Newspaper Page Text
Many Persons Have C'
Or Catarrh of Blad
President Newhof and War
Correspondent Richards Were
Promptly Cured by Pe-ru-na.
Mr. C. B. Ne'whof. 10 Delamare street.
Albany, N. Y., President Montefiore Club,
"Since my advanced age I 1lnd
- that 1 have been frequently troubled
with urinary ailments. The ld
der seemed irritated, and my y
sician said that it was ca rh
caused by a protracted cold which
would be difficult to overcome on
account of my advanced years. I
took Peruna, hardly daring to be
lieve that 1 would be helped, but I
found to my relief that I soon began
to mend. The irritation gradually
subsided and the urinary difficulties
passed away. I have enjoyed ex
cellent health now for the past sevt.'
months. I enjoy may meals, sleep
soundly, and ana as well as I was
twenty years ago. 1 give alt praise
to Peruna.''---C. E. Newhof.
Suffered From Catarrh of Kidneys,
Threatened With Nervous Collapse,
Cared by Pe-ru-na.
Mr. F. P. Richards. 609 E Street, N. W.,
Washington, D. C.. War Correspondent,
writes: "Exactly six years ago I was
ordered to Cubk as staff correspondent of
the New York sun. I was in charge o1 a
t tun Dispatch boat through the Spanish
American War. The effect of the trop
ical climate and the nervous strain showed
plainly on my return to the States. Lassi
tude. depression to the verge of melan
cholia, and incessant kidney trouble made
me practically an invalid. This undesira
ble condition continued. despite the best of
Finally a brother newspaper man, who
like myself had served in the war, in
duced inc to give a faithful trial to Peruna.
1 did so. In a short time the lassitude
left me, my kidneys resumed a healthy con
dition, and a complete cure was effected.
I cannot too strongly recommend Peruna
to those suffering with kidney trouble.
To-day I am able to work as hard as at
any time in my life, and the examiner for
a leading insurance company pronounced
me an 'A' risk."
In Poor Health Over Four Years..
Pe-ru-na Only Remedy of Real Benefit.
.jr. John Nimino. 215 Lippincott St..
Toronto, Can.. a prominent perchant of
that city and also a member of the Masonic
"I have been in poor health generally
for over four years. When I caught a bad
cold last winter it settled in the bladder
and kidneys, causing serious trouble. I
took two greatly advertised kidney reme
dies without getting the desired results.
Peruna is the oy remedy which was
Say Plainly ti
That you want LION
being a square man, wil
thing else. You may n<
What About the Unit
of housekeepers who hi
for over a quarter
Is there any stronger j
Save these Lion-headei
SOLD BY GROCE)
tLaFAETTE STOCK fAiiH, ARES
J. CROUCH & sON,
The Best E
The Coming 1
108 Stallions ar:
erali terms mada
needs a stallion
It takes rough tools to remove the
rust-from our hearts.
Saiher's strain of this Wheat is the kind
.which laughs at droughts and the ele
nents and positively mocks Black Rust,
that terrible scorch!
It's sure of yielding 80 bushels of finest
Wheat the sun shines on per acre on go
Ill., Ia., Mich., Wis., 0., Pa., Mo., 'eb,.
lands and 40 to 60 bushels on arid lands!
No rust, no insects, no failure. Catalog
tells all about it.
JUS5T SEND 19C AND) TiS NOTICE
to the John A. Salzer Seed Co., La Crosse,
Wis., and they will send you free a sample
of this Wheat and other farm seeds, to
gther with their great catalog, worth
.000 to any wide-awakefarmer. [ A. C. L.1
The trouble with good intentions is
that death gets in ahead of them.
BEST BY TEST
'I have tried all kinds of waterproof
cloching and have never found anything
at any price to compare with your Fish
Brand for protecuion from all kinds of
(The name and address of dhe
write of this unsolicited letter
may be had upon appication.
A. J. TOWER CO. Ti inoteFs
soen. U. S.A. I h
Trm. canada RW
Makers of Warranted Wet Weather Ohothing
"d' Thompson's Eye Water
itarrh of Kidneys,
der and Don't Know It,
PRES. C. B. NEWHOF,
" Suffered From Catarrh of Bladder.
really of any benefit to me. I have nol
had a trace of kidney trouble nor a col(
in my system."
Pe-ru-na Contains No Narcotics.
