Harrison press-journal. (Harrison, Nebraska) 1899-1905, April 09, 1903, Image 6

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' Um; rills bav ld lal fai It lavor kwim the poopi raa write aliroct
to tb Maker and MCin trial tr. That has been bailde! tb frtaUaf Ua
ad iarMt ule known to say- Kiaaajr aadiciae in Ik world.
Outlet, O I hl iuch severe pain In my
baofe that I eouid not walk. I used the sam
pl W Dotn'i Kidney Pills with such good re
tail I Mm to Toledo for another box, and
feaay cured roe. Sabah E. Coituu, Cur
See. 0.
Falmouth, Va. I aufferej over twelve
Bon Uii vhu iiiiu in tiie (-mini of tny back.
Medicines and clas'.ers pave only temporary
relief. Linen's Kidney Jnll cured me. F. 8.
Biorx, aiiaouiii,' Va.
Wm Hve!, Ccsx. Eijrht mnntha ago I
took a aevern r-aiu in my tnek. Tbe sample
box of Dona's Kiilmy IMls helped me o
much i pun-baaed two buses ; am ou my w
und box. My bruit does not bother me as it
used to and 1 feel -!). Sirah E. liKADLir,
No. 377 tiui tiuetrt. West Haven, Cuuu.
HonsTos, Tex I took tbe sample of
Tma' Kidney Pill with such great benefit
1 bouiit a box at cur druegiat's. L jed over
ball and stopped, because my urine which
before had only come dribbling, mw became
so free. 1 bad medicine enough- 1 had lum
bago and tbe pills rid me of it. X should have
written aooner, but you know how boon a well
person forgets about being sick. Mr. C.'il.
HoaiciUE, No. 231 McKenny Ave., Uuunton,
Medicine Never Healed a Wound
Nature performs the healing process and medicioe can only as
Ut her In doiDg her work In healing wounds and throwing off
diseases, Nine-tenths of the diseases of man and bea.se have their
origin in some form of germs and if allowed to run and multiply
form complications. The reason that Liquid Koal prevents all
germs d leases and cures them, unless fermentation and inflamma
tion nave too far developed, is that it contains every antiseptic
and germlclda known to science. All germ diseases such as hog
cholera, swine plague, corn stalk diseases, tubercolusis. blackleg and
numerous others cao bs prevented by giving Liquid Koal in drink
ing water, because they are germ disexses and no germ can live
where Liquid Koal reaches it. Liquid Koal is unaffected oy the
C trio juices of the stomach, passes through the intestines and
m there Into the circulation, permeating the whole system and
till retains all its germiclal properties. Diluted with water, in
tbe proportion of one to one hundred, it makes the best lice killer
Price of Liquid Koal delivered at your station is as follows:
ON BALLON - 3.00
We. the anrtpnlsnm; stock raisers of Msdioort County, Nebraska, ra sine from
MO to 200 head nf hoesencb ve ir hv-. (fir a fir au I martial trial of Liuutd Koal
mannf&cturei by tha N'at:on) Mfdu-al Company, of Hheidou, Iowa, and Vort, Ne
braska, iound it to toe the U-m liwinfeetant, .rm benUoyer and Appetiser tha. bas
been onr pleiisure to use. an 1 we joi :tly think lh; ma a i standing in bin own
ltsbt who Hoc not try it. vV.ieu tbeir ftgisnt calls we advise any stocK raiaer la
buy and u e Liquid ICeaL
Cbas. Lode, Norfolk, Nebr. Thorns', P. Wade, Battle Cn-ek. Nibf.
J. E. Mclmoah, Rmerick, N'e r. Wm. Hawkins, Meadow Grove, Near.
M. T, Homan, Emerick, Near. F. P. Hoinan, Sevemau (irove, Keoc.
We, tbe undeJiKnfi tO''k ratsem and farmer gladly tetify to the merit of
Uqnid Koal manufaef-ured hy tbe Kational Mdi a: Co., of fbeldm, Iowa, and
York. Nebraska, We hare uatxl this f.roluct it!t crarffyiau sniwesa and aiviae ail
to give It a trial. It should J ou every farm in Nebra-s,
Rufus Feary, Me, Seor Chris, i-ehall, Rsanietiarat, Nebr.
