Ml Treatments Failed. Relieved
Mrs. Wm. Hoh
mann, 2764 Lincoln
Ave., Chicago, 111.,
"I suffered with
catarrh of the bron
chial tubes and had
a terrible cough ever
since a child.
"I would sit up in
propped up behind
me, but still the
cough would not let
me sleep. I thought
and everybody else
that I had consump
"So reading the
Ii3% papers about Pe
i8ffi runa I decided to
try, without the
:'/Y, least bit of hope that
it would do me any
Aksf- good. But after tak
ing three bottles I
!|t®~p| noticed a change.
My appetite got
better, so I kept on,
Mrs. Honmann. never discouraged.
Finally I seemed not to cough so much
and the pains in my chest got better
and I could rest at night.
"I am well now ana cured of a chronic
cough and sore throat. I cannot tell
you how grateful I am, and I cannot
thank Peruna enough. It has cured
where doctors have failed and I talk
Peruna wherever I go, recommend it to
everybody. People who think they
have consumption better give It a
In]|inmi III! III!
send frw, treatment for weak, sore
Wp eyes, granulated lids, cataracts, scams,
failing sight. Woadtrfal enrci. Write,
describe eyes, DR. W. 0. CorntB, Dept. w, Des lotaes, lows
Virginiaf arms and Homes
CHBB CATALOGUE OK' SPLENDID BABGAINS.
K. B. CHAFFIN A CO., bo., Richmond,Ta.
SUNNY GEORGIA LANDS
cash, balance terms. Finest soil and country. For
toll details, add. S3. J.Wilkinson
Many people suffer intensely over
Untouched by human
—the aristocrat of Ready*
table dainty, made of
white Indian corin—present
ing delicious flavour and
wholesome nourishment in
new and appetizing form.
The steadily increasing sale
of this food speaks volumes
in behalf of its excellence.
-An order for a package of
Post Toasties from your
grocer will provide
Co., TlgnaU* Gb.
Mr. Booze—Well—hie—you married
me for better or worse—hie—didn't
Mrs. Booze—Yes, and I got the
worst of it. ,. ......
Miss Lillian Russell, more beautiful
than ever, was serving tea at the Pro
fessional Woman's League bazar at
the Waldorf-Astoria. A member of
the Spanish legation passed with two
charming girls, and Miss Russell said:
"No wonder that young man is so
popular with the ladies. He is a la
"How a ladies' diplomat?" a com
"Well," explained Miss Russell, "he
is the sort of chap who always remem
bers a woman's birthday and forgets
the whole family.
The Memory Linger*"
1 Company, tloiM
Battle Creek, Mehtgaa
His personality won him entry into
the homes of culture in Chili, and the
doors of the clubs swung wide to him.
Dawning of Romance.
It was during the summer season in
Chili some friends of De Saulles sug
gested one day that he accompany
them to Vina del Mar, a suburb of
Valparaiso, and by far the most fash
ionable place in all Chili. The beach
on the seashore at Vina del Mar was
thronged with the wealth and beauty
of Chili the day the party of young
men from Santiago arrived.
There were the representatives of
the Chilian government, the ranking
officers of the Chilian army, the rich
est youths and the richest ladies of
Chili, and the most beautiful.
As was the fashion for all the
young men, the visitors went to the
bathing casino and were soon taking
the rollers from the Pacific with all
the zest of youth. f|
Inevitably a race was proposed.
Do not imagine that because the
young American won it was an easy
victory. The young Chilians were no
mean athletes themselves, even
though they had never been the hero
at Yale. Swim they could and swim
well, too. They pushed their guest
to his utmost and his victory was by
Inches and no more.
But his efforts were amply reward
All along the beach, reclining in
easy chairs beneath comfortable
shades and gayly colored parasols,
were some of the prettiest girls in
Chili. Among them Senorita Blanca
Eraeznriz, daughter of Senora Blanca
Erazzuriz-Vergara, by far the richest
woman In all ChilL
When the swimmers crawled out of
the water and lay on the beach to rest,
if there was one who applauded the
winner a bit more enthusiastically per
haps than any of the others, It was
the Senorita Blanca Erazzuric.
