The Maupin times. (Maupin, Or.) 1914-1930, November 24, 1916, Image 3

Below is the OCR text representation for this newspapers page. It is also available as plain text as well as XML.

Bonfhl, Sold, Rented and Repaired
Bumaide, cor. 10th. Portland. Ore.
To and from all point on household goods, pianos,
and automobiles. Information cheerfully given.
Pacific Coast Forwarding Co.,
Oregon Vulcanizing Company
moved to 338 to 337 Burnside St.. Fort
land. Ore. Largest Tire Repair Plant
in the Northwest Country service a
specialty. Use Parcel Post.
The school where you should get your training
must be practical and give you a good shop ex
perience. The Portland
Address The Registrar, Portland Y. M. C. A.,
and get an Illustrated Bulletin giving the com- -plete
details of COST, TIME and CONDITIONS
Veal, Pork, Beef,
Poultry, Butter, Eggs
and Farm Produce
to the Old Reliable Everdinj- house with a
record of 45 years of Square Dealings, and
be assured of TOP MARKET PRICES.
45-47 Front Street Portland, Oregon
Irrigation Systems
Pipe, Flume; Pumps, Gates, Weirs,
Tanks, Troughs, Silos. We spe
cialize on Irrigation and Drainage
Work- A. L GAGE & SON
303 Spalding Bldg.
Portland, Ore.
i Granulated Eyelids,
3(ri5 Eyes inflamed by expo.
v sure to Sun, Dns! and Wind
quickly relieved by Murine
W VRS EyeUemedy. No Smarting.
4 just Eye Comfort. At
Vour Druggist's 50c per Bottle. Murine Eye
Salve inTubes 2 Sc. For Beok el Ihe Eye Freeaslc
Druggists or Murine Eye Remedy Co., Chicayo
Every Niqht
For Constipation:
Safe and Sure
Not at All Likely.
"Do you think the widow of the
man who was lynched will win her
damage suit against the mob?
"I reckon not," replied Mr. Gap
Johnson of Rumpus Ridge, Ark,
"When a lady loses the kind of a
husband that a mob would nacherly
lynch she hasn't lost anything. And
when a gang of prominent citizens
take time from their own business to
lynch a cuss just b'cuz he needs it, it
hain't reasonable to expect 'em to
pay for the privilege of doing the
community a favor. That's the gen-
er'l sediment of the voters in this
neck of the woods, and I reckon the
Jury, being mostly candidates for
something now or in the future, will
promptly decide to make It unani
mous." Kansas City Star.
A Man of Letters.
"Nearly everybody has some distin
guishing designation that permits him
to attach a series of letters to his
"Yes," replied Farmer Corntossel,
"I muBt say I approve of It. I never
got any regular degree, but it's a heap
of satisfaction to me to see R U
on the mail Bent to my address."
Washington Star.
"Boys are a great deal smarter than
when I was young," said Mr. urow
Cher. "What makes you think so?"
"They manage to get away with 'so
many things that would have earned
my brothers and me a fine whipping."
Washington Star.
Not Free.
"Is this a free translation?" asked
a customer In the book store.
"No sir." replied the clerk. "It will
cost you a dollar fifty." Boston Tran
Mutual Dread.
She I am bo afraid of bats getting
In my head.
He Yes; that's the worst of going
on one. Baltimore American.
Is the first essential to
continued good health
when help is needed for
Stomach Bitters
1 Under Fire
(8 ' . Copyright, 1910, By The Macaulaty Coinpsny '
The chief characters are Ethel Wil
loughby, Henry Streetman and Capt.
Larry Redmond. The minor characters
are Sir George WagstafT of the British
admiralty and Charles Brown, a New
York newspaper correspondent. Ethel,
a resident of Sir George's household,
secretly married to Streetman, a German
spy, though she did not know him as
such. Captain Redmond, her old lover,
returns to England after long absence.
From him she learns the truth about
Streetman; furthermore, that he has
betrayed her simply to learn naval se
crets. The European war breaks out.
