Image provided by: University of Oregon Libraries; Eugene, OR
About The Bend bulletin. (Bend, Or.) 1903-1931 | View Entire Issue (March 10, 1909)
rmwwirwi ,n.v orMin.r.n ,.,!-! -
Good Blood i
Mean good health, and Heed's
Sarsaparilla has an unappreaehed
record as a blood-purifier.
It effects It wonderful cures, not
(imply because It contain sarsaparilla
bat because it combines tho utmost
remedial values of more than 20 different
Ingredient, mere is no rcai euuiuiuio
for It. It nn-od to buy any preparation
said to bo "just tu gwod" you may bo
sure It Is Inferior, costs leas to mako,
and yields the dealer n larger protit.
(1. HooJ't SsrMIvsrill to.tr to Wti IkinU
form or In thwoUM ublu known u SruUts.
Great Ilrltalu Imi-arts annual); trots
New Zealand over tM.O0O.OOO rabbit.
The egg ot the Algerian locust jrtcIJ a
ritU oil) which burns wll.
Telephone and the Farmer.
In speaking of the recent change In
its telephone exchange, made by tho
Western Electric company, at Feta
luma, California, the l'etaluma Courier
sMvea an exposition of tiro value of the
t lephonc, which the farmers in this
vicinity should profit by. To quote
"The addition of the farmers lines
will not only be a great advantage to
the farmer but will also tend to
greatly increase the business of the
"Only recently has the farmer seen
the great benefits to be derived from
the use of tho telephone. It used to
happen that frequently a farmer would
come to town with a load of grain or
proJuco and stand around all day wait
ing for the highest bidder on the load.
If it hapened that he came at a timo
when the maiket was favorable, he
might get bids, unless the buyers had
eliqued against him; but more often
he would be obliged to hang around all
day and then either sell at the same
pprice otTered in the morning or haul
the load back home.
"It's different now. The rural tele
phone has changed all this. Today the
farmer has no excuse for driving to
town without first knowing the exact
condition of the market, for he can call
up the buyer in advance and if the
market is right he can contract for
bis produce before leaving home.
"This enables him to get the highest
possible price for his produce and con
sequently he has more money to spend
"1 his Is only one of the many uses
of the telephone by which the farmer
is greatly benefited. Today there is
hardly any one in a well settled coun
try who has not availed himself of it
by telephoning for a doctor when some
one wu ill or for a broken part of a
machine that stopped farm operations
until it was mended.
"The telephone Is a great protection
against loss of crops due to sudden
weather changes. Itecently the United
StaUs Weather bureau has put into
operation a sy.ilem which will enable
them to warn the fruit grower in ad
vance when any sudden drop in the
temperature is expected. By means
of a main office and various sub-stations
these reports are sent out over a
telephone to practically all fruit grow
ers. A clerk is on duty at all hours at
the Los Angeles ofTico to send out these
warnings. When notified of an ex
pected drop in temperature the fruit
grower can make the necessary ar
rangements for protecting his cropr.
"Socially the telephone has worked
wonders among the farmers and by its
use the greatest disadvantage to farm
life that of social Isolation has been
"Tntse are only a few of the many
uses which the successful farmer makes
of his telephone. In short he is in
touch not only with his neighbors, but
the entire world."
All Hbe l'al-1 fur.
On her way home from morning -err-l;e,
sajs a writer lu the New York
Press, Mrs. Scott complained to the
friend who bad Joined her of the ex
ceeding dullness of tho sermon.
"Yes. muiuuia. but It was very cheap,"
little Jimmy hastened to say. "You only
paid a dime for It"
the full confidence of the Well-informed
of the World and the Commendation of
the moit eminent physician- it was eisen
tlal that the component parts of Syrup
of Figs and Elixir of Senna should be
known to and approved by tlicm; there
fore, tho California Tig Syrup Co. pub
lishes a full statement with every package.
Tho perfect purity and uniformity of pro
duct, which they demand in a laxative
remedy of an ethical character, arc assured
by tho Company's original method of man
ufacture known to tho Company only,
Tho figs of California are used In the
production of Syrup of Figs and Elixir of
Senna to promote tho pleasant taste, but
the medicinal principles ore obtained from
plants known to act most beneficially.
To get Its beneficial effects always buy
the genuine manufactured by tho Cali
fornia Fig Syrup Co. only, and for sal
by all leading druggists.