1. H. Feary, B' Seor. - F. U. Mer-r, Ktapichnrst, Ke-r,
so. Mills, Beo, Seor. -o. Kin:r -ber.-r, i?eard. N.-br.
Wa, Hugbaupt, (-taplehurst, Nebr. 1. Blux- merger, Sr., (jre.iain town, Kb
If your dealer does not keep it write u.- direct.
A 32-paze bmA a the Disws of Animals mailed free upon ap
plication to the National Medical Company, York, Nebr., and
Sheldon, Iowa.
National Cattle and Sheep Dip is the b:st and cheapest Dip for
klllini! off Ticks and Lice and the treatment of Mange, Texas Itch
aod Scab la Sheep. It forms a perfect enubiou wim water and Is
harmless to the membranes of the- eye.
If your dealer does not keep it write U3 direct. Information
sent free.
MJasglWIMltWiJ )''
T" AH union barber shops will charge
15 cents for a shave after April 1st.
(The Increase was dceided upon at a
reeting held last week.
Braid trimmings of embroidered
(leather are one of the developments
iof the fashion of using leather foij
the outside garment.
t Charley "Mitchell Is the richesW
ipugillst in the world. He is said to
jbe worth $300,000. Nearly all the
iother professional fighters soon part
(With their money ,but Mitchell clings
to bis.
The Only Durable Wall Coating
itlarr. KAiWMnlaM f W'
i km Mtamtf tn o)4 rior r "r Mil
Maa Of WblTNUtS ISJ fl (!.
rAUltMTIIIC CO., tnt4 Itapl4s, Mich.
Mir. ra
1 7iSHSA"S5
p iji&p-j ay, vr-rw junmu saiemtiei
v.LMlHifS1o. n. o nut, nn, ifer.
Aching back are eaaed. Hip, back, and
loin pain overcome. Swelling of tb
limbs and dropsy gigna vanish.
They correct urine with brick dut sedi
.rnent, Ligb colored, pain iu passing, drib
biiDgr, frequency, bed wetting. Dotn'i
Kiiitcy" Pills remove calcuii and graveL
Believe heart palpitation, sleeplessness,
headache, nervousness, dizziness,
rmc crano por tPKiNC tocNtrTLTji!
f Do arts
-A rTC C tas,-
Fornca-IfTrjiTriw Co., Baffalo, K T.
J :-a.M s-r i r by mail, without cbrfs
triU bitx IXmiu ' Hulocj Mil.
Post-office - ...
State .
tCut cut mi;Kn m d-itw-d Un aM moil to
Wtri-kUfmrB t a., Kutfat.c, JS. Y.
Alsdical Advice Free Strictly Confidential
25 GAL.-I-2 B8L $2.25 GAL
50 GAL. ONE BBL., $2.00 SAL
Lace collars are Id greater favor
than ever. They have a coarser mesh
than previously, and are longer, with
stole ends.
The fellow who wants to hook his
watch and makes tracks for the pawn
shop, isn't the one who leaves foot
prints in the sands of time.
Key to tha -Situation
Miss Flypp (at the concert) You
ought to see me manipulate the keys,
Mr. Toots.
Mr. Toots Piano or typewriter?
Lawcart rtwmrT A4 MiMnla a
fkV-B.r.l Sew YorSrr" sire, aalaar-a T.mf
it luil a vll r T41 . p'. r'.
1rt aaolh " .'
