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MWUINI EMWRY •i tiV ?J -4 ey, -H T*m !oln' ma best t* r« th* uncrnploy'd. D« items Wot are you** Di Roadt—rai trrte' w'17 417 not git work. fJMPLES ON FACE 3 YEARS WAS troubled with MB# for tkrst yean. My t*c* vu the only part Jtftected, but It cuu»«4 great dlaflgure •Mnt, alio Buffering and loss of sleep. At flr«t there appeared red, bard •inplea which later contained white natter, I auffered great deal caused %T (be Itching. I was In a state of 9«rp!#xity when walking the streets -m anywhere before the public. *1 used pills and other remedies but failed completely. 1 thought of dpjtfllj up wh«n nothing would belp, mi something told rae to try tbe Cutl- Soap and Ointment. I sent for GvtlMirs Booklet which I read care Then I bought eome Cutlcura «S*p and Ointment and by following 'MM direction* I wan relieved in a few 4hyv. I used Cutlcura Soap for wash feff my face, and applied tbe Cutlcura Ointment morning and evening. This treatment brought marvelous results 4N» I oontinued with It for a few weeks 4Hi was cured completely. I can tntffctettr •ay that the Cutlcura Rem afe not only all, but more than claim to be." (Signed) 0. Bau 1016 W. 20th Plane, Chicago, 111., 19, 1811, Although Cutlcura «Bd Ointment are sold by drag ift4 dealers everywhere, a sam fftl 9t MMQb, with 82-page book, win MBI mailed free on application to Dapt L, Oarfteit! Tea, for the 111* FMuUtn* from H* frpwre bleed, la a remedy of triad auTo Drtak twfore retiring. iioaoy. Bather than lose out at the laat mls Ma, tbe bride will promise to obey— *iafc ahe always has bar Angers sgftaaed. After syonpathltlng with paople who •re In trouble many a man begins to •Ml like a hypocrite. IMMM extensively aold by druggists f°r Infrtinc. Put WHAT WILL CURE MY BACK? Common sense will do more to cure backache than anything el»«. Twill tell you whether the kidney# ar« iujt", (twolicn aud aching. It will UJII you In that c.am that here Is no u«e trying to cure It with a pla»U?r. If the panare scant or too frequent., proof that ther« IH kidney trouble la complete. Th#»n common r.onne Will l.r ll you to uxe Doan Kidney I I 11M, TH* BEAT JREGYJNIBVNTI' fcjx-' ijil kidney rt-mj|^ ATYPICAL CASE Jatm* C. Hardin, Weatherfor I, T'X., saya: "My feet cnuw^luntold titory." a nnoynnce and 1 IH-F'TH toihinkij wajj no h-in for trie. doln' f®r I) o a n Kidney 1'illa rurwi mo ami 1 iiavcnothad the •liphlmt trouble ai nee" AT ALL DEALERS 50c. a Box DO AN'S 'jfayj Splendid Crops In Saskatohmn (Wsittrn Canada) •00 Bushels from 20 acree Of wheat wa» th# thresher'* return from Lloyd mlnittr farm in the **yp »o lioatoa. 'Faint Hearts ana Fair Ladle* Hw*—And the beautiful blonde that rich old dufTer stmply be ha had valvular trouble. Snow—Yet atlll some people gap *lalnt heart never won fair lady. Maton of 1410. Many fltlda In that a* well a* other districts yield ed from 23 to 35 bu •hele of wheat to the •ere. Other grains in proportion. URBE PROFITS Lacombe, Alberta UasBesUedaiiaadfaneiag. Nodrou^tH. Canadian GavtExpenaeatalfann ocatiedbMe.GoodKhools. Prist Mock centre. World's |riza oats at Spokane. Farm laad $10 to $30 par am. For information and literature, writs SECRETARY BOARD OF TRADE, Lecombe* Alberta, CaeedLa READERS of tfela paper desiring to buy any thing advertiaed in its columns should inaiat up«i having what they ask for, refusing all substitutes or imitations. I BEFIMOE STIMI-: A HUOOD medicdhb without alcohol. 1 k hae beea MaMr prove* by experi meats on enimela thet aloobol •1 power o the body and that aloohol pamlyzee the white oor aad renders then eaeble to take up and dcatroy diaeeae germ, the death ol over oae*hal( of the bumen race. mede entirely without aloohol. which ia pure jlyoerio ex i eaeh as Bloodroot. Queen's root, Golden Seel rout, Mendmke end Wto waata valuable time and mosey oa unreliable rooflaga aadbttUdlaj papan when your local dealer seUaOAL-VA^nB PRODUCTS whose quality is guaranteed by rsaatabls (actvurtrs, the oldsat and largest la the Uae.j Gal-va»ait« Rooflnfi "Tltlda A»i»Uult Cuatetl—Mira riatetl." Neetla no patnl Noafter-atUation. 