One reason why Peruna has found per
manent use in so many homes is that i
contains no narcotic of any kind. Perun:
is perfectly harmless. It can be used an:
length of time without acquiring a drui
habit. Peruna does not produce teimporar
results. It is permanent in its effect.
It has no bad effect upon the system
and gradually eliminates catarrh by re
moving the cause of catarrh. There are
multitude of homes where Peruna has bee
used off and on for twenty years. Sue.
a thing could not be possible if Perun
contained any drugs of a narcotic nature.
COFFEE always, and he,
not try to sell you any
>t care for our opinion, but
ed Judgment of Millions
ive used LION COFFEE
of a century?
roof of merit, than the
Confidence of the People
i ever increasing popularity?
IN COFFEE is carefully se
ted et the plantation, shipped
et to our various factories,
iere it is sillfully roasted and
reully packed in sealed pack
es-unlike loose coffee, which
exposed to germs, dust, in
~ts, etc. LION COFFEE reaches
m as pure and clean as when
et the factory. Sold only in
for valuable premiiums.
FOOLSON SPICE CO., Toledo, Ohio.
IPORTES INI AERICA OF THE
rse to Cross on Smaul Southern Mares.
Y COLT A HIGH-CLASS ONE.
orse for the south. Our last importation of
ived Feb 20th. All stallions guaranteed ; lib
.Catalogue on ajplicat1in. If your country
write us. J. CEOUCH &sON, Nas.hville, Ten n.
Sharps and Flats.
The man who waits to be sent to
field is not likely to be much of a forc
The California commission to the S
Louis Exposition returned to the Stal
$6,000, unexpended, of the $130,000 al
propriation made by the Legislature fj
State advertising purposes. Practicafl
all the exhibit has been sent to th
Portland Fair, which is to open ne>
Admiral Togo is a small man, turi
ing gray, with a short-croppedi nav
beard and a face that shows little em
Ition, says Frederick Villiers, in b
book, "Port Arthur." Most politei
manner, he paid us every attentio1
The great man had a peculiar way<
standing with both hands spread ot
on his hips and his arms akimbo.
took a sketch of him in this positio:
and then I found a most amusing ci
Iincidence. His officers, from the che
of his staff -down to the middies, a
aped their beloved chief and stoc
with their arms and hands in the san
FROM MISERY TO HEAL.TH.
A Prominent Club Woman of Kansas Cli
Write, to Thank Doan's Kidney Fil
For a Quitck Cure. m.
Miss Nellie Davis, of 1216 M.chigs
avenue, Kansas City. Mo., society len<
I er and clu) won
an, writes: "I ca
not say too muc
I *.Kidney Pills, f<
complete cure i
a very short timx
,when I was su:
fering from kit
RIL.L.E DVIS. ney t r o uble
brought on by a cold. I had sever
pains in the back and sick healaches
and felt miserable all over. A fe'
boxes of Doan's Kidney Pills made n
a well woman, without an ache C
pain, anid I feel compelled to recon
mnd this reliable remedy."
( Signed) NELLIE DAVIS.
A TRIAU FREE - Address Foste:
Milburn Co., Buffaio. N. Y. For sal
hb at Aatre. Price50 centL
AN ELOQUENT SUNDAY SERMON Bi
THE REV. W. M. BRUNDACE.
Sub.cct: True Mission of the Church.
Brooklyn, N. Y.-For the first sermon
of his pastorate of the Unity Unitar
ian Church, the Rev. W. M. Brundage
took for his subject Sunday imorinii:o
"The True Mission of the Church."
The text was from I. Timothy iii
I13: "The church of the living God."
In the course of a strong sermon, list
ened to by a large audience, he said:
From the conditions which prevailed
a few centuries ago, when the church
w%as without a rival to contest its au
thority, to its present condition, when
it must contend with numerous con
petitors for the very right to exist,
humanity has taken a long stride for
ward. Freedom has come to be more
than a mere name. Multitudes of peo
ple have seriously begun to think and
acet for thei:elves. Less and less ia
the church able to live upon its record
in the past: more and more has it be
come manifest that it must justify its
continued existence by the work that
it does, by the service that it renders
to society. Unless our churches of
every name can be brought into vital
and helpful relations to the real life
of the people, they are doomed to per
ish. The traditions of the p;st (anot
save them. Their service in the past,
great though it has been, cannot jus
tify their present existence. 1)0 they
minister in an essntia1l manner to the
best life of to-day? An atfirmative an
swer to this question constitutes their
only justification. Brotherhoods. clubs,
philanthropic associations without
number are competing with themi: li
braries. newspapers and periodicals,
and educational institutions are doing
much of the work which they once
did, work that was formerly left ex
clusively to them. We find nothing in
the origin of the church that entitles
it to claim a divine right to persist.
