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Bad Breath or Any Ohtr Stomach Tor
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and we want you to know it. hence this
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1276 GOOD FOR 2-c. 144
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MrLL's GRAPE ToNic Co., 328 3d
Ave., Rock Island, Ill.
Give Full Address and lWrite Plainly.
All druggists, 50c. per box, or by mail
upon receipt of price. Stamps accepted.
A prominent English statesman who
visited this country during the past
summer was talking with friends about
the national characteristics of Ameri
cans. and gave it as his opinion that
the Westerner is the most truly hu
morous of the citizens of the United
"Why," said the Briton. in explana
tion. "a relative of mine who frequent
ly visits the States for purposes of
sport tells me that he was entranced
by the reply made to him by the pro
prietor of a hotel in Nebraska when
he asked if there were any quail in the
"'Quail' exclaimed the proprietor,
'I should say so! Why, they've got to I
be a regular nuisance 'round here. My
cook comulains that she can't throw a
piece of toast out of the window with
out four -or five fat quail fighting to
see which shall get on it-' '-Woman's
ALL SICK WOMEN
SHOULD READ MRS. FOX'S LETTER
In All Parts of the United States Lydia
E. Pinkham's Vegetable Compound
Has Effected Similar Cures.
Many wonderful cures of female ills
are continually coming to light which
have been brought about by Lydia E.
Pinkham's Vegetable Compound, and
through the advice of M trs Pinkham
of ynn Mas.,which is given to sick
women absolutely free of cl- arge.
twenty-fiv ya ae a study of the
Ills of her sex ; she has consulted with <
and advised thousands of suffering
Swomen, who to-day owe not only their
health but even life to her helpful
r.Fannie D. Fox. of 7 Chestnut
Street~Dradford, Pa., writes:
Dear Mrs. Pinkham
" I suffered for a long times with female
touble, and Enally was told by my phystelan
that I had a tumor. 1 did not want to
submit to an operation, so wrote you for
advice. I received your letter and did as 1
you told me. and to-day I am completely
cured. My doctor says the tumor has disap- 1
peared , and I am once more a well woman.
Ieev Lydia E. Pinkhamn's Vegetable Com-e
pound is the best medicine in the world."
The testimonials which we are con
stantlypublishingfrom grateful women
establish beyond a doubt the power of
Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable Corn-t
pound to conquer female diseases.
Women suffering from any form of 1
female weakness are invited to
promptly communicate with Mrs.c
Pinkham, at Lynn. Mass. She asks
nothing in return for her advice. It ist
absolutely free, and to thousands of
women has proved to be more precioust
One Of The Results
of liber-ally using our fertili
zers. Is to pay o a mortgage g
on the ol d farm. Read the fol
lowing from Messrs. Wherry
& Son.owners of the Magniohla
Fruit F'arm, Durant. iss.: a
"We made $90 from one acre
strawberries, on which your
*fertilizers were used. Eight I
years ago we bought this place ti
at 520 per acre. It was then
considered to have been worn
out twenty years before, but c
by liberally using
nder peas and velvet beans.
we can now grow almnost any
thing, and hiave been offereda
$250 per acre for the place. We
experimonted with a grea.
many brands of fertilfzers,
but find the highest per-cent.e
chea er." Now don't you thinkv
woud enable you to pay off a
mortgage If you had one? I
Well, don't use any other.
Richmond. Va. -
Durham. N. C.
Charleston, S. C.
it lhnp ..~ Eye Wate
?POut ON "GJRAFT"'
)UR REGULAR SUNDAY SERMON
k Scholarly Discourse by Rev. Dr. R.
F. Alston on a Live Topic-Curious
Use of the Word Graft.
Brooklyn. N. Y.-Dr. Reese F. Alsop,
-ector of St. Ann's P. E. Church.
ireached Sunday morning on "Graft,
kncient and Modern." His text was
'rom Luke xix:S: "Behold, Lord. the
ialf of my goods I give to the poor.
md if I have taken anything from
iny man by false accusation. I restore
iim fourfold." Dr. Alsop said:
We have in these days a curious use
>f the word graft. Probably the gar
lener would find it a little hard to un
erstand how it came to have the mean
ng that it has, yet It ought not to be
litcult to explain. He sets into some
>la.:t a bud or a twig, and by and by
t grows into the plant. Then It lives
0 a certain extent its own life. bears
ts own fruit, drawing the while sap,
iourishment, vitality, from the plant
nto which it has been grafted. It be
omes. therefore, the figure of a thing
:hat draws that something else with
-vhich it is connected, that which it
vses for its own purpose. So the habit
)f drawing off for private uses some
hing that really belongs to some one
se,whether it be a government, a
lepartment. or an individual, has come
:o be called graft. The use of the
ord is peculiar to our own times.
