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The Madrid herald. (Madrid, N.Y.) 1904-1918, February 07, 1918, Image 2

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THE MADRID HERALD, TOR URGED N OPERATION Instead I took Lydia E. Pink- ham's Vegetable Compound and Was Cured, Baltimore!, Md.—\ Nearly four years I suffered from organic troubles, ner- vousness and head- ache s and every month would have to stay in bed most of the time. Treat- ments would relieve me for a tim e but my doctor was al- ways urging me to -have an operation. My sister asked me ^to try Lydia E. Pink- h a m'a Vegetable / Compound before consenting to an /operation. I took five bottles of i t and •^ I it has completely cured me and my work is a pleasure. I tell all my friends who have any trouble of this kind what Lydia B. Pinkham's Vegetable Com- pound has done for me.—NELLIE B. BrtrrrTNGHA.M, 609 Calverton Rd., Balti- more, Md. It is only natural for any woman to dread the thought of an operation. So many women have been restored to health by this famous remedy, Lydia E. Pinkham' a Vegetable Compound, afte r an operation has been advised that it will pa y any woman who suffers from such ailments to consider trying it be- fore submitting t o such a trying ordeal. Positive Proof. '•Is (line ;i real diamon d pin you June mr-\ \I should xiy MI. My brother 'liil live years for get tin' it.\ Important to Mothers Examine carefully every bottle of C ASTORIA, that famous old remed y Cor iufittus an d children, and see that it Signature of^^^^g^ In Use for Over 30 Tears. Children Cry for Fletcher's Castoria Many willows are said to be gar- rulous . Possibly that's why they are •widows. Costs Less and Kills That Cold CASCARA I? QUININE Vc«H#t>* * The standard cold cure for 20 years— in tablet form—safe, sure, no opiates —curea cold in 24 hours—grip in 3 days. Money back: if it fails. Get the genuine box with Red top and Mr. Hill's picture on it. Costs less, give s more, saves money. 24 Tablata for 25c. At Any Drug Stora GARGET or CAKED UDDER in CQWS can bo overcome by feeding cow tonic to purify theWoori and applying Dc. David Roi>erte' BADGER BALM \3? A Buoihing and 'beating ointment. \Excellent for sore tuats and in- Hamfid udders. Read tbe Practical • Homo Veterinarian . Send for ircebdoltleton AJtonrrox IxTows. If no dealer in your town, write fir. Davfrf 'KoterJs' 1 Vet. Co., 100 Grand Avenue, Waukesha, Ws. For Constipation: Carter's Little liver Pills will set you right over night. Purely Vegetable Smal l Pill, Small Dose, Small Price Carter's Iron Pills Will restore color to the faces of those •who lack Iron i n the blood, as most pale-faced people do. Excellent for Cough* & Colds. HALE'S HONEY of Horehound & Tar All Druggists 'U»c Pike'* Tobthache Dropa Cuticura Soap is Easy Shaving for Sensitive Skins The New Up-to-date Csattcura Method 'jnLi.&a*-r,^a» Clear* th e heni -quickly. Immediately relieye* NASAL CATARRH, HEAD COLDS, ASTHMA, HAY FEVER arid other casiil Imperfections. KofcOJC is u vegetable, antiseptic powder and contains mo habit form log drugs. Order from .vour.druggist or direct from us. $L, 50e, 25c. THE KOLOX CO., 1328 BraaAway, New York PARKER'S HAIR BALSAM A toilet preparation oC merit. HolpR to oradleato dandruff. ForRe«torin» Color and «uty to Gray or Faded Hair, Mc and H,w at Bragg!\* FOR COUGHS AND COLDS —take » iwomjrt »nd effeeiiTC srcmedy—one that Jicl.o <i«ic'klr tend contain, no opiates. Yon can *et such a remedy by aslant? for PESO'S Four score and seven years ago our fathers brought forth upon this continent a new Nation, conceived in liberty and dedicated to the proposition that all men are created equal. Now we are engaged in a great civil war, testing whether that Nation, or any nation so conceived and dedicated, can long endure. We are met on a great battlefield of that war, We have come to dedicate a portion of that field as a final resting place for those who here gave their lives that that Nation might endure. It is altogether fitting a.,d proper that we should do this. But, in a larger sense, we cannot dedicate—we cannot consecrate—we cannot hallow— this ground. The brave men, living and dead, who struggled here, have consecrated it far above our poor power to add or