If it persists it will be because it loes
a better work for society than any
other institution can do.
What is this work that the churches
are qualified to perform better than
other institutions? Can they feed the
hungry, clothe the nal:ed, visit and
comfort the sick and sorrowing. care
for those who are in prison. ministel
to the orphan and the outcast, in fine,
engage in all sorts of strictly philan
thropic activity better than multi
tudes of existing benevolent institu
tions? Certainly the churches will
1 continue to do such work as this, be
cause they are organizations of thosc
who love and serve their fellowmen
But clearer and clearer does it becomt
manifest that other institutions can do
most kinds of philanthropic work as wel
as, if not better than, the churches
On -the whole, the great fraterni
ties everywhere established in out
times can do it better. The organized
charities of our cities, the prison re
form associations, the humane socie
ties and others can do'it better, morc
econonically, more effectively.
Can the churches, however, continue
to maintain themselves as centres fol
the propagation of great dogmatic sys
tems, or, on the other hand, as centres
of mere protest against the dogmatic
systems of the past? I do not believe
that they can. The forum for the dis
cussion of such systems is being rap
idly shifted from the pulpit to th(
press. The great magazines and re
views and religious newspapers of oum
time afford a more favorable field fot
their discussion, while the masses 01
the people care less and less for them
Incidentally the churches will continu<
to urge upon their people what the3
believe to be a true philosophy of God
of the universe and of man, but thih
wor kal one cannot justify their con
Neither as purely sacramentarian in
stLtutions can the churches long retaix
t,heir hold upon any large number o1
the Aeople, because with the growth
~ad ettension of xew knowledge the
claims of sacramnentarianismi are rap
Idly becoming discredited. What it
called "the high church rpact,on" s<
widely known is after all but -a rene
tion and cannot be permanent in it:
influence. It is but a return to the
childhood of religion, and the thinkin;
world demands the religion of a mani
Can the churches, however, continu
- to maintain themselves as social clubs
as organizations of congenial peopli
who come together to enjoy one an
But wheni there are so many socia
clubs in every community, membershil
in which can be restricted to peopl<
of congenial tastes and kindred pur
suits as membership in pven the mos
exclusiv'e church cannot be, I do no
believe that the churches can Ion;
justify iheir existence as the mere comn
petitors of these clubs.
H"as the church then outlived its use
Ifulness and is it about to pass away
-Certainly not, if it arouses itself and
becoming conscious of its true mission:
aresolutely devotes itself '- its dis
etinctive work. This, I believe, is wha
the churches- can do better than an:
-. other institution-they can and do, il
emultitudes of instances, act as grea
-inspirational centr. s ministerinv to th
r life of the spirit, to the life of th
ideal, to the life of God in the soul o
eman. They come into vital and helpfu
t relations with the people a just s<
as they inspire to high thinking an<
tfeeling and loving, in just so far a
i they inspire and quicken the religiou
- life of the community.
s Let the churches, therefore. cea:
regarding themselves as authoritativ,
. ecclesiastical institutions, authorita
f tive sacramenltarianl or dogmatic in
t stitutions, and become free democ-rati
I religious societies for the propagatio:
, of pure and undefiled religion, for it
- spiration to high and worthy ideah~
f for actually helping men "to do just];
1 and love mercy, and to walk humibl;
d with their God." The churche's tha
e are most truly and profoundly religion
forces will best justify their existene
in the twventieth century.
To foster and develop the distinc1
SIvely religious life of humanity, thi
, is the true mission of the churchel
They must be light-givers and lift
givers. They must be spirituall,
alive in order that they may impar
-life, for life is what most counts. Th
- outward activities of the churche
1 mutst be the natural expression of wha
i they are.
