Altoona Tribune from Altoona, Pennsylvania on May 26, 1908 · Page 11
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Altoona Tribune from Altoona, Pennsylvania · Page 11

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Altoona, Pennsylvania
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Tuesday, May 26, 1908
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Page 11
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MORNING TRIBUNE. TUESDAY, MAY .26, 1908. II r f.' ... IN OTHER COUNTIES At the First Reformed church of IGreensburg on Thursday evening a reception was held in honor of the I new members recently taken into full connection with the church. It I was also made the occasion of a pleasant surprise on the pastor, the Rev. Dr. Bonner, by the members of his congregation, ' when Silas A. Kline, esq., on behalf of the members of the church, presented the pastor a nurse containing $250. ' On Friday morning at Greensburg, Westmoreland county, the jury in I the homicide case of Nick and Elija Kramer, accused of the murder of Jamas Darnley, reported to the court that they found both of the defend ants not guiltj'. The jury reached that conclusion after five hours' de liberation. Three persons were-badly burned and several others were more or less seriously injured on Thursday after- non when a five-pound can of blasting powder exploded on one of the big cars on the - S ykesville trolley line, near DuBois. The most seri- jus of those burned is Guy Wing, conductor on the car. John Drohi. a foreigner, who had charge of the powder, was also badly burned. . A family reunion occurred at Hills dale, Indiana county, on Thursday, in hpnor of the eightieth anniversary of tie birth of c. H. Thurston. His wife fs aged 76 years and they have been married fifty-nine years. Nine chil dren, fifty-nine grandchildren and twenty-one great-grandchildren par- Lticipated in the celebration. j; uavia Hiytne, a wen known resi dent and coal operator of Madera, Clearfield county, died at his home tn that place at an early hour on Friday morning, from' organic heart trouble, with which he had been ailing for probably a year and a half. He was 30 years of age and is sur vived by his wife. Wliliam Brown, residing at Hud son, near Philipsbure. a typical Irish man, and probably the oldest man in that section, being in his 9Gth year, out of the kindness of his heart sheltered for two or three days during the last week a stranger who happened at his humble little home I in needy circumstances. He suddenly "vamoosed," taxing with him $8 in money, a hat, a pair of shoes and three or four quilts belonging to Mr. Brown. George P. Miller, one of Centre county's oldest citizens, died at the home of his son, George W. Miller, at Axe Mann, on Tuesdav nftpr an Illness of about six months, aged 93 years. 2 months and 12 days. De ceased was a member of the Baptist Brethren church. He is survived by inree sons. The fifth anniversary of the pastor ate of the Rev. Stephen Paulson, at St. Marks Lutheran church in Wil- liamsport, was celebrated yesterdav witn appropriate services. During his five years' labors almost 300 per sons were admitted to chnrnh mem Bership, J00...children...were baptized, I a neavy cnurcn debt was paid, - the cnurcn- nas been renovated and beau tified and a parish house has been built for the use of the church societies. f7111! TI.ll . vviniam nan, 01 luount union, re ceived word on Wednesday that hi3 Dromer jacoD, 01 Turtle Creek, had contracted blood poison and had been taken to the Mercy hospital in Pittsburg, where it was found necessarv to amputate a limb. Later word was deceived that he had died shortly af- ter the operation. Mr. Hatt was well and favorably known in the lower end of Huntingdon countv. having been employed by the Rockhill Fur nace company, at Orbisonia, for a number of years. Charles Besore, aged "25, a line man, was on top of a trolley pole at Fayetteville, Franklin county, on Saturday, when his smirs tore lnnco ne sua rapidly down the pole, stag- mum his CASE INCURABLE Whole Body Raw with Eczema Life was Intolerable Was Even Incased in Plaster Discharged from Hospitals as Hopeless. SUFFERED 14YEARS CURED BY CUTICURA "From the age of three months until fifteen years old, my son Owen's life was made intolerable by eczema in I J fm its worst form. He If f jSi) was all right until a red rash broke out on his forehead, but we were not alarmed at first. . Very goon, however, the rash began to spread over his head and shoulders, and it caused him great aiscomrort.