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Thousands of Women
ARE MADE WELL AND STRONG
Success of Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable
Compound Rests Upon the Fact that It
Really Does Make Sick Women Well
Thousands upon thousands of Ameri
can women have been restored to
health by Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegeta
ble Compound. Their letters are on file
in Mrs. Pinkham's office, and prove this
statement to be a fact and n'ot a mere
Overshadowing indeed is the success
of this great medicine, and compared
with it all other medicines and treat
ment for women are experiments.
Why has Lydia E. Pinkham's Vege
table Compound accomplished its wide
spread results for good?
Why has it lived and thrived and
done its glorious work for a quarter of
a century ?
Simply and surely because of its ster
ling worth. The reason no other med
icine has even approached its success
is plainly and positively because there
is no other medicine in the world so
good for women's ills.
The wonderful power of Lydia E.
Pinkham's Vegetable Compound over
the diseases of womankind is not be
cause it is a stimulant-not because it is
a palliative, but simply because it is
the most wonderful tonic and recon
structor ever discovered to at directly
upon the uterine system, positively
CUNG disease and displacements and
restoring health and vigor.
Marvelous cures are reported from
all parts of the country by women who
have been cured. trained nurses who
have witnessed cures. and physicians
who have recognized the virtue in
Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable Com
pound, and are fair enough to give
credit where it is due. If physicians
dared to be frank and open, hundreds
of them would acknowledge that they
constantly prescribe Lydia E. Pink
ham's Vegetable Compound in severe
cases of female ills, as they know by
experience that it will effect a cure.
Women who are troubled with painful
or irregular menstruation, backache,
bloating (or flatulence), leucorrhoea.
falling, inflammation or ulceration of
the uterus. < arian troubles, that
" bearing-down " feeling. dizziness,
faintness. indigestion, nervous pros
tration, or the blues, should take im
mediate action to ward off the serious
consequences and be restored to health
and strength by taking Lydia E. Pink
ham's Vegetable Compound. Anyway,
write to Mrs. Pinkham. Lynn. Mass.,
for advice. It's free and always helpful.
a til tzBarnai
To better advertise the South's Leading
Business College, four scholarships are of
fered young persons of this county at 1ss than
cost. WRITE TODAY.
GA-ALA. USIII,_ES COLLECTE, Maom, Ga.
Tof (1 persons o
==pa.t Inhdianl blood who are
ANTEDnot livinse with any- tr;b,
() of n.en who were draf ted in Kentucky,
(3)of i.oTher of oildiers who have been
denied pension ::-recount of their r
'aurriaire. (4) of in.-n who served ;n theFed
%-al army, or (0 1h- nearest ki of such
soldiers or afi ors. now (leceaLsed.
NATilAN BICKFORD, Attorney,
Washngto1, D. I.
Va!ue of a H.earty Laugh.
An Erglish physician in search for
remedies for human ills finds that
laughter stands very high in the list
of prophylactics. The effect of merE
cheerfulness as a healtha promoter is
well krnown, but an occasional out
burst of downright laughter is the he
roic remedy. It is a mat:er of every
day experience, says our English au
thority, that one feels the better for
Sgood laugh, an explosion of laughter
being in truth a "nerve storm, cem
parable in its effect to a thunderstom
in nature, doing good by dissipating
those expressive clouds of care whicl.
sometimes darken the mental toriz
on." This augiority assures us that
the memorable adage. "Laugh anc~
grow fat." rests on a sound piiilosoph
ical basis. Portly people are not given
to laughter because they are fat,
they are far because they laugh.--I
Amember of a temperance society
teard of a man in the southern part
of the city dose wife, in popular par
lance. "had driven him to drink." The
advocate decided to call on the inebri
ate and his wife and to plead with him
to give up drink. The evening she
called she did not find the toper at
home. but the temperance worker and
his wife talk-ed on other topics. At
last she asked the woman if it was
true that her husband was driven to
"'Driven to drink!" was the answer
to the surprised white ribboner's ques
tion. "why, no. my man is willing to
walk, na matter how far jhe has to go
to get it."'-Philad~elphia Ledger.
