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V The Cure that Cures i
p Coughs, G
i Grippe, i
Whooping Cough, Asthma,
j Bronchitis and Incipient
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VX wawaaay c"
h, GERMAN rEMEDY I
tntf li u r nt'Ni It the ' -3n
wnr-t kind of a com-
rot only mak-ttinriftmpw and th ( A
boras look l-tti but nukn tM 'WL
If.itinrBurt inn! pliable, pnta It In con- hm
urn 4 , dttlon t.i last twtea u lung
vJiflWw "s " ,rri,"Kr"y 'uM. (IB
f I A ( i ' fTWVWhtl M.,-nni
Chance t jy
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SS liurcli St., !fw llmrn. Conn.
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.The Bulletin Press Association,
BY CHARLES M. SHELDON,
! Author uf ' lu Rla Slapa," "The Cruol-
DX'On of Philip ntrong. ' nooeri
Hardy ' Ssrea Day." "Mai
com Kirk." X.IC
, coermiairr, DttX), n ooifineiL
AXD tUMDAT SCHOOL mUSHINQ iOCTTTT.
"Thnt's right!" exclaimed Rhena, her
eyes flashing. "Eric knows better than
to talk that way. Think what these
men have missed all their livesl Sure
ly it will lie very little for some of
them to enjoy, the best we can do.
And ns to the time they are under
ground, Stuart put your brains to
work to bring about a condition of la
bor so that the men can have more
leisure and see more of God's earth
when the sun shines on It."
"Hear, hear!" cried Andrew. " 'Bring
me,' says Aladdin to the slave of the
lamp, "in golden dishes full of pearls
und us many more full of diamonds." "
"What Bbe asks Is apparently Impos
sible now," responded Stuart, "hut
why should It always be so? Why
should so many thousands of human
beings dig lu the ground, In the dark.
In constant and deadly peril, shut out
fron most of the pleasures of the earth,
lu order that other men like me tnuy
have a more comfortable time?"
"Because they don't know how to do
anything else and would uot If they
could." said Kric blnntly.
"You don't know that. Eric. Yon only
think so because they never have done
"Well, some one must do mining.
Humaulty needs Iron for Its clvlllza
tlon, nnd how Is It going to get It If
some of us don't go down Into the
rnrth and dig it ont? Shall we take
turns around? Suppose we try that?
I'll go down this week, and next An
drew will take my placo while I preach
for him, and the next week Stuart
"Yes, that would be a fine plan,"
sad na. "Next you would be want
ing a;e to go Into the mines and serve
my week. And I would be willing,"
Bhena added In a deep sadness which
sometimes fell upon her, "If I thought
It would help to solve any problem and
make life a greater and more blessed
reality to thousands of souls than It Is
now. How IKtle we seem to be doing
to answer the question after all! We
need more wisdom, and, dear friends,
we have not gone to the eternal source
ef all strength and truth as we should.
Before we talk over our plana any lou
ger dun't you think we ought to pray
The request was so simply and natu
rally put that the rest at once, as thry
sat about the table, bowed their heads
while Kheiia prayed. Andrew follow
ed, then Kric. aud lastly Stuart. They
were straightforward petition! for wis
dom ami a larger knowledge of (Jod's
will. The somewhat foggy atmosphere
of the discussion seemed to clear up
after that little pause while they talked
with their Father, and the rest of the
afternoon they seemed to feel that
whatever mistakes they might make,
and however short they might fall
of answering nny real problems, their
hearts and wills were asking for di
vine wisdom, and their great purpose
was to use all talents and all property
for the uplift of humanity.
About 4 o'clock, as Kric and Andrew
were getting up to go. the doctor came
In to see Louise. He had come iuto the
house without being noticed and had
entered the library just as Stuart was
saying: "It will tie a splendid thing
for the doctor. It will keep him busy,
but he won't be exposed any longer to
these terrible rides over the range in
"If you are talking about the plan of
tinning this house into a hospital and
shutting me up in it the rest of my
life, you're wasting your time and
breath," said the doctor gruffly. "1
simply won't do anything of the kind.