- 1 took him to a doctor and tried half a dozen other treatments, all with the same result: no improvement at all. The disease gradually spread until nearly every part of his body was quite raw. We had to strap him down in bed, for he used to tear himself dreadfully in his sleep. The agony he went through is quite beyond words. No one thought we wouia rear mm. ine regimental doctor, a very clever, man, pronounced the case hopeless; at least, he said the only hope was that 4ie- might, if he . lived long enough, outgrow it to some extent. We had him in hospitals four times and he was pronounced one of (the worst cases,' if not the worst, ever admitted. From each he was discharged as incurable;- in fact he got tworse under the successive treatments. At one hospital thev incased - him in Jplaster, and this seemed to aggravate ' the soreness terribly. He) looked so jfoadly that no one liked to go near him and his life was a burden to him. We ; jkept trying remedy after remedy, but ijwe had got almost past hoping for a 'Hpafe. Six months ago we purchased 'a set of. Cuticura Soap, Ointment, and ReSOlVent Pilln ariH nmmrwl with them. The result was truly marvelous - Ann tn-Hnw I,a i. f .1 i . v uuj ho id jjrucuuy i-ureu, ni5 BK1U not having a blemish on it anywhere. Mrs. Lily Hedge, 51;Vaughan ftead, Coldnarbour Lane, Camblewell Green, Eng., Jan. 12, 1907." Send to nearest depot for free Cuticura Book on Treatmentcf Skin Diseases. Ciitlcum BmneaiM ere Hold throughout the world Depot.: London. 27. Charterhouse Sq : PrS g. nSi SI tAl,8trall',R- Towns A Co., Sydney; o Atrtr:i. Lennon. Ltd.-. Capetown, etc : V 6 Xl utter Drue Claem. Corp., Sole Props. Boston? Item Clipped or Condensed From Our Exchange " wmwiWivfwwfWwnPlf gered a few feet and fell with his neck across a rail of the trade. He died instantly, his neck having been broken by the fall on the rail. William Henry Ackerbrandt died at his home on the Wingert farm, near Mt, Rock, Franklin county,' on Saturday, from peritonitis, aged 40 years. He is survived by his jpife and five children at home. JT Recently some one entered the store of Hoard Mellott. located about half a mile north of Needmore, Fulton county, and robbed it of between $200 and $300 in cash. Be sides taking all the cash in the drawers the robber also took a liberal amount of cigars and a number of smaller articles. On Saturday afternoon a young man stepped into the office of Justice Crookshaw in Verona, Allegheny county and asked what it costs to lick a man, giving as. his reason" for such a query that he had just been insulted by a man while he was walk ing with a lady and he intended to thrash him and wanted to pay his fine in advance so that the police would not interfere with him. The congregation of the Bedford Methodist Episcopal church has been agreeably surprised by a gift of $200 presented by the children of the late Mrs.' Nancy Cessna, -widow of- ex-Sheriff John J. Cessna. Mrs. Cessna had been a member of that congre gation from an . early age and before she died four years ago, at the age of 78 years, she requested that such a gift should be made. Mary, wife of Jonathan Foor, died at her home in Ray's Cove, Bedford county, on Saturday evening, May 16, aged 09 years, 6 months and 18 days. Deceased was a member of the Christian church for forty-eight years. She is survived by her hus band, five sons and one daughter. captain Abram E. Schell, a veter an of the Mexican war, died at his home in Schellsburg, Bedford coun ty, on Sunday, May i. at the ad vanced age of 84 years and 3 days Deceased was a member of the Pres byterian church and was an estima ble citizen. He is survived by six sons and one daughter. Antonio Moloca3, tried on Friday m criminal court in Somerset, on the charge of murdering a fellow coun tryman at Jenners No. 2 mine of the Somerset Coal company, a few weeks ago, has been found guilty of mur der in the second degree. With the termination of this murder case the court on Saturfday took up that one in wnicn Leroy Berkebile, of Stoyes-town, is charged with inflicting fatal injuries on Grant Moon, also of his home during the early part . of Stoyestown. Mcon was shot near March with a rifle in the hands of Berkebile. Lockjaw