SThe methods for the expression a
this religious life will be varied 1
cause tihe dispositions of men var'3
This or that particular form of actis
SIty Is unessential. A longer or
shorter ritual of worship is unessentia
provided the light and power of relig
-ion are present. Faith, worship, as
Spiration, loving human service, thes<
are the essential elements in religiot
,and the forms in which they emubod:
-themselves will be vital.
eThe living, inspirational church tha
s saving men from worldliness ani
practical materialism, that is helping
them to see the unseen and eternal
that is helping them to worship in tJn
noblest sense of that word-that Is, t(
-attribute supreme worth to the loft:
eIdeals of justice, truth, love, which arf
and revere these ideals, and to devote
themselves with perfect consecration
to their realization in IUImaIfn sociery
such a church is fullilling its true miis
s on, by whatever name that church
may be called, and is in no danger of
being discredited in our modern life.
In su-h a church there will be no
distinction between classes, between
the rich and the poor, no lingering caste
spirit, no recognition of a difference of
rank and dignity between ministers
and people: in the conscious presence
of the All Father there will be perfect
equality between the worshipers.
In such a church there will be no
spirit of soiemn gloom miscalled rev
erent awe, an inheritance from a prim
itive religion of fear, but a spirit of
radiant hope, of abounding iny, of
aenuine human sympathy, the spirit
of a larger home.
The themes of the pulpit of such a
church will be closely related to the
actual needs of the people, selected
from every quarter, but selected solely
that their donsideration may minister
most effectively to personal and so
cial righteous character.
Membership in such a church will
be unrestricted, free to all. who share
a common spirit and are seriousl.
working toward a common ideal end.
In such a church there will be no
jealous rivalries between the members.
but in place of these a generous spirit
of emulation to serve one another and
the common cause. As I said before,
the practical activities of such an in
spirational church will not be artificial
and forced; they will be the perfectly
natural 'xpression of the vigorous
religious life of minister and people.
In Wiser Hands.
A lady, who had been three or four
years away from her childhood's home
and settled in one of her own, was
taken seriously ill. Her mother, with
all a mother's solicitude, was anxious
to be with her daughter at once, and
hastened to her bedside. She found
skilful physicans in attendance and a
trained nurse in charge; there was
really nothing for her to do-nothing
that she could be permitted to do.
Day after day she made brief. silent
visits to the sick room (even her pres
ence could not be allowed long) and
went away powerless to aid. The
ministering was in wiser, more efficient
hands than hers, and she could not be
trusted with it-would not have dared
:o trust herself with it.
"But it seems strange." she said.
sadly, one day, "that even I, her
mother, can only stand aside and do
nothing. There never before wasn't a
time when 'mother' wasn't the one to
help and comfort; it seems as if it
ught to be so still, and yet I would
be afraid to do anything but keep
hands off and trust to a knowledge
and strength that is greater than my
It is the same in many a spiritual
crisis through which we see eur dear
enes pass. We long to lit the burden.
to lighten the trials, to bestow the
covered gift: but the Great Physician
holds the precious soul in Hi:; hands,
the hands that will make no mistake.
and we can only stand aside and trust
The Thing Worth While.
I know that many of you are puzzled
to know in what direction you can
start to help Christ to help the world.
Let me say this to you in that connec
Once I came to a crossroad in the
old life and did not know in which
diredtion God wanted men to help
hasten His kingdom. I started to read
the Book to find out what the ideal life
was, and I found that the only thing
worth doing in the world was to do
the will of God: whether that was
done in the pulpit or in the slums:
whether it was done in the college
or class room, or on the stieet, did not
matter at all. "My meat and drink."
Christ said. "is to do the will of Him
that sent Me," and if you make up
your mind that you are going to~ do
the will of God above everything else,
it matters little in what direction you
There are more posts waiting for men
than there are men waiting for posts.
Christ needs men in every community
and in every land; it matters little
whether we go to foreign lands or
stay at home, as long as we are sure
we are where God puts us.-Henry
"The Loving Look'."
Somne years ago we witnessed a pub.
lie examination of a class of little girls
at the end of the school term. The
distractions of much dressing and
much company operated pretty severe
ly on the fickle memories of the chil
dren. One little friend lost herself in
confusion and stammered to a dead
stop in her recitation. Just then her
mother moved from out the crowd and
took a seat in full view of the little
The loving look of that siient face
brought order out of confusion. Mind
and tongue immediately resumed their
functions, everything was lost sight of
and the lessons all came back in per
feet order. The examination was fin
ished In triumph.