1 can't live without fresh air."
The doctor looked grimly at the little
group about the table. It was raining
hard, and he had come In dripping, lie
was going to lay oft' his wet coat in the
hall before going to see Louise, but as
he stood there he looked as if he ought
to be very comfortable. The water had
run from the brim of his old hat down
upon his right ear, and what semblance
of a collar lu- had on when he started
out had melted away down his neck
uuder the folds of his great coat.
"Hut. doctor, why don't you have
more sense, as you say to the rest of
us'" remonstrated Stuart. "Hero you
are today wet through, and like as not
you won't get a dry thread on you again
until tomorrow or next week, for all
that I know. You'll take your death
cold this way."
"Hid you ever know me to take, my
"And this placo we are arranging for
you," continued Stuart, "will be a com
fortable berth for you the rest of your
life. You're getting too old. doctor, to
expose yourself through another win
ter." "I'm not sueh an old fool as to be
cooped up In a hospital yet Who will
look after the men outside If I stay
here all the time?" the doctor asked
"Why. we can get a man all right.
There are plenty of young doctora who
are eager to begin practice here."
"Yes." burst out the doctor, "young
upstarts who have a lot of newfangled
surgical Instruments and are eager to
try every one of 'em on every ease they
get anything from rheumatism to liver
complaint! I was talking with ono of
em last winter, and he wanted me to
swallow his latest contraption for op
erating on the throat with an electric
searchlight and battery combined, and
1 don't know what all! Wbat'll become
of my people If these fellows aro turn
ed loose on 'cm with their Inventions?
No, sir; I don't Intend to turn 'em over
to any such risks! Mines and provi
dence are dangerous enough, but a new
doctor with a lot of brand new Instru
ments Is too much even for Champion
"But yon are all the time grumbling
about the hard work, and when we ar
range a good, easy place for you you
won't take It," said Stuart, firing a
parting shot as the doctor started to
ward the hall.
"Good, easy place! Stuart, you know
I'd rather die from tumbling, AJax and
all. Into an old shaft on my way to set
Lew Trethven's leg the nineteenth time
than petrify dead In the best hospital
on earth!" retorted the doctor.
It Is possible he will die that way
some time, for under no persuasions
would he consent to abandon his out
door work on the ranges. After all,
was It not out there that the doctor felt
the love of humanity and Its hunger for
love? And nothing could ever satisfy
him except that. The thought of turn
ing over the people of his "parish," as
ho sometimes called It, to strangers,
was a thought he could not endure. He
had cared for them too long, and pi
God, he said to himself often as he
tumbled through drifts and waded
through gorges, he would still claim
the privilege of calling them names
ami loving them.
So the short summer went swiftly
by, nnd Stuart's plans matured so far
as the building was concerned, but he
confronted some new problem every
day It required all his growing steadi
ness of purpose, together with all of
Rhena's great love for him. to keep
him calm and hopeful. It was not such
an easy matter to use God's money for
the good of the people who were most
in need of It. He had talked over a
plan of profit sharing with Kric and
some of the other miners, and It was
one of many plans he determined to
try In the near future. He was being
hindered In his efforts to exercise what
be had come to call his stewardship
by the very men he was most eager to
help. Many of the miners would not
consent to nny Improvement In their
cabins, and did not take kindly to
Stuart's attempt at drainage. Added
to all the rest was the ever present fac
tor of the saloon, which never paused
In Its work of destruction, and stood as
a constant force to tear down any and
every good work.
