Image provided by: University of Oregon, Knight Library; Eugene, OR
FOR TWENTY YEARS MAJOR MARS
SUFFERED FROM CATARRH OF THE KIDNEYS
DANGEROUS KIDNEY DISEASES CURED iMff
Pe-ru-na Creatine a National Sensation In the Cure
of Chronic Ailments of the Kidneys.
Major T. H. Mars, ol tbo first Wis
cousin cavalry rcgimsnt write from
1425 Dunning street, Chicago, UK, tho
For years I suffered with catarrh
of the kidneys contracted In the army.
Medicine did not help me any until a
comrade who had been helped by I'c
runa advised me to try it. I bought
some at once, and soon found blessed
relief. I kept taking it four months,
and am now well and strong and feel
better than I have done for tho past
twenty years, thanks to Pcrana."
T. II. Mars.
At tbo appearance of the flrit symp
torn of kidney trouble, Peruna should
bo taken. This remedy strikes at onco
I he very roots of tho dlteaso. It at
once relieved the catarrhal kidnoys of
tho stagnant blood, preventing the e
cape of teruin from the blood. Peruna
stimulates the kidnoys to excrete, from
tho blood the accumulating poison, and
thus prevents the convulsions which are
sure to follow if tho poisons are allowed
Ttie WIU and the Way.
Grieved Sister Oh, Edgar, you
don't know how it would please mo if
yon would only settle down and go to
wore with a will.
Wayward Brother Nevar mind, sis
ter; Just wait till the old man shuttles
off Uiis mortal coll and you'll see me go
to work with a will, If that document
doocn't cult me.
To Break In New Shots.
Alwaji inake In Allen's Toot-Ea, a powder
It cure hot, aireatlnr, achlns. iwollcn fct.
Cum corni inrrowlnic nIU and bunlom. At
alldrunriiUandihoaiturrs.Kr Don't accept
anyiuUiltule. famiils mailed KKEE. Addreu
Allen 8. Ulmaled, Lo Itor, N. Y.
Frog Are Not Fishes.
The Freuch court of cassation, the
highest tribunal in Fiance, solemnly
decided that frogs are not fisher. The
case concernoa fishing privileges in cer
tain streams and went through three
courts before the question was finally
The world to-day S3 full of innocent sufferers from that most loathsome
disease, Contagious Blood Poison. People know in a general way that it is
a bad disease, but if all its horrors could be brought before them they
would 6hun it as they do the Leprosy. Net only the person who contracts it
suffers, but the awful taint is transmitted to children, and the fearful cores
and eruptions, weak eyes, Catarrh, and other evidences of poisoned blood
show these little innocents are suffering the awful consequences of some
body's sin. So highly contagious is this form of blood poison that one may
be contaminated by handling the clothing or other articles in use by a
person afflicted with this miserable disease. There is danger even in drink
ing from the same vessel or eating out of the same tableware, as many pure
and innocent men and women have found to their sorrow. The virus of
Contagious Blood Poison is so
iauI?iil,32?&t!S BLOOD POISON IS NO
first 1 ittlc sore appears the whole
Eft WfTJtCT RESPECTER OF PERSONS
tainted with the poison, and the
ekin is soon covered with u red rash, ulcers break out in the mouth and
throat, swellings appear in the groins, the hair and eyebrows fall out,
and unless the ravages of the disease are checked at this stage, more
violent and dangerous symptoms appear in the fonn of deep and offcnslvn
sores, copper colored splotches, terrible pains in bones and muscles, and
general breaking down of the system.
S. S. S. is a specific for Contagious Blood Poison and the only remedy
that antidotes this peculiar virus and makes a radical and complete cure of
the disease. Mercury and Potash hold it in check so long as the system is
under their influence, but when the medicine is left off the poison breaks out
again as bad or worse than ever. Besides, the use of these minerals bring
on Rheumatism and stomach troubles of the worst kind, and frequently pro
duce bleediug and sponginess of the gums and decay of the teeth. 8. S. S.
cures Blood Poison in all stages and even reaches down to hereditary taints
can be taken without any injurious effects to health, and an experience of
nearly fifty years proves beyond doubt that it cures Contagious Blood Poison
completely and permanently. Write for our "Home Treatment Book,"
which describes fully the different stages and symptoms of the disease.