Ethel prepares to accompany Streetman
to Brussels as a German spy in order to
get revenge and serve England. Captain
Redmond, Ethel and Charlie Brown turn
up at a Belgian inn as the German army
comes. She is Madame de Lorde. She
begins to work with a French spy. The
Germans appear at the Inn. Madame de
Lorde shows a German Becret service
medal and convinces the Invaders that she
is a German spy. Charlie Brown barely es
capes execution.
CHAPTER XVI Continued.
"Quite so!" the major agreed, "par
ticularly as I like Americans. . . .
Aud I would not wish to see any of
them come to harm," he added sig
nlQcuntly. In his rply there was more than a
hint that behind his urbanity and seem
ing good nature there lay an Immeasur
able capacity for the stern duties of a
German patriot, who would unhesitat
ingly kill any who might stand in the
path of victory.
"Again 1 get you," Mr. Brown said
'But what are you going to do with
'I shall give you a pass through our
linos that will take you safely back to
Charlie heard him with dismay.
"But I want to go to the front," he
You have surprised a certain move
ment of the German army," the major
pointed out to him. "It is best you go
to Brussels."
Some objection had already leaped
to Charlie's lips when the door from
the street was thrown open and a uni
formed man an officer pushed across
the threshold. Advancing into the room
he exclaimed as he saluted:
"Ah, my dear major!"
Both officers clicked their heels to
gether. And as he returned the salute
Major von Brenig told the other that
he bad been expecting him.
Charlie Brown had started at the
sight of the new arrival. And now he
moved nearer to the man.
"By George, it's old Streetman!" be
"I beg your pardon who is this
man?" the arrogant Streetman (he was
now Strassman) asked the major.
Charles Brown, a Journalist from
the United States," Major von Brenig
Henry Streetman remembered
Charlie then.
"Oh, yesl I recall him," he said dis
agreeably. "What le he doing with us?"
"We found him staying here," the
major told bim. "My men nearly shot
him as an English spy."
"It seems almost a pity they didn't,"
Streetman observed, with a dark look
at the newspaper man. "He may be in
our way," he eald.
Mr. Brown thought it about time to
resent Streetman's Insolence.
"Really, didn't I meet you in Russia
some years ago he Inquired.
Streetman eyed him coolly.
"No, never!" he snapped. "I have
never been In Russia."
"Haven't you?" Charlie exclaimed
"What le He Doing With Us?"
with One show of Innocence. "Why
I've heard"
"You'd best keep what you've heard
to yourself," Streetman Interrupted
him. He stepped close to Charlie so
that the major could not hear what he
said. And he scowled at the American
like the heavy villain of some melo
But Mr. Brown paid scant heed to
the menace In the fellow's eyes. Some
how, be felt that be had established
fairly cordial relations with -the major
Streetman's euperior officer. Ahd be
did not believe that it lay within the
ipy'l power to Injure him greatly. At
the warning the fellow half whispered
to bim Charlie merely smiled.
"Tklnk so?" he taunted the threat
enlng Streetman.
"Tee! Remember now you are in
side oar lines." And drawing the ma
(or to one aide, Streetman said "lit
Jor, what shall we do with him?"
"Send bim back to Brussels," Ton
Brenig told bim.
"Perhaps we can Dud a better fate
(or bim than that . . . If he safe
here?" Henry Streetman remembered I
that the American had shown plainly
enough that afternoon at the house of
Sir George Wagstaff that he was in
sympathy with the enemies of Ger
many. And now had come an oppor
tunity to make the fellow pay for his
"He is quite safe," von Brenig said.
And turning to the sergeant he ordered
him to remove the American to au ad
joining room.
Sergeant Schmidt at once proceeded
to carry out instructions. And seizing
one of Mr. Brown's ears in a firm grip
he starred him out of the room.
"You will remain here temporarily
as my guest," the major explained.
"But I should not advise you to at
tempt to leave."
"Listen, blondy " Mr. Brown ad
jured his evil genius for so the enthu
siastic sergeant appeared to him "con
fidentially, because I know you won't
repeat It, if the French army misses
you I'll never forgive them."
A Wall and a Firing Squad.
As the door closed behind the Ber-
gennt and his prey, Streetman turned
to Major von Brenig.