But as the fall enme on and the great
building began to take form and the
possibilities of the future for Cham
pion grew upon him Stuart settled one
fact very firmly and without vague
ness. Whatever bla plana might be
and however much he might stumble
and make mistakes In the days to come,
he knew fhnt his use of money or
brains or property or whatever he pos
sessed was a use the account of which
he owed to Cod. Be was fully persuad
ed that his stewardship was a sacred
thing and a very vital part of his Chris
Man faith, nnd he finally had a feeling
of great peace as he rested on the con
victlon that he had dedicated all pos
sessions to Unselfish purposes for the
good of humanity as far as Qod gave
him strength anil wisdom to work out
the details. The special ways and
means by which he was to dispense
Cod's money was a matter which must
lie left to experiment nnd trial. The
way In which the money should lie used
was not an important thing In com
parlson with his entire willingness to
use it as his brother's keeper. Be ar
gued, and rightfully, that If men of
capital once acknowledged that they
were Cod's stewards and once were
willing and eager to uso money and
talents to the glory of Cod's kingdom
In the earth It would not lie a dilticult
thing to find how best to do It. If a
man wants to do Cod's will, the way to
do It will very soon be found. The
great need Is that the man should lust
be eager to do the will.
The home he was building for Hhena
and himself was built with tin- same
Idea which now pervaded his entire
life. It was built for a home, but in
such a way that its use would bless all
Champion. If you visit Champion some
day very soon, you will understand this
better. No one can ever charge Stuart
and Rhena with selfish or needless lux
ury. But every cent used in the build
ing of their home was spent ns if they
were planning to receive as their most
honored guest the Ixird Jesus Christ
nnd offer him a restful hospitality aft
er a weary day spent In the world.
That was a memorable day lu the
history of Champion wheu the Hall of
Humanity was completed. The miners
had a holiday, and all day loug the
building was througed In all Its parts
by the men and their families. In the
evening Si unit had planned, with the
help of Andrew and Krlc, to have some
exercises in the ratine of dedicatory
Service! lu the great hall. He had
gone down early, leaving Bhena with
Ixmlse, who hod been more restless
than usual that day. She had. as the
doctor thought she might, lingered on
through the summer, gradually falling.
No one had noted her condition more
carefully than Rhena. She staid with
her until she became quiet, and at last
left her In charge of a nurse and went
down to Join Stuart at the hall.
The miners' band had been preparing
for some time, at Stuart's request, to
No one hail nntrd her rmrtttlon more
carefully than fihrna.
take part on this occasion. They
marched Into the hall early and took '
a position on the plntform. The Sal-1
vation Army also proudly beat Its way
up the broad aisle, headed by the ma-
Jor, who, while In doubt as to the ex
pediency of moving Into his new quar
ten without first breaking some of the
furniture to make things look Just I
right, had finally consented to try It
ai It was, and If It was too good,
Stuart had arranged for the lease of
the old array hall again.
The doctor hail been caught after a
long chase np Into the hills, and Stuart
bad Insisted on his being on the plat
form, .but could not prevail on blm to
offer any remarks.
"I'm no speaker. Pon't ask me,
Stuart. If any of the audience are
sick or feel bad after you and Eric
and Andrew have talked to 'em, I'll
4 say beet for 'em; but I would only
ties eat their skulls
gaaeWttt tf I tried
sale. It mil few tee painful for
ill n apt yeH al aay good
points the reet f ye aeabe. If I can
aee 'em without a mlcrowepe."
Andrew spoke briefly on the value of
the building nnd Its opportunities for
Christian service, dwelling on the fad
that It was not money that would make
the plan successful, but live Christian
men and women, who put their hearts
Into the work thnt the hull was to
Krlc followed with a very strong
speech. He was coming out of his dis
appointment and bitterness, and was
almost as popular with the men as be
fore. If he develops he will be a stron
ger leader than he once ever thought
of being. He declared his Intention of
still remaining where he was In the
mines. At the close he took advan
tage of his opportunity to say some
beautiful things of Stuart.