And then she insisted that the handr
seme young American be presented to
JACK DE SAULLES'
CAPTURE OF CHILI'S
EW Is the story
of how an American boy with
naught to aid him but Yankee
pluck and Yankee determina
went to far-away Chili,
wooed and won away from a horde of
Chilean suitors the prettiest and rich
est Chilean heiress, and a few days
ago brought his bride back to the Ho
tel Plaza, right here in New York, as
related by the Sunday World.
John Lorget de Saulles is his right
name, but Jack de Saulles he has been
since the day, ten years ago, he tore
down the field with half the Princeton
team at his shoulder and fighting
them off, one by one, planted the ball
back of the goal-posts for a touch
down for Yale.
Star quarterback at Yale, chosen as
the quarterback on the all-American
team, and crackerjack baseball player,
Jack de Saulles was the idol of his
college and of thousands of youngsters
a decade ago. And the qualities that
made him a gridiron hero won him his
A little over a year ago business in
terests made it necessary for him to
go to Chili.
To Jack de Saulles Chili had never
meant more than a pink strip on the
map of South America, but when he
found himself there as an engineer he
threw himself into his work with all
the enthusiasm he used to show on
Now, it is not considered at all
proper in Chili for young ladies to be
formally presented to young men—and
particularly handsome young men
who are decidedly eligible—right out
in a public place. But the Senorita
Erazzuriz really didn't care a snap of
her finger for that. She had returned
only a few weeks before from Eng
land, where she had gone to school.
Besides, she was a young lady who
was accustomed to having her own
way, and here was one of those times
when her own way she insisted on
Jack de Saulles was presented.
Now, no young man who has
brought 30,000 people packed around
a stadium to their feet aB he sped
down the field with a football tucked
under his arm should be expected to
appear perturbed at being presented
to a young lady, but Jack de Saulles
Cupid Exceedingly Busy.
So confused did he appear that lat
er that evening some of his friends
asserted that "Jack must have lost his
heart in a moment."
Nor was Jack's denial any too con
Santiago now lost its charm for De
Saulles. It couldn't compare with
Valparaiso. The Senorita Erazzuriz
lived in Valparaiso, so Valparaiso and
Vina del Mar saw much of the hand
some young American, and quite nat
urally the Senorita Erazzuriz saw him,
Troubles began when he found that
the few times a week that the custom
of the South American country would
permit him with propriety to see the
young Senorita were far too few.
Back at home he might have seen her
every afternoon and every evening,
too. But not in Chill
Senora Erazzuriz-Vergara had to tell
the impetuous young man that it
would never, never do for him to call
in the afternoon and then be back
early in the evening again. Just think
how it looked! When he persisted,
the next time he called, the Senorita
was out. She had gone to the country
club with Juan for the races and the
Juan was one of the handsomest
young men in Valparaiso, very rich, of
a very old and very famous family,
and bow that man could ride!
De Saulles could play football.
There never was one who could play
better. Baseball, swimming, running)
tennis, golf—at all he was more than
proficient—but ride, there was one
thing he could not do well, |p|
In Generous Rivalry!
But De Saulles was game. Even
though the Senorita had gone to the
country club with Juan to watch Juan
ride his own ponies in the races for
gentlemen riders and then to see Juan
play his opponents completely off their
feet in the polo game afterward, it did
not follow that be should not go, too.
And go he did.
Juan probably never rode better In
his life than he did that afternoon.
He won both races In which he rode.
He scored five goals for his team at
polo—and his team only won by a
score of 6 to 6—and Juan received his
reward. The Senorita applauded
louder than all the rest. Once she
even stopped right In the midst of list
ening to the young American and
rushed to. the rail to cheer on Juan.
