Newspaper Page Text
to P ru- F
Hon. David Meesison, Napoieon, Ui
"I have used several bottles of
thereby from m y catarrh of the h
if'I use it a short time lontger I
disease of thirt y years' stand ing.
ANOTHER SENSATIONAL CURE:
Mo., writes: "1 have been mn bad het
twelve bottles of your Peruna I am <
If you do not derive prompt ands
write at once to Dr. Hartman, giving.
pleased to give you his valuable advic
Address Dr. Hartman, President o
Writ fr PIeLn . fi
GANTT , G
THeon. stitD aied seedn haolseon V
I eave o d eerdao i o t e ojha
tsedem from tm fo rindige ti andbi
andI n.or onea Once ti e oRg e co
Mo.r,b wito:u th ve bedh f bady."
Ifyoedsnt deieompr n
write Thone oweHatan ivn
plesednto aelauti vlable, oet at Go d ooo
Adder Scess Weker. Gartp.m0cn, r esiec
Guaanteed Plaeurs andou morib.
EUA AE, TF IMITATIONBS.
oth rte to da
Bili ontinp n:yo ets s
in pefct. alln dogetaolesthem. g quanti
ies o tahe from tme for i. eStily b
liberllyin the eo fertilyrscntinn
noless athabl0eren.cta Potenash.DoGo
Neter akn menore rpe yiekts aresu
soloing clk fherteiners tblt cotampe vaCu
Garanee tno ror ofar m r back.e fr h
askeing Wree Co Ciig o .
Atlant, Ga.E2 SouthN BoS
kisoui Olves Prais
r[ liLs Recovery,
PeXn ndIfe getybee-e
-td I feel enorae tobleeta
wit be .,, be oeaict h
o,eulstatemeat of yourcae, andt fh wi
eratas. fe getL eeft
fiL The Hartma SabLetoraCubus O.
M -JC ENTas CGARen," StoENCu
BYh o t ArSeKNG FOars A afe ta
YOUHT THE BS -OF
5-CE -G IN
"The Woids L.argest Seller"
0 The United States is the largest c
sumer of tin in the world, but deri
e its supplies from the Straits Set
ments, from Banka, and other Eu
S pe'an sources. Only a few hund.
-pounds(1 of tin are mined in this col
Millions in Oat.
Salzer's New National Oats yielded
Mich., 240 bu., in Mo ., 255 bu., in N.
310 bu., and in 30 other states from
to 300 bu. per acre. Now this Oat if
erally grown in 1905, will add millioni
bushels to the yield and millions of
lars to the farmer's purse!
Homebuilder Yellow Dent Corn gr<
like a weed and yields from 157 to
bushels and more per acre! It's the1
gest yielder on earth!
Salzer's Speltz, Beardless Barley, Mi
roni Wheat, Pea Oat. Billion Dollar Gi
and Earliest Cane are money makers
you, Mr. Farmer.
JU'ST SEND THIS NoTICT AND 100
in stamps to John A. Salzer Seed Co.,
Crosse, Wis., and rcceive their big cata
and lots of farm seed samples. [A. C.
A Right View.
Imm igration Comm-ssroner Sarge
- is right in his view of the public ev
arising from t'he maintenance In ti
country of colonies of aliens who
tain their allegiance to -their nati
countries and send th1ere the gr.al
part of their earnings. Many of.
Italian and Hungarian immigrants
not come here to stay longer tn
suffieient tim-e to acquire mon
- which they intend to go back to I
rope to spend, continues the Philad
phia Press. That was one great<
jection against the Chinese. It is ji
as obj<cc:icnable in t'he case of oth
immigrants. There should be legis
tion to discourage, as far as possib
that condition of things. Immigra:
who come here without any inten:!
of remaining are not wantced.
Half This Man's Sufferings Would Ha
Killed Many a Person, put Doa
Kidney Pills Cured Him.
