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' A Great Nerve Medicine.
Celery K Ing cleanse the system and ballda
t mr k(W the blood pure
Mi I autlfles the com pie i Ion.
I It r i , constipation ud liver disorders.
It c ires heuiuithe and wont other aches.
Cel rv King riirea Nerve, Htomacb, I.lver
luui K Idney dlscassa 1
wtw. and p-ir loktf3
ing harness Is the
wonrt itiul nf a com- fipk
Harness OH m
' nntnnlrmakMthabaromandUi I ML
Imrwi i - betwi, but niakea tat 'tgW
I fcaibcr soft and pllabls.pdUltln con-
urn I n illUon to laat twlct M loaf U
M&MXjA " 11 ordinarily would. IWL
Men and vomer, of good address to represent
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local work looking after our interests. SMOti
"alary guaranteed yearly; ntra coamissions
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N I At FORI) PKFSN
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Wauttd everywhere. Stories, newg,
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The Bulletin Press Association,
A Bit of .laalp.
"ITe told her he would five all he
liad in the world to make her happy,"
taiid Miss Cayenne.
"And what did she do?"
"She married him and held hirn
atrictly to hii promise." Wsshington
Wot I p to Hta Waaaa.
"How much money has my husband
1n bank?" demanded the woman.
"I cannot tell you that, madam,"
replied the man behind the grating.
"Why, they told ma you were the
teller," snapped the woman. Phila
delphia North American.
Hobart So old Jones seemed
pleaded when you askrd him for his
Harold Yea, said he wwe just wish
ing he had somebody to cuss as I
aame in. Judge.
Jamaica I hear that you are so
smperstitious you won't lit down to
linner if there are IS at the table.
Flushing That isn't jo. I doa1
care so long as I have ray rabbit's
foot in my pocket. Brooklyn Kagla,
Qualified far the Taak.
"Mi (ilitter has written a soeietsy
"But s'.e doesn't know a thing nliout
"That's why she wrote it." Towa
"Bridget, I want you to take the
tablecloth off the dining-room table
after each meal."
"Sure, ma'am, thin 0111 only have the
trouble ov puttin' it on agin." Oetroit
A Meaaura or instance.
Firt Actor- liloomingville? I don't
remember the place, iiow far is it
from Kar.sas City7
Second Actor Abont three days'
o Sack Lock.
Mr. i'ark Slope Do you belierre that
the doctors will agree thst, after all,
salt is the elixir of life?
Mr. Millwood Never! it's too
aheap! Brookljra Kagie.
All la tha form.
The .Senior Member Why are you
m sad ?
The I.ady fashlar Because I sm so
Ay. Town Topics.
Wastes BosaethlaaT I 'a. tolj,.
Tailor I've tome foods here, sir,
that speak for themselves.
Customer Ob, I don't want anything
uitc as load a that - Ttt-Blts.
BY CHARLES M. SHELDON,
(Author of "la HU Sups." -Tha Ciue.-
mum or rnuip rjirong. lUMrt
Hardy's Savaa Days." "Mal-
tom Kirs," lie
coemiatrr, 1IM, si coxtttajTioxii
AD Sl'MUr SCHOOL rCSUSSlHS S0CISTT.
For a moment Louise looked at Stu
art and Hhena as If she knew them.
Then she sat up, partly supporting her
self by one hand and with the other
seeming to grope after something.
There was a look of madness in her
"Father! He's hurt! Don't you know,
Stuart? The horses ran away. We
were thrown out! Why doesn't soma
one send for the doctor?"
Rhena slipped out of the room and
telephoned for Dr. Saxon. Stuart fell
on bit knees by the bed, and the next
half hour was one of the most agonis
ing he ever knew. Louise raved and
wept. She kept going over the old
times, repeating word for word exactly
many conversations between herself
and Stuart at the time he had begun to
decide on a new life. Everything dat
ed from Ross Duncan's death. There
were nlso mingled with all that was so
painful in Stuart's memory a great
many expressions and exclamations
which made bim shudder and put bis
hands over his ears, words which re
vealed experiences of the life Louise
bad known since leaving Champion.