"Doesn't he ride splendidly?" she
After that, monger after morning,
the young American was out at the
country club. Some mornings it was
6 o'clock. Never was it later. If
Juan's ponies were lively fellows,
those that Jack de Saulles rode were
enough livelier to make Juan's look
The next big field day at the coun
try club following the one at which
Juan had triumphed was three weeks
later. Senorita Blanca was there, of
course, as the guest of Juan
And Juan—well, he was so accus
tomed to winning he was perhaps
over-confident. When the entrieB for
the gentlemen riders' races were an
nounced John de Saulles was among
those entered to ride. Incidentally,
the young American had been named
aB one of the team to oppose Juan's
Juan played like a man possessed,
but his team lost the game, and to
make matters worse the young Amer
ican had been the one to cover Juan
every minute of the game.
That night Jack de Saulles called on
the Senora Erazzuriz-Vergara. Quite
formally he asked the delightful sen
ora for the hand of her charming
daughter. The Senora was most pleas
ant, and all that she asked was that
the young American wait a few
American's Triumph Complete.
A week later Senora Erazzuriz-Ver
gara and the Senorita Blanca sailed
For two months De Saulles worked
faithfully in his office in Santiago. He
had promised to wait a few months.
Surely two was a few. So he sailed
The Senora Erazzuriz-Vergara was
surprised to receive a call one day In
Paris from Mr. John de Saulles. The
senorita was delighted, and—well,
the wedding of Mr. De Saulles and
the Senorita Blanca Erazzuriz was
celebrated in France on December 14.
And a few days ago there regis
tered at the Hotel Plaza in New
York, Mr. and Mrs. John L. de Saulles,
a very smiling, very happy and very
handsome bride and bridegroom.
It chanced that Mrs. De Saulles had
gone shopping when the reporter
called at the Plaza. Would Mr. De
Saulles allow the reporter to go with
out seeing his wife? Not for a mo
"Oh, but you've just got to stay and
see her, that's all there is about it,"
he said. "She's a wonder."
Right to the minute when she said
she would return in rushed the bride.
She had walked all the way up Fifth
avenue from the shopping district.
It was Mrs. De Saulles' first trip to
New York, and she was disappointed.
Oh, no, not with New York. That
she thought about the most wonder
ful place she had ever dreamed of,
but New York's dancing—that's what
she didn't like.
"Why I never saw such dancing as
they do in New York," said she.
"They hop and run and skip and wig
gle—oh, it's perfectly absurd. I
haven't danced once since I came
here, and I had always looked forward
to being able to come to New York
to dance." «.
"Caused Double Tragedy.
At a village in the Vosges, France,
a girl has gone mad through witness
ing the horror produced on her fam
ily by her appearance while they were
preparing for burial a body they im
agined to be that of th« girl her
self. A few days ago the mayor of the
village of Sauler notified the authori
ties of the finding of a body in a river
nearby. Shortly afterwards a farmer
came from an adjoining village and
formally identified the body as that
of his sister, who had disappeared a
few days previously. The farmer drove
home with the body in his cart, and
the family made preparations for its
burial. Just as the corpse was being
put into the coffin, the "dead" girl
walked in. Chilled with horror, the
mourners turned their eyes from the
face in the coffin to the living face
in the doorway. The resemblance
was so remarkable that the simple
villagers fled in terror from the sup
posed apparition at the door. When
the mistake was finally recognized,
the living girl had become insane
through horror at her family's evasion
War to Save the Birds.
Making mention of the "fashion de
fying women of America" who waged
war on plumage decorations, Profes
sor Schillings has appealed to ths
German women, through the Sud
deutsche Monatschrift, to wear no mil
linery which Includes plumes or feath
ers of any kind. The responses in
dorsing the call came more quickly
than Schillings expected they .would,
and the first published list of "promi
nent women who will not decorate
themselves with feathers" includes
the names of the queen of Wurtem
berg, the grand duchess of Mecklen-
the crown princess of
Sachsen-Melnlngen, the princess Eitel
Friedrlch of Prussia, the princess Au
guste Victoria of Hohenzollern, the
princess of Sachsen-Meiningen, the
princess Maria Alexandria of Reuss
and the baroness Hlldburg.