A. C. Sprague. stock dealer, of N
mial, Ill.. wvrites: "'For two wvhole yei
I was doing nothing but buying me
eines to cure
kidneys. I do 1
think that a
mnan ever si
S fered as I
1/ kand lived. TI
-pain im my hr
was so bad ti
I I could not sie
Vat night. Ilcol
not ride a bor
A. C. SPRAGUE. and someitinl
was~ unaible even to ride in a car.
c ondit'ion was critical when I sent1
Doau' Kidney Pills. I used thi
boxes an d they (ured mie. Now I e
go anywh'ere and do as mLuch as n
body. I sleep well and feel no d
comfort at all."
IA TRIAL FREE-Address Fost
Milburn Co.. Buffalo, N. Y. For si
by all daloers, Price, 50 ts.
T I ULI1!- I
A .-5LLIANT SUNDAY SERMON EY
MAUD EALL!NCTON EOCTY, C=
THE VOLUNTEERS OF AMERICA. a
subject: Frecdoma Throu;i Christ.
A1'I 1- U!(('rn 1.11 i ( . Th. Y. E)
1r C. Aa:Ioth s1: inecus o heri
it) 'hld t i :iiUr t"W a iai, 1
"d re Os : l " , tl1E.o
I t\! he :iii'i hi": was 'i!l "'l
I es ; it a great privilege to hae
I s ii r: )iifet lvthe opportun ity of b)ring;inl, a mes a(e,
frm amy heart to this gr'at audience
this afternoon, and I am sf glad t
I comie to you merely as a Imtes-zen:vr:
that I have not to rise iefore tis,F t
audience to exploit som:e ho;b,y of my
Qwn: that I do not cone to OU withI
.mie theory. but that I roniize as 1
arand 1u) and speak that my messazt
I s not only my own, but that I comie to
you as I went to my audience this
morning with a message from One who
* can follow the message with the divine c
touch. As I looked down upon and t
out upon this audience trying to gather t
something from the faces of those i
whom I was to address I saw arise he- t
fore me again my audience of this
morning. a very different one in one i
sense and very similar in another. It c
was an audience of men-all men-and
an audience perhaps nearly as large as
the one which I address this afternoon. t
but. ab. what a. difference. It was an %
audience behind prison walls. An au- r
dience of men who have lost their r
chance. an audience of men shut away t
from the world and its sunlight and c
blessings and happiness and freedom
and joy, ai who in the darkness of t
prison walls have learned to the full t
the bitterness of a life of sin, and yet s
as I rise to speak to this audience this c
afternoon my message will be very
much the same as my message to that
audience this morning, for I come not
here to speak to Christians this after
noon. My message is a message to the I
w captive, a message of liberty to t4ose
who are bounC., and it does not take
l - the walls of Sing Sing; it does not take i
those narrow cells to make bondage.
but there are many who walk the
streets of Brooklyn in the sunshine to
day and who boast that they are free 1
citizens, who are shackled and bound
because they have not yet learned the t
freedom that the dear Christ can I
t As I spoke to my boys this mornin
I quoted to them two lines that some
na, how or other came to my notice a
be little while ago. and I told them that 1
1 there were just two classes of prison
ers before me in that prison. The
lines are these:
"Two men looked out over prison bars, 1
One saw the mud, the other saw the
And I say to you in this audience to- 1
day that there are j.st two classes of 1
men in this great theatre. There are I
those who are looking out upon life. 1
looking down, :iiugda touch with the
Fworld, with !he evil int it with its im
purity. with its doubt. with a ir
witic. PM aarkness. with those e~ad
Fly;igs that steal into the souls of men iI
d'ddrag them downward. And there
are those who look up in hope and who
keep their eyes upon God's love, and
SGod's might and God's power. and
L walk in the light of freedom and vie- 1
Story and power, who do not stand
Squivering at the thought of the pitfalls
> in the way, but realize that they are led
as truly by the Light from above as
- were those wise men and those shep
on- herds of old by the rays of the star
~es to Bethlehem. AndI it is to those who
,are in datkness or in doubt that I
e-would speak this afternoon, and I
ro-vould speak to you not only from tmy
-ea own experience but of the experienceF
E-of many to whom God has sent me.