Stuart did not dare yet to imagine all
that these words meant
When Dr. Saxon finally reached the
house and entered the room, Louise
was lying down, moaning. The doctor
went right up to her and spoke her
name. She opened her eyes and looked
him full In the face. She shrieked out
hysterically: "Doctor, doctor, save me!
I'm going mad! I am mad!"
"You poor child!" And that was all
Then Louise began to cry terribly.
She spoke her Aunt Royal's name In a
voice that made even the doctor quiver
a little. And after that, as suddenly
os if she had been struck dumb, she
fell back like one dead and lay so still
that Stuart thought at flrst the end
bad come already.
He and Ithena stood pale and strick
en. It had all come upon them so sud
denly. The doctor did all In hla power.
There was not much be could do. At
the end of half an honr Louise came
out of the condition of exhanstlon into
which she bad fallen and cried again,
this time calling out the name of Vas
plalne with such terror that Stuart
could not endure the sound and went
Into the other room across the halL
Rbena followed him.
"This Is awful!" aald Stuart, with a
groan. "What do you suppose this all
means? What has that villain done?"
"It means that be has left her and
that" Rhena bad guessed so much.
It had (Mine like a sudden blow to
them. She stepped up to Stuart and
"Please God, we'll save her life!" he
"And her reason," added Rbena
gravely. "Pray God we may!"
They went back together Into that
chamber and, with the doctor, watched
through the night, fearing, at the doc
tor's suggestion, lest she should sud
denly rise and go out Into the storm
which before morning beat en the
mansion In great fury, while the big
pines Bobbed like a requiem over dead
hopes and buried loves.
With the gray light of morning a
change came. The doctor noticed it
first. He had not closed bis eyes once.
Now he rose and went Into the library,
algnlng to Stuart to follow him.
"She Is out of Immediate danger,"
he sold as Stuart stood there by him,
nervous with the strain. "She baa had
some terrible mental shock. It Is doubt
ful If she can recover. But she baa
the Duncan constitution. All things!
are possible. I think sbe will be quiet
through the day. If she isn't, send fori
me at onoe." '
He wrung Stuart's band and went
down Into the town through the storm,
and an hour later Stuart saw him
dashing up the hill and past the bouse
over the Oeury road to attend some
a ... ..e Manufacturing t'omblne.
Philadelphia, April 20 A special
meeting of the stockholders of the
Pennsylvania Iron Works company waa
held yesterday and the proposition to
amalgamate with four of the largest
stationary engine manufacturing com
panies In the country was accepted.
The big combine, It la said, will be
launched In a few weeks, with a capi
tal of $25,000,000. The other four com
panies are the E. P. A I Hi company of
Milwaukee, FYaser ft Chalmers, Chl
eago; Gates Iron works, Chicago, and
Dickson Manufacturing company of
rractlre MsLtt Parfeet.
Angela (to whom Edgar haa been
proposing) Tell me, Edgar, did you
(ever say anything like this to an
Edgar (in a bunt of honesty) My
dear girl, do you think that it could
be done like that the first time? Har
Tb I slrtrHl Eft.
"Home men," said the qneter, "are
born great; some achieve grcatneaa
"And the great majority," the cynie
interrupted, "believe they come under
either or both of those heeds. " - Csth
olie Standard and Time,
art en the hUIs. How
aieep waa al
es a winder ta afl Champion.
As for Louise, aha lay in a condition
f stupor through the day and the fol
lowing night When occaalonally she
roused at Stuart's calling her name,
she teemed to know him, but did not
express surprise at being back in her
eld home. Gradually the truth grew
upon Stuart and Rhena that nearly
Ike entire period of Louise's fife since
her marriage was a blank to her. She
would He for hours silent and without
expression In her great eyes, which
were still beautiful, although her once
lovely face had grown old and hag
gard. When she spoke, it was with
the fretful, complaining voice she had
used when Stuart had angered her.