detract. The world will little note nor long remember what we say here, but it can never forget what they did here. It is rather for us, the living, to be here dedicated to the great task remaining before us that from the honored dead we take increased devotion to that cause for which they gave their last full measure of devotion; that we here highly resolve that these dead shall not have died in vain; that this Nation shall, under God, have a new birth of freedom, and that government of the people, by the people, for the people shall not perish from the earth. BRAHAM LINCOLN'S Gettysburg ad- dress is today ranked as one of '.lie immortal urteianees of man. The truth, (lie faith tha t are voiced iu it are eternal, historims say. From the platforms of little white sehoolhouses out on the prairie, from the flag-decorated stands at Fourth of July celebrations, from the solemn rostrums of the centers of learning the Gettysburg address has been repeated times without number an d doubtless will continue to be as long as the spirit of democracy lives on. Yet, with the strangely limited view of those at hand, the grea t address was considered a failure by- many at the time it was delivered. Lincoln him- self believed that he had failed to speak anything worth y of the occasion and was greatly downcast. The sense of his failure at such a momentou s event added no little to the intolerable burdens tha t weighed upon him in 1S63. The daily newspapers of the North generally took little notice of Lincoln's word s at Gettysburg, but were lavish in their praise of the long address delivered by Edward Everett, the great Boston orator, on the same occasion. The Patriot an d Union, an influential newspaper published at Har- risburg, Pa., with a n ability for misjudgmen t al- mos t beyond ail belief, said of the address: \The president succeeded on this occasion he- cause he acte d without sense and without con- strain t in a panorama that was gotten up for the benefit of his party more than for the glory of the Nation an d the honor of the dead. . . . We pass over the silly remarks ot the president, for the credit of the Nation we are willing that the veil of oblivion be dropped over then) an d that they shall no more be repeate d or thought of.\ Even the usually keen-visioned John Hay, then Mr. Lincoln's assistant secretary, erred hi his judg- ment of the comparative importance ( ,f the ad- dresses made that Novembe r day at Gettysburg. Said Hay in bis diary: \Everett spoke, as he alway s does, perfectly, and the president, In a firm, free way, with more grace than is his wont, said his half dozen lines of consecration.\ In Mr. Hay's mind, as in the minds of nearly all present, Edward Everett's address overshadowed ail else on the program . Yet who today remembers a half dozen lines of the two-hour long speech made hy the Massachusetts orator? •Edward Everett, almost alone of all the thou- sands who ha d gathered at Gettysburg tha t day, caught the deathless purport of the president's words . He wrot e to Mr. Lincoln a congratulatory note, saying: \I should he glad if I could flatter myself that I cam e as near to the central idea of ih,.'occasion in my two hours as you did in two minutes.\ Even this praise from the ma n who was consid- ered the master speaker of his day did not whollv convince Mr. Lincoln tha t his own utterances hud not fallen short. In his reply t„ Mr. Everett he said : \In our respective parts yesterday yon .-mild not have been excused to make a short address, nor I a long one. I am pleased r.. know Hun, in your judgmeni, the little I did say u;:s not entirely a failure.