'he thing which the word indicates is,
tlac! as old as history. Something like
t we find in the story of him who
:laims our attention this morning.
Two or three things come out in our
tudy of Zacchapus.
First-He was in a dangerous em
loyment. It surrounded him with
:emptations. Its usual standard of
tetion was low. Its prevailing habit
vas one of wrong doing. It was a
ourse of life in which every day one
-ould see opportunities or getting gain
md take them. Both insiders and out
iders took for granted a certain meas
ire of pilfering.
Mr. Jerome has lately been holding
ip to the ridicule of the public the
!laim tha.t there is such a thing as
ionest graft. by which is meant op
)ortunities which come to insiders to
ake advantage of their knowledge -od
)f others' ignorance to make great
)rofits. The employment of Zacchacus
Mve such opportunities. and men like
1im were expected to gather in con
tantly what was called perquisites of
heir position. Just as a customs in
:p2c(tor is suppe ..i1 to look for and to
v:ut for a fee, or as a policeman who
s a district like the Tenderloin. is
;4P. posed to be waiting and ready
or bribes. We have men who have
;hown a good deal of this spirit. We
mave had those who call themselves
tatesnen in New lork who were in
olitics by their own confession not
or their health, but for their pocket
ill the time. Zacchaeus, we are told.
vas chief of the publicans. and he
eems to have illustrated the spirit
vhich is apt to prevail in a hated and
roscribed business. namely, that of
Lvenging itself upon the public by
naking the public pay.
Secondly-It would appear that he
1ad used :ie opportunities which his
>ositlon gave him. 5 ax collecting
>roper does not bring a man a large
ortune. The income is usually grad
Kd to give him merely a inoderate liv
ng. But Zacchaeus had not been
~ontent with that. Tfhere are thou
ands or peopile all through our land
ho have the rare faculty of growing.
ich in a fe'w years on a very small|
alary. Mcen like Beavers, senators
rho have been indicted and convicted
>f laud frauds, judges- -ho have used
ippoinments for personal .'easons.
'hese things which we know of in our
lay should give some insight Into the
nethods in JIericho of old. - was a
ase of "high finance," of a constant
'rake oiW' in the year of our Lord 29.
t was graft nearly twenty centuries,
>efore the word ca-ie to have its pres
nt connotation. And so Zecchaeus be.
*ame rich;-nmotoriously rich. He was
)robably like some os our high finan
iers of to-day. He had a fine house
tnd garden andl establishment, so that
ts men pass -d it they pointed to It
td said. "There lives the richest man
n the city."
Third-Still, in spite ot his prosper
ty. he was In bad odor. The community
vill stand a good deal, but there comes
time ',hen even the glamour of
realth cannot hide a man's true char
teter-when his suc'cess can no longer
lind men's eyes, when his splendor
>ecomes an offense that cries to high
eaven. There are houses and estab
ishments in our day that make men
~nash their teeth, that stand in the
ommunity as an exhibition of what
raud and trickery and legal stealingt
nd breach of .trust can do. With
ealth honestly earned and nobly used,
he legitimate reward of real servIce
o the community, there Is and should(
e no quarrel; but with ill gotten
ains, gains got at the expense of the
ommunity. gains which areinot the pay
f honest work, of brain, of body, but
he oot of eunning, of fraud, the booty
lched by the strong or the ('lever, ort
he high placed from the weak, ori
oolish, or lowly; with such wealth
here is and ought to be a quarrel eter
al. And so it was with Zacchaeus.
ts the people of Jericho passed his
ates it was with a sneer, perhaps a
urse. Hie is rich: yes, but lie is a
inner: his glory is his shame, Hist
plendor is the measure of his turpi
ude. he has made his pile, but it ist
he result of extortion and false aceu
ations. He is not only a renegade, ine
hat he is a publican. and the chief of 1
hem, but lie is a standing, living 1
.onument of what conscienceless
reed can make of a max.