There is a wondrous freedom, a won
tmrous power, a wondrous exultation.
wondrous strength in that dear Christ
inof Calvary. whio is not a dead God of
Sthe past, who is not a pure man, whose
10body was torn and rent and who was
of e::st otut as a martyr, but who is.in
01- deed a living personal power. and
same of us can see it not only in the
J pages of the sacred Bible that has
lived when other books have gone out
of memory, but we can see it because
in our own hearts we have felt that
scleansing touch; because in the dark
260- ness we can~ see the hand of God. De-1
cause with our own ears, spiritually,
nea- wve have heard His whisper of pardonF
-ass and peace and comfort, and because
for we stood back awed by the marvels of
His force, when over and over again
we have seen the leper brought to Him
La and healed, we have seen the blindI
log restored, we have seen the maimed
L. made to walk in straight paths, and
we have seen the ones who had been
bound to the evil things, to the mud
nand mire of this life. rise to go forth
nt iththestrngt gienby the one
ils Who loves us so supremely. It seems
:liS to me that one of the most pathetic
re- parts of the life of the Christian is to
e deliver the message and see the crowd
:er pass on. 0. if we could stay their
Sfootsteps until we sav them safely at
the foot of the cross: 0, if we could
do stop) those who are rtushing down after
an their own pursuits, those hurrying to(
ey make money and fame an'd fortune and<
i- position, and we could show themi how
el- sweet we have found the other way.
. It is sa hard to stand and see men .
,rushing on to ruin.,
s'~ Why is it? I think one reason is he-C
cr Icaiuse there are so many people in this
ha- wvor*ld who douItbt thte truth of the
he, messnge. We tell them of Chmri.st's
t5 love and they shrug their shoul d ers (
andandy, "I don't know whether' IIe I
exists." We tell them of the joy and l
the hiappiness i.hat comes to the heart
and they say, "Well, that is yor 1x
pierlince, but how do I know it is not
ye itheO experieneec of orn who has been
I carried awaiy by excitement'?' And
they pass on ur:til the day conmes when.
y- swept away by the strong tide, they
realize how weak in trtuth they ars.
."They doubt, they are blind, they have ol
d i ot come to the right point from which
tny Ithey can see the reality of the truths s
mot which to us are as plain as the sun- Ia
ny light, as clear as the stars, as true a
af as any physical truth is borne in upon
lid us in this life. To those who havet
lstepped into it the spiritual world is
hesomething even more vital than this C
at life, but to those who stand without
all is darkness.
iThere are in this world many thou
kisands of men who dare to judge of theF
message of salvation, who dare to c
Sstand up aind criticise :he story of the
ldear Christ. His death and passion, His &
'or life and power and strength for us-,
ee They stand outside as crit.ics and then
n think they are in a position to judge.
..There is one place from which the man
.3catn dare to judge that which is di
s-vine and infinite, and that is with the I
light of God upon it. Come to the.
te where your heart cries out for lighti
,,,d God willgv it tc yu.v For whenC
'e wart to know anu wren we want
t-ce thl the ll hit \Cili conte0 to .is;
revelation .will eonne and we shtll
:ru in tu ith the nw :age of Christ,
lt vc must leave our positiol as :a
itic and we nmust co:ne down and as
pe nitent sinnr-r at the fcot of the
and the 1_it ::nd glory of rev
atoi \il! stand i lmhind th::t divinc
1 1ea:uz i ilre of the lovin::. tel
er. c)llasi" nate Christ aid we
ill s:e Ilii , not dead Saviolr.
oJl nre a r and ti.rihty jud:e
Sthe world in the fuiture, but our
wn\ :e:"l!'. lo in_'. il' r'soinal friend.