TMlal. rU. ''"' W fcrat. -
a, lat t Urer. ..apoa rwtp trf lOo P'
A. SALZF.R KEKDOO. LaCraaa , Was.
asaaas sin saasataMaaasyayaywasasaayasaaaa
Capsicum Vasellno
Put Up in CoHapsible Tubes.
a Rlittute for and Superior to Moitard or aay
jth"t planter, awl will not bluier the moti Ileal
U,. aMc.;e are woodWluL It will slop tha loota
sebe at ono, and rolieve hmdacbe ami acialie.
We rcootnnjend it I ha nest and safe t itrnal
Bounter-irroant km.wn, s:o a an esternal rjuia-
Jy for pains in ma . -
Ibeumaiic t!ur',Kio and jnuty oomplalnU.
A trial will prove what we cla.ra for IL ana w
will tie foimrl to be invaluable Id the nooaehola.
r"r'rt"'lScetl, stall dmniflsis. of other dealers,
0Ttym!ing tl,i ani'-uut to ut In postaire stamps,
wewillSf-n-tyniafibyB-all. ,,.
it i v, the nnhitn na.
ari-ifm ii"iiw w - -
ten the some carrb-s our label, at oinerwlae it I
pat. (p-mimr.
17 Stat St., New York City.
5- 'w.''lnrj,
SalHSi wUlff twa. i- MUt C
an Sad
A4. Okie
MiwMhi VI Ti trlA
i! 1
The Iron-Worker's Daughter
When tin- door a op 'tied, a 7 jice
that souudi-i) familiar to Arthur MayUt-r-ry
ttdilrt'M.scd Miss Athcrtou.
Is Mr. Arburtuo. iti-?-'
'My father is not at home," Irene au-
iwernil. "If it is important "
"It is of the utuioxt iiriimrtance. I
must tiiwak nilb you alone,"
MLs Atliertoa closisl th? door, twl
stood in the etitrmice.
There is a frietnl in the hoiiM-. What
you have to say. make brief, plea-."
"My name is Dunn, Miss Atherton, a
detective. I am a friend of your fathers.
ami am, at present, as you will learn by
and by, try'tnir to fo-rve hint. A boy
brought you a note to-day for your fath-
he added quickly, an he thotwit
Irene's face jfrew cold and severe in its
"As you say yon are a detective, you
will exi'u-u me if I do not answer."
Mr. Dunn smiled, and he also cast r.n
admiring glance uon the ready-witted
I rene.
A girl who knows when to speak.
when to be silent, and how to spenk,"
thought Mr. Dunn a hp looked at her.
He was turning away when he reconsid
'The boy Bob Walters has told me he
brought a note to you, and that he
brought it from Mr. liripp."
He was moving away now, when Irene
sMke to him.
lou will pardon my seeming distrust.
I am obliged to you for the interest jou
manifest; and since you cannot stay until
my father eotnes, where can he see you?"
Mr. Dunn gave the number of Lawyer
Niekerson'n office, and in the game in
stant a small boy shot out of an alleyway
snd approached Miss Atherton. As Mr.
Dunn moved away, he heard the Email
boy say:
"Miss Atherton, Bob alters is holed
up he hasn't left the house since.
That will do for the present. aid
Irene. "Come back again in an hour, it
yon are not needed at home."
The small boy sped away, and Irene
returned to her visitor, apologizing for
her long absence. Mayberry braked at
her eloffely. Whatever the detective had
to communicate, it did not distress or
alarm her. He was reassured. Dunn's
tones were so familiar that he soon plac
ed the owner of the voice. Then, when
tbe door was closed, be speculated on
Dunn's errand there. "And now." be
said to himself, "I must not go without
in tome manner conveying to Irene the
assurance that I may be able to assist
and counsel her in case anything happens
to her father."
When she looked at him smilingly, he
did not know how to go about it. He
blurted out the truth, as men often do.
Miss Atherton Irene: I want you to
call on me to send rne word iu case
anything happens."
What do yo( mean" said Irene. Her
manner changed-ao qutcKiy tnat up was
angry with himself for bi.f lack of tact.
"I know the person who called. His
name is Dunn."
He told me be was a detective.