Fourth-Now, with this judgment of t
is fellow citizens. .tesus seems to
gree, for when the people protest
ganst His being this man's guest
esus says: "The Son of man is conic
m seek and to save that which was I
st." That word "lost" seems- to I
onede the justice of the people's
udgment. Zacchaeus is a son of
Lbraham. indeed; th.. is, one of the
hosen people. But he is none the
ss a lost man needing to be sought
Now, if that was his true character:
fthe .Jerichoan estimate of him was a
orrect. how are we to understand the
rords: -Behold, Lord. the half of my
:oods I give to the poor; and if I have
aken anything from any man by false
ecusation. I restore him fourfold"' h
[ow can a man who sliews such gen- n
rosity to the poor: who rertores four
>d to adl whom he has injured, be so
ad Have the people, and has Jesus
istaken his character? Is he a mis
idged and uniappreciated man?
Not so do I read the story. The a
ords which we aire thinkinig of are
tot meant to describe hi: past, but his
uture. 'They do not set forth what
Las beta his habit, his manner of liv
ng: they are the announicemenat of a r
uddenly form'ed pur'pose. And that
urpose. as we shall see presently. is b
he natural reaction from what have ti
een up to t' 'is time the motive and te
Though he has done all these bad
hings, justly won tie odium that he
-njoys. none the less .j-sus sees in him
)ossi'ioies of nmendment and nobil
ty and <alls hini down from the tree
)m1 which he has perched himself t)
iecome his guest. This eondescention
nvolves an interview and an intlux of
he personality of Jesus upon his soul.
this brings about a teiendous reul
kion. The rEvulsion r..y perhnps be
:he end of a long. slow process. Has
ite not found that his :-iehes after all
lid not p- him for the loss of his own
leace o min . :and f - - the hate of the
!ommunity in which I e iives, for the
zcorn of a whole city? Has he not
'ound that after all his wealth did not
satisfy or make him happy', That t.L
4in or its acquisition was like a canker
it its heart?
More than :his, when the light comes
t brings out. the dark lines. Like a
iash of lightning. the presen.e of
hrit illuminates his past: and just as
Peter, when he realized the divinity
>A his Lord, cried: "Depart from me,
for I am sinful man, 0 Lord." so
Eamchaeus feels all at once the enor
mity of his sin. It stands up in strong
,elief against what has been his mas
:er passion. his greed. In an instant
ie sees tie turpitude. the ugliness of
vhat he has been doing. What he has
een before dimly is now emphasized,
tands before his mind in clear, strong
ines. He is in the light and all at
nce a mighty resolve seizes him. He
will break with his past. will give up
is besetting sin: yea, will vwith all his
might tattle with it. Just as in Ephe
mus, Pamu.ong the converts of Paul, those
ho had been dabbling- with magic
brought their books to burn; just as a
runkard knows that if he is to follow
Christ he must dash the cup forever
rom his lips, so Zacchaeus forms and
nnounces his purpose to brecAl with
This resolve includes two things.
First-Generosity. "Behold, Lord,
the half of my goods, of my income,
[ give to tue poor.'
Notice the proportion. Moses asked
it least one-tenth. Add to that de
mands for publie requirements and a
tfth was reached. This man says
,half." Compare that with the gifts
f some of our notoriously rich men
to-day. Very few attain to the mark
)f this converted publican. A muan
who died the other day ieft an estate
f some $7.500.OO0, of which $100,000
was bequeathed to charity. and the
newspaper spoke of a large amount
being bequeathed for charitable be
luests. One hundred thousand dollars
>ut of $7.500,000 is a very small pro
portion. Let us hope that during his
life time the man did better than
that. There was something extraor
linary in the bigness of zus purpose
>f Zacchaeus. Our multi-mlilionaires.
uost of inen. even those who at times
startle us by their gifts. have still
;mnrething to learn from Jericho's pub
Secondly-Restitution. "If I ha .-e
taken an. thing from any man by
false accusation, I restore him four
What a vista thcse words open back
nto his life. They snow how a part
it least of his wealth had been won.
rhey show also how the methods of the
past look now to his awakening con
science. He proposes to deal with his
habit by a heroic treatment. "I will
restore fourfold." As h carries out
that purpose, imagine, if you -can, the
effect upon those, who in the past.
dad had bitter and exasperating exper
ences with him. Should the like be
ione to-day, what a stirring up there
would be. What a change of places
etween the rich and the poor. What
rast swellings of the conscience fund
f the government! What thousands.
erhaps millions of acres of public
and would b~e returned t-> goverlne::t
mtrol. What a disi,>rging there
vould be of exhorbitant freights. How
nany policy holders would be made
~lad. How many crushed out firms
vould be resuscitated. Imagine, if
rou can, the restitution of all wrongly
otten w. alth. Why it would be like
~treams of water flowing through dry
laces. It would be like a transforma
ion scene in a pantomime.