\ There is every evidence that the president wrote his address hurriedly and a! the want momi-urs of leisure given him in those troubled days. That he did not complete it until a few hours before it was delivered is certain. In fact, be dhl not know until about two weeks before the dal e tha t he was expected to talk at all. The committee that had charge of the arrangements for the consecra- tion of the national cemetery at Gettysbur g asked Mr. Everett a long time in advance and bud post- poned the date of the consecration from October 1.9 to November 19 at Mr. Everett's request. David Wills, a public-spirited citizen of Gettys- bur g arid the originator of the idea of a national cemeter y there, wrote to Presiden t Lincoln on No- vember 'J, six weeks after Mr. Everett had been in- vited to speak, as follows: \The states having soldiers who were killed at Gettysbur g have procured ground s on a prominent part of the field for a cemetery and are having the dead removed to them and properly buried. These ground s will be consecrated and set .apart to this sacred purpos e by appropriate ceremonies on UHJ 19th. Hon. Edward Everett will deliver the oration. I am authorized bj the governors of the different stales to invite you to be present an d par- ' ticlpate in these ceremonies, which will be vei'.\ imposing and solemnly impressive. It Is the de- sire that, after the oration, yott, as chief executive, set apart these grounds to their sacred use by a few appropriate remarks. . . .\ A few days before the consecration Mr. Everett sent to the president a newspape r containing his speech in full—two whole pages. The president, speaking of this act to a friend, said: \Tt was very kind of Mr. Everett to send me this. 1 suppose he was afraid I should say some- thing he warned to say. He needn't have been alarmed. My speech isn't long. ... It is short, short, short.\ Mr. Lincoln he-tan his address while at the White House, writing it in ink upon a sheet of executive letter paper. He finished it in pencil upon a sheet of foolscap the morning of the da y he spoke at Gettysburg. Some historians have maintained the president wrote his speech while on the train on the way to Gettysburg, but John G. Nicolay, his private sec- retary , said that this was not the case. Lincoln, he maintained, knew before that time what be should say and was plainly disturbed hy the feel- ing tha t his address would not prov e adequate. Owing to the presence of thousands of visitors —parents of the dead who were to be reburied there, crippled soldiers, sightseers, officials from various states—th e president and his party spent the night before the consecration at the Wills home. It was a crystal clear night. From the business section of the village rose the music of man y bands that had come to take part in the ceremonies. Crowds of serenaders an d glee clubs wen t from house to house, wher e there were aota- nles, demanding speeches. Mr. Lincoln responded to a call, but declined to make a speech, saying only: • \In my position ir is somewhat important tha t I should not say any foolish things. It very often happens that the only way to help it is to say nothing at all.\ Secretary Seward, who consented to make a speech, made the remarkable error of placing Get- tysburg within the state of Maryland. His words rang with reproof, for he believed he was speaking to slaveholders or those who sympathized, at least, with the cause of slavery. David Wills, recalling o~ Control Trade After War Extension for a period of three years after the dose of the war of the extraordinar y powers now exercised by the goverrinirr.t in the regulation (if imports and exports is Hie object of a bill now before parliament, according to commerce reports. Thi s measure, entitled imports and exports (tem- porary control) hill, presented by the president of the board of trade, embodies the uiii:4 importan t legislation thu s far initiated with a view to pro- tecting and controlling British trade .after the war. Unless extended, present powers of control of exports and imports will to a great extent lapse upon ihe cessation of hostilities. Section 1, paragraph I of the bill read s as fol- lows : \The lords of the council on the recommenda- tion of the hoard of trad e ma y by order prohibit the Importation or exportation of goods of any class, description, or origin, or produced or manu- factured in whole or in part in any country or place specified iu the order, either generally or from or to anv country or place m.nied iu the order, subject in either case to such exceptions (if any ) (is may be specified in the order, and to any licenses the grant of which maj be auth- orized by the order.