THE SWIFT SPECIFIC CO.. ATLANTA MA.
rigor to tho
tion and di
tem, both of
apt to !al
S3Av I rsanaWi'c!
Foruna cures catarrh ol the kldnej I
simply bocauo it cures catarrh wber
If you do not dorivo prompt and sab
isfactory results from tho use of Peru
na, wrlto at onco to Dr. Ilartman, giv
ing a full smtatemont ot your caso and
he will bo pleased to give you his valu
able advlco gratis.
Address Dr. Ilartman, President ol
The Ilartman Sanitarium, Columbus,
"Yes," said the nervous man, "I
have a habit of talking in my sleep."
And tho eminent citizen who is ex
pected to respond to an ovation in ev
ery town that the train goes through
"What a valuable accomplishment."
For bronchial trouble try riio's Cure
for Coiiiumptlon. It is a good cough
medicine. At drugxUu, price M cents.
Follies of Long Ago.
Bibbs -No man knows himself.
Gibbs That's true. I have just
been reading over some letters I wiote
to my wife before we wero married.
Phi adclpbia Ledger.
In a Quiver of Rage.
First Actress I was entirely besldf
myself with rage.
Second Actress You certainly wore.
Why, yon quivered von In tho placer
you were upholstered. Life.
and removes all traces ol the poison and
saves the victim from the pitiable conse
quences of this monster scourge. As long
as a drop of the virus is left In the blood
it is liable to break out, and there is danger
of transmitting the disease to others.
8. 8. S. is guaranteed purely vegetable and
tftvil- tl t tt ivil tiMit A lirttilr
O) account, mul a huge olio nt
Mint, nut Hetty nnu u grcnicr
fortune In her face, for she was nit
pretty ns n spring beauty, und though
tio una perverse mul polity wlu-u alio
wanted to he alio was ordinarily its
sweet an u violet.
Hetty lived In tho summer time nt
Lowland Glen, not many tnllei rvniov
ed from Port Sherman, n big gurrb
I Kit with enough joung ollleora on
I duty to llll the ruiika of company
, had they Iiwii forced to drop tho sword
! mul shoulder tho Knig-Jorgcnson.
1 Hotly loved Uiq uilltnry what girl
' doesn't? and If the truth ho told
Hetty heart was set on marrying Into
tin Koldlery, but klie Imd mndo up her
uilud ceretly that he couldn't think of
looking nt anytlilng lm than n colonel,
and when she thought of It alio sigh
d. for the colonels In Fnele Bmu'a
r.giilur were- all ho dreadfully old, and
Hetty wttH only 10, mind ou.
There was young lloy Lanyard wtn
limed nt Fort Sherman. Ho wait
mighty good looking. Hetty admitted
this to herself, mid It wouldn't bo n
bit hard to lovo him, but lloy was
only a captain, nml nothing but n
colonel wnnhl do. Captain Lniiynnl, to
get Into the middle of tilings at once,
was just ns desperately In love with
Hetty ns a young soldier Just old
enough to know hU own uilud cm be.
lie didn't entv n rnp atsuit Hetty's
CAIT. KOr LANYAIII) LOOKED OX AMI)
bank account; Id fact, he never gave It
n thought It was Ju Hotty lietx'lf
that ho wanted, but he 'Jldn't tlaro say
Now Hetty had another falling, not
nncoinuiun ame&g American glrbt not
old enough thoniughly to uihleivland
that Yankee huMiumU urv tho best In
tho world, aud that was n (lrm belief
that the Ideal condition In uinVYltd life
would bo that which would come from
a husband who was 4 comblustluu of
Englishman mid Kngllsh nnuy oltlcer.