: Aunt Diana :
of the Family
CIIArTI.tt XX. (Continued.)
The next few weeks parsed hspplly for
Alison ; she had her desrest friend with
her, and what more could she ask for?
Aunt Diana had settled down quite
comfortably In her niche, as though she
were one of the family. Without iuak
lue herself unduly prominent, or In any
way trrnrhing on the young housekeeper's
prltilege, she jet contrived, with quiet
tact, to lighten Alison's burden and pro
cure her the rest she so much needed.
Alison resumed her walks with Itoger,
while Aunt Diana amused Mlssle or read
to Mr. Merle Purine the day Alison
was too numb, engaged to enjoy much of
Aunt Diana's company, but Ml Carrlng
ton Insisted that tOie should resume her
painting le-ons us soon as Mlssle was
able to be with her father; and she also
contrived that she and Alison should hare
one of their old refreshing talks as often
as possible. Nothing rested Alison so
much ss Intercourse with Miss Currlng
ton's strong, vigorous mind.
Aunt Plana quickly found her way Into
Missle's wayward little heart, and sfte
soon turned her Influence to good account.
One afternoon, when Alison had been
spending some hours at Maplewood. she
found on her return that Mlssle hid gone
hack Into her old room. All Alison's
books and pictures had been moved; Aunt
Diana's loving hands had evidently been
employed In her service no one else
would have arranged the bowl of dark
chrysanthemums on the little round table,
and the pretty, fresh cretonne on the
couch and ey chair spoke of the same
Alison's volet trembled ss she thanked
"You ought not to have done It. Mabel,
dear; It Is very good of you. but I would
rather have waited until you were really
"I alnays meant to do It," returned
Mlssle. solemnly. - thought about It
every night, and then I made up my
mind to speak to Aunt Diana, and she
said she would help me. Have you seen
the beautiful illumination she baa paint
ed for youl"
-, Alison had seen It.
"He not weary In well-doing" that
sa the text that Miss Carrlngton had
chosen "for in due season we shall reap,
If we faint not." Well, was not Alison
reaping a rich harvest! Would she ever
irpent that she bad come back to her
own people for loving service and minis
try, when she had won Mlssle' affection,
and found ber way to her father's heart 1
Tfiat he loved am trusted her, that she
wo growing dally dearer to him, Alison,
with all her humility, could not doubt;
but .Mlssle was still his petted darling
-the very lutTerlne she had caused him
brui.ght them nearer together.
Ir was a lotrly sight. Miss Carrlngton
thought, to see Mlssle sitting for hours
patiently beside her father's couch read
ing or talking to him. Hut for her aunt's
vigilant care her health would have been
N-rmaiiently Injured by ber devotion to
him; before she left she made Mlssle
faithfully promise to lake her dally walk
and to resume her singing.
"You must leave something for Allle
to do," she said, with a smile; "I csn
not sanction monoNly. We must watch
against selfishness, dear child, even In
our best actions: we must not he over
exacting In our affection love sometimes
ompe!s one to efface one's self for love's
Anna was a constant visitor o The
Holms during Miss Carrington's stay;
they hid taken a great fancy to each
other. Anna told Alison privately that
she thought Miss Carrlngton was the
most lieautitul woman she had ever seen.
"I don't know alwut her features,"
Alison had answered; "I don't think peo
ple consider her handsome, but It Is a
dear face, and that is alt I care about."
"1 am neter tired of looking at her,"
returned Anna, with girlish enthusiasm;
"oue tees the thoughts coming before she
siM-aks; her eyes talk to one, even when
she is silent. There is something har
monious, ioo, in her voice, and oten In
her walk; she neter Jars on oue; I am
sure there are no discord In her nature."
Alison repeated this speech: she
thought It so prettily worded, and so
true. Hut Miss Carrlngton shook her
head over It and let It pass; she knew
much better how the chords of her being
bad once been Jsngltd roughly out of
tune. "No discord In her nature !" when
etery note had been dumb and tuneless
until the Divine Hand had brought the
Jarred chord into harmony.
"When Coil's will I our will, then we
shall know peace," she said to herself;
"I have learned that now." Hut she
spoke very kindly of Anna, and praised
Alison's discernment In the choice of a
friend. "Klie Is a simple, lovable Utile
soul." she said once; "it is quite a treat
In this decided age to meet with a girl
who distrusts her own Judgment, and be
lieves other people's experiences before
"Anna Is really very clever, Aunt 1)1."