1'imt tkat— ljwit l\»t- Hna^iv tu lay—Heady wear. No skilled labor mjuirwi. Suitable for any up ia roUa ol itiie* ti. vattt and direetioiML (M Ta nlta FkMrinA A perteot lmi%atl» ol oak (Mag the appearanoe of the w maamtary Inga rap and Put up la roUa 38 iaohea wide—eold by the yard. Planter Board An economic*! eubetitute for lath and phwteih |la WsaUkei piowf. moieture-proof, fipw p. -r •«. and limba \,- fumo nuinb aril I lial terrible pains through my tt}l^.ry a k K i e l- n u e ncywc rations Tellt a Ikit tJarlvd r, LA •r» Ca»a4~ ejieellent to UTUM-ttooo donblelB ti |r.naU* Cmd* wine eaneae Land value* Waet .. in two Jnrnt' time l?leo MM»r« i th« vary b«at leo tcr* prt-epp I.OO peraert wlih er*M. Schoolsenl li ovor* Mill«- MIUMlfril, •t| Wood, water B| materUI Bw ie vl&r* to location, ittlere' railway rate* RMI! etrati* We Utuetraud immphipt. eet Weet," and other In ion, write to !ti I1 liojltlp'tof I in nil a, Canada, Sup'tur Imnil UoTernmeot Aint, •nitloe, Ottawa, Canada. ..r to Canadian Oererai iSh gPsllhi lirvacrtem. #. TT MMLIII SiNQIflMl WTVWM I.I I WM WH, V. *.». Itaett. taa 4, It* MM*, OmIm. Nek *lea» write ftbeagsat ilea rit yew II oaneet ta 'the paokaga —otfcer ttarobea oslr it ouneae—ease price ao4 MDUrIANOS,( la MIPKRIOR QUALITY. lh« Medieel Diaoovery, The reireabing influenoe of this extract it like MO-the blood ia bathed in the tonio which lives life to the blood— l#iS«f the body hum brighter and their inereeeed activity consumes the i whieh has aooumeleted during the winter. oi v eewNmrftfaieN taw the 'QotdM twaWei. 1 ahaS MF and .AJUa# 'T" put forty yean ea Dr. Dr. R, V. Pierce, the lonnder ol the Invalids* Hotel end Bargieel Institute, and a physioian of large experience end prectioe, wee the first to meke up en AimaATivi ExraAcr of root*, without a pertiole aloohol or narootio. "Itliwtth thepreetaatof bknsere. that I write to let ytn know at n from a running, sore. Oonaoltad foer doctors but er give relief. Finally I waa toki 1 waa In oonaurop- reow have te oonsult a neelaltat eonoemtn* ay ear, that the i muat ee eet eet betote vie wound woekl has!. A kind Mend e ewrHe to Dr. Pierce, whieh 1 did. end after aeven months' Ijmlewt tee eore ia healed, end 1 enjoy better health than I I Jreasad tM wwwd wlth Dr. lieree'a AU-Healin« Sahreeea Dlaacmw*' and 'Pleasant FeU3e' tot BV leoowunend your medtotnea. Dr. Pieree'a Pleaaaat Pnllnta regukte Hear and bowels. MOMEfl /ETMtM 4® SAVETHEM kind with c»ivaaiMd m&s e». u*nl w»r old soft fiueet wood floors, quartrrtHl oak. Takes the place Carpeta-^Ughteas houwwork. Veeii arouxkd edge of for interior finish. Durable, sanitary and iaaxpea- odorlees and sania jQHft ha appusd by any one. May be nalhtady orpn|Msied over. Put up in rolls ^ftrrfc Eaaml Tlhaathlnl tj» tamd Mti, nd rosana. aai Ptc.. for pe» arpoaea. ShpmaQyadapted for dam} la wnwH huflninga and ooacreta •onendoonandlEr' hl9linHi«(800a).(k. FORD MFG. CO, V8k*?Ttea*lntfom *#sx Success Under Difficulties ROBERT HALL, ENGLAND'S GREATEST ORATOR, WHO "LOST ALL HIS IDEAS" IN HIS FIRST SERMON. BY MADISON C. PETERS. Robert Hall, the greatest of Kngliah pulpit oratora, was lorn May 2, 17 ,4, at Armaby, Jv iceeterahlre. the youngest of a fam ily of 1*. He was iihyslcally BO fec-ble i!..it he was unable to walk until 2 •ctrs of age. and wan equally slow to acquire articu li't" epecch. He ("old read before )i- could imitate *l*ken words, his iUt Me having taught hirn the letters of th" alphabet and ih formation of words fro.u