A girl's idea of a romanae is a man
-who wears a woman's ring on his fin
rer and looks sadly at it. So. 31.
EVER TREAT YOU SO?
Coffee Acts thie Jonah and Will Come Up
A clergyman who pursues ils noble
calling in a country parish in Iowa
tells of his coffee experience:
"My wife and I used coffee regularly
for breakfast. frequently for dinnier
and occasionally for supper-aiways
the ver~y best' quality-package coffee
never could tinal a place on our table.
"In the spring of 189Gt my wife was
taken with violent vomiting, which
we had great didiculty in stopping.
".It semad to come from coffee drink
ing, but we could not decide.
"In the following July, however, she
was attacked a second timec by the
vomiting. I was away from home till
in~g an appointment at the time. and on
myv return I found her very low; one
hatd literally vomited herself almost to
death. nd it took some days to quflet
the troiuble and restore her stomach.
"Ihad also exp~eriencedI the samne
trouble. bunt not so violently, and had
relieved it eanch tinme by a resort to
"-But my wife's second attack satis
fled me that the 2.se of coffee was at
the bottom of our troubles. and so we
sto1pped it forthwith and too': (n Pos
tutm Food Coffee- The oldsymtoms
of diseas~e disappeared. :ued duing' theo
'. years that we have been1 iPo
tum: instead of cofzfee we Iavi..e
lhad a recurrenice of the vomills W'e
(eer waryi o( PCo~mun, to wib we
kn:ow we'. owe our goodl hilti.Tisi
a1 simpl'e strie~nerCft of fa. EN
givn b Posts: CompanyBtl
Rtead the littie bok.TeRodt
were indifferent, we cannot afford to
he so: for our highest interest is to be
found in seeking the coinpletenss of
our own being in aind the harmony or
'r'gness of our relations with all other
beiings and with the jaws and forces
of the universe in whici we find our
place. Everything worth having or
worth desiring is involved in charae
ter. in being simply and soundly right.
Tc wvorld come's right when the min
coies right. What it 's to each one
of us depends on what we are and how
we take it. We make our own hells,
we can make our own heavens.
"When the soul to sin hath died,
True and beautiful and sound
Then all carth is sanctifled.
Upsprings paradise around."
A rough-east man rose in a country
meeting-house to tell his ?xperience:
"I t was in the north country. when
the snow lay deep on die ground. that
the Lord God found out Jonathan
linckley and converted his soul. And
the leafless trees gave praise to God."
Is there one among us who might not
renort to himself somethin.' like this
happy convert's story? Who has not
at some time felt sure of his place in
the great order. and seen all the world
irradiated with a light which really
shone from within the mind?.
If a man has lost his faith in God
and still holds fast his own integrity.
well for the man. But, in this very
-oncern to be true to the highest law
he knows. he is uneonsciously a wor
Chiper. Blessed is the man who hmi
.ers and thirsts for righteousness. for
already he holds in his soul the richest
of all treasures. We who believe in
God need not be seriously troubled
about the fate or state of honest non
believers, for we may count their very
honesty as a sign of the real presence
and the finest inspiration.
Once accept the principle of duty.
and all life becomes an honorable dis
cipline and a steady advance. There
is no higher rank on earth or in heaven
than the rank of personal goodness:
and he who loves it, seeks it. and
practices it for its own sake is surely
moving, howN ever slowly, toward the
Here also is the cure, and the only
cure. for our resTiesstless and self
diss: tisfaction. "No man can serve
two masters." But bo whon falls
heartily in love with virtue is no
longer distracted by a divided allegi
nnce. He has nothinr else to (o but
to occupy himself with learning and
doing what is right and reasonable.