W1h1at is the '"t thin. that seemis to
:c the ;reatest hindIrt11:c'e of men who
oultl s\vifty run th:e race, to the
en w o) sholl I l e i til the 11111
1 i'er. to t\e'::-: w , viitl their
nhollonld and str-h, should hattie
n Ine side of Chris:': It is One word
id it is that word that ha done more
) fill our State pr'isonls than anything
Ise. It is weakness. We are not ac
uistolled when wV- speak of the human
ace to think of men as weak. Woman
always spoken of :s the weaker ves
el, but I speak not of comparison be
%,*een m1etl andi \wOIeI. but between
aen and men. It is weakness that
as led men to go wviih the tide. in
tead of fiihting against it. It is
reakness that has made them yield in
he presence of evil companionship
ndl do that which their manhood and
Dnscience rose against. It is weakness
hat lis made them sed tl:eir soais
a drink. it is weakness that has
ade them, instead of being the pro
ators of the weak. trample even
ronen under their feet. It is weak
ess that has made them hide their
olors when the name of God is taken
a vain or when ribald jokes are made,
rhen they should rise and proclaim
heir indignation against it, and, if
on should ask me what keeps these
sen between prison walls, I should not
nswer the desire for :iy of these
hings, but weakness. And no man
an have strength unless the spirit of
;od is within him. It is weakness
hat drags him down and strength
hat enables him to mount above, and
trength can only come from the touch
f the hand divine.
Perhaps you say to me: "I)o you be
ieve that all men are weak?" Indeed,
do not. I have known men, strong
en, but I have known no man strong
nough to be strong without the di
'ine Christ. I have known strong men
rho have said that they were strong I
nough to fight the evils of this world
.nd it has seemed that the grosser
vils have passed them by because of
he strength and nobility of their ciar
.cter, but they needed something more
han that. If they would be a bless
ng to the world that needed more than
heir great, manly strength-they need
d the strength divine. And even into
hese very strong men's lives have
ome some one temptation stronger
han themselves. and I have known
vhat it was to see the strong man de
eated. And yet I have known what it
vas to see poor weak men, men whom
have seen wrestle in anguish over
he past, men who have said to me:
'I cannot live right. Look what the
ast has been-a series of attempts
o do right-and all have failed. I am
oo weak." And I have seen them
n their helplessness cast themselves
ipon the strength of the divine heart.
Chey have come to the end of their
trength, they have acknowledged
&cr.rmss, and gjod hs 'stepp4
n and said: ~fave come to the
lace where you need Me and I will
ielp you." And I have seen these
nen go through life far more able tol
ight their way than the strong man,'
.nd they have been able to see that
ro'gh Christ their weakness has
een turned to strength.
There are so many things that I
rould like to bring to this audience,
ut let me tell you that wvhich I have
ometimes told those to whom I go
ost often with the message, that
rhat we desire to do and what we
anl do. is not through our own effort
ior our determination nor our might.
mt it nmust be through that touch of
od. There are many men who have
aid to me, "I want to speak the right;
ord and the evil words are there up
n my lips; I want to do the right thing
mut in a moment the evil passion rises
vithin me and defeats me. I am a
lae to the powers that bind mec."
es you may be and many a man has
ound that however much he exercises
is will he cannot throw away from
un these evil things, but what your
own efforts, what sorrow, what even
he stern punishments of the law have
red to do and failed to accomplish
-an be accomplished by another
~ower, the strongest power on1 earth,
he powver of heaven. And the mes
:ge that I bring to you to-night, the
nessage to. those who have tried, to
ight their evil temptations and have
ami!ed; the message to those who feel
hat a power stronger than their own
as got them in its grip; the message
o those who want to be what they
vould be, is the message thlat the touch
>f a new life can be yours to-day;
hat Christ is calling to you; that His
iand is stretched out to touch that4
eart and it can cast out the evil thing
Ld put in Its place the new thing; an
mpure thought can be cast away and
sweet, pure thought has come to take
ts place. You can become to-day a
uew life in Christ.
Accept Your Lot.
No restlessness or discontent can
'hange your lot. Others may have
thr circumnstanlces surrounding them,
t here are yours. You had better
anke up your mind to accept what
o cannot alter. You ('an live a beau
ful life in the midlst of your present
ircumstances-J. R. Miller, D.D.
If Thou Art the Lily.
If thou art the lily and the rose of
bhrist, know that thy dwelling place
s mong thorns. Only take care lest
vthy impatience, by the rash .imi(Z
ents. anmd thy secret pride, thou do'st
ot thyself become a th.orn.-Luther.