! To his great surprise and relief, sbe did
not appear to dislike Rbena. Sbe ac
cepted her gentle, loving nursing as a
matter of course, neither showing grat
itude nor expressing resentment. She
grew feebler and more exacting In her
demands, so that Rhena had her pow
ers taxed to the utmost In providing
for her many wants. She asked con
stantly for the most expensive and
difficult articles of food to be prepared,
demanded costly flowers for the deco
ration of the room and was continual
ly begging Stuart to buy her jewels
to wear. He went down town and took
out of the office safe, where they had
been lying ever since his mother's
death, a necklace of pearls and another
of diamonds, together with a ruby
bracelet and several turquoise rings.
Ross Duncan had bought these for his
wife when he had been able to say
that he waa worth a million dollors,
and the entire value of them would j
' have kept a dozen families In comfort
all their lives. Mrs. Duncan had not
cared much for these playthings and
bad seldom worn them. Ross Duncan
had willed them to Stuart Instead of
Louise because of a wblm he took one
day. He said they were family Jewels
and ought to remain with the sou of
Louise seiced on these baubles of light
with an eagerness and a love of dis
play that were terrible to Stuart She
wore first the diamonds and then the
pearls around her small white neck
and finally put them botb on, wearing
them together with the bracelet and
the rings. Sbe cried continually for
new dresses, and at last Rhena, at
Stuart's suggestion, brought out some
of Stuart's mother's silk gowns which
had been packed away In a cheat In
the attic, and with a little changing
they were made to fit Louise, who, al
dough she was able to sit up only a
few hours, took the most pitiably child-
tab delight In putting on all this finery.
with Rhena's help, and then, with a
band mirror constantly within reach.
commenting on her appearance with
the greatest eagerness.
Ob day Rhena slipped away from
her while she was busy in thla manner.
and as sbe was going into the library
Stuart came In from the drawing room.
He had been down superintending the
"Oh, Stuart Stuart" Rhena, almost
sobbed aa abe closed the door so that
Louise could not bear, "it la so horrible!
It seems so like so like clothing Death
Itself In tinsel and glitter. Oh, the
mockery of It makes my heart ache!
If we only knew more of tbe real
cause of Louise's trouble, we might
know how to bring ber back to reason!
"Only what dear?" Stuart asked,
taking her In his arms to comfort her
aa he remembered bow faithful she
had been to ber great trust In caring
for hla alster.
"Only the end la not far off, I fear.
She Is wasting away like the anow on
the hills In spring."
Stuart groaned. "I have seen It
dear. The doctor baa done all be caa
He gives no hope." He was silent
Then be spoke with calm strength.
"I am going down to New York, and
I am going to see Aunt Royal and
probe the thing to the end. I have
written ber, but had no reply. And all
our efforts to find Yasplalne have fail
ed. The family knows nothing of him.
I must go down anyway to see after
some necessary materials for the build
ing. I will be back Inside of a week."
So that waa the way Stuart came to
be In New York Just before Aunt Royal
had planned to pack her trunks and go
abroad for tbe summer.
He was ushered Into the great draw
ing room of the mansion on the avenue
and remained standing by one of tbe
windows waiting for Aunt Royal to
come down. His heart waa heavy aa
he thought of Louise. He tried to com
pose himself for tbe Interview, remem
bering his Christian faltb and all that
It required of blm In all circumstances.
Her entrance was hardly noticed by
him when she finally appeared. Velvet
carpets are made to deaden the foot
steps of market gardeners' daughters
who have made their money by Invest
ing in tenement and saloon property.
"This is an unexpected pleasure, Stu
art. I am sure," said Aunt Royal In her
usual polite, gentle voice.