Benham—We need a reform in our
Mtb. Benham—Yes it's a shame
that a wife can't overdraw her hus
When Your Eyes Need Carev~
Try Murine Bye Remedy. No Smarting—Feel*
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Murine Bye I
Murine Eye Remedy Co., Chicago
Lose Either Way.
Reason—Remember, my boy, wealth
does not bring happiness.
Rhyme—Maybe not, but fighting the
wolf Is no round of pleasure.
A QUARTER CENTURY
Before tbe Public. Orer rive Million Free Samples
given away each year. Tbe constant and increas
ing sales from Bamples prores the genuine merit of
ALLEN^ FOOT-KA8B, the antiseptic powder to
be shaken Into tbe shoes for Tired, Aching, Swollen,
Tender feet. Believes corns
and bunions of all pain.
Sample CUBE. Address, Allen S.6lmsted,LeKoy,N.T.
One way to not please a woman Is
to let her do as she pleases.
PILES CURED IN 6 TO 14 DATS
will retund money if FAZO Oil
Mh)NT falls to cure an:
Read About These Three Girls. How Si^k
They Were and How Their Health
Was Restored by
Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable Compound.
Ingenious Defense Unavailing.
Truly oriental is the defense put!
forward by a prisoner at .Alipore.'
Charged with stealing a Hindoo idol
with its ornaments, he stated that the
goddess told him In a dream the nighti
before that, as she was not properly
worshiped by the Hindoo priest, she,
would be better taken care of by him,
a Mohammedan, and that unless be
took charge other worship she would'
in her wrath destroy bis whole fam
ily. The magistrate, however,
satisfied with the story, and sentenced
the accused to two xhonths rigorous
to pay a
fifty rupees.—Bombay Gazette.
of Itching, Bit
Bleeding or Protruding Piles in Gio 14 days. 60c.
A man Beldom worries about his
character if bis reputation is good.
Stomach Blood and
Appleton, Wis.—" I take pleasure in writing jrou
an account of my sickness. I told a friend of
how I felt and she said I had female trouble ami
advised me to use lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable
Compound, as she had taken it herself for the sama
trouble with wonderful results. I had been sickly
for two years and overworked myself, and had sucn
bad feelings every month that I could hardly walk
for pain. I was very nervous and easily tired out
and could not sleep nights. I had dizzy spells, and
pimples came on my face. But I have taken your
Pinkham's Vegetable Compound and it has
restored my health. 1 think it is the best medicine in existence."—
1161 Lawrence St., Appleton, Wis.
A SCHOOL TEACHER'S GRATITUDE:
Geneva, Iowa.—"I have been teaching school for some years and I
have neglected my health because I was too busy with my work to
attend to myself properly. I suffered greatly every month and was
on the verge of a nervous breakdown.
I wrote to you about my condition and took lydia E. Pinkham's
Vegetable Compound and the Blood Purifier as you recommended.
These remedies have ddne wonders for me and I can highly and
widely recommend them to every suffering woman."—Miss Mnrani
1, Geneva, Iowa, c/o Sam Erickson.
A COLORADO GIRL'S CASE:
Montrose, Col.—" I was troubled very much with irregular periods.
Sometimes two months would elapse. I suffered severe headache,
was weak and nervous, oould eat scarcely anything.
I took both Lydia E, Pinkham's Vegetable Cpmpouixd and Blood
Purifier and the result was wonderful. I feel like another person.
think your remedies are the best on earth and cannot express
my thankfulness to you for what they have done to me. I help my
neighbors when they are sick, and I shall always recommend your,
For 30 years Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable
Compound has been the standard remedy for fe
male ills. No one sick with woman's ailments
does justice to herself who will not try this fa
mous medicine, made from roots and herbs, it
has restored so many suffering women to health.
fe^BtoWrite toLYDIA E. PINKHA.M MEDICINE CO.