Havinli settled the central principle
and leading purpose of his life. eveory
step onward and upward makes the
next easier: and the law of habit Con
tinually operates to confirm this deep
heartEd choice. He is'no longer driven
by the lash of conscience; he is no
nore a servant, but a son, am the
Father's house is his happy lionie.
Here too is the sec-et of victory
over our trials and depressions. When
shall we half realize the grandeur and
glory of simple rectitude Let me
again repeat a tale of real life. Years
I ago. and far away, I knew a woman
of most fine and excellent qualities
whose deeply shadowed life was like
a lon- crucifixion and martyrdom. In
one of her letters she said. "My youth
is rone. my hope is dead, and my heart
is heavy; but I neglect no duty." Inj
reply I sand: "If you could ask God
for just one blessin.g. and- could be
sure of that one and never of another.
would you dare pray that your youth
might come back, or that your earthly
hlopes mighlt be renewed? Would you
not ask for a living principle within
yourself that would make you neglect
nio duty? And can you not see tha~t,
in giving you the love of righlteousness,
lHe has really given you the best thing
in all the universe?" In her next let
ter shle wrote that thlis view of thle
matter was new to her own mind. but
that she accepted it as true, and found
in it strength to take up her burden
a burden carried, as I believe, with
patience, courage, and constancy to
the end, which was not far away.
There is one thing more to be said.
H le who really loves righteousness ennl
not love it for himself alone: he bun
gers for its triumph over all the earth:
le longs for tile banishment of every
wvrong. Hence his zeal for justice is
swveetened with good will to mlen. so
that righteousness becomeus one form
of benevolence. The rirht is always
the good. Hence the ethical passion
kindled from thle heart of Jesus has
flamed out. in abhorrence of wronmz
and evil, and has lent support and
vigor to every movement for reform
atid welfare. "It is a spulrious virtue
that can contentedly see vice thrivitng
b~y its side." The gospel is no gosp~el
if it does not turn tile hearts of mn
toward each other as well as towara
God. It is no gospel if it do0es not unite
all believers in wise. well-considered.
andii earinest movemients for theC cleans
ing of the worid and th-' better order
ing of aill human life. Righteousness
is rightness. To liunger and thli'st tor'
righteousniess ther-efore is all one with
th.e prayer that God's kingdom may
comei. andl( that HI-s will may be done
onl earth as it is ill h ave
"Never Refused God Anything."
Florence Nightingale said: "If I
couid give you information of my life.
it would be to show hlow~ a woniat of
very ordinary:. a bility has been led by
God itn stra-nge and unaccustomed
pa;ths to do in HI-s ser; ice what He
has d~(one in her'. Ard if I ('ould tel:
you all. you would see how God has
done' all. and I nothing. I have worked
haird. ver" hlard. that is all: amnd I have
never refused God anything."
D)o Not Veliny,
To-1 a (1 is; a good timle to mendt your
i'e wher e it has need of it. Take the
stp'nto your F-athier's service. Do} it
in .renu~ine~ honesty and faith. D~on't
qib~lble with your douts. Don't nmis
Itust y'oursielf. Don't forget that Jesus
is ookinlg' on. Don't w~a it any longer.
The door is op~en. You cani enter. You
(can do( it no0w. T1o-miorrtow may be tot,
late.-lIev. I. 2j'ench Chambers.
RAM'S HORN BLASTS
"E" te'st of the vae
IF ~ ai i' whether i
Our' (hild-en are
h t'\ king-r~ for 0""
~ ~ __ Ce's
A n-4 rena
Tlw:e s a thea sea;with ba
longing :o a chur:chl and thinking that
th chur.+ belongs to you.
'T HE T ULUPI
AN ELOQUENT SUNDAY SERMON BY
THE REV. CHARLES C. AMES.
Subject: The Glory or Simple itectitude
Boston. Mass.-The followinZ helpful
sermon was delivered Sunday by the
Rev. Charles G. Ames. It is entitled
"Tie Glory of Simple Rectitude." and
was preached from tle text. "Blessed
are they that hunger and thirst after
righteousness, for the'y shall be tilled."