The colonels are youngir over there,"
said Hetty to herself, "and they are
nil of aristocratic family, and, oh
well, Englishmen are Just too lovely
The summer colony nt Lowlnnd fllon
wan unusually large that season. Thoru
wero bundles of swell doings, as the
slangy Ynlo couimlu of Hetty would
put It. The army oUlcers from Port
Khennnn were much In evidence, mid
one young captain In particular was
very much in evidence In tho vicinity
of Miss Hetty Itawllns. Hetty buw the
evidence clearly, and how she did wish
that tho priMldent would retire koiiiu
few hundreds of superior oMcern ho
that Itoy Lanyard could tack tho nln
brovlatlon "CoL" to tho front purt
of his name.
Ono day there was oxcltemwit at
Lowlund Glen. Jlrs. Calumet had In
vited two Kngllshmen, one of them nu
nrmy olllecr, to spend tho month with
them nt their summer home. Tho
news reached Hetty tho morning after
the arrival of tho Calumet's two
guests. Twenty young women had
told her alwut It. Lot tho girl nlone
for spreading nows of this kind. "And
Hetty," ald ono of her Informant,
"ono of tho KugllHhmni l r. colonel In
his majesty's service, und young und
good looking at that."
Hetty's heart uvo a tkump. "At
last." hIio murmured to hemclf.
Tho next nftcnioon Hetty mot the
Kngllshmiii ut tho Dexter Country
Club. Her heart fluttered a Ilttlo na
tho younger of the two men tho other
was old und out of tho rvjmlng was
Introduced to her. Colonel Ueglnuld
Bouthcoto was bis mimo. It fulrly
rang of aristocracy and militarism.
Hetty knsw that ho wan a alnion-puro
Kiigluihuinn all rltfht enotvyh becauso
of hlH name, his accont and his clothes
which didn't tU
For tho next rrck Colonri Iteglnald
Bouthcoto was Uotty Ilnwiln's shadow.
Captain Itoy Lanyard looked on and
was miserable. ' Betty gave him two
daiicca and about three words during
the entire week,
"No show for ono of Uncb Hani'
poor artillerymen when there's one of
King Kdwnrd'a men with it drawl mid
a monocle about," sighed poor Captain
Colonel iteglnald Bouthcote was not
long In tliidlug out that Hetty Haw
Htm had a pot of money mul that she
ailored the military. Hetty naked hint
one day what bin regiment was, mid
lie replhd promptly: "I mu the colonel
of tho lto)al Yorlckshlre Iteglliieiit,"
Hetty had heard tales alnuit IluglUh
men pretending to he whnt they were
not, but tho colonel looked hoiivst
enough, and the girl was half iiNhauiid
of herself when she went to n library
In the city mid took down it Hrltlsh
military gusette from the shelf nml
looktd for Itoynl Yorlckshlre Itegl
incut. Nlie found It nit right, mid with
tho name of Iteglunld Houthcoto sit
down as colonel thereof.
From that time Hetty was very cor
dial to the colonel. Khe turned the
converrntlun occasionally on the Hovr
wnr, expivtlng to henr some deils of
dating mmlestly told, hut tho eoloiiel
was strniigely silent on the subject ot
Held service, and Hetty put It down
to n brave man's reticence wh.il It
enmo to speaking of his own acts on
the. Held of buttle. Hetty might not
have liked It had she known that when
she was lisiklnn t( tho colonel's regi.