"I am sure of that, my dear; and she
shows her cleverness by not advertising
her best wares. In talking to her oue
is not dropping over buckets Into empty
wells there Is good sense and a clear
knowledge of facts at tho hot loin. Liv
ing In an uncongenial atmosphere has
make her shy and awkward ; she Is like a
poor little plant brought too suddenly Into
the light; In another yesr or so sbs will
be less pallid and depressed; she will
rned to believe In herself a lit-
I am afraid you think her plain." ob
served Alison, anxiously; for her artistic
taste made her lay rather an undue Im
portance on beauty; "but really, when
she talks and brightens up she I quite
"She has n lovely look sometimes. You
are wrong, Allle, I do not think her
plain. Missle's apple blossom face makes
her a little caloric, but there Is a dell
i'U white rose bloom about her that 1
not without beauty. I llko her face, my
"I to you know, Aunt Dl" hesitating n
little, at though she feared how her
words might lie receltrd. for Miss Car
r'ngto'i had a horror of gossip "I am
half afraid that then Is a new trouble
In itoro for poor Anna."
"You mean Kin's marriage, I think
that wltl be a good thing for her; there
Is no real sjmpathy between the sisters."
"No. I meant something quite different.
I lute been at Maplewood a great deal
this week, and Dr. Forbes Is altvajs there.
I am afraid, from what I see, that Anna
will soon hare a step-father, and. Aunt
Pi' In a tolce of strong disgust "Dr.
Port Is such an ugly, disagreeable nun,
I must say I do wonder at Mrs. Hard
wick." -IK) jou, Allle? Well, wonder sits
well on young wle, I hate to see them
taking everything as a matter of course.
oui wonder will not hurt you, my dear."
"Hut It It should be true, Aunt PIT"
"There are no fools like old fool,'
llle. and there is certainly no account
Ins foe tastes. Now, In my opinion, one
hohaud Is enough for any woman; but
I do not pretend to regulate the world
Don't trouble your llllts head alsmt it.
I have r. notion that, step-father or no
step-father, Anna will have her share of
Cods sunshine." And Mis Carrlngton
siitlrd n queer little smile that mystified
Alison, but she said no more.
There were some things of which Miss
Carrlngton never spoke to young ople
She often said: "A girl's mind might to
bi ss clear as crystal and hold no se
crets crystal reflects every thing. I
wish older people would remember that."
And nothing displeased her more than
the. careless talk of some mothers. "They
don't seem to care what they put Into a
girl's mind," she would say, Indlgnsntlv,
"and then they wonder that It Is chocked
up with rubbish."
Miss Carrlngton took a great deal of
notice of Itoger. and sought every oppor
tunity to be with him; she had a grat
respect for his character, which, she said,
was a most uncommon one.
"Itoger differ from the young men of
hli generation," she said one to Alison ;
"be cares little for other people's opin
ions, unless he know them to be In the
right mere criticism does not Influence
him III the least."
Hhe took a great Interest In his work,
and made herself acquainted with the
dclolls of the business. Itoger wondered
a little at the quiet iertlnaclty with which
she questioned him; she even followed
him to the mill, and sat In the timber
jard watching the men at work.
After a few contersatlona with Itoger
she spoke very seriously to her brother-in-law;
she told him Itoger was very
young for such n resiKJiislblllty. "He Is
a good lad. ami would wear himself out
in your service, Alnslir, and that without
a word of complaint, but be looks loo
old and careworn for his age: you must
remember he Is only two-andtwenly yet
he imi-t hae his play lime, like other
"Hut how ntn I to help him, Diana'
asked Mr. Merle, fretfully. "It Is not uiv
fault that I am lying here like a .
The boy must work, or wliat would lie
come of us alllr"
".My dear Alnslir. jou misunderstand
me," shr replied, gently. "Of course Itoger
must work, but surely he needs help for
no large a business. Have you put no
one In your last manager's place'"
"No, not yet," he returned, evidently
struck by her practical good sense. "Itog
er never projiosrd It, and I was too In
dolent to think about It: but there I
Murdoch, a Scotchman he has lieen with
ll a long time, and he Is an honest fel
low. I dare say h would be glad of a
rise In his salary; he has a lame young
family. I will ak Itoger what he thinks
of putting Murdoch In Ihr manager,
place. 1 think he would watch over our
"I wish you would do so," she returned
earnestly; "Itoger I rather too hard
worked for bis age. lie tell me ha has
no lime for irlcket or tennis, or for skat
ing In winter. I 1 hate set my heart,
Alnslir, on 111 bringing Alison for a long
visit to Moss-side In the spring. You
will lie better by that time, and If you
have a manager Itoger will be able to en
Joy a holiday; he tell me he has not left
Chesterton for two years."