Knives for the One-Armed.
What is that thir.g over there?"
sked a man on a high stool at a
The thing he was pointing at was
bened like a sickle, had a handle,
d at the very tip of the blade was
"That?" said the waiter. "Why,
buat's a one-armed knife. Ever see
n before?" And he passed it over
e counter for inspection. "Nearly
11 restaurants keep them in their
took of cutlery nowadays.
"You see, the one-armed man can't
ut his meat with the same motion
hat you or I use. He must bear
own on his steak or chop, and te
'ake the work easier for him some
:iso chap invented this sickie shaped
nife with a fork attached.
"If y'ou'll notice, it is made on the
rnciple of the half circular cutter
arnessmakers use. To be sure, we
ave to keep them sharp or their use
,1e. would be gone."--New Yc'rk
Words of Love.
Do you know :1 heart that hungrs
it Inity h)t' u"inar
I."' r u . :. 1 ' ': t id it.
\l:11 youri (V;li 1:t-:.rt m:t;1" :t st:+.'fgthenel.
I:} ther h'l; tiL.at you !.ostow.
[t', nu,'i ti: (m ;i 1 rs "
I"\ii: a:ill '.: Sl :t1'. t '1gt0c'ne
Never h. ; :id words are 'a, t ed,
* to* the** tini t- ;''
I;:a o w t er s e Ct:-dt ev
AI:'I it m:::: ,"- : w '" s ad! :. a m
So. -y fi :n.. ?-t- w is ar frc y;
A Lesson in the Market.
Young hounsekeepe-s will find a
tlfund of inrr.Iwir tion in the paprs
ontributed to Tne Delineator by' isa
el Gordon Curtis under the title The
leking of a Housewife," giving in the
Iarch number a lesson in the meat
narket. The hints are practical and
telpful. Other topics of domestic in
rest especially . during the Lenten
;eason. are "Attractive Fish for Len
,n Days," illustrating and describing
L number of delicate ways of prepar
ng fish, and a variety' of receipes un
ier the headings "Fruit and Vegetable
salads," "Codfish VariatioIis," and
-Eggs-From a Hygenic Standpoint.''
FITSpermanently cured. No fits or nervous
aessafter first day's use of Dr. Kline's Great
herveRtest orer.$2trial bottleand treatise fres
Dr.R. H KLI,E. Ltd., 931Arch St., Phila., Pa.
It takes three seconds for a message to y
go across the Atlantic. s
To Care a Cold in One Day
Talre Laxative 3romo Quinine Tablets. All a
druggists refund money if it fails to cure. f
E. W. Grove's signature is on box. 25c.
It is a Parisian doctor who insists thr
love is the result of a iai^rrobe. s
RAW ITCHING ECZEMA
Blotches on Hands, Ears and Ankles For
Three Years-Inatant Relief and S
Speedy Cure by Cuticura.
"Thanks to Cuticura I am now rid of
that fearful pest, weeping eczema, for the t
first time in three years. It first appeared
)n my hand, a litt:e pimple, growing i-to
;everal blotches, and then on my ear.. and
inkles. They were exceedingly painful,
itching, and always raw. After the first
lay's treatment with Cuticura Soap, Oint
nent and Pills, there was very little of
the burning and itching, and the cure now
seems to be complete. (Sig.ed) S. L.
lege, Passenger Agent B. & U. R. B., f
Washington, D. C."
The First White House.
The residence of 1)aniel l'arke Cus
tis, first husband of Martha Dandridge,
was called the White House. George
Washington lived there for a short
time :.fter their marriage, and from it
the White House at Washington was
We ofter One Hundred Dollars Reward for
any ease of Catarrh that cannot be cured by
Hall's Catarrh Cure.
F. J. 'C.nzszr & Co., Toledo, 0.
We, the undersigned, have known F. 3.
Cheney for the last 15years, and believehim
paQfectly honorable in all business transac
tions andancially able to carry out any i
abligatons mna~deg~ their firm.