Stuart was the last speaker, and It
was an occasion of a lifetime for any
roan. He was profoundly moved as
be faced that audience. It was the
same audience he had seen at the meet
ings In the square, at the railroad sta
tion, at the park and In the ball at De
Mott, the same rough, stolid, Impas
sive crowd, with here and there a face
that lighted up at some human touch
aa Andrew and Eric had moved It It
was the same, and yet It was different
To Stuart It spoke of opportunities. He
saw humanity so differently now.
He spoke well; very simply and In
manly fashion. Rhena, proud and hap
py, felt that admiration for this strong,
handsome man, her husband, which
always adds to the depth and beauty
of the love of man and wife. More
than once the tears came as she lis
tened to the way Stuart talked, voicing
in a very plain fashion his great desire
for the common brotherhood. The men
listened with the inosi breathless inter
est. Wheu he finished, there was a
hearty cheer, which was caught up
again and again, while Stuart, over
come by his feelings, sat hack aud cov
ered his face with his hands.
It seemed a very natural tiling then
for Rheua to ask all to bow their heads
duriug a prayer. It seemed to the
people that nothing could more litly
close such a day aud such an occasion
than Rhena herself kneeling there,
with all the Salvation Army kneeling,
as they used to do, around her. She
had never prayed so earnestly and
truly for the life abundantly to be
given to them all. Kveu while Rhena
was still upon her kuees, the audience,
without knowing all the reason for It, 1
felt that this building was consecrated
in a very solemn and profound sense
to the humanity lu honor of which It
was named. And Andrew, seeing that
the time had come to close the services, I
pronounced the benediction.
At the same hour In which Rbena
had knelt down before that great silent
crowd of miners the doors of the draw
lug room lu Aunt Royal's mansion In
New York were being thrown open toj
one of the first events of the society son
ou. There were gathered the butterflies
of the world, diamonds and silks, sweet j
music and laughter; vanity of vanity,
adorned with the Impressive power al
waya apparent in a display of rich
leisure, danced and ate and drank and j
gossiped as If the world was all play
and the main business of every man
and woman was to be as free from
trouble and sacrifice ns possible. Aunt
Royal was at her best; t lie trip abroad
had given her Jndcd nerves a needed
repose and she was ready now for an
other season of gayety.
"By the way," asked a young ninn
during the evening, who bad been
abroad several mouths, "where Is that
charming niece of yours, Louise Dun
can, who used to visit you occasion
Aunt Royal puled a little. "You did
not know she Is quite an Invalid? Yes.
She is living with her brother In Cham
pion. It Is doubtful If she survives the
winter. The winters In Champion are
horrible. I spent one there and It
nearly killed nae."
"Ah, we are thankful It was only
one winter. How could we have spared
you here In New York?" was the gal
Aunt Royal smiled at the compli
ment and the gay company. Its ele
gance. Its flowers. Its perfume. Its hap
py carelessness of the world's woe, al
most shut out the picture of that ago
nizing figure that kneeled one night over
there close by that beautiful woman at
the piano and begged for But strike
up the music faster, faster; lot us eat,
drink and be merry, for tomorrow we
The musicians at Aunt Royal's had
begun the soft dreamy walt7.es Just as
Stuart and Rhena came Into the library
of the Duncan house at Champion.
They had been sent for In haste by the
nurse, who had noted a serious change
In Louise as the evening drew on. They
went at once into the bedroom.
It did not need the doctor's presence
already there, nor the stern look on his
face, to tell them thnt the end was
near. Louise was partly raised on pil
lows, nnd her eye glowed with the fe
ver of madness that had all along been
"Come!" she cried peevishly, "we
shall be late. Don't you hear the clock
striking?" It made every one In the
room start to hear the great clock In
the hall Just at that moment strike 11.
"Come, give me my gloves nnd fnn,
and tell Jem to drive around at once.
Be carefnl of my dress! Do I look
right? The dances will be started. We
shall miss the first. How slow you
are! I wanted lilies of the valley, and
you sent up the frelsias. I dou't think
they are a bit pretty. Doctor, you said
not to leave off my cloak when I went
out to the carriage. It seems cold!