"I am afraid I hate been very remiss
and neglected his Interest." returned Mr.
Merle, rather sadly. "Vou shall have
jour wM, Diana; I will manage to spare
Itoger for n month."
"Come, now, that Is generous of you,
she replied, brightly: "I shall owe you n
good turn for that. Bupiwsing I promise
to come and spend my Christmas mid
New Year with you; shall jou care to
'Try me," was his only reply. Hut he
nld It with one of his rare smiles, and
Miss Carrlngton felt she would bo wel
come. The prospect of having Aunt Plana
for Christmas, and still more h promise
of a long visit to Moss-side In the spring,
went fur to reconcile Alison to the part
ing when tho day came for Miss Carrlng
ton to lento thcin, but when the last hour
arrived Alison's heart failed her a llttlo
"You must not look so pale over It,
Allle," Mis Carrlngton said to her anx
iously; "you know If I had the power I
would willingly take you back with me,"
"Yes, but I could not leave papa lying
there. There can be no question now
about my duty; It Is a comfort to know
"Yes, dearest, your place must be hers
a little longer; they could not spar you
to me yet. Do you know, I sometimes
doubt whether th old dajs will ever
"Oh, Aunt Dlt IKi you mean I shall
never be able to lite with jou again"
nnked Ail-on, In an alarmed voice,
Miss Carrlngton looked at her In a
strangely looted way.
"I do nut think jou will live nt Th
Holn alvwtj; Mlssle will replace you
by and by. I am iult sure we shall In
together, cten If It be not In the old way
Iton't look so ierpleinl, Allle, darling t
In this life, with Us ui-inlfold chaugr and
chalices, things ar seldom quite the
"Vou and I will never tie different I
am convinced of that," exclaimed Alison,
not In thr least undcrstivtidlng the drift
ut Aunt Plana' strange speoch. "Oh,
Aunt Dl, how delicious the spring wilt
bet To think that we shall tie rowing
on the river again to Uing Island, tu
hunt for forgrl-ine-uols, and that we shall
hear the cuckoo In Aspy Woods, and t
shall be sitting In the studio watching
jou piloting, and Itoger will be with us."
"That's right; look forward, Allle darl
ing; It Is your birthright. The jouiig
must nl)s look on to a happy future.
Now say good bye to me, for I hear I lis
carriage coming round. Chrlstiua will
soon Im here, ami, heaten willing, we shall
meet again." And pressing her tenderly
In her arms. Aunt Diana turned away.
Miss Carrlngton, indeed, spent her
Christmas and the opening days of th
new year nt The Holms, to the mutual
enjoyment ot herself and Alison; but It
wa not until the end of June that Alison
slid Itoger paid their promised visit to
Moi-side not until the sweet fresh dy
of spring had passed Into the glory of
summer Mls Carrlngton had written
again and again, pleading the compact
she had made with Mr. Merle, but neither
of the young people had found themselves
"When w corns It must be with v
quiet conscience, slid not, with a buntsn
of unfilled duties, dear Aunt PI," wrote
Alison at last. "Mlule ran do without
me, but Itoger can not leave at prrseut
Iher I such a pressure of business at
the mill; and If you do not mind, I would
rather wait for him."
Miss Carrlngton' reply was curt, and
to th point "Wait fur Itoger, by alt
means. 1 am not young enough to fear '
deferring an uneipectcd pleasure, or old
enough to dread that 'by and by' may
mean never. There I danger la hurrying
on thing too much; w need not crowd,
our lives. I will have neither of you I
until jou can put your carrs In your
lockets, and lake the full meaning of
these sweet, sunshiny days."