tiient be whs iniiklnir Iniiulrli-H In rep
'tain tlnnnelal clrclts about the extent
ef hiv bank aeount. The reHirt eein
etl to please him, and he proceitbil to
make hiy while the sun shone, nml II
wns n purtleularly cloudlera mouth at
Hetty knew with n girl's Intuition
that nu offer was not far awny. Kh
filt n pang, buwever, every tlmo sh
saw Captain Ijinyanl ami saw how
miserable ho looked, though ho tried
to put n brave face on the matter. II
tho truth lx told, Hetty cried n llttlt
In the prhacy of her room when slit
looked at the glorious old ling llantlua
In the sunshine nt the flagstaff peak
In the fort beyond, and sighed nnS
One day Lawyer Coke, who looked
after Hetty Itawlln' estate, heard
from n closo friend that a certain Eng
lishman hsd been lniulrlug nlmut lift
ty's flnaticlal stniidlng. "Fortune hunt
cr If not a fraud," said old Coke t
himself, and then, as tuck would havi
It, he hnppemd to pick up n copy of
the Ilroad Arrow, tho Jouninl of th
united sitvIccs of (I rent Hrltnlu.
Lawyer Coko looketl at It. Ilia eyn
fell on n paragraph and he chuckled.
Ho folded the paper up, put It In till
pocket and took the first, train fot
Lowland (Hen. Ho marked the para
graph In the paper and put It where h
know Hetty would bo Mire to pick It
up, and from the nature of the publica
tion he knew she would be sure to read
It from start to llnlsh.
Hetty Hawllns felt that the hour wns
coming when she would have to nil
awer n question put to her by Colonel
Iteglnald Bouthcote. Bho was think.
Ing of" this when she picked up the
Hroad Arrow, Hhe knew whnt the
paper wns, for she had heard of It.
Bho read It eagerly. Tho date of tho
paper was three months back. Tho
mnrktd paragraph caught her eye. Bho
"(Jenenil Powcll-Badeu Inspected tho
Itoyal Yorlckshlre Iteglliieiit last
Thursday. It was the llrst training
day of this mllltla organization for n
year. The new men wero In toor trim,
mid Colonel Iteglnald Houthcote, who
has seen no foreign service and very
little at home, had hard work to glvo
commanibi and to sit his horse prop
erly. Tho regiment will need overhaul
ing to bring It up to oven mllltla Htiiud
ards." Tho paper dropped from Hetty's ling
ers. "Militiaman; never miw a daj's
real service; couldn't sit on his horse;"
mid then Hetty gasped. Her thoughts
turned to another paragraph that sho
had read In an American Journal. It
told how one Captain Hoy Landynrd
had received tho Congressional modal
of honor for personal gallantry In tho
saving of the Ufa of a comrade under
llerco flro In tho Philippine Island.
Hotty knew that night nt tho bull at
tho hotel that Colonel Ueglnuld Boiith
coto was Kecking her out, hut she
avoided him. Captain Itoy Lnnynnl
met her mid sho mull d on him, mid
the.ro was a look In her eyes that madu
tho young soldier's heart leap. "Won't
you go for a walk with mo?" ho snld,
"Yes," sho answered Hoftly,
As they pinoied down tho hotel steps
the mo6ullght fell full upon them, and
Lawyer Coke, who was standing on
tho veranda, smiled, and, being a bit
of a wag, ho turned to a friend who
had been watching tho cotirso of
events for a month past and said:
"Alasi Poor Yorlckshlro." Chicago
After all, tho greatest aid to health
U rwrulntlnir tho dloU
In tlm loin.
Nervouinosi, iinrofrrahliig sleep, despon
dency. It Is tliim you wore doing something,
Tim kidneys worn anciently culled tlm
reins In your cairn thry are IioUIIiik tlm
relus and driving you Into serious trouble,
Acts with the most direct, lienetlrlal effect
on the kidneys. It eoiilnlns tlm belt nnd
Kifmi subntauu's for correcting and toning
Mads a Difference.
Mies Mnluehaiito I upom yoli'vn
heard of my engagement to Mr. Jenks?
Ilnr I-'rlnud Yes, nml I confess I was
urprlml. You told tun onco that you
wouldn't marry him for ten thousand
Miss Mnlnchanro I know, dear, but
I dlicovcred later that lie had llfty
thousand. Caio-ell's Journal.