What la the matter? Hark. I hear the
music! Why don't they play faster?
It Is not fast enough."
Ute z. ,ZZ. eyes
aened wider. She seemed to see whnt
t. Then she cried lu a
"Ant Royal! Hal! 1
I I am mad! Doctor,
Ml taMsV fssfi & 4eetor slnid-
ad far aecond burled his face
la his hands. Stuart never saw him do
that before. When he lifted his head,
no one asked what the end would be,
for It had already come. She had died,
as the doctor bad really supposed she
would, suddenly and painlessly. Her
life had gone out like n candle flame In
a winter night when the great door of
the mansion Is swiftly opened and the
belated owner of the house Is met by
the servant In the hall.
"Tell the musicians to play a little
faster." said Aunt Royal a few minutes
later, and they did so.
When morning began to come In gray
and cold, Stuart was standing by the
window of the bedroom as he had
stood about a year before when his
father died. Louise lay there, now
that the life had gone, her face almost
aa beautiful as when Stuart saw her on
his return from Europe. The Jewels
were still about her neck and the brace
lets on her wrists, while the frelsias of
which she had complained lay across
Stuart waa looking out of the win
dow. A crowd of miners had come
down the road and was standing silent
ly In front of the mansion. He
them there, and even In his
respected their purpose In c
early to show their sym
they went on down to tb
He went out to the b
' "Tell the men to come up. I shall be
glad to thank them," he said to a serv
ant Rhena came In. "God has given you
to 8e," he said, "else this would be
more than 1 could bear." and he stood
thus with his arm about her, aud the
tears of his humanity fell fast at the
sight of that pale clay on the bed.
Then he turned toward the hall with
"God Is merciful." she said. "He has
given us something to live for. We
will spend our all In doing his will."
"Yes," replied 8tuart, "humanity,
after all. Is worth saving. It Is worth
living for. We are our brothers' keep
ers. There Is nothing better In all the
world than the love of Cod for his chil
dren, and the love of his children for
one another." And with the words he
went out and shut the door Uou the
dead nnd its past, and with the woman
of his love by his side faced the living
and Its future.
Stalking antelope among the Rockies
may have Its humorous as well as its
thrilling side. Says Mrs. Soton-Thomp-soti
in "A Woman Tenderfoot."
We tied our horses on a dizzy height,
and stole. Nlmrod with a carbine, I
Willi a rifle, along a treacherous, shaly
bank which ended 20 feet below in the
steep, rocky bluffs that formed the face
of the cliff.
A misstep would have sent us Hying,
but I did not think of that. My only
cure was to avoid startling the shy,
fleet footed creatures we pursued. 1
hardly dared to breathe. Every muscle
nud nerve was strained with long sus
peuse. Suddenly I clutched Nimrod's arm
and pointed at an oblong, tan colored
bulk 5d yards above us on the moun
tain. "Antelope! Lying down!" I whis
pered. Nlmrod nodded and motioned me to
go ahead. I crawled nearer, inch by
Inch, my gaze riveted. It did not move,
I grew more elated. It was not so hard
to approach an antelope after all. I
felt astonishingly pleased at my per
formance. Then rattle! crash! and a
stone went bounding down. I raised
my rifle to get a shot before the swift
animnl should go flying away.
It was strangely still. I stole a little
nearer and then turned nnd went gen
tly back to Nlmrod. He was convulsed
with silent laughter. My elaborate
stalk had been made on a nice buff
Gneaslnp; a ClISTa Height.
Shortly after making the turn to the
east and In the depths of a beautifully
terraced canyon along the Rio Grande,
writes Robert T. Hill in The Century,
we came upon a copious hot spring
running out of the bluff upon a low
bench, where it made a large, clear pool
of water. The sight of this natural
bath of warm water was tempting to
tired and dirty men, and here we made
our first and only stop for recreation.