"You know what I am here for,
aunt?" Stuart asked, coming to tbe
point at once.
"No; I don't know that I do. I suppose
some business In connection with your
philanthropic schemes In Champion. I
hear the strike la all over. I suppose
the miners have learned sense by their
"Aunt" Mid Stuart firmly, Ignoring
all abe said, "I bare come down here to
learn the truth about Louise. Tell me
all you know about It It may help to
restore her reason before sbe dies. For
God'a sake, aunt If you know what I
ought to know, let me hare it."
Aunt Royal's face paled Just a trifle.
"Restore her reason?"
"Yea," replied Stuart, with some
sternness of tone, "ber reason. She la
out of ber mind. Her memory of events
since her marriage to a blank. She
must have received some great shock.
Of course v know Vaaplalne haa de
serted bar. And aba to dying. After
all. If Stuart paused, and bis heart
almost stood still as be caught tbe ex
pression on Aunt Royal's face. He
was not looking at her, but at her re
flection In the large cheval glass. And
it was the reflection of iiu absolutely
selfish and heartless enjoynvnt of so
cial standing, unruffled by the coarse
alns and miseries and aches of a dying
Aunt Royal's voice came to his ears
With Its usual placid smoothness.
"Louise left me on her wedding tour
Immediately after her marriage. They
went south and then took a trip out
west When they returned, they took
rooms In the Avenue hotel. I saw them
ofteu, but uot intimately. Yusplaiue
had begun to drink. There was trou
ble, of course. Rut when he finully
left her I was as much surprised us
She paused suddenly, and Stuart was
silent The great gilt clock on the inar
ble mantel dropped a silver ball iuto a
bowl, and Aunt Royal turned her bead
slightly toward It. Stunrt still looked
at her reflection In the mirror.
"When did Louise leave New York
for Cbnmplon?" be finally asked.
"I don't know auythiug about it," re
plied Aunt Royal, with the Hrst mark
of Irritation she had shown.
"Do you mean to say, aunt, that after
V asp. nine's desertion of her, Louise
never Came near you?" asked Stuart,
turning full upon her and looking into
her face almost as resolutely u.s If lit
really knew the facts.
Again Aunt Royal's face paled. She
could uot control her blood, even after
so many years of artificial repose in
the exercise of society manners.
"I tell you I did not see her after
Vasplalne's disgraceful desertion ol
her. He turned out to be a gambler and
a dissipated fool of the worst sort anil
flung Louise's property ami money
away like a madman. I don't know
where he Is now."
"I have not asked about him," said
Stuart dryly; "I am anxious for Lou
ise." He remained a moment more In silent
thought. He could not help believing
that this woman had not told the truth,
but be was powerless to prove bis be
lief. At last be found his heart sc
sick at the thought that he longed to
escape from the bouse.
"You will stay to lunch?" Aunt Royal
aaked politely as he rose and moved
"No, I thank you," replied Stuart
quietly. "I must start back to Cham
pion this afternoon."
"I hope poor Louise will recover,"
she said, and was about to add some
thing more, when one of the servants
came Into the ball and announced an
important message at tbe telephone
from some one connected with Aunt
Royal's proposed summer tour.
"Excuse me while I answer thla I
will let you see yourself out!" sbe ex
claimed with ber conventional pollte
aess. and was gone.
Stuart was Just going out when the
servant who 'had opened the door for
him when be came In. spoke to him.
"I can tell you something about your
alster, air, if you will wait a minute."
"Of course I want to know all I can."
Stuart was surprised, and reflected
that thla man might be simply a tale
bearer, or trying to earn a fee, but the
thought that Louise might possibly be
the gainer by knowledge he might
learn of her quieted Stuart to listen.