\ While ordinary legislation has given authorit y for certain measure s of control in times of peace, the particular powers v hich it is desired to make effective beyond tile duration o f ill\ War are the following: Prohibition ot\ importation of goods of specified origin : prohibition of exporta- tion of goods of any kind; prohibition of expor- tation I.J all goods to any country or place spe- cified. Tin- desire on the part of liriiish interest's for some action ot this nature is shown in a resolu- tion in favor of \restriction by tariff or other- wise, nl' the trad e relations willi enemy countries \ adopted by the Association of chambers of Com- merce nl the Trilled Kingdom in lOlli. CUBAN AVIATORS TO FRANCE. Col. Manuel Coronado, member of the Cuban senate, recently announced in Havana the organi- zation of an aviation unit which will lie offered to France with complete equipment. Since the dec- laration of war against Germany on April K Cuba has been co-operaring with the allies in several ways, but If is probable that the Escadrille Cu- lialne. at- Ihe Hying unit will be called, will he the first body of fighting men from Cuba to serv e on French soil.—Scientific American. THE* NEXT CAMPAIGN. \Morning. Jim.\ •'.Morning, senator.\ \Jim I suppose you are going In vote for me, a« usual. My policies—\ \Tour policies arc all right, senator. Put there was a mighty preity girl around today looking for votes.\ Mr. Seward's speech, said that the secretar y used the words: •This is the first time that ev< r any people or • •• •nmunitv en ilfs side o r Miasm an d Dixon's line (meanin g the Southern side) was found willing to li.-ten to my voice.\ The following morning Mr. Lincoln rod e at the head of the procession to the platform at the new- ly prepared cemetery, bis tall, ungainly form slumped over his horse, his face set in its pathetic, homely lines. Only once did he relax. That was when a man held up a little girl as the president rode by. Mr. Lincoln grasped the child in his arms, kissed her an d hande d her back to the proud fa- ther. A shadow of t smile, gentle beyond all de- scription, passed over the draw n face of the presi- dent, only to he replaced by tha t sad, absorbed look that ha d become so typual of him. A prayer by Rev. Thomas H. Stockton, chaplain of the United States senate, opened the program . It was a n eloquent, though somewhat lengthy, ef- fort an d it breathe d the spirit of victory rather than of humility. It was noon—the serene, sunlit, crisp noon of a perfec t fall day—when the ven- erable Edward Everett arose to speak. His oration was modeled ahnrg classical lines, was filled with the eloquence so popular in that day and it held the multitude in rapt silence. Mr. Everett bad long been a figure in public life, an ambassador, a member of the cabinet, a governor, a speaker of great renown. Much was expected .of him, and be gave all that was anticipated. The carefully chosen, exquisitely polished phrases, delivered in his deep, sqtiorous voice, fell with great effective- ness upon his hearers. He reviewed the events tha t led to the war, described the battle and praised the heroes of the North who ha d died there. But vivid as was the phraseology, penetrating as was his logic, his address lacked the breadth that would have made it undying. There was a note of bitternes s in it when he asked : \Which of ihe two parties to tills war is responsible for all the suffering, for the dreadful sacrifice of life—the lawful an d constitutional government of the United States or The ambitious men who have rebelled against it?\ That same minor spirit crept into his words again and again when he referred to the \disloyal slaveholders\ and the. \aspiring politi- cians \ of i;.e South, and near his conclusion, when be said \the bonds of union are of perennial force and energy, while the causes of alienation are imaginary, fictitious an d transient. 