Many a time since then as we have
seen some struggling heart confused
by the world's noise and temptation
we have felt like bidd-Ing it look .up
into the familiar face of the Heavenly
Father and be reassured that all is
well. Not -only is there life in a 1ook
at the beginning, but there is assur
ance and confidence all along the way.
Prayed For Six Years.
At a revival meeting in Wales a man;
spoke from the gallery: "I have been
praying for six years for the- salvation
of thirty of my mates at the colliery,
and I have kept a list of them thatI
might not forget them before Glod.I
am glad to be able now to say thai
twelve of them have been converted.'
What will it mean if every Christian
will follow the same plan in 19052
sMr. F. A. Vanderlip, In Scribneri
Magazine, says: "One of the mos
striking differences -between Europe
and America is the persistence of ra
cal types there and here the tendency
to amalgamate all races into the Amern
ican. Time seems to bring only it
creased bitterness to racial antago
nisms in Europe, whIle with us the
third generation, at the outside, i:
completely merged into the America;
type. I never have been able to up
derstand just what it is that keeps th(
rancor of races at such a virulena
ritt among near neighbors in Eu
Srope, when those same races .will her'
E,renounce language, flag and racia
aspirations, and joyfully and complete
y merge into the. Americaa-all pa
triotic, all loyal to the Governm ant, al:
in a generation more anxious to cove1
every trace of foreign characte~ristic:
with tae mantle of sovereign Americar
citiznshi p -'han t.hey are to perpet
uate a single one of those racial pre
jrdices which for generations madli
enemie.s of their fathers."
One n'Yr seue ae essent3a
..,hm,+ seinea some non-essetiahi
for a pro
Buy Good Luck Bakin,
the most of the purest ba
Furthermore. if you wii
find plainly printed on /
the beautiful premiums v
coupons. They are valu:
obtain some of the numet
A little book inside of
premiums. It shows a p
many coupons are requir
coupons. Take a delight
OD L housek
s ONE Wher
Color more goods brighter and faster colors than an
suits. Ask dealer or we will send post paid at lec a pi
PROTECTION AGAINST A WITCH.
Law Invoked to Keep Woman From
Supernatural Detective Work.
Once or twice a year some extraor
dinary piece of evidence finds its way
into the papers of the survival of the
most primitive forms of witchcraft,
and of the belief in the same, in parts
As a rale these cases transpire when
the law is broken by persons ill-treat
ing the supposed witch, as when last
year an unfortunate woman was held
on the fire to drive an evil spirit out
But the last few days have shown a
novel case. in which the protection of
the law was invoked to protect certain
persons against a witch.
An old Irish peasant woman had suf
fered from the theft of a small sum
of money. Being unable to discover
the thief or thieves, she had made a
straw image, dressed it up, stuck it
full of pins, and placed it on a bier,
and proceeded to hold a "wake" or
funeral party over it. She then de
clared that her intention wvas to bury
this image, with suitable invocations.
with the certain result that as tie
straw of which it was made decaye!!
away so would the body of the thief
waste and dwindle.
Certain of the neighbors (possibly
with guilty consciences) asked that the
police might stop this experiment in
witchcraft, as it gave them great un
Record of Missouri Church.
Antioch Presbyterian church, Calla
way county, east of Mexico. Mo., has
a remarkable record. During the
eighty-five yedrs of its existence it has
never been without a pastor more
than a month at a time, and in all
that time it has had only three pas
Coffee Plays on Some.
It hardly pays to laugh before you
are certain of facts, for it is sometimes
humiliating to think of afterwards.
"When I was a young girl I was a
lover of coffee, but was sick so much
the doctor told me to quit and I did, but
after my marriage my husband begged
me to drink It again as he did not think
it was the coffee caused the troubles.
"So I commenced it again and con
tinued about 0 months until my stom
ach commenced acting bad and choking
as If I had swallowed something the
size of an egg. One doctor said It was
neuralgia and indigestion.
"One day I took a drive with my hus
band three miles in the country and I
drank a cup of coffee for dinner. I
thought sure I would die before I got
back to town to a doctor. I was drawn
double in the buggy and when my hus
band hitched the horse to get me out
Into the doctor's office, misery came up
in my throat and sceemed to shut my
breath off entirely, then left all in a
flash and went to my heart. The doe
tr pronounced It nervous heart trouble
and when I got home I was so weak
I could not sit up.