"The damned Americans, we shall
have trouble with them yet," he as
serted. "I hope not. They are not a bad peo
ple," the more moderate major replied
"Oh, major have my English clothes
my civilian clothes arrived from
Berlin?" Streetman asked.
"Yes. They are upstairs with my
"Good! Then I can start tonight for
tne British trendies," the spy ex
The older man looked at him some
what dubiously.
"You think then that your plan to
be captured by the English will suc
"It must succeed. This is a map of
their positions." He drew a paper from
his breast pocket and unfolded It. "The
very keystone to their entrenchments!"
he exulted. "It will be here ut trench
27" Streetman made a mark upon the
map "It will be here that I shall be
found," he said.
"Trench 27!" von Brenig repeated.
"Yes! I shall be skulking around
and be taken prisoner. Then I shall
give the English false Information
about a surprise attack that will en
able you to break through their lines
and smash them!"
"Splendid! Splendid!" Ton Brenig
cried. "By the way " he added, as an
Important detail came into his mind-
a man arrived here this afternoon
from the Wllhelmstrasse on a special
"Yes? Who is he?"
"A Captain Karl!" Major Ton Brenig
said. "You know him?"
"No! And I must meet him."
"You don't suspect"
"No, no!" Streetman assured him
At the Wllhelmstrasse few of us know
one another; still we cannot be too
"He dines with us," the major ex
And then we shall look him over,"
Streetman said with satisfactlou,
Auf wledersehen!" And Major von
Brenig went to his room, congratulat
ing himself the while upon the fact
that he had so resourceful an assistant
in that able young officer from the Wll
Henry Streetman lighted a cigarette,
tossing the still blazing match into the
fireplace. And he had not waited long
before Henri Chrlstophe appeared.
"Major von Brenig wishes to dine at
once," the spy told him. "How soon
can you be ready?"
"In fifteen minutes, m'sleu."
"Good! There will be three of us
Major von Brenig, myself and Captain
Yes, m'sleu." Henri had already
turned to hurry back to the kitchen
when a bright blaze in the fireplace
met his astonished eyes. It was en
tirely too warm an afternoon for a fire.
Only a madman would have built one.
Why, what is that?" he exclaimed.
"I lit a cigarette," Streetman said,
"I threw my match there." And to one
of the soldiers be added, "Put It out
at once!
The man Otto hurried to the fire
place. "Yes, yes, m'sleu! It le nothing!
Only some tree branches It can do no
barm," the innkeeper protested.
In the meantime Otto had extin
guished th blaze. He bad crawled
bodily Inside the great opening of the
fireplace, to make sure that be did bis
work thoroughly. And now be emerged,
sooty but triumphant, hearing some
contrivance la his arms.
"Here is a telephone!" be announced
"What!" Streetman exclaimed. And
be hastened to examine the find. "Oh,
bol What's this?" be asked.
Henri Chrlstophe was no less sur
prised than the others. He took the in
strument from Otto and turned It over
"Why, m'sleu it is a telephone," be
said with an air of the utmost mystifi
cation. "I know, I know but what Is It do
ing there?" Streetmsn asked Imperi
ously. "I do not know, m'sleu," Chrlstophe
stammered. In a Sash be saw that
things looked very black for himself.
"Why did you bide It J" Already
Streetman bad found him guilty.
"I did not bide it, m'sleu!"
An Inspiration seized Streetman
then. And be took the telephone Into
bis ewn bands.
"Who are you?" he asked In French,
speaking directly Into the transmitter,
The fellow received an Immediate
reply. Aud be said to his men in the
next breath, "It was a Frenchman whs
spoke! That telephone leads to the
French. It Is the work of a spy." Anil
then Streetman ordered Otto's comrade
Hans to ask Major von Brenig to re
roor Henri Chrlstophe forgot all
about his simple menu. He stood there,
crestfallen. The whole affair was too
much for his befogged brain.
You were warned against any at
tempt to communicate with the en
emy," Streetman sai
I never saw that telephone before,"
Chrlstophe declared.
"Don't lie to me! You put It there!"