1 ' It was essen- tially a speech of a Northerner for the North. A long roar of applaus e followed the close of his speech. After the singing of a hymn Ihe time came for Mr. Lincoln to speak. He arose slowly and for almost a minute lie stood silent, surveying from his great height the waves of upturne d faces, be- yond them the broken ston e walls of the bloody angle where Pickett' s charge ha d failed ami past that the undulating brown fields where the shat- tered brigade of the South had turned back. Far- ther than these things of the moment he must have gazed, off into the illimitable future of mankind for whose guidance he was soon to proifounce one of the most solemn obligations of history. Then in the curiously high pitched voice that sei iiied so oddly fitted to his towering body, he began to speak. The crowd that ha d relaxed when Mr. Everett closed his long address, began to set iiself for another lengthy speech. The brevity and simplicity of the president's word s caught the crowd unawares. If ha d scarcely adjusted itself lor listening before he had finished. There was sib nee as he bowed and lamed back to his seat. Tin- silence continued for a full minute, to be broken only by scattering nppiuu.se . There had been h: nd-l.ipplug lu-re and there at pauses in his i'dihv.ss, but it had not been general. The import of i:is woid- had not yei reached (hose who stood i Ji.it day : : Gettysburg. Then - mus t have been a throb ut ,'c-per pain in 'h e already aching In-art oi >he In-., awl;ward, sad-faced man v, ho walked •vii'.i so |; i; • grace bad; across Ihe platform and si.nl. into his seat. Doubtless he felt, as he had feared, II;-t his address had been a failure. The silling of a dirge closed the program, and ihe pre-ldeni and other notables returned to the \.ilage. When the ceremonies wer e over Mr. Ev- erett was one of the first to reach Lincoln's side. \Mr. President.\ he began, \your speech--\ but ihe president interrupted him, that shadow of a smile again crossing his face. lie laid Ills hand upon Mr. Even-It's shoulder. \We'll not talk about m.v speech, Mr. Everett.\ be said. \This isn'l the first lime thai I've felt that my dignity ought no! to permit me to be a public speaker.\ After luncheon a rec-plion was held at the home of David Wills and many of the townspeople and visitors greeted the president. Among those who gathere d at the Wills home was Prof. Calvin Hamilton, who remarked afterwards upon the ex- pression of sadness upon Mr. Lincoln's face. The president seemed listless, his thoughts far away, as he shook the hands of the hundreds who passed. Later in the day he walked with Joh n Burns, the village hero, to the town's litlle Presbyterian church, wher e a patrioti c service was held. He sal wiih Burns, the cobbler oatriot, In one of the high- backed benches of the church, takin g no part in the program. He was not asked to speak again while in Gettysburg. Tie had uttered Ihe \few a p . propriate remarks\ tha t bad been asked of him. Got to Quit. I Mrs. Bacon-This paper says thai sugai alone will sustain huma n life for a considerable time. Mr. Bacon-But not at ihe present prices. TAKEN FROM EXCHANGES An attachment for automobiles lo collect muc h of the dust they cause is the invention of an Englishman. Ati association of Swiss scientists has petitioned the government to olli- , dully adopt LM-houi- time. T WO \Billys.\ Anthracite coal has been produced I Hilly Dean bud n dog named Billy, from pent and even from cellulose by I one morning bis mother opened the a European scientist in his laburalory. J n-ont door and nsked a litlle neighbor A machin e has lieen invented for ( hdy if he had seen Billy, meanin g her quickly counting seeds and spacing, son. The boy asked. \Do y on mean them evenly in testing trays. Billy bean or Billy dog?\ Neither There Was. Bill—Did you see the old veur out? (Jill Why. no. \Why didn't you?\ \Because ihere wa- no gas In the streets to see anything out.\' To Tell the Speed of Trains. A distinct click is heard every time the car wheel passes over a rail joint. With watch in hand, count the number of clicks in W seconds, uud (hut will be tile number of miles the train Is go- ing in tui hour, TRADE BRIEFS Dat a an d prices on machinery for linking ensfor oil are requested by a company iu Havana, Cuba. A firm in Tampa, Flu., Is In need of l.OOO.OOD paraffined paper jelly glasses or containers. Samples and price* have been asked for. A sheet of flume-resisting rmiterh}] pivoted on a long handle has been patente d by a California ti us an imple- ment to be used as u healer In fighting forest tires. (pfflZEffl ffiltato \ m W t\ HIS ONLY CHANCE. Tt was tin old situation, Mother went {through the pantry, and found that' son had been at the layer cake. She -sighed, assumed her severe look, and went hack into the living room. \Robert.