There is rmtliing you need be afraid
of. I know Mr. Dunn if I bad eared
to. I would have asked you to brin
him in, but I do not like to mobile, or
know more of other peoples affairs than
is absolutely necessary."
"Then you think it is nothing about
my father nothing that threatens biui,
or will give him trouble?"
On tbe contrary, I think Mr. Dunn is
inclined to be friendly."
Irene thought of the mysterious note.
Would Bbe confide in him? No! It Bee m-
ed to be destroying the little romance of
her life already. No! Decidedly not.
She would not permit the disagreeables
of life to occupy her thoughts. Disagree-
able things were the wasps or aany uie,
because people permitted them to Come
uppermost. Irene Atherton kept the pet-
ty annoyances, an unus ui.i u.u
be helped, but must be endured, in 'be
Then I will not fret myself over it,
'You need not. You have in ine a
friend at all times hereafter, Irene."
"I believe you," she said, simply.
Arthur Mayberry at that moment
would not have exchanged Irene Ather
ton' entire trust In him for a million
dollars. All the world conld not have
bought the conviction he experienced
the sense of being loved for himself alone
trusted as she trusted in him.
"No matter what happens, that a wom
an may confide to man, yon must come
to me, Irene, next to your father."
"I will," answered Irene, I think
father must have met some of his friends.
or he would have come hack. He rarely
goes away a wholi evening without tell
ing in-."
Mayberry thought of Dunn, but said
nothing. A thundering knock it the door
surprised both. !
"Another visitor." thought Mayberry,
as he rose and reached for his hat.
Irene opened tbe door, snd Mr. Gripp
entered. He carried a roll in bis hand,
which he handed her, saying, with a
smile designed to lie winning, and a bend
of the body indicating gracioiisness:
"Yon made a trifling mistake. Miss
Atherton. You gav me tbe wrong, par
cel. I am sure it was not lutentioiial on
your part."
There was a gleam In Mr. Gripp'a eyes
that caused Irene to shiver. Her sensa
tions were similar to those excited by the
pretence of a toad or a lizard. Why was
It? Mr. Gripp's features were regular;
he was a fine-looking man in the ordi
nary acceptance of the term. Why d'.d
ha produce this Impression. '
"I was in a hurry when I gave it to
yon, Mr. Gripp. 1 did not, as I xbonld
have done, open and look at it."
"Ah! well, I will beg you to look for
the ria-ht papers, then."
"Ymi bad best come in and wait until
my father returns, when he will be sure
to give you whit you want."
Mr. Gripp stepped into tbe little par
lor, and stood face to face with Arthur
Maybtrry. The meeting was a snrprise
to Mr. OH pp. He felt ill at ease, and
dtapUyaaf M uneasiness.
ArtBor Mayberry. on the other hand,
waa aa unconcerned, a self pox e"d,
as tWogh k alone occupied the room. As
tat I raw, did che derive pleasure In con
tratfteg tar two? She seemed to lie
m toss eoactnad tbaa bar accepted
Mr. Gripp ventured a profound observa
tion on the weather. Mr, Mayberry'a
years and habits of observation did lot,
apparently, justify either a denial or in
dorsement of Sir, Gripp' .view a He
walked to tbe door, bowed politely to
Irene, and withdrew.
And now. Mr. Jripp, if isissible, felt
more uncomfortable than when Mr. May
berry was present. He strove to b
agreeable, but there was a something bi
his expression that rendered it very difii-
cult for Irene to maintain even a desul
tory conversation with him. She was
relieved when another knock came on the
door, and she found Jack Jones standing
In answer to a sweeping gesture of
Jack's bund, as it he would wave her
away with hi in, Irene asked:
"What is it, Mr. Jones?"
"Come away with me, miss. We've no
time to lose."
"Has anything happened father?"
"Nothing you need fret over. Hut you
must go along."
Irene stepped into the parlor and ad
dressed Mr. Cripp.
"Mr. Cripp, you must excuse me. I
am called away."