"I swear to you " The innkeeper
held both his hands aloft as he pro
claimed his innocence. lint his pro
testations had no effect upon the lu-
dignant Streetman. The man seemed
absolutely relentless, inhuman.
"You are either u French spy or har
boring a spy under your roof," he told
Chrlstophe. "It Is an act of enmity to
us. You must pay the penalty at once."
"On my honor I have done nothing
absolutely nothing!" Henri Chrlstophe
cried. Even In that moment his thoughts
were upon his daughter Jeanne rather
than upon himself. He was afraid
for her.
'Our proclamations have . told yon
what to expect," Streetman snarled,
'It will he a good warning to the oth
ers, lie atiuou grimly.
The Belgian Innkeeper stared at him
as if in a trance.
Before God, I am Innocent!" he as
The callous Streetman paid not the
slightest need to uis denials. In a most
brisk and businesslike manner he com
manded the corporal to call In the
guard and make ready a tiring squad
"agninst the wall outside," he said.
Then little Jeanne Chrlstophe opened
one of the doors timidly. Some errand
had necessitated her entering the room,
And when she saw her father's ashen
face it needed little Intuition to tell bet
that there was some tragedy impend
ing. With a low cry she sprung to her
father's side.
"My father my father what Is it?"
she asked him.
"h Is a spy," Streetman said con
"Nou, lion, m'sleu!" she cried.
"Wait! . . . Come here!" he or
dered her roughly. And Henri Chrls
tophe whispered to her to obey. "You
have seen that telephone before?"
Streetman Inquired. Already the cor
poral unci returned with four men,
bearing rifles.
"No, no! Never in all my life!" the
girl walled.
"Your father hid it there," he In
sisted. 4
"Nou, non, m'sleu!" she said with all
the vehemence she could muster.
"Enough of talking!" Streetman said
with a cruel glance at her white face,
"Take him out!" he ordered the cor
I1 or one brief moment father and
daughter clasped each other in a last
It is the end, my little Jeanne
Good-by! Pray for me!" Henri Chrls
tophe said brokenly. And in that In
stant a new dignity came to hiin a
dignity such as must have clothed the
ancient martyrs, or that later tragic
figure, for whom his own daughter was
named Jeanne d'Arc when the su
prome summons overtook them. "It is
all over, ma petite," he repeated. And
then he drew himself up to his fullest
height and look d at his unyielding
Judge unflinchingly. "I am Innocent
m'sleu!" he said. , . .
Those were the last words that Henr
Chrlstophe spoke.
Henry Streetman made a gesture of
Impatience. The scene bored him
Jeanne Chrlstophe burst Into a wild
torrent of words. Alternately she ad
dressed Streetman and her father.
No, no, no!" she shrieked, as if she
could not have that frightful thing-
that monstrosity happen. "Oh, m'sleu
For the love of God! . . . My fa
ther ... I pray you. . . . No,
not He Is my father. ... I love
thee, I love thee!" she sobbed. ,
"Oh, m'sleu I beg you "
"Take bliu out!" That was Street-
man's only auswer.
Little Jeanne would not leave her fa
ther's side. As they dragged Hour
Chrlstophe from the room she still
clung to him. And still she shrieked:
"tor the love of God! No, no! Oh,
papa, oh, papa! I love thee. . .
Major von Brenig looked inquiringly
at his colleague from the Wllhelui
"You wanted me, captain?" be asked
"The proprietor here Is a spy," Street-
man said.
"Chrlstophe a spy? Are you sure?
-Aosoiureiy surer' streetman re
piled. "This telephone lends to the
French. And I have scttlod the affair,
Even as he spoke a scream from out
side reached their cars a woman'
scream. And immediately there fol
lowed the sound of a volley.
Major von Breulg turned hie head
and listened.
"Ah, mon perc!" It was Jeanne
Chrlstophe sobbing.
Already she had flung herself upon
her father's riddled body.
Major von Breulg cast a reproving
glance at bis naughty fellow officer.
"Good God eo soon? Without In
vestlgatlon?" he exclaimed. "What
he were innocent?"
But Streetnmn bud no misgivings.