\ she said, \didn't I toll yon not lo touch that cake without asking j permission? Ami didn't I tell you that you couldn't have any cake just before meal time? \ '•Yes'in.\ \The n why did yea tak e some cake without asking permission?\ \Because I wanted some cake just before meal time.\ His argument was flawless, whatever is said abotif his obedience. CONTROLLEB OF ES Food Production Should B; creased at All Cost. In- A Busy Line. \Ccnfral how much longer must 1 wait to get 4-i7(> Juniper?\ \How long have yon been waiting?\ \About ten lainnres.\ \Judging from the kind of conversa- tion I heard the last time I 'listened in.' there's an engagement ring tit ,4-17(1 .Ttmiper that is about to be' re- turned, l'ou may have to wuit an hour.\ Vocally Overzealous. \Is BTiggins patriotic?\ \Yes but not always with judgment . He insists on singiifg 'Th e Star-Span- gled Banner,' no-matter how he makes it sound.\ PROBABLY NOT Kfc*t \T think we could be very happy to- gether.\ \But do you think we could he as happy as we could apart V\ Different. \He can't set bluod frum a turnip,\ When a collector calls, says Will. But the persistent mosquito can When tie presents his bill Suitable Place. \1 should think they could easily raise chickens on hoard ship.\ \What are yon talking about?\ \Aren't there hatchways convenient and doesn't a ship often lay to?\ Paradoxical Assertion. \Why does Jims sit so long in ;he park?\ \Because he says he has a right to sit there as long as he pleases, and he intends to stan d up for his rights.\ True Sign. Friend—That's a wide-awake look- ing man I met coining out of your office. Doctor—Yes; I'm treatin g him for insomnia. In his letter to the public on the, 1st of January, Hon. W. J. Uiinnn, Ouu- tida's Food Controller, says:— \Authoritativ e information has reache d me that food shortage in Eu- rope is terribly real, und only Hie .'-.tetiiest resolve on the part of the pro- ducers, apd equally ster n economies on the part of all as consumers, can pos- sibly sav e the situation. '\France last year had a crop be- tween one-third and one-half that of a normal year. Women did the work of draught animals In a determined effort to make (he impoverished soil of France produc e every possible ounce of food. They now look to its to make up thei r deficiency of essential sup- plies. \The harvest in Italy was far below normal and will require much large r siippl'es to feed her people until next harvest. \It is impossible for the allies to ! spar e many cargo carrier s to transport foodstuff from -India. Australia, New Zealand and even the Argentine Repub- lic. Thi s means tha t the allied mitions j are practically dependen t upon North America to supply them with the food which must be forthcoming if terrible suffering is to be avoided and the fight- ing efficiency of the armies maintained'. \On December T, the United' States ! had not a single bushel' of wheat for { export, after allowance was made for domestic requirements on' the basis of normal consumption, and Ihe United States Food Administratio n is endeav- oring to bring about a reduction of 20 per cent in home eoivsnmptioiv of wheat and flour. This would releas e 100.000,- 000 bushels for export, but live Allies will require nearly five times: that amount before the TOTS harvest . Canada is the only country' in the world, practically accessible to the Al- lies under present conditions of ship- ping shortsige, which has an actual ex- portabl e surplus of wheat after allow- ance for nornisil home requirennvtits. The •surplus today is not more than 11'0;0()0,000 torslVels. A reduction of 20 per cent in our normal consumption would save an additional 10.000.000 bushels for export. The outlook for production of food stuffs in Europe next year is distinctly unfavorable. \Such is the situation—grave.beyond anything that we though t possible a few months ago. Unless ou r people are aroused to a realization of what the world shortag e moons to us, t o our soldiers and to our Allies, and' of the terrible possibilities which it entails, disaster is inevitable. •'Production, too, mus t be increased to the greatest possible extent. Pres- ent war conditions demand extraordi- nary efforts, and every man, woman , hoy or girl who can produc e food has a national duty to do so. \I a m confident that when the people of this country realize that Ihe food situation is of utmost gravity they will willingly adjust themselves to the ne- cessities of Ihe case and make what- ever sacrifices may he required. The '\ill which Is made upon them is in the name of the Canadia n soldiers at the front, the allied armies, and the civilian populations of the allied na- tions who have alread y made food sac- rifices to an exten t liftle realized by the pontile of this country.