the In s'.:riptiori8 on the tornbHton'-a In the church yard adjoining his father's house—the Baptist parsonage. This exercise having loosened hia reluctant tongue he made progress so rapidly that by the time he was 3 years old he gave promise of future oratorical eminence. After school hours It was his custom to retire to the church yard with his books, perusing them til nightfall, making out the meaning of words by the help of a dictionary. From his »lxth to 11th year he utti'iided a private school, four miles from his home, where his precocity as sumed Intense interest In metaphysics utid before he wan 9 years old he was familiar with Jonathan Kdwards on "The Will," and Hutler's "Analogy." This incessant study had ita Injurious influence on his health and symptoms of insanity began to manifest them selves at the time. He delivered addressee at religious meetings when he was U years old. At the Northampton school he made great progress In Latin and (Jroek. At 14 years of ago he entered the Bristol academy to prepare himself for the Baptist ministry. When his turn came to speak at Hroadmead chapel, in ac cordance with the arrangement of the academy, his self possession, which had Newspapers Published in Prison, In an interesting article on prisons in the American Magazine, Julian Leav itt writes: "There ar*. of course, some In fluences which, if not exactly reform atory In their nature, do nevertheless tend to relieve the gray tedium of the prison life somewhat. There is, for ex ample, the prison newspaper, of which the best known are, perhaps, the Star of Hope, of Sing Hlng The Summary, of Klmira and the Allrror, of Still water. These are entirely edited, set up and published by the inmates. That such publication might bo made most powerful instruments of reformation must be obvious but as a rule they are discouraged or, at best, merely countenanced by the administration. Their best service is as local mediums of the exchange of wants. For ex ample, here are a few notices of a very common kind. "The occupant of IB7 would like to have 623 -ut his number on the Fra and the Philistine.' 'The occupant of 561 will be pleased to receive copies of Fargo papers if any one can accommodate him.' "There are many curious items of oblique humor in these strange maga zines. The paragraphlst is, aa every where, very popular. "Here is a 'Heliogram* from the Mir ror, published at Stillwater, Minn.: 'There are many false scalp t».iics but a dose of Stillwater will temporar ily, If not permanently, cure a fellow of itching palms.' "And the 'Jigsaw Philosopher* asks, in the same column, 'How many do you suppose there are of us who would care to write funny paragraphs If we were in Mr. Hellogram's socks?' "The 'Sidelights column haa this one: "When Old Hutch was informed that King Edward was dead he said: "What shop did he work in?" When told that he was king of Great Britain he suorted: "I don't care nawthin' When the fitful fever is ended and the foolish wrangle of the forum and the market Is closed, glass heals over the scar that our descent into earth has made and the carpet of the Infant becomes the blanket of the dead. These line® are from "Blue Grass." an essay written by Ingalls. And they -and they alone—adorn the bowlder that marks hu gra.ve la the cemetery tn Atchison. Ingalls did not poaasas a character that drew men unto him by affection. His challenging, criticising, satirising temperament kept him from being pop ular. In the language of Chan Clark. "In the strictest acceptance of the term, Ingalls was never popular In Kansas. He had a wondrous hold on the admir ation. but not upon the affection of his constituents. Thinking of Ingalls a man was proud to call himself a Kan san. And th'rv-Jgh sheer brilliancy of Intellect and tKnjuer.oe of tongue he