caused by a slight injury to one of his toes, resulted in" the death of Herbert Slough, at his home near Boswell, Somerset county, on Friday evening, after a few days' illness.,, .t . ... - . , i Carmel lodge No. 542. Indenendent uroer or una Fellows, of Pelmont, Westmoreland county, 'celebrated its golden anniversary Friday aftemorti and. evening. . The afternoon was taken up with a meeting in the large lodge room which was crowded. Several addresses were made. - In the evening a banquet was held in the same place and- it was . attended by nearly 300 people. Several addresses followed the excellent banauet and all enjoyed the festivities of the day and evening. , . . Mike Uulitzki. a miner at Erirrm near DuBois, - on Saturday morninsr used a pick to open a keg of powder, wnen- am explosion occurred which blew out one side of the house in which he was working, badlv shatter ed the entire building and badly burned Ulitzki about the face and arms and blew off some of . his flnser tins. ine organ committee or the Philips burg Presbyterian congregation ha; placed a contract with the Telge- maiter urgan company, of Erie, for a pipe organ for the new church. It will cost $2,000, of which Andrew Carnegie will pay the one-half. J. M. Swope, a single man, whose home is at Howard, Centre county, but who has been working at Re- novo for some time, boarded the train at tnat town on Friday night, which is due at Lock Haven at 1.09 a. m., to come to the latter citv. but hefnre ne reacnen mere ne had a severe at tack of heart trouble, with which he nas been troubled for several years and died on the train. ounuay uigiu destroyed a Duiiding at the Sweets Steel works, vvjniamsport, used as a supply de partment, chemists, pattern, draftsman' and blacksmith shop. The loss is $30,000. Benjamin Dice, a fireman, was seriously injured. The Huntingdon board of health has resolved to eet busv and nno f the first classes of people they are going to get after is the grorerymen. One of the resolutions deals with the merchants allowing fruits, vegetables, etc, to stand in- front of their places of business uncovered and a prey to flies, bugs and various nuisances w.hich tend to carry disease and unclean eatables into the citv homes Anoiner one or tne resolutions will call attention to unclean chicken coops, wnicn . are a nuisance to tho neigncors living around the properties where they are kept. During the past year the Woman's auxiliary to the Chambersburg home and hospital, have been raising funds for those institutions by means of the year chain plan, and the summary of the annual reports of the officers and1 executive committees as presented at a, meeting held last Thnrsrinv afte. noon shows a total of $927.80 realised This is quite gratifying, as it is equai to the amount usually made at the bazaars of former years without the trouble and anxiety, Daniel W. Peer, a well known !. dent of Johnstown, died Thursday afternoon at the home of his son. .Tampa Peer, after a long illness. Deceased had spent the greater nart of hia life Kas a railroader and for thirty years icoiuoHL vi rvew Florence, Westmoreland county. ' He was a vet-' eran of the Civil war. Five sons, and uuo uauguier survive mm. The accessions to the Johnstown high school from the grammar achool for the ensuing term will be 290, . ManZan Pile Kemeery. price SO cents, 'isi guaranteed. Put up ; ready o use. jf One-applicatioo proraot r HARTbCY HANDED LEMON. National Commission Refuses to Reinstate Former Altoona Outfielder. The members of the National com-hulletin. in the case of Player Walter mission: have issued the following Hartley, the former : Lancaster and Altoona outfielder, who has applied to the commission for reinstatement: "la re. application of Player Wal ter S. Hartley for reinstatement The attention ' of the .commission was called to this case by the player him self. He has heretofore been- pro mulgated as a contract jumper and under the rules of organized base ball he is, . therefore, ineligible play with any national agreement club except those belonging to the Tri-State league until the ineligibili ty against him has 'been removed. "The player beng a minor league piayer unaer ine ruies ne nrsi - ap plied to the national board of the National association . for reinstate ment. After a consideration of his case his application was reiused and he now presents