"Ah! It will be a lesson to these
others," he said carelessly.
In the adjoining room Charlie Brown
and the German sergeant bad beard
those shots. And now they burst upon
the two officers in great excltemeut
"What happened? Is It the Fre-ach7"
Charlie called.
- ii is nnisnea we aemnea spy
Streetman rejoined.
"What's happened?" Charlie asked
-A matter of war," the major told
By Richard Parker
Baaed on tha drami of
Roi Cooper Megrue
Author of
and Co-Author of
m briefly "that is not on my con
science." He was far from approving
of Streetman's hasty action.
"The execution of a spy!" Streetman
interposed. Aud the words were hard-
out of his mouth before several pri-
ates squeezed through the entrance to
I lie kecperlcss inn. There were two
files; tuid between them they bore a
tretcher, upon which there lay sonie-
ling coveted with a sheet. A little
distance behind the gruesome proces
sion Jeanne Chrlstophe followed sob
One glance told Charlie Brown what
rested upon that stretcher that it was
the body of someone who but a few
moments before had stood there in the
uniting sunlight of the summer after
noon and faced the firing squad. Out
f respect he removed his hat. He
id not know who the unfortunate
might have been. Hut nevertheless he
as profoundly shocked.
"l'oor devil, I'ui sorry for bim
whoever he was!" he said.
Major von Brenig drew a paper
from a pocket of his coat.
'Here is your pass," ho told the
American as lie hauded hiin the doeu-
ncnt. "We have decided Unit you shall
o to Brussels," he added. The major
appeared to bo in something of a
"Against the Wall Outside," He Said,
hurry to speed the parting guest. He
was, as a matter of fact, disturbed that
the unfortunate execution had taken
place under the very nose of a New
York newspaper man. And now he
wished to hasten Mr. Brown upon his
way before he had further opportunity
to pry into the detail of the tragedy,
But as I told you " Charlie Brown
begun, taking the puss from the officer,
"us I told you, I want to"
"It is not a matter for argument,"
Major von Brenig said sillily,
"And you had best start at ones,"
Streetman added.
Charlie Brown saw that his aspira
tions to proceed back of the German
lines were doomed. And now he ac
cepted the situation as cheerfully as he
Persian Easy to Learn.
A new interest in Persia which the
war has awakened muy tempt some of
us to become ucquulntcd with the lan
guage of the country. We need not be
ufrnld of making the attempt, for Per
sian shares with English the reputa
tlon of being a singularly easy lan
guage to leurn, the chief trouble being
that it is written In Ihe Arabic char
It had, however, at one time three
numbers und eight cases, and the
Avestu, the chief book of I ho Zorous-
trlans, is only to be understood by the
ripe scholar. But uiodoru Persian has
no cases, no declensions and uo gen
dc-rs, und may therefore, be moHtered
without tears und without ihe uppll-
cutlou of wet towels to the head.
Sympathy With Nature.
Tls an evidence of how directly we
are reluted to Nature, that we more
or less sympathize with the weather
and tuke on the color of the day,
Goethe said he worked easiest on
high barometer. Olio Is like a chim
ney thut draws well some duys and
won't draw at all on others, and the
secret Is mainly In the condition
the atmosphere. Anything positive and
decided with the wcRther Is a good
omen. A pouring rnln may be more
auspicious than a sleeping sunshine.
When the stove draws well the fogs
and fumes will leuve your mind. Job
Guaranteed Harmless.
The old bachelor was dining at the
home of a newly married friend.
"Have a piece of this cake, Mr. Old
bach?" said the fair hostess. "I made
It myself."
"No, thank you," rejoined the guest,
"I er seldom eat cake."
"Oh, you needn't be afruld of it, old
man," said his friend the host.
tried a piece of it on a tramp this
morning and it never even made him
War's Inconveniences.
New Zealand Is experiencing
shortage of drugs, some of which have
advanced in price 1.00U per cent
Another example of uiipreparednsss
Is a woman with a baby and atsgU
Wrr J)
!e,i.fs .
safety iilu.
S3.00 3.50 $4.00 $4,50 & $5.00 d&VSEU
Save Money by Wearing W. 'a- Douglas
shoes. For sale by over 9000 shoe dealers.