WEST & TaUAX, E h' Eale Druggists, To
ledo, 0, T
WAI.DINo, KINNAN I MAnvIN,'hOleSale
Druggists, Toledo, 0.'N
Hall's Catarra Cure is taken lnternally,a -...
[gdirectly upon the blood and mucoussu r
Faces of the syste-n. Testimonials sent free.
Price,75e. pjer b>ttle. Sold by all Druggists.1
Take Hall's Fa-nily Pills for constipation.
All Due PrecautIons Taken.
Nervous Old Lady (on seventh floor
> hotel)-"Do you know what precau
tions the proprietor of the hotel has
aken against fire?"
Porte-"Yes, mlum; he hans the place
[nshoored for twice wot it's worth."
The capital invested in the mineral water
industry in Great Britain is 575,000,000.
Mrs. Winslow's Soothing Syrup fo-childrea
:eethinr, soften the t.ums, reduces inflammai
:on,alays pain, cure3 wind colic, 25c.a bott I
In Germany only 413 out of 1000 males
reach the age of fifty years.
Psos Cure cannot be too hilghlyspokeno
isa cough cure.-J. W. O'BnIEN, 322 Thirn
Lvenue, N., Minneapolis. Min., Jan. 6. t'JJ),
The English lan iage is spoken to-day L:y
35,000,000 of people. -
A Guaranteed Cure For Piles.
Itching. Blind, Bleeding or P?rotrdirag
iles. Druggists will refund money if Pazo
.intmnent fails to cure in 6 to 14_days. 50e.
Freezing politeness is an a par with cold
Itch cured in 30 minutes by Woolford's
anitary Lotion. Never Fails. Sold by all
Iruggists, $1. Mail orders promptly filled
y Dr. E. Detehon, Crawfordsvlle, Ind.
The French provincial railroads arc
tmong the poorest in the world.
Taylor's Cherokee Remedy of Sweet Gum
md Mullen is Nature's great remedy-Cures
oughs. Colds,. Croup and Consumptloa,and
ll throat and lung troubles. At druggists,
15".. 50c. and $1.00 per bottle.
Some of the churches that talk most
f the F?atherhood of God show least
*r the brotherhood of man.
on your Inoney
Luck Baking P
send you free y<
cles of jewelry,
found mf each c
on each can.
IN CWTTING OUT cOUPON FOLLOW T)e
Slid Car-oad"GO00 LUCK~8AKING' POW~
CUT OUT This CAR AND SAVE iT'. TiHl
GO0D FOR VALUABLE ARTICLES. SEE
EACitCAN. ddTa: T OCPAATMENy
THE oUTERNCo0aasa 851 Ricoseune
- --- I
o A me
. Suboect Much Discuss
The Future of a Col.
Health of Its Women.
At the New York State Assembly of
Iothers, a prominent New York doctor D
ld the 500 women presentthathealthy D
,merican women were so rare as to be
imost extinct. fe
This seems to be a sweeping state- a
ient of the condition of American V
,omen. Yet how many do you know a
rho are perfectly well and donothave su
ome trouble arising from a derange- h
ient of the female organism which
zanifests itself in headaches, back- ir
ches, nervousness, that bearing-down st
eeling. painful or irregular -nenstrua
ion. leucorrhees, displacement of the
terus, ovarian trouble, indigestion or ti
leeplessness? There is a tried and (C
rue remedy for all these ailments. g
,ydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable Com- b
ound has restored more American f2
vomen to health than all other reme
ties in the world. It regulates,
trengthens and cures diseases of the b
emale organism as nothing else can.
ror thirty years it has been curing is
he worst forms of female com
Such testimony as the following a
hould be convincing.
Mrs. T; C. Willadsen, of Manning, u
a., writes: f,
)ear Mrs. Pinkham:
"l can truly say that you have saved my life
Lnd I cannot express my gratitude to you in
ords. For two years I spent lots of money a
n doctoring without any benefit for men- a
trual irregularities and I had given up all b
iopes of ever being well again, but I was u
*ersuaded to try Lydia E. Pinkham's Vege
able Compound and three bottles have re
tored me to perfect health. Had it not been t'
or you I would have been in my grave n
Ydla E, Pinhkha's Vetetable Coape
Truths that S
Your grocer is honest and-if
you that he knows very little
sells you. How can he know, w:
how it v
- ' has be
4' . millen
0~ LION 4
In each package of LION C
pound of Pure Coffee. Insist
(Lion head on every package.)