aroused Intense enthusiasm. M'n stood off and gased with admiration and awe upon InjcaUs. Just as they stood off and gazed with admiration and aw© upon Mount Blanc or Pike's peak, but they never slapped him familiarly and fond ly on the back." The speeches of Ingalla that will live longest are hia eulogies. For Instance, tfee oai given In the Uatt«4flfiatss San- enabled him to speak with astonishing loquence before audiences, strangely forsook him. Speaking with facility for a few minutes, he stuck and stopped, (overtng his face with his hands, he :-obbed aloud: "Oh. I have lost all my ideas." In spite of his failure, his hear ers had confidence in his ability and as they went away, prophesied: "If that young man once acquires self poseo fion he will be the most eminent speak er of his day." He determined to try again at the name place, only to fail more agoniz ingly. This time he was too mad to cry, tbe deacons sought in vain to pac ify him. He hurried straight home and striking the table with his clenched fiet he startled two of his companion with the declaration: "Well, if this does not humble me the devil must have me." He tried a third time, and at once achieved fame. He was now 17 ye&rs old and after spending four years In hard study at King's college, Aber deen, he came away with a mind as brilliant as his tongue was gifted. At 21 the Bristol crowds carried him upon the crested wav$ o£ popular enthusi asm. Going next to Cambridge he preached with a brilliancy and power never equaled before or since by any other English preacher. He was orig inal in matter and manner. He was a real man. He had a vigorous Indi viduality. He was not machine made. A machine made preacher is like the donkey engine which was described by a boy: "It puffed like a locomotive, it whistled like steam cars, but it didn't go anywhere." Hall's eloquence was the spontaneous outgushing of a mind richly stored and a heart burning with zeal for the truth. He was tortured with disease all his life. Sometimes every sentence was punctuated with a pain. He was in sane at times—his infirmities and suf ferings through all the years made his life a continual martyrdom, and the marvelous fortitude with which he triumphed by his imperious will over iiis bodily weakness prove once again that obstacles call out great qualitiea and make greatness possible. Robert Hall owed the grandeur of hia life to his tremendous difficulties. about anyone I don't know! That fel ler didn't enjoy the pleasure of my ac quaintance.' The Easiest Way. From the Philadelphia Evening Bulletin. The Playwright—Ah! The audience Is calling for the author. The House Manager—I hear 'em but you can get out through the alley and I'll hold 'em back while you beat it. Politics, 1911. From the Washington star. "Does your wife want a vote?" "She wants two." replied Mr. Meektw "mine and hers." Thoughtless. From the Houston Post. "Four honor," said the arrested chauffeur, "I tried to warn the man, but the horn would not work." "Then why did you not slacken speed rather than run him down?" He Wrote "Opportune t\T From the Kansas city Times. To the West! To the West! To the land of the free. Where the mighty Missouri roUa down to the sea, e Where a man is a man if he is willing to toil. And the humblest may gather tha frulta of the soil! It Is 78 years ago. December SI, that John J. Ingalla waa born: It Is four months more than 11 years since he died. This man's memory !s fresh today. not so much for the laws he helped to make while he was United States senator, nor for the service he did his adopted stnte. He was a famous states man. but he was more nfrted as a writ er. lie was not an author in the sense of having produced books. He wrote lit fully to please his fancies and for magazines. He lived fitfully. At least