The Best Known Shoes in the World.
W. L. Douglas name and the retail price is stamped on the bot
tom of all shoes at the factory. The value is guaranteed and
the wearer protected against high prices for inferior shoes. The
retail prices ate the same everywhere. They cost no more in San
Francisco than they do in New York. They are always worth the
price paid for them.
'nphe quality of W. L. Douglas product is guaranteed by more
i. than 40 years experience in making fine shoes. The smart
styles are the leaders in the Fashion Centres of America.
They are nude in a well-equipped factory at Brockton, Mass.,
by tne highest paid, skilled shoemakers, under the direction and
supervision of experienced men, all working with an honest
determination to make the best shoes for the price that money
can buy.
Ask your shoe dealer for W. t. Douglas shoes. Tf he en
uot supply yon with the kind you want, take no other
make, write for Interesting; booklet explaining how to
get shoe, of the highest standard of quality for the price.
Dj return iuhii, postage iree.
LOOK FOR W. U Douglas
name and the retail pries
atamped on the bottom.
Smalt orders as well aa big. Ornamentals, Fruit Trees, Etc. Hardy and sruaranteed.
Largest Nursery between Rockies and Cascades. 14th Year. 15,000 Orders Last Year.
Mexican Army Promotions.
For three hours the American con
sul in a Mexican town had been Bit
ting in the hotel dining room. At
length the proprietor came to him.
Pardon, sir, he said, with a low
bow, "were you waiting for anything."
Yes," replied the consul. "Yester
day I told Ferdinand, your head wait
er, that I would dine here at 6 o'clock.
It's 9 o'clock and he hasn't appeared
Ferdinand joined the army early
today," the proprietor informed him.
If the senor"
'Gone, has he. The scoundrel! Why
didn't he let me know he was going?"
"More respect, please, slgnor, pro
tested the Mexican, with dignity.
Ferdinand has won steady promo
tion and 1b now a general." Philadel
phia PresB.
Pensions for Re-married Widows. '
The remarried widows (if now a widow) of Givtl
War Union soldiers, sailors and marines may now
secure pension on tne service of Die first (Civil
War) husband. Fee fixed by law and contingent
upon success. Over 35 years experience. Taber
s Whitman Co., Washington, D. C.
Tell-Tale Parrot.
They were sitting close together in
the parlor.
He I gave you that parrot as a
birthday present, did I not, Matilda?
She Yes, but surely, Albert, you
are not going to speak of your gifts as
He It was young and could not
speak at the time?
She Yes, and It has never been out
of this parlor.
He There are no other young la
dies In this house?
She No, there are not.
He Then why why, when I kissed
your photograph in the album while
waiting for you did that wretched bird
imitate your voice aud say: "Don't do
that, Charlie; please don't?" Balti
more American.
Dr. Pierce's Pleasant Pellets are the
original little liver pills put up 40 years
ihey regulate liver and bowels.
Hello, George! I was just talking
about you with Miss Van Peach. She
said some very flattering things about
'She's a dear, sweet girl, and she
thinks a lot of me more than 1 really
deserve, I'm sure. What did she say?"
T hate to tell you; I m afraid it will
make you awfully conceited."
"Oh, come on. Be a good fellow."
"Well, if you insist. She said alio
thought you were half-witted."
As the Colonel Sees It.
Hot weather note from tho Louis
vlllo Courier-Journal:
"Physicians say tho present
spell is not causing many prostrations
because ' persons have become accll
mated. It is said that the only real
objection to the Infernal regions is
that life there is painful until one
gets acclimated."
Scientific Absorption.
"What have you there, professor?"
"A tube full of deadly germs."
"I hope you are not thinking of let
ting them out."
"No, Indeed. I've been experiment
ing with these germs bo long that I
feel attached to each one." Birming
ham Age-Ileruld.
Candid Answer.
"As everything belongs to the ani
mal kingdom, can you tell mo, Willie,
what I am?"
"Oh, yes'm. You're a cat; ma says
so." Baltimore American.