"I haven't time to tell It all out."
whispered the man hurriedly. "But
Mrs, Yasplalne, sbe came here one
night about a week ago, and I couldn't
help hearing what went on in the
drawing room. She begged her aunt to
take her in and shelter her till she
could find a place. Her husband bad
run off with another man's wife and
gambled away all the money, as near
aa I could make out and the poor lady
waa almoat crazy over the shame and
ruin of It She begged and begged, but
her aunt wouldn't listen to taking her
back, with all the scandal. You un
derstand, sir, how people In society
look at those things, and so at last
lira. Vaaplalne went away. Sbe look
ed aa if she would drown herself, sir.
I felt so sure of It I slipped out back
way and followed her, and saw her
take a depot bua, and then I lost her.
I don't mind telling you, sir; thla la
"Thit U an unexpected pleasure, Stunrt:
truth. I leave her this week, anyway.
I'd as soon live with the devil's wife aa
with ber, and no mistake, begging par
don If she Is your relative."
Stuart clinched hla hands tightly, and
In his heart he uttered a groan.
There stood Aunt Royal, ber face
flaming. She bad come Into the hall
through a aide door right behind the
servsnt How much of the man's story
ahe bad heard Stuart could not tell, but
It waa enough to let her know tbat Stu
art at last knew.
"It's a lie, a miserable lie!" abe scream
ed. It was tbe only time Stuart ever
saw ber In a passion. He had hla back
to the door, and for a moment he bulk
ed ber In the face, and then, without a
word, ha turned around, opened If and
Walked out. The warm sunshine avcui-
sd like something almost human aa be
dosed tbat door behind htm and walk
ed away. He knew the truth now. At
last there was no doubt In his mind
that Louise bad been denied a shelter
In her greatest need by thla society
woman, who would risk bell Itself rath
er than the possible loss of society
standing and ber own selfish ease and
pleasure. And that be was right In
believing the servant's story was shown
by after events aa well as by Items of
news which came to him from various
sources through' New York acquaint
ances. Putting all he could gather into a
connected series, be managed, before
returning to Champion, to learn In gen
eral what must have been Louise's ex
perience after Vaaplalne had ruined
her financially and then brutally aban
Sbe had found herself practically
without friends In New York. Tbe only
relative there was Aunt Royal. She
naturally turned to her in the hour of
ber trouble, She was probably at that
time well nigh crazed with the succes
sion of blows thst bad fallen upon ber.
It seemed to Stuart Incredible at first
that Vasplaine In so short a time could
get possession of Louise's money and
8iuiiuder IL Rut the more be learned
of his career the less he wondered.
Louise had trusted him, fascinated by
a certain attractiveness such men of
ten possess. And when he finally left
her she fouud herself alone In a great
Her aunt's refusal to receive her add
ed the final stroke to the weight of her
shame and misery. Stuart never knew
what Louise bud doue after leaving
her aunt's house before she appeared
so unexpectedly In Champion. There
were ut least two days when he sup
posed she must have wandered about
or taken the wrong train to get home,
all that time fast losing her reason
aud yet with enough left to shape her
way back to the old home. The shock
of her experiences told the story of
her condition as Stuart found ber when
he lifted ber up from tbe doorstep
that rainy night.
All this gave Stuart bitter thoughts
as he hurried back to Champion. He
almost dreaded to get off the train for
fear tbe doctor would meet him, aa he
did before when hla father bad died,
but no one waa there with any news,
and when be reached the house be waa
surprised to find Louise sitting up and
looking no worse than when he went
away. ' He tried to take courage for
her. Tbe doctor said sbe might linger
on through the summer, but gave no
hope of mental recovery. With this
constant shadow of death In their
home, therefore, Stuart and Rhena,
with thoughtful and serious hearts,
their love for each other refined and
strengthened by thla affliction, went
forward with their great plans for the
brotherhood of Champion.