(CONFIDENTIAL) LYNN, MASS., for advice.
Your letter will be opened, read and answered
by a woman and held in strict confidence.
Is it not reasonable to suppose that a medicine that did
so much for these girls will benefit any other girl who is
sufferings with the same troubles
Does it not seem the only sensible thing to give such a
medicine at least a trial You may be sure that it can do
you no harm, and there are lots of proof that it will dp
you much good.
Much sickness starts with weak stomach, and consequent
poor, impoverished blood. Nervous and palc-people lack
good, rich, red blood. Their stomachs need invigorating
can be no stronger than his stomach.
A remedy that makes the stomach strong and the liver
active, makes rich red blood and overcomes and drives
.out disease-producing bacteria and cures a whole multi
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roar Stomach Weakoema and
Laztaaaa by taking a coarmo ot
«e«se»» Goldeu Medical Dlmcoverr
treat Stomach Meatoratlre, Ltrae
iarlgorator and Blood Bleaamtr.
You can't afford to aoeept any medicine of
ery which is a medicine OF KNOWN COMPOSITION, havin*
a complete list of ingredients in plain Bnglish on its bo"
same being attested as correct under oath.
Dr. rUrut't Pleasant PelltU ngalata aad larjgormta Stomach, Llvtr aad
W. L. DOUGLAS
*2.25, *2.50, *3, *3.50,*4 & *5 SHOES
All Styles, All Leathers, All Sis* and Widths,
(or Mm, Women and Boys.
THE STANDARD OF QUALITY
FOR OVER 30 YEAR8
THE NEXT TIME YOU NEED SHOES
give W.L.Douglas shoes a trial. W.L.
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I the genuine W. L.
a shoe guar
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TA AAA KERNKLS OR
IV|VW SSLMRTAD IAM
rtRTILC SEKDS lor 'w
7SO Onion IMPmiey
1000 Radish SOOCabbsas
100 Tomato 1000 Carrot
1700 Turnip lOOMtisa
00 Brill lant flower Seeds, sorts
Any ons oi these packages la varlh
the pries wo atk for the »Mi
M.0W kernels. It la merely our
way of letting you teat our said
(jrovlng to you how mWity goad
Bend II cents Is stampa to-day aat
aend you this great collection of seeds
byretura man. We'll also mail you freoXr
great 1M1 catalog—If you ask for It—all nmlwH
JOHN A. SALZKIT
•MSsaUi BlgMh Street llOMw,Mb
,od. Booklet bM
JOHN L. THOMPSON SONS *CO., Troy, H. f.
160 A. IN FALL
CO., 8. D.. 60 A. CULT., BAU
alfalfa, etc. plenty outbuildings fruit, etc. belag
crippled, will sacrifice. GBA VB8, Box Sitl. Ubicaco.
FOB BALK—307 A. BUST LAND IN SANBORN CO,
8.1).. all tillable, all fenced, excellent location: (till
sacrifice. COK, Box 819, Chicago.
BARGAIN—160 A. IN MINNEHAHA CO.. S. OAK,
near Humboldt all conveniences: IWa.cult., bouse
new barn,outbuildings. ADK1AN.Box311).Clileagu.
FOK fl.600—160 A. IN STANLEY CO.. S. R. ALL
tillable, &a. cult. house, barn, shed. etc. Excellent
stock farm. Wortb double. LAKE, Box SlIMjbiattja.
FOB SALK—440 A. IN SANBORN CO.. 8. D.: 190 A.
cult. new 8 r. house, bam, outbuildings lit fruit
trees, etc. BBKC11K. Box 819. Chicago.
w. N. U., 8IOUX FALLS, NO. 8-1912.
as a substitute for "Golden Medical Discov
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