Gripp rose. He looked anything lut
"I musrt see your father early to-morrow,
Miss Atherton."
Mr. Gripp reflected, then said he would
call early in the morning, and went out.
As he passed out he scowled. Was Ath
erton juggling with him? If he darsl!
Gripp clenched his hand as he walked
"That's a pleasant body," said Jack
Jones as Irene rejoined him and locked
tbe door.
"Where are we going, Mr. Jones T'
"To the Mayor's office."
"To the Mayor's office! What has hap
pened father, Mr. Jonea you are keep
ing something back."
"Well, it's all a mistake everybody
knows it but he's held on a serious
"What is it don't you see I sm In sus
pense?" "Well, then. Dan Atherton is up for
She did not cry out or faint; ffhe did
not make any of the display he expected;
she looked at her companion a though
she doubted his sanity.
"Why, what an absurd what a ridicu
lous charge to bring against my father!"
"Aye just what I say, girl come on,
and we'll soon straighten things tip."
When Martha Cole made her way to
the police headquarters, and inquired for
the chief of police, that officer prescntel
himself and inquired tbe nature of her
"That's- for yon to tell after I've told
my errand. Do you know Mr. Gripp?"
"Gripp Gripp." said (he chief. "I
think I do know who you mean. Who
are you?"
"My name's Cole."
The chief started."
"Well, what's your business?"
"To protect my troy. He is at the Pge
when boys are easily led astray. I want
to make a bargain with you. I'll give
you a hint that may be of service to you.
if you'll promise sacredly to help my t-oy
if ever be gets into trouble. 1 only usk
you to overlook the firirt-iuind you the
first offense."
"What's your boy's name?"
"Hob Walters. I was married twice.
My first husband, Hob's father, might be
living to-day if the world had pardoned
Mji firH, ff(,,m(, H(1 wftat wasI1.,
right did it 10 help a friend, and i.hen
it was found out and nobody ever got
th ,,. , thl, hnainea w,,f n
the bad died,"
..t knpw your bunbaQcl. Mrs. Cole," said
j fte chiet jn m aHm,d t()nt, ..lJe WM
ag bonmt t mila , pv(,r i DeWt an(j wa,
my tTiena when I had none. I'll promise
t0 bel his boym my hoD, M c ,
"Now we understand each other. I'll
tell you just bow it is. Rob' been going
errands for Mr. Gripp. Gripp's had some
thing on hand be wanted kept quiet, and
he's bound Hob up so tbe boy's afraid, I
left him in the house half an hour ago,
afraid to come out."
"What i Gripp up to?"
"I don't know where Hob's been for
him. I know he was iu Allegheny, and
more than once, to number i
The chief pricked ap his ears at that
"How did you learn this?"
"By leading him, when he wasn't sus
pectiug my motive, to talk about his com
rades in Allegheny."
"What else?"
"Why my name's Cole, you see."
She blushed faintly. Mrs. Cole was
coming to a page in her life tbat she did
not like to recall.
"WellT ,
"And her name, tbey said, was Cole,
too. And tbey said it was Knox. I think
I'm pretty sure they've mixed me with
the Knox woman,"
"It was this way: About six years ago
Mr. Gripp did what people called fi good
turn for my last husband Cole. I don't
believe it. I believe he is a human de
mon!" "They do tell some queer stories now
about Gripp," said the chief.
"I've thought all along, if the truth
was known, he wis my husband's euemy.
Hut he came to the funeral, and was i
pall-beurer. and called afterward. If he
had ever been a true frinnl of my hus
band's he would never have insulted his
Tbe chief looker! at lief flaming cheeks
and blazing eyes, and made bis own tp
plicntion. "He began talking marriage, and when
I allowed him lo piy my husband's fun 'f
al expense, and I thought some of my
neigliliors were looking curiously at me,
I went straight to Mr. Gripp to have il
out with him. And we did, I say he is
a sham, a deceitful wretch, a hypocrite."