The Hall of Humanity waa going up
rapidly now. Stuart had determined
to have it ready for dedication before
winter aet In if possible. He bad em
ployed a very large fore, of the beat
workmen he could And. All this, ot
course, meant tbat be and Andrew,
Eric and Rhena and tbe doctor, togeth
er with other good people In tbe town,
had given a vast amount of thought to
the plana and purposes ot the building.
At the same time Stuart waa beginning
the foundations of bis own home down
In the town. Tbe Hall of Humanity
stood on one side of the square nearly
opposite St. John's church. Stuart had
owned several small buildings there
and had torn them down to make room
for tbe new building. Hla own house
was to be near by.
A few days after Stuart's return
Eric and Andrew bad come up al
Stuart's request and with blm anc
Rhena were sitting la the library at the
Duncan mansion discussing tbe plant
that were now beginning to take vlsl
ble shape. Eric bad gone back lnt
tbe mines with the other men and
seemed to be passing through an ex
perlence of bitterness. He had not
yet recovered from his humiliation al
the loss of his influence over the men.
He was able to be present at the con
ference on this occasion, owing to s
half holiday whleb tbe miners wen
celebrating In one ot the uumeroui
"I don't understand this arrangement
here," said Andrew, who waa examin
ing the plans of the hall, which lay
spread out on tbe table.
Stuart explained the particular point
and then they all began to talk about
"What is your exact Idea about the
use of tbe big hall?" asked Eric as he
pointed at the diagram marking tin
place of an Immense auditorium.
"I don't know that I have very many
'exact' Ideas about any of tbe uses ot
the building except that I want It to
represent iu general the great word
helpfulness. I have thought of great
singers and players and lecturera who
could be Induced to come up here at
moderate prices, understanding our ob
ject, and then pack the hall full of men
and women and children at a small
sum within their reach to pay. I be
lieve we could attract up here some
of the best talent in music and speech
In all the world and give the miners
of Champion a taste of aome of the
world's best beauty. Then I would
have a week or two of fine picture ex
hibitions or fine art exhibits and so on,
with, aay, four times a year a great
flower exhibit I am a convert to your
idea, Eric, of muale and flowers for
everybody. We could let Andrew here
have charge of the flower show If he
would promise not to ruin us wl
Andrew waa so excited
thought that be got up
ace tha room.
"My!" be exclaim
a hall the size of tb
around with cbrya
or orchids! You'll
ehlds, won't you, i
"But look herer .,,
let Andrew spend
tds tbe first thine, tha
rallnwt Think nt all tV, -1-n
- - - . - iW uuuan
tane to run tneae other den
Biuan. i nave questioned soa
nrncticnbllltv nf all th..
, - luumi
ing out irotn tne main hall."
"Why, you did the planning for
youraeii, nine woman. What's
uU 11. . I- M '
iniiiier w nii mem i
"The Question I ralsA la k
all these different things win
ueip me people, now, Here, (,
stance, la tbe apace we have' left
the Salvation Army hall. I s2
looks beautiful on paper, and it wij
doubt look fine when It is dm. J 3
anu stone, nut will the army y
liome In H? Will ttinir 1, .VI. ,
. ... -J utile iq
to reach tbe very people who nuw
Into tbe old ball?"
"Why, you cruical soul, what do
want us to no niaKe a si
nan like tbe old shanty we liar.
iv-uujr sun huoca uui a uoseD pann
pinna nn.l ntiifT minora ),... ...
iierunct remnants or old cloths
the holes to make the place ap
homelike and attractive?"
"There's a good deal of sense In i
your wife says. Just the samp"
Andrew. "If the Salvation Armr
t, It., f.w, T,tt ri.,,1 It , I .v. .. .
tion Army auy more, and it won't
the array s work.
"Christ wore good clothes, (
he?" asked Eric bluntly.
Everybody was silent a minute,
all knew what he meant. Ami atm
the army stood for a distinct waj
reaching humanity, who could tell I
tli. i nivMilt mlivtit It a If time u.....i..i
vuv. ivoui i. until i uv it in. ii nptvlKl
was to be disturbed?