his case to the commission on appeal from that decis ion. This not being a dispute be tween two clubs as to the service of a player the entire commission will pass on the case. "We have examined the testimony submitted and find ,no extenuatin circumstances in this case. The finding of the national board of the National -association is upheld; the player s application is refused. AUG. HERRMANN, "B. B. JOHNSON, x "HARRY C. PULOAM, 'National Commission. . Umpire Mullin Heard From. Umpire John Mullin does not like the trials of an official in the Tri- State. For two years Mullin did well in the P. O. M. and this spring he went to the Tri-State. Last week he was dismissed because the league be gan to retrench, although at the same meeting it voted to increase the sal ary limit S200 a month. Mullin savs it looks to him as though "home umpir ing nas been the rule in the league, A team on the road was verv quiet, but as 'soon as it arrived home it caanged front and demanded everything. Pittsburg Gazette-Times. Visitin"g"the lepers. Pathetic Incident of .Life In the Philippine Islands. From the Slanlla rahlpnoTO The fiesta of the lepers at the San Lazaro hospital on Sunday afternoon was well attended, fully 25,000 visit ors going through the lener wards giving cheer to the afflicted with kind words and presents in delicacies and money. "Nhe stricken crouched, bv the sides of their cots in the dormitories as the long line of visitors passed through, and with feeble, wan smiies gave thanks to those who tendered them greeting, it was a da v of thanksgiving, both on the part of the strong and the sick, following an ancient custom of Spanish days, which allowed the relatives Of plague-strick en people to see their friends once during each twelve months. mere were 197 in all: 75 women. 10 Doys ana 10 girls. The others were grown men, cut down in the prime of life with a disease that forever bar red them from living with their fellow-people. " The visit appeared to be one ray of sunshine which brightened an otherwise living death, and the officials at the. hospital state that it was a day which the lepers look forwarded to many months ahead. Heart to Heart alks. By EDWIN A. NYE.. Copyright, 190S, by Edwin A. Nye. DO YOU SUFFER WITH TISM7 RHEU MA- PERSECUTING A PREACHER. Before be entered the ministry the Rev. T. A. Miller of a certain village in South Dakota was a house painter and paper hanger. Because his salary was Insufficient to support bis family be has been compelled to work at bis trade during the week, . ,. It is noted that his congregation made no special objection to Mr. Miller's week day industry. It hurt their pride somewhat but it eased the "financial burden" of the church. And you know : "The jingling of the guinea helps the hurt that honor feels." One day, however, the preacher be gan the job of painting and decorating a saloon. . Horrors! The members of the official board met In pious assembly and decreed that the DQStOr must resign nr h) "flrail " ordered him out of the parsonage. They sued him for $25, alleged j uacK rental ror tne use or tne par sonage. Afterward they withdrew the suit and paid the costs on agreement that the preacher 6hould vacate . in eight days. It does not appear that the hard working pastor drank liquor in the sa loon. Nq one accused him of that It further appears that the saloon was closed for business when he did the work. And every one agreed the preacher did a good job. But these modern Pharisees, so conr cerned as to the "mint, anise and cum in" and indifferent to tne weightier things of the law," these sapient pietists, would rob the stalled ox of his feed. Of course the laborer was wor thy of his hire, and the reverend work man had earned it by the sweat of his face. But papering a saloon they drew the line there! That congregation ought to have been proud of their plucky preacher. Not every gospel minister would be will ing to make so great a sacrifice in or der to preach bis message on the Lord's day. . How the gentle Christ would have scourged the naked souls of those syn agogue officials! He who saw at a glance the mean ness in men's hearts would have told them, as he told the Pharisaic hypo crites of twenty centuries ago, that they were whited sepiilchers clean ou the outside, but inwardly filled with dead men's bones. And in the judgment Who would not rather be In the shoes