How many people, crippled and lame- from rheumatism,
owe their condition to neglected or incorrect treatment!
It is the exact combination of pure Norwegian Cod Liver
Oil with glycerine and hypophosphites as contained in
that has made Scott's famous for relieving rheuma
tism when other treatments have utterly failed.
If you are a rheumatjsm sufferer, or feel its first
symptoms, start on Scoff' Emulsion at once.
Scott A Bowne, Bloomfi.U, N. J. is-
It is of (Treat value when
ally checking it and overcoming it in a few days.
Ample evidence has proved that it is even of more value in over
coming chronic catarrh, dispelling the inflammatory conditions, enabling
the diseased membranes to perform their natural functions, and toning
up the entire system.
ihe experience or mousanu is a saie guiae to wnac ic may oe ex
pected to do for you.
Liquid or tablets doui tested
r - - y 1
8FWAWE 0?"t J
X J tt 7,.fl D CI
vkS Best in the Werlc
o nn to en a eonn
President U
W. T,. Douglas Shoe Co., Brockton, Mass. m
heals babies'
skin troubles
Reslnol Ointment and Rcsinol Soap have bus
recommended by physicians and nurses for maay
years in the treatment of infantile ecxema, teethinc
mh.channf, etc. Theyconuianothlnswhichcould
pnuibly injure or irritate the tenderest skin. Sold
Wall druggista. RtsitvlSwf for laty's iatkttndt
tQjrtviitt sktHrmiiltt,
Its Likeness.
"I suppose you couldn't tell me why
a banana is like a wedding guest?"
"Oh, yes, I can. It is always ready
to throw the slipper when the paring
Comes off." Baltimore American.
A Painless Argument.
"Why do you insist of reviving the
Shakespearean-Bacon controversy ?"
"It relieves my present cares.
Neither of them is running for office."
Washington Star.
The Latest.
Will Wilson take that cottage
At Long Branch next season?
At least we hear he is after
A Villa In Mexico.
Boston Transcript
Caused by Disease of the Kidnejt.
The olose connection which exist
between the heart and the kidney is
well known nowadays. As soon aa
kidneys are diseased, arterial tension is
increased and tiie heart functions ara
attacked. When the kidneys no longer
pour forth waste, uremia poisoning
occurs and the person dieB, and tbj
cause is often given as heart disease, or
disease of brain or lungs.
It is a good insurance against such s
risk to send 10 cents for a sample
package of "Anr.ric" the latest dis
covery of Dr. Pierce. Also send s
sample of your water. This will be
examined without charge by expert
chemists at Dr. Pierce's Invalids' Hotel,
Buffalo, N. Y. When you suffer from
backache, frequent or scanty urine,
rheumatic- pains here or thero, or that
constant tired, worn-out feeling, it'
time to write Dr. Pierce, describe your
symptoms and get his medical opinion
without chargt) absolutely freo. This
I "Amino" of Doctor l'iercc'a is found
to be 37 times more active than lithia,
for it dissolves uric acid in tha system
as hot water docs sugar.
Simply nfk for Dr. Pierce a Anuno
Tablets. Theru can be no imitation.
Every package of "Anuric" is sure to
be Dr. Pieroe's. You will find the signa
ture on the package juot aa you do on
Dr. Pierce's Ooldeu Medical Discovery
or blood and etomach.
Kidney Disease Is suspnetod by medical
men when patients complain of backache
r sulfur with irregular urination, dis
turbed, too frequent, scanty or painful
passiiga. Tho general symptoms arorheu
aialic pain3 or neuralgia, headaches,
3i.CT spells, Irritability, despondency,
weakness and general misery. Worry
is a frequent causo and sometimes a
symptom of kidney disease. 'Thousands
huvo testified to Immediate rollef from
those symptoms a(U:r udiig lis, l'lurco'l
Cntcrlc 'i'abluU.
Pi N. U,
No. 48, 1013
A trinity of evils, closely allied, tHat afflict
most people, and which follow one on the
other, in the order naTed, until the last one
is spread through the system, leading to
many evils. But their course can be checked.
used promptly for a cold, usu
Dy tne puouc anu approved.