"I agree with you."
"When 1 told him never, never to speak
to tut again, he laughed and shook the
receipt for my husband's funeral ex
penses in my face, I've paid every cent
of It back to him, I tan show bit re
ceipt! for the money."
"I me have them, I'd Ilk to eoa-
I part tb baadwrltlac.M
"I'll send them by Hob. But not
soul but you knows I paid the money
back. To this day he has the cret f
burying my husband."
"Nice man, Gripp!"
"Then I moved away down the lower
part of the town; his Mrs. Cole lived en
the hill."
"I'ity you didn't poison him."
"I have worked, ever since by bus;
band died, cleaning houses and taking in
washing. Look at my bauds at my
"I don't need to, Mrs. Cole. And just
hara let me say women who dress as job
dress, with hands like yours, don't need
asay indorsement for honesty "
"We don't. Well, it was a poor ma
ture a heartbroken looking, soft-faced-looking
thing who called herself Mi.
Cole. And the last I heard of her. she
was in Cincinnati. He sent her away.
Why, I never found out. Then I once
met her face to face, mind you on Fifth
avenue, in front of the postoflb. She
looked frightened; she hurried on. and
although I was so angry with her I wish
ed her dead, when I met her, and saw
death in the woman's face I was shuck
ed. I'll never wish anybody evil agiin.
I met her once again, and somebody was
calling her Mrs. Knox "
"You arc sure of that?"
The chief's eyes sparkled now with in
terest. "Quite. I'm not likely to make a mis
take of that sort."
"Well, about your my."
"Why, this demon bas been giving him
half a dollar and a dollar at a time to
stay at bis ollice and go errands for him.
He never does anything at tbe ofbee, be
cause he stays outside. Tbe door's lock
ed, and tbe pay Is for tbe errands and to
keep Hob's mouth shut."
"Mrs. Cole you would make a detec
tive." "I've bad a bitter schooling; I'd been in
my grave it I'd uot learned a little about
people and their mean way. I want you
to find what Hob's been doing for Gripp,
and to warn him to keep away from pol
icy shops, or whatever they are. and then
we will be all right. You've got all 1
know about Mrs. Knox. It's for you to
find out if Mr. Gripp bas brought her
back, or knows anything about her of
"That's my affair now, and if 1 do you'll
be remembered. I'll remember you. Mrs.
Cole, anyhow. I owe it to you, on Wal
ters' account Where do you live?"
"I don't live, as people say. You'll find
me on Ferry street, number ."
Tbe ebief made a memorandum, and
Mrs. Cole left his office.
When the chief was alone be called in
his assistant.
"Where's Berry and Buck? Tell them
I want them immediately."
Presently two men entered the chief's
ollice. He looked at them sharply.
"I've a job for you a job that will re
quire irome nice work. I want you to
work on the woman Cole's cae,"
"Why, they've got Atherton by this
"Never mind Atherton. He bas no
more to do with it than you or 1 have.
I've been doing that for a blind. Go
down to Ferry street; here is the number.
Find out all a Bob Walters can tell you;
then go over to Allegheny, and see what
you can pick up at number
street, and report to me as early as -,.kiss1-ble.
Inside of two hours at furthest,
because we must move mighty quick
Tbe officers went out at mice. When
the chief was alone be paced the floor of
his office like a man wliojmd done a good
day's work, and was very much pleased
with himself.
The officers repaired at once to Mrs.
Cole's. To say tbat Hob Walters was
very much frightened, and was inclined
to confess all be knew of Mr. Gripp and
his habits, is unnecessary. Bob was sure
bis sins had found him out. He bad
played policy without profit, bad a dread
or number street, Allegheny,
ever since the murder was discovered in
I he bouse, and had a horror of being sum
moned before a court as .a witness.
From Mrs. Cole's the officers went to
the house now made infamous by the dis
cvery of a murder and reckless liviug in
it. Tbey remained there long enough to
verify certain puints the boy had un
wittingly given them, and then hastened
back to their chief. When they had re
ported the result of their labors the chief
proceeded to give them their instructions.