of the poor.' patient preacher than iu those of his pious persecutors? Soda Crackers that crackle as good Soda Crackers should I Uneeda Biscuit With meals for meals between meals In dust tight. moisture proof packages. Neper sold in bulk. NATIONAL BISCUIT COMPANY i Accept the Liberal Offer Being Made by H. W. Turner Test ,Rholoids Without Expense. H you are suffering with rheumatism in any of its forms ycu will not neglect then liberal rffer now being by H. W. Turner. Just deposit ?1 with this reliable druggist and get a bottle of Rhoioids, the new treatment for rheumatism. If, after usinc same. you are not satisfied with the results, he will return your money. Could a fairer offer be made? You really try the remedy without ex pense. Such an offer could not be made If Itholoids was not an article or unusual merit and one tbat would ao an tnat is claimed for It. Being in globule form, it is easy and pleasant to take, and is highly successful in the, treatment of rheumatism in all it3 forms, Neuralgia, Cout, Lumbago, Lame Back, Kidney, Bladder and such diseases arising from excessive Uric Acid. Every Rheumatic sufferer is invited to accept this liberal offer to-dav at H. W. Turner' j, 1120 Eleventh ave nue, 401 Sixth avenue nd 400 Chestnut avenue. tues-thur In. His Head. From Harper's Weekly. He was-a great inventor. "The thing I am working at now," he began, stroking his thin beard with a thinner hand, "will be a booni to every family and will startle the whole world. In fact, it will put fheJ alarm clock trust out of business The Idea is simply specially prepared! tablets that help you get up in the morning. For Instance, if you want to rise at 5 you take five tablets; if you want to get up at 6 take six tablets, and so on." But how will it affect the alarm clock trust?" "Why, these . tablets . will cause a ringing in the ears at exactly the hour desired " - But the little crowd could wait to hear no more and hurriedly disbanded. Few and Select. From the Houston Post. The time may come when the most exclusive club in Arkansas will be made up of men who have not licked Jeff Davis. ; . The Great Conserverv ; From the St. I,ouiB Fest-Dlspatch. James J. Hill is not a governor, but he knows more about conserving our natural resources than some whole families. v :ef to any form of ulles. Soothes and heals;- ' Sold by" John P. Butler, Cl S. Taylor and J. Ross Matter. - ICILLthe couch and CURE the . LUNGS WITH fJoiv Discovery F0RC8S8t AKP M.L Ti'BOAT UNDLUMQ TROUBLES. GUARANTEED 8ATISFACX0&1 THE FACES OF THE DEAD. A touching story comes from Buffalo. Years ago a father lost his only sou, a lad of twelve years. When a longing for a sight of the boy's absent face comes over the man he stands by the school gate and watches the face of every child. He never sees the face he looks for; but, cheered by the composite face of boyhood, he takes up his work again. Pathetic? Aye, aid there is a great teaching in the story, and consolation. In the picture gallery of almost every soul there is the frame of some dear face it shall never see again. The mind's eye holds the portrait but dimly. The years are so thick a veil be tween! But betimes, when the noises of the world are still and memory Is quick to do its office, we almost see them once again the faces of our loved and lost. .. Ah, the faces! Most of all do we see them in our sleep. No able artist can retouch the faded pictures like the artist of kindly sleep. And how changed the faces! iThey were pale, worn faces upon which one day we dropped our bitter tears. But. Io, these dream faces are beauteous, winsome, smiling, as If they beheld sowe work of love begun, some deed of kindness done! The faces of the dead! When we feeek fo nnd their counterpart in the faces of the living or In the faces of our dreams we are cheered and strengthened. The dead would have It so. They would be remembered. Aye, but in that remembrance , were they to speak their greatest wish they would have their memory consecrated to the good of the living. And so as we go chastened to our daily task by the remembrance of the dead we find refreshment by the way. And the world Is thus made better. Alt boyhood is dearer to that father in Buffalo because be finds reminders of the face be lost. The faces of Ihe dead! Who would bring pain or sorrow to those dead faces fashioned so like our own I O son of man, be