Aunt Diana' uiuwlflshnrss and sitlenre
were rewarded when at last the desired
letter from Alison arrived, Its bright
seiitencra sounded to her like a ripple ot
soft laughter from youthful lip. "We
are coming, coming, coining I" Could any
repetition be sweeter than that)
It wa oue of the loveliest evenings In
June when Alison an 1 Itoger arrived at
the lllverston station, slid stood for a
moment looklne round them In a plrased
uncertainty wlntlur any familiar face
would arret Ib.in. Miss Csrrlugton had
Milled that she preferred receiving her '
guests In her own porch he listed the
bustle and noise of a railway station. Hut
still Alison's dark eye would scan the
platform and the suuny station room, halt
in delightful recognition and half In girl
"Allle. who Is that handsome fellow
J,it getting down from the dog tart"
asked Itoger. "What a neat little turn
out ! I bkr a chestnut mare. Halloo I
do ton know him?" as Alison smiled and
It I Orevlllr Moorr," she said, hur
rledlv. nnd a bright look of pleasure cross-
til her face at the sight of her old friend.
which was certainly reiiectmi in uir jouug
man's countenance as h came forward
and greeted them.
"You sre punctual to a inlnul," b
raid Joyously, "rather before jour I'nw,
fcr I have only Just driven up. Mis
Carrlrg-oii told me I might orln th
den cart, nnd jour luggage m'ght no up
by llm omnibus, How are you, Mist AH-s-iiiTf
You do not seem at all fagged by
jour long Journey. I expected to find
a pair of dusty, Jaded travelers."
"Alison Is as fresh as a lark. ' return
ed Itoger; "slio has been chirping like a
wholu nestful all the way up. It t a
good many years since we met, Moore. I
should hardly have Identified you th first
minute but for my sister's recognition."
"1 believe I slionjd not have known
jou." replied (Irevllle. with a quick, scru
tinizing glance. "You don't look lltst
rate does he, Miss Allson7 He has all
overworked appearance. We milit give
Inn. plenty of tennis and boating, and
make him look jounger."
"All work and no play make Jack a
dull boy," laughed Itoger "Two nf line
weeks of Idleness and fresh air will links
n different fellow of me. I mean to for
gtl that there are such thing as sawmills
"Come, that Is sensible," return! rr
tllle, heartily. "Ml" Alison, will ou
take the front seat? Merle, the groom
I going to look after tho luggage, so yon
need not trouble tyour head about It."
And, springing lightly to Ms place, hs
touched the mare, and lu a moment they
were drlvinic rapidly down the shad
(To b continued.)
A HiTkIiI Joll.
Ho (bonstlngly) It takes six goncra
tloim to muko a gentleman, you know,
Hlio (calmly) Yes, mid what a pity
that It only takes oti gcuuratlou to un
aiKt anowa vv mke maoio
Unit llrmnliieit a t hlltl for Sill Vrurs,
When AtsnUrnliiar MeMitu,
That tht-ro Is one I'ctcr l'mt tho less
In rvnl II fo Is duo to tho strlklne suo
cess of nu cxperliiiiit inndo by it Urn
don phjslclnu In thn ntsu of Mildred
Hurt, 1 yenrs old, n Dcviuistilro ulrl,
wliu uctcr grow up. In this lustniico
tho nrrcstrtt development attracted
much intention, dispatch tu tho New
York Times hiijs,
A cttiiplo of months ngo this young
ttonmii, when tho trvnimi'iit ocean,
wits tu nil liilciits mid purKuu n dull.
'imcktviird child linnlly thlrty-thrco
Inches lu height, wllh lanky, sennty,
dry linlr, it bulky forehead, a broad
tint iioso mid pule eiuiipleloti. Hint
snt nil dnj'. even In summer, slilrerluit
before mi open lire. Her limb, hands
mid feet tvero cold mid harsh to tint
touch. Tho anterior fpuitnllc or soft
spot cut the head, which lit n baby k
comes closed In tho first few mouth of
life, could still bo felt. Klitt was nil-
Interested mid iinobservnnt, nnd could
speak only thrett or four words. Her
teeth were tho teeth of childhood. Her
appetite wns very jsmr, and frequently
shn took no mure than half n pint ot
liquid ftcd n day, Treatment was b
eun trro mouth iiko, twelve grntns of
tliymld extract Mint nduilnWtered
Her condition now, after two mouth'
trentmeiit, I n follows! Ill height
shn tin Increased more than two ami
nmlinlf Inches. Her skin, which, wits
hnrsli mid dry, Is now moist, wnrin
mid untiirnl. Her iidmi has taken on
a moro untiirnl shape mid her dull ex
pression lin Ikvii lllernlly lust. Her
hair, which wns scanty and dry, Is
growing fast mid tins n mora natural
apvrarnti(i hue lias cut soverni rrcu
teeth, nnd lirr lack of np'tlte, which
lists! to bo a source of worry, has been
replaced by constant hunger.