These were of such a nature as to make
the officers move about quickly. Evident
ly something of more than usual moment
was at band.
(To be continued.)
Tbe Idle and the K porting Jtich.
Saratoga and Newport have become
measures of American fatness one of
dull world-weary wealth, the other of
the restless alujlessneHa of riches which
finds bo outlet In racing and gaming.
But the real mornl now is wide. The
great American people hardly know
either Newport or Knrntoga, nor do they
give a moment's heed to cither, Tbe
Idle rich und the sporting class are
mere Ineldi nts of our era of great umte
rall development. Neither seta tbe
fashion In conduct. In cxiieudl
ttire, nor even Iu dress. They tire uulin
portnnt. Tbey do little harm except
to themselves. And we bnve. the fur
ther advantage tbut tbe Idle rich and
tbe KiwirtliiK class are hi , tbe summer
segregated from the rest of the popula
tion. While tbe palatial collagen at
Newport and the hotels ntf Saratoga
were sheltering a few thousand per
sons, the mountains rtrxl tbu senshore
and tbe lakes of our vast area were giv
ing healthful rest to well-balanced,
hopeful, product! va millions, whoso
lifp Is not disturbed by extravngant
balls or grotesque dinners, nor by great
winnings (and eqiully great losings)
nt (he "clubs" or oa the race tracks.
World's Work,
Ci.iiipunenls of I Mini.
A physician of Monte Carlo, Dr. G,.
llelmlnettl, In a recent report iiutes
(but (lust consists not only of tiny bits
of an fid find soil, but also of living or
ganisms, chiefly germs, and of dead
organic matter, both animal aud vege
table. Women can't drive nails, but when K
cornea to driving bargains she bas tat
sterner sei best a block.
It doesn't matter If a woman Isn't
pretty if tb doesn't know tkt It ugt.
Every working- pirl who Is not
ta ...rrfhillv invited to write
to Mrs. I'inkhiini, Lynn, Mass.,
for advice ; it is freely giv. ii, .
bas restored thousands to health.
Hiss Pai tie's Experience.
"I want to thank you for what you
have done for me. and reoimmena
I yd la E. l'inkiiaiii i rgeiuuio
Compound to all girls whose work
keeps them standing on their feet in
the store. The doctor id I must
atop work ; be did not seem to realizo
that a girl cannot afford to sUp work
ing. My back ached, my pprtile waa
poor, I could not sleep, and menstrua-
wuu - '-J t
dav when sufferinsr 1 commenced to
take Jjvaia r ria"'u J "
table Compound, and found thai
it helped me. I continued its n, and
soon found that my menstrual period
were free from pain and natural
everyone is surprised at the- change in
me, and I am well, and cannot be too
grateful for what yon have done for
me. Miss Jrr PitSK, 530 West
125th St, New York City. $StXfrf,H
If oriylnaJ of etwt trtttr prosthf fanairuaasa oa
not product.
Take no substitute, for it la
Lydla E. Pinkhum's Vegetable
Compound that fares.
It I placed into tbe 0'trl!a,
ipread over the membrane
ad It absorbed. Relieflaim
sedkt. It U sot drying, do
lot produce sneezing,
fruggia:, M at. or by man.
tXT BBOS.M Warm St-.TT.
v v.
11 .
Sold Everywhere.
TlirowliieO.il tha Lilrlln-.
An Atchison woman says her lius
xind Is miserly. Did she ever try
lecp breathing for it?. It will cure
Jverythlng. Atchison Globe.
The Italian parliament Is conslJcr
riK a proposal to grant a pension of
WO a year to the four granddaugh
ters of Gen. Gnrlbadll,
"Git eout! I won't help you ergin
I don't believe you've done a thing all
"You wrong me, air. I've Juat don
ninety days,"
i XvJ
,jmmm.ZZZv. VS 4 lit.
..- -a