this was true of that period of his life beginning when a cyclone In I860 whisked away his home and laid bare the town of Sumner. Kan., until he waa retired from office in the United States Senate, after serving 18 years. During all that period his course had been a turbulent one. And yet- A light seemed to dawn upon the prisoner. "That's one on me. I never thought of that." A Juvenile editor in Chicago has offered President Taft 12.50 to write a golf story for his magazine. Perhaps the youngster's appraisal of the president's value as a writer was Influenced by the Senate's ac tion In practically rewriting two of Mr. Taft's treaty contributions.—New Orleans Times-Democrat. Roosevelt will not get the Nobel peace prise this year.—Atlanta Constitution. Dime-novel circulation vastly decreased dally papers probably suffice.—^Wall Street Journal. A conservative is a man who will not look at the new moon, out of respect for that ancient institution, the old one.—La Follette's Weekly. Stockholders of the Standard Oil subsi diaries ought to put up something hand some for Attorney General Wiekersham on his retirement from office.—Wall Street Journal. ate, a tribute to James Burnes. the St. Joseph congressman: "In the democracy of the dead, all men at least are equals. There is neith er rank, station nor prerogative in the republic of the grave. At this fatal threshold the philosopher ceases to be wise and the song of the poet is silent. Dives relinquishes his millions and Lazarus his rags. The poor man is as rich as the pauper. The creditor loses his usury and the debtor is acquitted ol his obligation. There the proud man surrenders his dignities, the politician his honors, the worlding his pleasures, the invalid needs no physician and the laborer rests from unrequited toil. Here at last is nature's final decree in equity. The strongest there has no supremacy and the weakest no defense. The might iest captain succumbs to the invincible adversary, who disarms alike the vic tor and the vanquished." Although Ingalls was an agnostic, there is in all of his utterances that un mistakable essence of the Christian spirit. And the last words he ever said were those of the Lord's prayer. John J. Ingalls gave Kansas Ita mot to "ad astra per aspera he was a member of the Wyandotte constitu tional convention: he was secretary of the territorial council, secretary of" the first state senate and he represented the Sunflower state in the United States Senate IS years, being relegated after giving the best part of his life to the service of his fellowmen. Then, after the divestment of his senatorial toga. March 4. 1S91. he came back to the stat» of his adoption, and showed that the luster with which he shone in thf Sen ate need not be dimmed by private life. OPPORTUNITY! Master of human destinies am I! Fame, love and fortune on my foot steps wait. Cities and fields I walk: I penetrate D«serta and seas remote, and p»— Hovel and mart and palace, soon or late. I knock unbidden once at every gate If sleeping, wake if feasting rise" brfore 1 tun awav It is the hour of fate. And they who follow me reach everv state Mortals desire, and conquer every foe Save death, but those who doubt or hesitate. Condemned to failure, penury and woe Seek me in vain and uselessly implore 1 answer aot, sad 1 return no more. —John J. Ingalla. VERY TRUE. Tha Man—Society is a funny thing. The Maid—How so? The Man—A girl is not "to It"* until the has "come out." Nothing jolts an egotist like tha re Tusal of people to pay any him. attention All things are for the to Mrs. VThislo-w's Soothing Symp for CbtTffren teething, softens the g-mnj, reduces inflamma tion, allays pain, cures wind colic, 25c a bottle. Garfield Tea. by purifying the blood, eradi ates Rheumatism, Dyspepsia and many chronic