-Matt. v. G.
"Blessed are they that hunig'r and
thirst after rightousness., for they
shall be tilled." The man who says
that has a claim on the reverent and
grateful attention of all niankind. le
g'ves voice to the universal reason
and conscience: he inspires the highest
and holiest hope. Heaven and earth
may pass awy. but the words tlit
give life are themselves immortal.
Like the utterances of the sibyl they
are "simple. untadorned. onperfumed,
and reacling through the ages, beCuse
Here is one sIgn of truth. It affects
us like a p:irt of th.e' permanent order
of things: it is al! of one stuff with
the word and with our own proper
nature. It has the ring of reality.
Like sunlight it carries its own evi
dence: and"to the sane muind it ree
omiends itself as sunlight does to the
healthy eye: but it is concealed from
our grossness by its own siuplicity
and transparency. Who realizes this
splendid miraele of the common day?!
In the same way we have become too
familiar with some of the most ob
vious aind iipt)ort:nt aspects of spirit
ual truth. These Beatitudes of Jesus
may seem to be worn smooth. We have
heard them from our intimacy: their
force and beauty appeal to unrespond
If we could have stood. one day long
ago. among the Syrian peas.ntts. on the
slope of a hill in Galilee. and listened
to these sayings as they fell fresh and
clear cut as newly minte'd gold from
the living lips of the new prophet.
perhaps we. too. should have been
"astonished at the do(trine.' we should
have "wondered at the gracious words
that proceeded out of His mouth."
Did it not seem as if Nature herself
had -at last found a voice,. and as if
that voice were speaking straight to
her children. saying clearly and cheer
ily. yet soberly and solemn ily, what all
men vaguely think or feel, bult ean
rarely put into words?
Yet these Beatitudes are remarkable
for what tley (10 no say. The sen
tences of Jesus seldom ruii in the
grooves of old commonplace. He does
not sit there, like tile scribe of the
syn:mgoge. ('omplncent'ly reeiting. in
tones that make men sleepy, tie vir
tues .id piety of a dead ancestry.
as if it weire enloughi to have Abraham
for :t father and Moses for a law
giver. H Pronounces no blessing On
iousrespectability. decorous Con
formuity. doctrinal soundness. ioyalty to
the standard. fidel: y to the tradtionS.
or even diligence to the routine of oh
servanee and dei,,tion. Any priest in
the audience must have felt that a
slight was put upon his great office. ns
if the snraker had forgotten to do it
hon-or. The temple. the altar. and the
sacred hooks are a!! mlentioned( with
:espect. yet they somnehow fall into
the baceksround. IHumanity is brought
directly fronting Divintity. na if the
pure heart ig~ht- see God and the im
pure might know the caus of their
Ma: ;y a man in i:ist co-rany t must
have hungt his head its the rebuke
came hiome to huim. Complaeent world
lings. meni proud of their estates or
their learningt doubtless stood there.
expecting that He would confirm the
wor'ld's vunlgar .igmenut which sayvs.
"Blessed are the lprosperous. the popu1
her. the cultiva:ed and the comfort
aide." But no. The uins that oDened
in blessing made them shrink as if Hle
had tuttered a curse. Ever.,' world fell
like a blow o:1 their idols. The vir
tues which hatd strutted so proudly
b~efore God and man beganl to unmask
as ugiy vices as I-I wvent on to say:
"Blessed are the men of humble mind.
the men of good will, the merciful, the
pure in heart. Tea. blessed are they
who hunger and thirst for rirnteous
ness. so that for the sake of being
right they dare and hear al1 losses
and paIns. andt willingly let their
mames he e':st outt as (evi!.
