OF ARKANSAS More than a mountain resort, mors thaa a fashionable playground these woaierfal springs, with their mysterious bealth-fiyini waters, Mare become world famoas as NATURE'S GREATEST SANITARIUM set apart by the United States KOTerament for tht benefit ef hnmaaity. Where modem med cal science joins hands with the weoderfnl ciratire aceades of nature a retreat for the careworn or sufferiaf ia the mat, beautiful eut-ef-doors. Water is the greatest eliminator of human ills and the Hot Springs of Arkansas are the greatest waters known to mankind. Patrenixed erery year by more thaa I5I.H0 people from erery part of the world the reenperatinc station of our army aad nary, the training greasd of the world's greatest athletes, the assembling place of statesmen and the rendexrous of seeisty. There is no Substitute for the Hot Springs Baths The marrelouft cures cannot be exaggerated. No one can afford to deprive himself of the qtiet rest, the exhilarating Joy aad the wonderful toning-up that comes from a course of these baths, coupled with the rehabili tating Influences of the mountain ezose and woodland landscape. Luxurious hotels, medium-priced hotels and high class boarding houses with erery modern convenience. CEST REACHED by the MISSOURI PACIFIC IRON MOUNTAIN Let ns tall yoa more about It and help yon pUa yoar trip. For train time and railroad rates, address B. H. PAYNE, General Passenger Agent. St. Louis, Mo. b ' CsiMcDipiniiia 66 If erer; yon wished for a borne In California sad 'olonlzlng end home-making eoterjrlte lion, colonizing sou nomrBiiii rnierpnne ever nnaertaken. In audition to tfaeir great atx-eeaa In Irrigating 400.0U0 aoree lo the Twin Telle Country, Idaho, the House are Irrigating ttO.OUO ecree In the Sacramento Valley. Send names of friends. Easy terms to settlers. We want Iw&ofluc'Zit 11 L Hollistcr, Dept. K, 205 LaSsIle St., Chica.ro, HI TW& . S5T Rat Bit-Kit I im7V 5 ( ''ml. nl.Wrt k Shoe Dolls, Capped Hook, Bursitis AKK HARU TO CUKE, yet will retno tbea and leare bo blemish. Does not blis ter or remuTt tne Hair. Dure any pud or swelling. Ilora can he worked, S3 00 per bottle. I took 6 K free. AllOUniNK, Jit., (man kind, 11 and per bottle.) For Holla, Bruises. Old tor.e. Swelline. Goitre. Varicose Veins, Varicosities. Allays fain. To At driii-flat can supply and five reference. Will UU too uiore n job write. Aianuiariurea oniy py W. r. IOlSti. r. D. 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