"My husband brought my sup,per to
my bedside with a nice cup of hot
coffee, but I said: 'Take that back,
Idear, I will never drink another cup of
coffee if you gave me everything you
are worth, for it is just killfug me.' He
and the others laughed at me and said:
"'The idea of coffee killing anybody.'
1"'Well,' I said, 'it is nothing else but
coffee that Is doing it.'
"In the grocery one day my husband
was persuaded to buy a box of Postum
which he brought home and I made it
for dinner and we both thought how
good it was but said nothing to: the
hired men and they thought they had
drank coffee until we laughed and told
them. Well, we kept on with Postum
and it was not long before the color
came back to my che-eks and I got
Istout and felt as good as I ever did in
my life. I have no more stomach trou
ble and I know I owe it all to Postum
in place~of coffee.
"My husband has gained good health
on Postum, as well as baby and I, and
about it." Name given.by. Fjotum F90.,
Powder. In so doing you get
ing powder at the smallest cost.
save the coupons that you will
e label of each can, you can get
e are now offering. Cut out these
ible. It takes but a few of them to
ous useful gifts on the premium list.
every cau explains all about the
cture of each gift and tells just how
:d to get them. Don't fail to save the
in your baking and secure some of the
blished in 1892. The sales have so increasei
ping Good Luck Baking Powder in carload 1
. The cause of this enormous popularity i
epers get not only a positively pure baking
ut at a price a little less than they have be,
her kind that was not as satisfactory in resul
buying Good Luck think of its purity and
l from its use. Remember every Good Lt
If ydur grocer doesn't keep Good Luck,
that you are supplied.
'HE SOUTHERN MANUFACT
y other dye. One 10c package colors siik, wool and cott<
ckage. Write for free booklet-How to Dye, Bleach and
VERY FEW, IF ANY,
CIGARS SOLD AT 5
CENTS. COST AS
MUCH TO MANUFACT
URE, OR COST THE
DEALER AS MUCH AS
IF THE DEALER TRIES TO
SELL YOU SOME OTHER
For a new indusrial college shortly
to be opcned in Paris a chair of auto
mobilism is to be jointly supported by
the State, thae Department of the I
Seine and the city of Paris, says the
STATE OF OHr o, CITY OF ToLEDO,
FRANK J. CHENEY maeoath that ho is
senior pate fth imo F. J. CHENEY &
Co,doing business in the City of Toledo,
County and State aforesaid, and that said
firmwil pay the sum Of ON(E HUNDr.ED DOL
LASfor each and Avery case of cATARRH
thtcannot be cured by the use of HALL's
CAnBHR CUEE. FRANE y. CHENEY.
Sworn to before me and subscribed in my
..'..-., presence, this 6th day of Decem
sEA. br,A. .,1886. A.W. GLEAsON,
1SEAL Notary Pueblic.
Hall's Catarrh Cure is taken initernally, and
acts directly on the blood and mucous sur
faces of the system. Send for testimonials,
free. F. J. CHENEY & Co., Toledo, 0.
Sold by all Druggists, 75e.
Take Hall's Famila Pills for eonstipation.
Women insist upon equal privileges
with men, but they balk at snoveling
snow, chopping wood and hangings.
CUTICURA GROWS HAIR
Scalp Cleared of Dandrufr and Hair lie
stored by One Box of Cuticura and
One Cake of Cuticura Soap.
A. WV. Taft, of Independence, Va., writing
under date of Sept. 15, 1904, says: "I have
had falling hair and dandruff for twelve
years and could get nothing to help me.
Finaily I bought one box of Cuticura Oint
ment and one cake of Cuticura. Soap, and
they cleared my scalp of the dandruff and:
stopped the hair falling. Now my hair is
growing as well as ever. I highly prize
Cuticura Soap as a toilet soap. (Signed)
A. W. Taft, Independence, Va."
The greatest sorrow may be but a
small price to pay for enlarged sym
Itch cured, in 30 minuztes by Woolford's
Sanitary Lotion. Never Fails. Sold by all
druggsts, S1. Mail orders pro#iptly filled
by r. E. Detchon, Crawfordsville, Ind.
It rcquires 2300 si:kworms to roduce one
pound of silk.