"linn t u'nrrv nnnur thai p..
Anally said, with much homely
in tils thought or the future. "If
I VI IF I litis II i K if j Is t tVlll 1 -.1.1
nil finl ui.ut.nl smtm la ,r. J .
til., lll'tllf'll llb!lVll1rWVBU 11-. .'It ... I.
mmm .v .-i wish nn. hi i i 1 I
Intfa t list i ill 1 hnrvn.'Lu i m In hi.
and I hare discussed that a goo(Ji
fii.ir n nil aA rliin' t . I ) .1 :
i . aaatvs vv a uuu t, iviiiit II lil
'These kindergarten rooms on
Blue or me uunuing are K"iu to
nifMiiMH nrififi a mirnw - tt . -
slasni. lie had suggested those
ouu unu iuun uitvuuvu ui uiuus
tat.l ...,......;., 1. . I . -.1
IITkal'. Il.t. 1.1 1 1 1 I ,
"I'm lllra tlwi l,u. -, In tl.lnbln. . .
a ui iikv hil uw iv a t la luiuauif; u
aiitvujf ui iuc uiuvr iia&a uinuiiK us
fswila nr mimsilrnllai lint In ika a
-,t a.. .M. ,,11...
question If they have the right sta:
Ther were all bendlnr over the t
J M . .
ui LiitJ uaii tt i id no aiiuuii L'cvt iur
III 111 I I UII1H ill n lllllinill-vrl. iti IMP W
to be a model reading room and
nrnrv: suvprnl rooms rnr anc n mi
Inga and various amusemeDti;
rooms ana gymnasium; a picture
lery ; a room fitted up expressly for
use of a lantern and photograph;.
other noma where classes could
gathered if the time eTer came
It seemed wise to reach out wits
the way clear yet
"There's one thine we haven't
oned upon much," said Eric al
miuirlttv if laaf "Wlinf nap rnn
these people make of the various i
f MSai that vmi n p nnlna in oivo I
If. after all. thev have to six-nd
bigger part of their lives, In the (
time at leaat, underground? Acid I
tnrust into tne men s minus win
produce a discontent that will result
tlon they are now in?"
- 1 , 0 " f . '
that flower today, because you
All mnn nn hana a nvt Inniiirnta B
that will make you discontented!'
nt thlnra ahull w ken him U
condition, for fear he may grow
cunt pnt.wl hv ktimvlnrr aiimplhiuf
(to be concluded nkxt WEKK.
Of outward misfortune can darken the
smile of the loyal wife snd lor"!
mother. But when disesse COOKS W
smile slowly fades, and ia its p-
comes tbe drawn
face and tight
closed lips which
tell of the con
When the deli
organism is dis
eased the whole
body suiters ; the
form grows thin,
ion dull. The
first step to sound
neslth is to cure
Dr. Pierce's Fa
drains, heals in
ulceration snd rt
The wonderful cu
. effected hy the.1
of womanly disei
of "Fsvorite Prescription" pUc "1
the front of all put-up medicines 'P
ally prepared far the ase of womra. j
"I arts troubled with Staitle
tight yesrs, sad suftrrd store than VHim
wrftas Mrs. Oast Maatr, at Ortsdo. 'J j
Co Moataoa. Uy alavosHloa " ".S
sack sa sstsst thst to say s sjeattal
say eat was alauat aa ItaaotalbUHr- i
"1 had two SMhSm P!wJ7i
tht nasi sknitd surrtoat af the '5i
not tt nlatc Tata, aaalatl r
strict "orders. I eanmtncrd tsslns l , p
raturiit rraaarlptioa sad ' gdes J",
wrary, ana situ ajuowra m. 7v -
I eoaUwtta this Iraalastat ':r.
. i I ikaa rr nerd
Dr. Pierce's Pleasant Pellet, cur "
lousness and sick headache.