\ Her e is an appeal made by a man, upon whom rests Ihe grea t responsibil- | ity of assisting in providing food for llie allies and the soldiers at the front, who are fighting the battles in mud and blood, it cannot be ignored. At hom e we are living in luxury and ex- travagance Inclined to idleness an d for- getfulness. This mus t cease. AVe mus t save and produce. Our land s mus t be tilled no matter where it may be, iu Canada of the United States. It is our duty to cultivate. Splendid oppor- tunities in the United States are open for further cultivation of lands. West- ern Canada also offers opportunities in high producing hinds at low price*. Decide for yourself wher e you can do the most good, on land in the United Slates or in Canada, an d get to work quickly.—Advertisement. Exact'y. \Ther e is one odd thing about tuit competition.\ \What is that?\ \How it freezes out competitors.\ Proving It. Tie—SIv friend says lie is very fond of animals. She—I sbi.'dd think so from the way I ha d to help him to our roast lainh. The Language. \I see wher e the firm of Rags & Tags is going up.\ \Yes; I'm sorry they're going tin der.\ By Slow Degrees. \Do you really enjoy Camemlxjrt cheese? \ \I'm eating it as a matter of dis- cipline. If I can learn to like It may- be I'll get so I can stand a cold-storagt egg,\ Unappreciated. The Victim—YOIJ said you could give my hair an artistic cut and you've vjnde me look like a wild man. \ The Tonsorinl Artist-—I fear you mow nothing of art. I'm an Insur- gent. Present Responsibilities. \Now Ihe economic conditions we'll nt.ve lo meet when the war is over—\ \You're away ahead of your story. Mend,\ said Senator Sorghum. \What ,ve've got fo do now Is to look after the t-coijomlc conditions' now required tn iret the war ovr.\ Lost His Hea d Also. \What happened when you encoun eri'tl the burglar?\ \He look my breath away.\ \Anything else—anything of value?\ .•sked the officer mechanically. Inadverten t Boasting. \Do you believe in heredity?\ \Of course I do,\ replied the gentle •'gofisf. \Why I've got one of the brightest boys you ever saw. \ Piles Cured in 6 t o 14 Days Onanists refund money if .'AZO OINTDTBNT falls U) cure IU'ljlnit, JBIInd, lllct'dingor erotrudluir i-ileH. b'n-htappiloatlon gives relief. 60c. His Choice. \Is lie milking any special claim for exemption?\ \No. Says he'd rathe r die in battle than live Ihe rest of his life as a, liar.\ To Dyspeptics: Others have fonnd a steady course of Garfield Tea a pleasant means of regaining health. Why not yoa? Adv. Keep Busy. Flnfbush— I'm afraid I'll get stale on my garden work during the winter. Bensoiiburst—Fo r why ? Haven't you got a snow shovel?—Yonkers States- man. \Cold tn the Head\ Is an acute attack ot Nasal Catarrh. Per- sons who are subject to frequent \colds In the heafl\ will flnu that the use of HALL'S CATAKRH MEDICINE will bulla up the System, cleanse the Blood and render them less liable to colds. Hepeated attacks ot Acute Catarrh may lead to Chronic Catarrh. m HALL'S CATARRH MEDICINE Is tak- en Internally and acts through the Blood on the Mucous Surfaces of the System. All Druggists 75c. Testimonials free. tioe.00 for any case ot catarrh tha t HALL'S CATARRH MEDICINE will not cure. _,, F, J. Cheney & Co., Toledo, Ohio. Quite So. \These are the bridal apartments.\ \Oh what n suite thing!\—Balti- more American. Woe to the politician whose nerve has become affected, When Your Eyes Need Care Try Murine Eye Remedy No SmartiiK! — 3it»t 1\TO Comfort. CO oonts »» JDrtieeiaM or tnoll. Write for I'roo Hyo Book, BIUlUNEEtlfiltEMJCD* CO., CHICAGO t ir 111\

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