No comfort here for the :alf-right
eons. the self-satisfied, the sellf-willed.
the' self-seeking. But sc-attered throigh
the company were men nd women
who felt their emnptiness and poverty,
who took no credit for their nneestry.
thi.Cr a(compljtishmnents or their social
sinnding. wh~o hardly dared so much as
to lift up their eyes to heavena. Yet, as
tht-v listened, all the world above.
around, within. seemed to change.
The awful JIehovah, whom they inad
thought of ns throned afar in threat
cining majiesty, seemed a smiling
Father who wvished This children to he
near Himu and to be as perfect as5 Ham
self. Tihev drewv in deeper draughts
of' the country a ir: their very emptiness
srcnmed to make so m'tch mtore roomn
for GodI and goodaess. Th~eir cr of
i:vrd need elhanged into childlike
Here was indeed a messenger oif
good tiings. Here was a doctino(
nawrh of man as it was worthy of
God. And does not all the best
thought of our own time still travel
this wvay? Has the weairy search of
manukind t hroughi the aIges fotund aniy
thing better than a righteousness
which is rooted in sonship to the
hi.:hest, and which blossoms into ser
vice to the lowest'' Has not our clear'
est conception of the divine ever been
an expansion and idenliz::tion of the
best un!ities of the hunman? The one
fact which we most certainly know
is our owni existence: and that fact. if
we book deep) enough and honestly
enough, we shia!! tind thlit r'e liion
and wiiness of Goed. For. wh~ena:n'
has rightly rver.:-cd tihe: tecrees of
conlsc'iee. lhe lhs hear d the Voice:
when he hr.s reall y :made acquaintance
with his own natuere, lhe has seen the'
There are t imes when I feel cut ireiv
satislied with this inward proof C:
renlities. There are high mnomnt~s
when ther'e is ne-'d of no other evi
dence of God than the fact :hat I :im
alive. And there ate times wh'len the
sight of a good man. or somethiing seen
in the fatce of a child, or some stir in
Natlure that :tffects me liIke a focttstep)
carries with it conviction and assur
ance. Along wvi: h this feeling comes
alwauys the per(cptin that goodness 1s
whlat I amt miade for. Not even'a voie
cut of tbe sk c ould tell nre more
the renroof nes the enceurgen:m',
must imvo -:iv. n 'Cs Ir~ue ih
Si.111he riin war' :mdl strnuih~l :i
The Best of Life.
Kot till lfe's heat is cooled.
The headlong rush slowea to a quiet
ind ev-ry purblind passion that has
Our roisier years. at last
Spurs us in vain, and. weary of the
*v,- eart- no more who los-s or wlo wins
Ah. not till all the best of life seems
The best of life begins.
ro tell for only fame.
Ilandicappings. and the fickle gusts of
or place or power or gold to gild a
Above the grave whereto
All paths will bring us, were to lose our
Ye, on whose ears youth's passing bell
In blowing bubbles. even as ehildren do.
Forgetting we grow old.
3ut the world widens when
Such hope of trivial gain that ruled us
3roken among our childhood's toys, for
We win to self-control:
And mail ourselves in manhood. and
non us from the vast and windless
Those cleaner thoughts that are unto
What stars are to the niaht.
Would Live in a Cemetery.
Israel M. Barnes, of North Scituate,
'lass., is to give up his well-furnished
ight room house in Scituate road to
mild and occupy a three-room shanty
.n the old family graveyard of his an
estors, if the law will permit him to
lo so. Already relatives have taken
ction to prevent him carrying out the
plan. Barnes plans to build the shanty
eside the tomb where his great grand
parents and his parents are buried. He
as an opportunity .to rent his house
t a good price. With his son, 19
years old, and his daughter, 14, he In
sists that he will live in the graveyard.
The graveyard is a private burial
ground, a part of the old Vinal estate.
There are many descendants who pro
tested against Barnes' plan, and when
it became known one of them consult
ed an attorney to prevent any shanty
being built. Barnes declares that he
has been unable to buy a lot of land
anywhere in the vicinity upon which
he cares to build, and for this reason
he will build in the cemetery.