Tho most wonderful dinner, how
ever, Is her mental condition. Hhe has
acquired a mint extraordinary litiac
Ity. It sct'tii as If sl had Its-ii list
tenlng and storing up word from
babyhood. Htm could not sslh1y have
icnrne.. ncr ,ir.-...i r.,. ,.. '"
cabtilnry 1" It' lt f' wwka. Hhe
... .... ... ..I.H.. w..
evidently knew me worus nenire. in
wns iiunblo In reproduce iiirtit iiutii mo
thyroid extract stimulated her Into ac
tivity nml detetoiictl tier hitherto latent
powers of s;eccli. The slight Increase
In weight tvhlrli has taken place In two
months shows what hunger her sys
tem must Imvo had for tho hitherto
mtssliiK thyroid secretion.
If the ordinary Individual tnkes the
extract of thyroid, he rapidly line
weight, since the slightest excess In
this iiecnllar substance causes a rapid
breaking down of tho tissues nf the
tiody. In this case, however, twelve
grains taken dnlly did not inako an
excess, but only supplied the amount
Hint nature had lieeii crating for jenr.
Advice l Smokers.
Here nre, n number of don't for
smokers, some of which no doubt will
surprise, n good many men: Don't
smoke directly after n meal. Thrro Is
tho most Irresistible craving to smoke,
but It Is wiser to wait n half hour or
an hour. Don't smoke out of doors In
a high ttlnd or In mid, frosty weath
er. In the former cam It I danger
ous, nnd In the hitter It crnnks the 111
mid prevents prnT IwntMiiR. Don't
smoke with the cigar or plK held nt
tho corner of the nunilli. This excite
the secretion of more snllvn than when
the cigar or plM Is held straight lu
front. And. nliote nil, don't grllii th
bud habit of exucctnrutliiK frequent
ly when smoking. It Is quite iiniieirs
sary mid merely a hnhlt nnd harmful,
Ht. I.011I rost-Plspntch.
Ilrlilml llm Times,
Four nrtlllerjineii were looklnjt
around the picture K'lMcry In tho .Met
riqsdltiiii museum the other day, hut
they did not iwem particularly Inter
ested. When they Kot to Melssonler's
"I'rledlnnd 1M17" two of them, one n
scrKCftiit, paused for n second look.
Tho sergeant went close to the utitvnit
and cured Intently at tin Old Ou.ird
lu the hmkurouud.
"Those Kiiys tiro cnrrjIiiK old fash
ioned HprliiKllfld rllles," huh the only
comment he mude New York Hun.
Instantaneous llrllrf lor Crimp,
Croup en n ho cured In ono lulmilc,
mid tho remedy Is simply ilium nnd
augur. Tliu way to accomplish llm
deed Is to take n knife or crater mid
shave off In simill particle nlmut it
tensNHiiifiil of nliim; then mix with
twice thn amount or sugar to uniko
It iHilntahle, mid ndinliilsler It as soon
I'ullle lu Kslrrnillr,
Tho courteous self-control of tho well
trained boy Is pulhetleiily Illustrated
by u story from I'linch i
Mnthei Oh Hobby, you naughty boy
yuu'to Ihcu NiuokliiKl I'oor darling, do
you fed very hud?
Hobby (who Iiiih neon well brought
tip) Wlinnk'you, I'm djliifr.
It Is conaldu'ed u breach of mnr.uo'-
to nnswur n friend's letter uider n
week. A business letter ttlioti'il be- an
swered by tho next mall j a lovo letter,
ONE OF THE OLDEST MEN
Bays; "Poruna Hiu lloon My Ctntid.
by For Many Yours."
ISAAC ItROCK, 120 YtAHS Or Adt
Mr. Isaac 1 1 rock, nf McLennan coun
ty, Tex., is nn nrdimt friend to IVruna
and speaks of It In Urn following terms i
"Dr. llnrtman's remnly, I'mina,
have found tu bo the best, If not ths
only rellahlo remedy for COUCIIH,
CO!.!)!), CATAKHII and diarrhoea.
"I'ei una has been my standby for moor
eer, and I attribute my good health and
my cttreme age to this remedy. It exactly
inert all my requirements,
"I have come to rely upon It almost
entirety for the many llttlo things for
which I need medicine. I believe It
to bo cijicclnlly valuable to old ieople,M
Isaac II rock.