After lunch most of the party proceed
ed to the warm pool, and, stripping, we
literally soaked for hours In Its de
lightful waters, stopping occasionally
to soap and scrub our linen. While
here the party indulged In guessing the
height of the Inclosing cliffs. The air
was so clear lu this country that one
filn-nva iinHomut I mn tpd the mfl irnitllde '
of the relief. None of our estimates
exceeded 500 feet Seeing a good place
for the first time In all our course to
scale the canyon walls, I climbed them
nnd measured the exact height, which
was 1,050 feet. The view from the
summit was superb, revealing the pan
orama of the uplands, which Is com
pletely shut out while traversing the
The Man and the Mole.
"Now," said the Man. "Corn Is nigh,
and I cannot afford to Feed It to A
Mule, So the Proper Caper Is to turn
The Animal out to Browse and Let
Hlra get any Old Diet he can Pick Up."
Then the Man took off His Coat and
Hung It on the Fence while He went
to get nis Tools together to Sharpen
them on The C rind stone.
"Haw, haw!" said the Mule. "Since
I am to feed Myself I will Eat Early
and Often, and for Fear that I might
suffer the Bangs of Hunger I will Be
gin on That Coat."
So the Mule ate up the Man's Coat
and Then feeling the Need of A Little
Exercise he kicked the Grindstone to
Pieces, and when the Man saw the Re
sult of his Economy He said that He
would Feed The Mule with Corn, no
Matter how High the price Was, for
It would be Cheaper than Coats.
Moral. It Is a Wise Mule that knows
Its Own Fodder. Chicago Times-Herald.
A number of years ago Adolf Wen
Eel, the great German artist, always a
man of wonderful powers of observa
tion, consented to act as mentor for a
group of young artists, aud, having
posed their model one morning, ns
was his custom, he left them to their
work. The model. It seems, was new
to the profession and unequal to the
strain of remaining Immovable In one
position, nnd so promptly fainted.
While the young men were making
futile attempts at resuscitation, one
of tbelr number ran excitedly to the
master's studio, Informed him what
had happened nnd asked what to do.
"Do!" exclaimed the herr professor.
"The bist thing you can do Is to sketch
It You may uever have another such
Bill Nye and Warner.
When Bill Nye waa In Philadelphia
In 1803, he visited the office of George
W. Childa. At parting Mr. Cbllda
asked the humorist to write a senti
ment In his autograph album. Nye at
once produced thla: "Wagncr'e muslo
la not aa bad aa It sounds." Literary
He was waiting on the street m
uu us bbbj got on tin- street car 1 i
ed his hat and stiffly saluted:
"'Deevenin, Miss Wharton!"
Tarn Tallin. Mlstnh Cnrr!"
piled, with her nose In the air.
"Miss Wharton," he continued n
swallowed at the lump in hi. : .
! .1,,,, . .
ii, ii ,,i , ffi.-i, i vii in i'n- nip r .
nt ilr eniidv null wul dut I, v. it. .n.. -
son named Jackson 1 couldn't sk,i
"Mistah Carr." she ronllnd .
ii""' "ii "I'" "ifi""i iii-ii in,
....... ,,..i.t otill In.' i.. ',.-! .. -
Smith dun tole me dat VO wanted
tii hidti vi elt mi n cake u-iii- i i
mv breff fur live ininits!"
.miss i rum. i lows nn n-nirn. ,
trine WM my heart.
"And 1 'lows no mini to triti..
mine. Mistah Carr."
"Under de circumstances, Miw wwJ
fnn it will be better tint vro nu
"lint's me. Mistah t'arr."
"Rut, as life will have nn mn
charms fur me. Miss Wharton ; ns naj
ilmiii t,i mv erlnvin hnnrt 1 n-ili i...
myself in de wood shed tonight."
"An 1 will take plaen, Mistah rtn
niiiii'r- fiiin 1 1 I ' till ', Mill n-ii Tin ...
lulis me I will destroy myself."