(Save the Lion-heads for 3
SOLD BY GROCERS
Positive, Comparative, Superlative
" I have used one of your Fish Brand
Slickers for five years and now want
a new one, also one for a friend. I
would not be without one for twice
the cost. They are Just as far ahead
of a common coat as a common one
Is ahead of nothing.''I
(NAME ON APPLICATION)
Be sure you don't get one sf the com.
mon kInd-this Is the -
mark of excellence.
A. Jl. TOWER CO. 14 0s I
BOSTON. U.5. A.
TOWER CANADIAN Co., LIMITED
Makre of Wet Weather Clothing and Hate
by saving the freight-car coupons on Goo
>wder can labels. In exchange for them
>ur choice of 56 useful premiums-valuable
ress and house furnishings. The Premaiun
n tells all about them.
, unquestioned purity of
OD LUCK B
:r reason why you opight to use it. It is so
force is so great-that it takes only a heapi:
quart of sifted flour to produce the finest
ghtest, whit?st baking is sure to follow the
Luck-lightest, because it generates mo:
because of its freedom from all adul
the least expensive, too
cents a pound. Send us
a una - name if he doesn't
ed at Women's Clubs
ntry Depends on the
~hssA1allie !l n1y
Miss Mattie Henry, Vice-President of
inville Art Club. 429 Green Street,
,nville. Va., writes:
'Dear Mrs. Pinkbam:-Many years' suf
ring with femaleweakness.infiammation and
roken down system made me more anxious
die than to live, but Lydia E. Pinkham's
Igetab.e Compound has restored my health
d I am so grateful for it that I want every
feringwoman to know what Lydia E. Pink
ni's Vegetable Compound will do for her."
When women are troubled with'
regular, suppressed or painful men
ruation, weakness, leucorrhcoea, dis
acement or ulceration of the womb,
Lat bearing-down feeling. inflamma
on of the ovaries, backache. bloating,
r flatulency), general debility, indi
;stion, and nervous prostration, or are
set with such symptoms as dizziness,
.intness, lassitude, excitabili"y, irri
bility, nervousness, sleeplessness,
elancholy, "all-gone" and "want-to
t-left-alone" feelings, blues, and hope
ssness, they should remeniber there
one tried and true remedy.
. Pinkham's Vegetable Compoun
2ce removes such troubles No other
Ledicine in the world has received such
aqualified endorsement. No other
Ledicine has such a record of cures of
,male troubles. Refuse to buy any
her medicine, for you need the best.
A light heart, a cheerful countenance,
ad all the charms of grace and beauty
re dependent upon proper action of the
adily organs. You cannot look well
nless you feel well.
Mts. Pinkham invites all sick women
> write her for advice. Her advice and
edicine have restored thousands to
ealth. Address, Lynn, Mass.
.d Succeeds Whie Othr Fig.
he cares to do so-can tell
about the bulk coffee he
acre it originally came from,
ras blended-Or with what
en roasted? If you buy your
ese by the pound, how can
ect purity and uniform quality?
ty nform in quality,
a and flavor. For OVER A
OF A CENIURY, LION COFFE
n the standard coffee In
COFFEE s careul pee
actores, and until opened in
i, has no -ehance of being adul
zof coming in contact with dust,
as, or unclean hands
'OFFEE you get one full
upon getting the genuine.
LSON SPICE CO., Toledo, Chiio.
In rdoind eou foths
Foss 1600ents PoetP.
ieO*s.ry. Km . .u.Cee.gU,s
isg4ae cata svlog,d
ie.. s.ba c.rose.ws
a igesvn ak onansS
cesul edt -w109PAts. The'
use of Good 1 . fbriia
it oswest, d a ris t. l o
teaio.I i 'tmaadti sia
ellGoo Luc e aaogaoo,0
JE OlHEN A ALRSE