FTSpermanently cured. No fits or nervous
nesafter first day's use of Dr. Kline's Great
NerveRestorer,$2trial bottleand treatise free
Dr.R. H. KLxNE,Ltd., 931ArchSt., Phila., Pa.
Liege. Belgium, is busy with arrange
ments for an exposition.
Taylor's Cherokee Remedy of Sweet Gum
ad Mullen is Nature's great remedy-Cures
Coughs. Colds, Croup and Consumption,and
all throat and lung troubles. At druggists,
'250.., 5i0c. and $1.00 per bottle.
The largest stone ever euuarrie4 came
from a granite ledge in Maine.
To Care a Cold in One Day
Take Laxative B3romo Quinine Tablets. All
druggists refund money if it fails to cure.
. W. Grove's signature is on boE. 25c.
France leads the countries of Europe in
theatres, having 394 of them.
Mrs. Winlow's Soothing Syrup forechildren
teethng,soften the gums, reduces inflamima
ton,aayspain, cures wind colle.,25.abottle
Trrigation is said to be lowering the
temperature of Egypt.
my life three years ago.-Mias. THOMAS RoB
ais, Maple St., Norwich, N.Y., Feb.17, 100J
The imperial post in Germany uses 12,551
railway trains daily.
A Guaranteed Care For Plieg,.
Ithin, Blind, Bleeding or Protruding
Pile. -ta wili refund money if Pazo
Ointment to cure in 6to14 days. S0e.
agles sometimes rise to the height of
to date, that to-day we
ts to every section of the
s plain. In Good Luck,
)owder of great leavening
!n accustomed to pay for
onsider the good results
Lck coupon counts for a
end us his name and we
n equally well and is guaranteed to give POIr1~ti
Mix colors. MONROE DRUG CO.. UnionvoDe, M.
Lost Calf Found With Wild Deer.
An odd story comes up from Great
sland, in Portland harbor, in connec.
tion with the deer situation down
there. Last fall a calf belonging to
Frank Stevens strayed away and, al
though efforts were made to find it,
could not be located.
Recently, however, some gunners
who were out hunting' saw the long
lost calf in company with a deer, and
since that time the two have been
seen together on several occasions,
sometimes the calf being with several
deer. It is evident that the little ani
mal has been adopted by the deer of
Great Island and has now become one
of their number. It has become as
shy as a deer and in fact lives and
acts just as they do.-Kennebec Joun+
You get what you want if you want
It with both feet. So. 10.
AL SICK WOMEN
SHOULD READ MRS. FOX'S LElTE
n Anl Parts of the United States Lydia
E. Pinkham's Vegetable Compound
as Effected Siar Cure..
Many wonderful cures of female lla
are continually coming to light which
have lbeen brought about by Lydia E.
Pinkham's Vegetable Compound, and
through the advice of Mrs. Pinkhians,
of Lynn, Mass., which is given to sick
women absolutely free of charge.
Mrs. Pinkhiam has for many years.
made a study of the ills of her sex;
she has consulted with and advise4
thousands of suffering women, who
to-day owe not only their health but
even life to her helpful advice.
Mrs. Fannie D. Fox, of 7 Chestnut
Street, Bradford, Pa., writes:
Dear Mrs. Pinha...:
"I suf'ared for a long time with womb
trouble, and finally was told by my phuclan.
that I hadf a tumor on the womb. Iddnot
want to submit to an operation, so wrote you
for advice. I received yorlettermand did a
you told me, and toJyI am cmltl
cured. My doctor says th tumor hsdsp
peared, and I am once more a well wmn
Sbelieve Lydia E. Pinkham s Vegetable Com
pound is the best medicine in the world for
The testimonials which we are con
stantlypublishingfrom grateful women
establish bevond a doubt the power of
ydia E. ]inkham's Vegetable Com
pound to conquer female diseases.
Women suffering from any form of
female weakness are invited to
promptly communicate with Mrs.
Pinkham, at Lynn. Mass. She asks
nothing in return for her advice. It is
absolutely free, and to thousands of
women has proved to be more precious
Fm' .a bu 8
10(.0 en et loeutu
desed o g T u.a. plnes.ta.
?.owes.and Lot&a.d losof eo *
se.g **, nltouie'd -
MO'istaMps and ti aoEee.
JOHN A. SALIER SEED 00,
m.O..a bCrosse, Wise