"Who doan' lub yo'f
"Who said so?"
"Miss Wharton Mnggie I ri cbe?r
axed int Linda Smith to git up a ake
walk wid me."
.,1 l- i .1 il V HI I ..IV'.-. . 111.111 I t.'l t
de party wid dat pusson named Jack
"Den I won't hang myself."
"I ten i won't take plaen."
And a cuckoo clock In the inures
house struck the hour of 7 In joyful et
Ultatlon, and all was love and peactw
lirnrr Iteforo Iletttnnrnnt Meala
"It's surprising how many uf the pef
pie who eat here say grace at tin' ta
ble." said the cashier of a Market -:
restaurant recently. "1 notice it ilol
ens of times a day. It's not a; all)
mere matter of habit with ni"-t c(
those who observe the custom cither.
We have lots of patrons coming hen
regularly through the week for hint!
who wouldn't think of beginning i
meal without the ceremony. Tbn
are others, of course, who are bccm-
tomed to saving grace at home ami I
voluntarily go through the custom lien,
but I can pick them out from the c
sclentious class by the embarrasil
way they peep around, as If they M
made a 'break.' There's no oceaski
for them to worry, however, becaw
our regular patrons are used to the cer
emony now and take but little notte
of those who preface their meals will
It When I first came here, It m
quite a novelty to me, but I soon sit
accustomed to looking on It as I'art rf
ai ,.., ihiia,lolidiin Itii-ort
I41U ijiuj,iuuiuii.. .....--!
An Iceboat' Speed.
in Tiinsu Willi imiK urn i
Iceboat dart away ana snrniK i i
mere speck on the horizon In a fe
minutes, the speed, were It not we!
vouched for. would be wholly incredi
ble. A gentleman residing at Poui-
Keenme winueu iu bui-oh iw
who had Just started by train for .New
York. He therefore sprang Into to
InAhnnf oiuin nuaaawl tin' trSiU. V
though it was an express, aud wasd
the platform of the station at KW
burg whan the train drew np. At c
..I., ui. In.ipti.m Ka find ml ill' tWO
, A 1 It
mues in one rainuie. ntf-num-spite
of the various published reeordt
it may confidently be stated that tin
greatest speed Is never recorded. -Cm
Tees Mr. Bophtle seems to he tJ
attentive to you. I suppose coujra
latlons will soon be lu order.
Jess They're In order now.
Jess Yes. I rejected him last nigbt
Night and day, until the stretiR''1 jj
entirely exhausted, and that drei
word " Consumption" begins to I
pered among friends. That's a cointnoj
story, familiar to the people of ""7
town and village. B
There's another story which ougw"
be as widely known as the story Ol w
ease, and that is the story of the tm
effected by the use of Dr. Pierce s OOWJ
Medical Discovery. Bronchitis, uwm
obstinate, deep-seated coughs, bljeow
of the lungs, and other forms of mmm
which affect the respiratory organ
permanently cured by the use of " Ooiaw
Medical Discovery." .
"Only for Dr. Merce'i Golden M"1'"' ,
eorery I think I wmild be In y f??K
write! Mr. Moat. Mltei. of HUflarl. WfS
Wyoming. "I bad aathma ao bad
aleep at night and waa oompetlrd tn gVj
wort. It alectad ray lun ao that JSE
all tha time, both night and day. JfJB
all thought I had conanmption. an ' "
alftted on ray trying Dr. Herce'a Goldrn
Diacorery-which I did. I haw JJJfJJ
botllea and am now a well man, SfVKU
pound, thank ta Dr. Fierca'a OoW'" "c
Dr. Pierce's Common Sente M
Adviser is sent fret on receipt of
to pay expense of mailing only.
L. f t v In naneTCT
one-cent stamps for book in PPi o-a
or 31 atamt
Dr. &. V. flare. Bnflate. N. v.