Food of the Cod.
About 1874 William Drysdale won a
medal at a poultry show in Dudley.
Staffordshire, England. The cen-er
part of the medal consisted of a gold
disc, on which the winner's name was
engraved. Mr. Drysdale's son seems
to have worn the disc and lost it
whilst on a visit to Ashington, in
Northumberland, in 1894. Naturally
he concluded he had seen the last of
it, but nearly ten years afterward a
,od fish was caught off the mouth o!
the Wansbeck, in the stomach of
vhich was found the long missing
isc. A Blyth gentleman who had nov7
becomp the owner of it published an
ccou. of his find in a newspaper.
L"his caught ihe eye of Mr. Drysdale's
son, who then applied for it as his
roperty. His notion was that the disc
nust havg been carried to sea with
-efuse andI swallowed by the cod.
Chinese in New York.
There were 4,080 Chinese inhabi
ants of New York, according to the
ast census, but the popular estimate
s that the actual number of China
nen is twice as large. Though there
s a rigid federal exclusion law and
1ew births occur in the Chinese quar
ers, the Chinese population seems to
Thibet Poor in Minerals.
The geologist who accompanied the
British mis.ion to Thibet reports that
:he country is strikingly poor in valu
able minerals. The largest yield of
gold was .28 grain a ton of gravel,
and there was no trace of coal or in
Cork Tre~e in Arizona.
. E. Sowers, the mining man, has
ust come in from Pinal county and
2a-3 broiught with him a sample of
:ork bark taken from a tree on the
[rions 'ranch. It is perhaps thne only
:ork tree in Arizona and one of the
rery few cork trees in the United
states, but the thrifty condition of it
rceres that cork can be produced
This tree was planted by Mr.
rions about nine years ago, is about
:wenty-five or thirty feet tall and is
about nine inches in diameter. That
s as tall as the average tree ever
gets. but at a great age trees some
imes reach a diameter of five feet.
[t is understood that the -;lant was
rought from somewhere in South
Gave His Life for Bride.
A young man named Vansevern was
married a short time ago on his death
bed at Courtrai, Belgium. He had
asked his father's consent to marry,
and when it was withheld there was
a violent quarrel, during which the
father seized a gun and fired it at his
son, mortally wounaling him. When
Vansevern was informed that his con
dition was hopeless, he again asked
his father's consent to his marriage,
and the ceremony took place in his
bedroom- When it concluded the bride
fainted, and a few minutes later the
Admiral Rojiestvensky has under
one an operation for the removal of a
piece of bone from a wound which he
received in the recent battle of the Sea
tOdtte Tyler', Yamous Actres"s Vn':eS
Doan's Kidney Pills.
MIss Odette Tyler is uot only one of
the best kn~owu dramatiC stars in
America, but has written and produced
n sulcce'ssful play
of hiar own. Miss
~~ ~'yler hias writtenI
t b following
grateful note, eX
T rssing her ap
xperince with your valuable remned:;
has bn equally gralifying to hoth
myvsoit and fiendcs.
ned, ODETTE TYLER.
Iester-ilburn Co., Buffal~o. N. Y.
For satle by nll dealers. P'rice, 50
MISS ELLA OFF, Indianapolis, Ind.
e-ru-na, the Remedy That Curet
Miss Ella Off. 1127 Linden St., Indian.
aolis, Ind., writes:
''I suffered with a run down con
itut~tion for seve, atl months. and
-ared that I woudd hare to give up
y i work.
'On secking the advice of a phyisi
a n, he prescribed a tonic. I found,
hwever, that it did me no g.ood. Ora
eking' the advice of our drusggist,
hasked me to try Peruna. In ai
fw weeks I began to feeL and act likE
different persom. M y appetite mn.
eased. I did not have that weorn.
ut feeling, and Icould sleep splen
wZ~dy. In a couple of months 1woai
.tirey recovered. . . thank you fo
hatr your medicine has done foi
Write Dr. Hartman. President of Thi
artman Sanitarium. Columbus. Ohio, foi
fee medical advice. All corresponidenc<
iseld strictly confidential.