ailments. Many a married man haa a chaperon In his wife. •'Pink Eye" Is Epldimt* ta the Spftag. Try Murine Eye Kemedy tot Sellable Belief. Always remember to be a gentle man--unless you are a woman. The *eh®ag©of life* is a mosft critical period in a woman's ex istence, and the anxiety felt by women as it draws near is not without reason. When her system is In a de ranged condition, she may be predisposed to apoplexy, or con gestion of some organ. At this time, also, cancers and tumors are more liable to form and begin their destructive work. Such warning symptoms as sense of suffocation, hot flashes, headaches, backaches, dread of impending evil, timidity, sounds in the ears, palpitation of the heart, sparks before the eyes, irregularities, constipation, vari able appetite, weakness and inquietude, and dizziness, are promptly heeded by intelligent women who are approaching the period in life when woman's great change may be expected. These symptoms are calls from nature for help. The nerves are crying out for assistance and the cry should be heeded in time. Lydia Pinkham's Vegetable Compound is prepared to meet the needs of women's system at this trying period of her life. It invigorates and strengthens the female organism and builds up the weakened nervous system. It has carried many women safely through this crisis. '1,?, *2.50 *3.00 *3.50 *400 & *5.00 For MEN, WOMEN and BOYS THE STANTt A OF OVALITY FOR OVER 30 YEARS WEAR W. L. DOUGLAS SHOES You can save money because they are more economical and satisfactory in style, fit and wear than any other makes. W. L. Douglas name and price stamped on the bottom guarantees full value and protects the wearer against high prices and inferior shoes, insist upon haying the genuine W. L. Douglas shoes. I o u o o w W 1 V a s s o e w W. |_. IVniriss. 1?- tot. MAM. i:r cAtaio*. w Fm*i C*4mr £*mlr4* ummd* Pomade ^sdlFie A iWoi ilrwiln' aad preserraure for the hair. Highly re lined iielioau?lr jer(umeU. Checks dandruff and keeps aoalp ia healthy condition. Pomade Vaseline Is put op ta attractive botUw collapsible tube*. Insist on Pomade VASKLIXR. If your dealer dots not carry It. write us. *'r !l ta urod TN fn* 1!!utnt4 9^ cv»»»Un«' iVpL E. i\r**wr«Uoaa lor toUMud t&cailT w Chesebrough Manufacturing Company 17 Staf Strw N«W Y«»fc FINE TONIC FOR WOMEN. Sioux City Directory "Hub of best—and ev ery imagines he's the best. tho Northwest." GO I NOT OBUILD? The Lytle Construction Company, Sioux City. Iowa, can help you. Store buildlngrs, churches schools and large residence# erected anvwhero CLAROX THE BRICK WITH A NAME Mfd. by SIOUX CITY BRICK & TILE WORKS Par Sals Bjr Yosr l.msliwman From Forty-Five to Fifty Are Much Benefited by Lydia EL Pinkham's Vegetable Compound. •TTlr5.Estella Gillispie ONE CASE OUT OF MA3TY TO PROVE OUR CLAIMS. St. Anne, 111.—"I was passing through the change of life and W. L. DOUGLAS SHOES *121 I was a perfect wreck from female troubles. I had a displacement and bearing down pains, weak fainting spells, dizziness, then numb and cold feelings. Some times my feet and liinbs were swollen. I was irregular and had so much backache and headache, was nervous, irritable and was despondent. Sometimes my ap petite was good but more often it was not. My kidneys troubled me at times and I could walk only a short distance. "I saw jour advertisement in a paper and took Lydia E. Pink ham's Vegetable Compound, and I was helped from the first. At the end of two months the swel ling had gone down, I was re lieved of pain, and could walk with ease. I continued with the medicine and now I do almost all my housework. I know your medicine has saved me from the grave and I am willing for you to publish anything I write to von, for the good of others."—Mrs. ESTELLA GILLISPIE, R.F.D. Nou 4, Box 34, St. Anne, Illinois.