careful, lest when you torture the heart and distort the faces of your fellows you come face tc face with the sacred features of yi THE RED CROSS. The editor is glad to' say a word for the National Red Cross-society, one of the most practically beneficent organ izatiohs on earth. This society wants 3.000.000 taem- bers in the United States who will pay $1 each as an annual membership fee. One dollar tsu't so much, but $3,000, 000 is a lot of money and not too much to put Into the annual treasury of this fine organization. It is pre-eminently the good Samaritan of our day, stooping to bind up the Wounds of the man on the road to Jericho. , , : - The accomplishments of , the Red Cross in the day of crisis are known nnd read of all men. - When whelmed with disaster Jt Is the one source of help toward which every suffering -community the world over turns its ap pealing eyes. I he history of its labors of relief Is the history of the wars andi the calamities of the past half century. But great disasters must be Bftt with a large sum of money. The Red Cross has always been sup ported by voluntary gifts. The re sponse to the appeal of its officers has always been generous because the glv ers know the money will be well ex pended. The donations have been mostly from the wealthy. It is greatly to be desired that the average private citizen should take a livelier personal interest iu the work of the Red Cross. This in itself would be, a desirable thing. But, most important of all, such cooperation of the people would provide a permanent fund that could be used in an emergency. Doubtless many lives might be saved by the prompt use of such a fund without waiting for popular subscription. In this Jay of organization aH pub lic appeal there is no cause more deserving of popular support than the Red Cross. If you give a dollar to this society you give a dollar plus. Because do salaries are paid. Because every cent of the one hun dred goes for actual relief. , Scud your dollar to the Red Cross so ciety and go into partnership with your suffenng fellows. , , SAVED HIS OWN SON. At the risk of bis life a father named William Burns saved a child from drowning. At the time ne did not know whose child it was. Half a dozen children were playing by the side of the Morris canal as Mr. Burns drove by. Suddenly there were screams, and. little bands pointed to the water. Jumping into the canal. Burns encountered a swift current caused by a nearby sluiceway. After great exer tion he reached the drowning child and brought it ashore. 'My God, it's my boy!" exclaimed the man. Of course the prompt heroism of Mr. Burns and the rescue of bis own flesh nnd blood made a coincidence. Certainly. But . 1 There Is a moral iu the coincidence. This is the moral: The father who tries to save the children of his day and generation may at the same time be saving bis own child. i When you insist as a school patron; upon proper ventilation and lighting! and reasonable hours at the public school you may be saving your own. child from contagion or illness. '. When you demand an atmosphere of moral purity iq and about the school-bouse you may Jje saving your boy and girl from the stain of impurity. I When you declare that the saloon I keeper shall keep the law against sell ing intoxicants to minors nnd take personal nnins to sne f lint fif dues nhsurvo that law. you may be saving your boy from a drunkard's grave. When you prevent the gambling hell from operating in your town, yori may be saving your son from temptation and crime. . And so on. The trouble' with most of us is tbat we do not have a keen appreciation of the close connection between the weal or woe of our community nnd the weal or woe of our children. Sometimes we learn our lesson when it is too late. We hesitate to plunge in and save, not knowing and caring not whose child Is drowning. And. behold, it is our own flesh and blood! No man liveth to himself. The pri vate interest or family concern is some where tied up in the tangle with the public concern. We cannot take care of our own unless we take care of others' own. We cannot save our children without aiding to save all children. ill ALCOHOL 3 PER CENT. -AVegefablePrcparatbnforAs-slrailaiiiig feFoodantlRcguIa-ting (Jte Stomachs aadBowelsof m mi I For Infants and Children. ; The Kind You Have Always Bought Promotes Di5estionheerft4-ncss and Kcst-ContaEnsncitocr Opium.Morplv.ne norMioral.i WOT NARCOTIC. JHcttfOtdDrMEOFnaim Bmpkii Sted' JbiSamu Mcklle&dt!