Even the best housekeep
c eewithout good material.
blended coffee such as unseri
cunters won't do. But take t
LI(ON COFFEE, tme
the coffee that for over a
welcomed in millions of hoznes
for alking in this way:
HOW TO MAK
Use LION COFFEE, because to get be:
Grind your LION COFFEE rather lne
era for the pot." First ix It with a little
add white of an egg (if egg is to be used as
1st. WITH BOILZNG WATER.
THREE MINUTES ONLY. Add a1
minutes to 3ettle. Serve prmptl
2d. WITH COLD WATE.A
bring it to a boil. Then~set aside
mainutes it's readly to serve.
3 (Don't boll It too long.
<Don't let it stand rnore
DONTS ~Don't use water that
TWO WAYS T4
tet. With Fujs. Use part of the whi
COF FEE before boiling.
Ed. With Cold Water instead of eggs.
aside for eight or ten minutes, then serve thi
Insist on getting a pael
prepare it according to tis
LION COFFEE in fure.
(Save the:-e Lion-hea<
SOLD BY GROCE
Fire destroyed the State Penitentiar2
tHuntsville. Texas, -ntailing a los
agregating $50,000. The convicts wer
rmoved when thefire was discovered
There was no fatalities.
FTSpermanety cured. No fits ornervous~
nss after nrst day's use of Dr. Kline's Great
erveRestorer82trial bottleand treatise free
. R. H. KE, Ltd.,31 Arch St.. Phila., Pa.
Cabbages were introduced into Englant
inthe sixteenth century.
dIrs.Winlo W's Soothing Syrup for Childrer
tething, soften the gumsredudces infinama
tin,alays pain,cureswviad colic, 25c.a bottle
Cromwell is said to have originated thi
board of trade idea.
pisos Care for Consumption is an infallibl'
edicne for coughs and colds.-N. \V
....., Oe.ean Grove. . .. Feb. 17. 190
A baby was born the other day on
Gotham trolicy car.
Cores Blood Poicon, Cancer. Ulcers.
f you have offensive pimples or erup
ins, ulers on any part of the ',ody, aeh
g ugbones or joints, falling hair. mucou
.t thes. swolen glands, skin itehes and
burns, sore lips or gumns, eating. resterini
reC5 sharp. gnawing tains. then you suif
r cfrom serious blood poison or the begin
igs of deadiv ener. You may be per
inently eured by taking Botanie Bloo<
alm (B. B. D. male especially to cure th
worst blood and skint diseases. Heals ever:
soe or ulcer. '*ven deadly carer. stol s a]
-hs and pains and redai'ees all swelinugs
Botanic Buood Dahn cures all malignan
blod troubles. such as eT-zema. seabs an<
ses1. pimples, running sores. earbuneles
:rofula. Druggists. I1 per large bottle.
>ttles $2.50. , l bottles *65. exp~re-ss prepall
To rve it eur's. sample of Blood Blai
set fee and prepai by vriting Blood Ball
. ,Atlanta. G. De.s-ribe trouble and fre
medical adviue sent in .sealed letter.
Ioie ha: seiaures represeting eight)
5 YEARS OF TORTURI
tching anl rair.rnt Sores Covered1 Hen
nd Bd.-tmcca ini Week by Cutilenia.
..For fifte:n yar.s my sa p andi forc
had v*:s one n'-s of seabs, and my bod
as ceed with sores. Words canno
exress how I suffered from the itehin
an pain. I had given up hope when
rind told mne to get Cuticura. Afte
bathing '!ithi Cuticura Soap and applyin
Cicura ()intment for three days my her
was as cear ac'evr. and to my sulrp)ri
a d jy. cne caike o: soap and onebo
ni r.en ;21( a complete cure in cn
r ek. S ima Ui!. B . Franklin, 717 Wa*i
intra old by drnets4.