Out nt III lllm fttsl,
nroMrstui hsd fired th Knbeslia
They rosy etpung that from ths rec
ord," h chuckled, "but my nsrun will go
thundering duwn th sgrs, Just th
HUH. this doesn't prove that tnsterllv
will remember th much nn common-
pise name of Wllli CW-go Trlbuns.
Only One "I1HOMO QUININE"
Tssl U iJUATIVi: IIKOUO UUININK. !
for lbs sIsnstMr ( f. W (IttOVK. Vfl Iks
wufUersr UCurssruVllnOn ttsf. tJ.
I'ollcs Justice- ought to send you us
for a year. You art s bopvle rase.
Old Vsgsbond With sit du rup.
. l,u... .L.. .1.1. .. ! I... I amiimK
!J H"ll"r, ! Mill , Wi " wi .!...
tu, , ,,., UJ , u, ,0 ,, ,-t
,wfnlT.n ;flll ,., BBnor, WBt ,
Uggsg smsshsr on a rsllrosdl
Is llftsl U Ntw SkMS.
Atwsrs shake In Allsn's Ko-iI-Ksm, sr-owrttr.
tl euirshol, swssllnf, arhlns, swullsn It I.
.iiffoim, Inttuwln nsllssnd tvinluut. At
lllillufjIiU sml hinll,V-. K.inl sreepl
Hljrtul-lllille. KilMSlwtrjlEC AUJlt
SifsnS.UIiaile.1, Ulio.W. Y.
Alter a s'asklaa.
Hirers Ar jou on apesklag tsraat
llrooks -O, yes, whsnever w mwt I
Ull him h's s snrsklng scoiimlr'1, snd hs
tell m I'm a liar sod s stsndtrer, Ck
Rom threat Ul laTMIUtU.Qiilnrnil DtpK.
IhtrU. Ilsmlla's Wlisnt Oil ul ss srl
upon Iks Hrl mplun f a . l)iHl UI l
vsrlsbljr f msnl all thtss f lkav ilrsl Jumm
IVaated a llrsi.
Wife Would It plus you, dear. It
I learned another language!
Husband Yes, It would delight in
Wife Well, which one shall I study!
Husband The sign language.
Recipe for Lama Back.
To one-half pint good whiskey, add
ono ounco syrup sarsaparilla am! on
ounce Torls compound, which can be
procured of any druggist. Take In
tcaapoonful doses before each meat and
beforo rotlrinif. This rcclpo la said to
bo tho best known to medical science.
'Taps can sslm Ilk a db, can't hs,
"No, dear; he swims like a sea Hon si
a muskrat. He his to com to th sur
face to brealhr"
rixxa cunco in a to u days
I'AZO 01HTIIKNT Is u.r.nt.l to cur snr
csm of llfblrwr. HIM. Illealln or Prutrudlns
llles InStu II ds;s or money rvfundal, (0.
"Ton should remember that a iiuhllo
ofllclnt Is but a servuut of his coun
try." "Yes." answered young .Mrs, Torklns,
"hut nrcn't a few of them a llttlo llko
tho servmit tvo used to Imvo who went
linme every night with n market bas
ket on her riii?"--Wnsliliistott Htar,
CITC St. Vllss Dsses ss srvmis imeswis tsrs
IllJsisllr tsn l. llr i .!' IIimI N.nall
lor., H.nl far ISIS II n tnl Usils ssil Ictl-s
Hi. U. II, Kilns, lA , HI Arsh HI., phllsJslylils, Is.
"I'm not naming any names," slid Un-
Im Allan il.iald 11. ... .... .Ll. t ff Ih.
ii'v mixii tirniM, inn, Biieming 01 4411
coin, the mors a man I really like hint
in mors w don't send to Washington
from this Htst Him days,"
Mother! will find Mrs. Wlnilow" Boothia
auilug lh tIUIug period.
Txclted Caller -Hlr, In th Thunder-
laoU ftlta niMfiIn m mm.. i-hm -..Ax sift
ch at I
". t..- tr.v st. ,VU SHIM 1M H,IVST.II
tha banquet last night was "shout '-',000
. i- .1 . . . .
)oru long.- i warn to know wnat
Heporter (with a gasp) Colonel, so
help me, I wrote It "2,000 words l"
B. tfis In lint, Soli bf ilrur-lm,