- DlCaiimttkScln YUmSml- Clmfird&ar. v Aperfect!temediffConsf!pi' IIUHttJUUl OLUIUTC.lttllUltLU'vu Worras,Convu!siQiis.FevErisu-nessandLosscFStEEP. lacS'unile Signature of NEW YORK Signature Afi Jft In ft Use W For Over Thirty Years ir wvr II I HlflUEpppH 0 HIM fiiliO, buatvmleed. undcrtTSTl g 19 111 - Eg N f I Lit - (iuflivmleed under the Exact Copy of Wrapper, thi ointauh eoMraNT, new tor errr. ) FERT FAHAGRAPHS. Ml (I i The only way to make some people happy is to start a good scrap for them The more learned some men are the less they know. When a man has lost his memory a nice bunch of the currency of the republic has been known to wonderfully facilitate its recovery. To him who hath shall be given a hint to pay his taxes and save trouble. The weather man does the .best he can, and frequently the people can the best be does. Some people know how to be furny. but considerately refrain, j One roomer doesn't make a boarding bouse. It reijuires all sorts, of rumors to make one interesting. Some people talk about themselves so much that they have cause for legal action. If people were as willing to believe good of otbers ns tbey nre to believe good of themselves, there would be a universal grin that would compass the' earth and lop over and signal Mars. AH the Gold IN GEORGIA Could not Buy- A Mystery Here. "I can't understand my wife," said the man with the worried eyes. "She vows she will break me of smoking." "Lots of women are that -way," observed the other man. ! "But she keeps on buying cigars by the box for me." Judge's Library. A Callforntan's Luck. "The luckiest day of my life was when I bought a box of. Bucklen's Arnica Salve," writes Charles P. Budahn, of Tracy, California. "Two 25c boxes cured me of an annoying case of uching- piles, which had troubled me for years and that yield ed to no pther treatment." Sold under , Mr. John Riha, of Vlning la' says-guarantee at Gartland's, William D. "I have been selling DeWltt's Kidney Davis's and J. Ross, Mateer's drug and Bladder Pills for about a year stored. . . - tues-thur-sat . and'thev eive bettet satlnfarUnn than ' . any pill I ever old." Sold by : All Try a Tribune Want Ad. : - , J druggists. . - When a genius goes into the affinity business be is flying a flag that is sure to attract the fool killer. Most everything Is a habit except dying. Nothing but a cat has ever ac quired that It Is easy enough to give advice if you get bard dollars In return for it If you are very clever, most people will think you are good. A man is apt to discourse very little upon the mistakes be has made. , Rodinj, Oa. Augusts?, 190i. Msssrs. h. O. DgWitt & Oo., Chicago, 111 j. Gentlemen: In 1897 fhed adiseaseofthestomaeh and bowels. Some physicians told me it iu Dyspepsia, some Consumption of the Lunge, others said consumption of the Bowels. On physician said I would not live until Spring, and for four long years I existed on a little boiled milk, soda biscuits, doctors' prescriptions and Dyspepsia remedies that flooded the market. I could not digest anything I ate. and in the Sorln? 1902 I nicked un one of your Almanacs as a poor emaciated Dyspepsia wreck will srrasp at anything, and that Almanac happened to be my life saver. I bought a .Ifty cent bottle of KODOL DYSPEPSIA CURB and the benefit I received from that bottle ALL THE COLD IN GEORGIA COULD NOT BUY. I kept on taking it and in two months I went back to , my work, as a machinist, and in three months I was well and hearty, i still use a little occasionally as I And It a fine blood purifier and a good tonic May you live long and prosper. . Yours vary truly, . C. N. CORNELL CONFORMS TO NATIONAL PURE FOOD AND DBUO LAW This is only a sample of the great good that is daily done everywhere by R o d o 1 for Dyspepsia? Bold by an Druggist. Tl Here comes the Sprint Witds to chap, tan and freckle. Use Fine-salve Carbollzed. (Acts like m ponl tlce) for cuts, sores, bunts, chapped lips, hands and face. It soothes and heals. For sale by John P. Butler, C. fl. Taylor and J. Rots Mateer. . If you want quick results advertise vertise it in the Tribune For Sale column; . x . . De Witt's Little Early Risers ar small, safe, sure and xentl llttl Bills, ."old by all dnittUU. - . ,, -

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