When you are at a los? to knowv what
when you crave meehi.oth appetizing
L eil 1 9(Natural I
H Dby S iavor)
Ornce tried, you wi I alwa
Ox Tongues Chi
Libby. McNeill &
GUARANTEED CURE for all bowel trouble
blood, wind on the stomach, bloated bowels, f
pains after eating, liver trouble, sallow skin at
regularly you are sick. Constipation kills mot
starts chronic ailments and long years of suffei
CASCARETS today, for you will never get wo
right Take onr advice, start with Cascarets
* mo ne d The genuine tablet stampe
book e Adres Sterling Remedy Comp,
Removes all swelling in 8 to 20
days; effects a permanent cure
in 30 tO 6o days. Trial treatment
given free. Nothingean be faires
I Write Dr. H. H. Green's Sons.
Saeclalists. Box B Atlanta.9ea
rs cannot make a good cup of
Dirty, adulterated and queerly
ulous dtalers sio-vel over their
he pure, clean, natural flavored
leader of all package coffees
Larter of a century has been daily
and you will make a drink fit
Us atabesponfu to cael cr, and one
old water, enouth to make a thick paste, and
ettler), then follow one of the followmng rules:
dd boiling water, and let it bol
Lie cold water and set aside five
I your cold water to the paste and
,add a little cold water, and in live
h aten minutes before serving.
s been bolled before.
teof an egg, mixing it with the ground LION
fter ooilir'g add a dash of cold water, and set
'ogh a strainer
ge of genuine LION COFFEE,
recipe and you will only use
(Sold only in 1 lb. sealed packages.)
Infor valuable premiums.)
DOLSON SPICE CO., Toledo, Ohio.
will find in1 MOzLEY 'S LEMON
ELIXIR, the ideal laeativ e,a
pleasant and thoroughly re
liable remedy, without the
least danger or possible harm
to them in any condition
peculiar to themselves.
Pleasant in taste, mild in
action and thorough in results.
Tested for 35 years.
Soc. and $I.oo per bottle at
all Drug Stores.
"One Dose Conines.
Is a Certain Cure for
Stimulates the Liver, cures
Biliousness, Sour Stomach,
Irreularities of the Bowels.
A natural product, prepar
Sed by concentration ; a gen
une natural water.
CRAB ORCHARD WATER CO.,
Three two dollar shirts for five doiiars.
MADE TO YOUR MrASURE.
UMODEL SHiRT CO.
to serve for luncheon, dinner or supper
nd satisfyin- try
s have a supply on hand
Ii Con Carne
r ha. fhem
appendicitis, biliousness, bad breath, bad
>ul mouth, headache, indigestion, pimples,
d dizziness. When your bowels don't move
e people than all other diseases together. It
'lg. No mattelr what ails you, starttaking
today under absolute guarantee to cure or
11l ad stay wel untl yu ge y~WbwelsI
SC C C. Never sold in bulk. Sample and
ny. Chicago or New York. 50
Rl I N0
cun t 4
ISodtarngty rlvdotru and hei!
CufrTe by ath whh ur. ~ndre
roa tose eans e istare sn,
opsndis alcaion ofC i
srecures 1icnret to soth candrr .
-a Pills fato cl tnghe blomda
A o sile St, coggstg bucets aOne
Dola otony ures
Ml thoghu :c h'rd Poer yd hn
Ask. B ar n y 2o e xperience
Weu~ with l d eclik to so
tifex ncustda o me s m vesy s -
Wrsfl i eorou l cl al~e :.-il dased m
tstdi monig hal bolemtio.n oa
Cotiein wenomto eslvdin poe
Che, n i aroe icN.C., Alna.>eGa.cdu
B coo ical i n ghudaniet o Ain.
OI ..:.. -r.- WOMEN'S S -rIL SE