!'IT0 IVimuiuMI)' I'uint. Xnnuornerreuinra
'1 10 nf nriiWiui.flr KliHt'illivslNrr
l,Hirr Hriri fr Vtvm S) llUIUMIIxnil llrtllN
If. It. II.KIInt, U.f .ll Artl)hl,l'lillMl-lthl,-k.
"You allow no Isyir in the houre?"
"No: my wlfo and I never drink any
thing hut wlnn ami water."
"In what proportion do you take It?"
"I drink tho wlno and my wtfo
drinks the water." i.lpplncott'a Mag
fWtnr T llilliV vnn lltidiralrift flllltf
now the directions for these medicines
and this Is for your dyspepila.
Patient Why, I haven't dyspepsia,
Doctor Uh, I know: but you will
have It when you have taken those
other mrsllclues, Tit-Hits,
100 USWAItlt ioo.
Tbe rf '! olihi t'ef Mill t rUtiffl to
jMru Hint Itieisn t iftonrtritil iIImim
Hut eiui"e tin lxn sblo to eunt m ll In
n., ami ihi liC4trth llll'(.UrrliCtir
Ulbsunly -iltlTciini known to lli iartlitl
Irsioriiiiy tsrrh lm r.iuinmliinlill
, rrqulrr a roimftullunU lfrtinul.
Ilir rUrrh Curs la ultri liilctntlljr, nrllus
dliwilf ui-on lh tilmxl anil mucout iir(sri
ot lli yUro.lhrby drilrnrn( Ihs luiiniU.
linn ol lh illirttr, tml sltlns Hi ltlfnl
llrrnilh ty tultllui up III rniiitltutlon tint
.nilnpiuiln ilulnc It work. Tli iiti
I'llflot li to rniicb Ullh In III cnnllf
Kiwr, thst thr "It" On" lliinli1 bullr
lurnrralhtttUllilocurft. KdJ fur Hit
tit tciilmooltli. AiMim
r, J. on k.n icr a co., Totdo, o.
JUnll'i rsmllf I'llU i Ik UL
Bhe kliMvl htm and rareed him,
Hut 'twas not what he deilrodj
He only lookinl at her and growled
For sho made tho poor pug tlrod.
Bomo people practlrn what they preach,
Hut It's a losiLplpo cinch
They preach to others by the yard
And practice by the Inch.
Then and Now,
"When I was courting my wife,"
said the sad-fared man, "wo wore two
souls with but a slnglo thought."
"How aliout jou at the present writ
ing?" K'ked the Inquisitive youth.
"Wo still have but a slnglo thought,"
replied tho proprietor of tho sad visage.
"We both think we made fools of
May told a Joke to Flo ono day,
"Oh, my I that's old," said Flo.
"Oh. la it, really, dear" said May,
"Of course, you ought to know."
"What do you consider most neces
sary for a literary aplrant?"
"Unfailing optimism." Chicago
The Unexpected Happens.
"Why that look of surprlso?" askaj
Blowell, who had Just finished relating
a remarkable story, "Don't you be
"Yes; that's the peculiar part of It,"
replied Ills friend Naggsbv. "I hap
jHiii to know that It Is true,"
"I have used Ayer's Hair Vigor
for thirty years. It Is elegant for
a hair dressing and for keeping the
hair from splitting at tho ends,"
friendships. If the hair
splitting is done on your
own head, it loses friends
for you, for every hair of
your head is a friend.
Ayer's Hair Vigor in
advance will prevent the
splitting. If the splitting
has begun, it will stop it.
II.Of s UM: All V.jlti.
Mad us on dollar snd wo win eiprsts
If VMir (1rilffl.fc J-.nMA. lHtll.1. mnn
... mv v,.w uuiwi (.Hi. n n, Biiiif,,
youabottlo. It ur and sir tli nam
9f your narltpretofflc. Addreu,
it j. n. ivEi en . iiuii u,u'
w. w. . w., Mwnv.., ,