It is almost inconceivable, and yet
bat is what Christianity meant to
~acchaeus. It was a salvation not
-om death eternal, it was primarily a
~alvation from his greed, from his sel
ishness. :rom his isolation, from his
'ellows. And notice that Jesus accepts
2s purpose 'as a perfectly proper
:hr-g. He has the true spirit of a con
erted aufe-large-hearted liberality,
-estitution of all wrongly taken prop
rty. Given these two things every
rhere and religion becomes real and
ital. Deny them and there is only a
ame to live. It is ice to talk about
)eing Christi'ns, unless our religion
neans open-heartedn'-ss and righteous
Christ Anchors the Soul.
'ev. Theodore L. Cuyler, speaking
if Christ as an anchor to the soul, says
lignificantly. "You are certain to be
Lmailed with troubles. No hurricane
'an strike a full rigged ship more sud
lenly than s orms of adversity may
mrst upon you. But if Jesus Christ
s in your soul you cannot suffer
vreek. The anchor sure and steady
-il hold you. Ileople do not see what
uods a vessel when the gale is sending
he billows over her bow. The anchor
s invisible, as It lies full many a
athom deep on the solid ground be
meath the waves. So. when we see a
ood man beaten upon with heavy ad
-ersities and yet preserving a cheerful
irit, we do not discover the secret or
s serenity. 'But th~e eye of God sees
hat there Is an interior life hid with
hrist in that soul which no storm can
ouch.' There is nany a bereavement,
nony a trouble thiat may str'ip a man
>f canvals or (cordage, but never touch
le solid strengthi of his godly charac
The nea-er you are to the Savioar
he farther' are yor: from sin.
Spot's Long Jaunt.
It took Spot, a West Side bulldog,
ust six days to come on foot from
Iolland, Mich., to Chicago. 164 mIles.
Spot arrived in Chicago last night.
otsore and thin, but pleased. He
ralked in at the residence of his mas
r, A. F. Rehberg, Forty-eighth aye
ue and Indiana street. still able to
rag his tail and put his muddy feet
1 over the astonished memners of
Mr. Rehberg went to Holland two
'eeks ago for duck shooting, He took
ue dog along: hut when he returned
e left Spot behind. Country life did
ot suit Spot. It made him sad. One
ight, while tiedl to a tree, he slipped
is collar and dlisapplearedl.
Spot kept no recordl of his trip, and
erefore Mr. Rehherg can only sur
misc. The conclusion is that he walb
I all the way from HollandI. To d~o
ais he must hare made nearly thirty
miles a ay. Furthermore, he had no
Perhaps the most dlelightedl mem
er of the Rehherg family is Hazel,
e 5-year-old daughter. Since yes
trday she has given Spot two pounds
TWENTY YEARS OF IT.
Emaciated by Diabetes- Tortured With
Gravel and Kidney Paias.
Henry Soule, cobble-, of Hammonds
port. N. Y., says: "'Since Doan's Kid
ney Pills cured me eight years ago. 1've
reached 70 and hope to live many years
longer. But twenty years ago I had)
kidney trouble se
bad I could noi
was persistent an(
it was agony to lifi
- anything. Gravel
and terrible urin
ary disorders ran
me down from 1G
to 100 pounds. Doctors told me I had
diabetes and couki not live. I was
wretched and hopeless wher. I began
using Doan's Kidney Pills. but they
cured me eight years ago, and I've been
well ever since."
Sold by all dealers. 50 cents a box.
Foster-Milburn Co., Buffalo, N. Y.
"I've received ten proposals this
"The persistent fellow' What's his
FITS permanentlycured. No fits or nervous
ness after first day's use of Dr. Kline's Great
Nerve Restorer,t2trial bottle andt reatisefrec
Dr.RB.H.KLN.z, Ltd., 931 Arch St., Phila., Pa.
Ragout of bear has become a popular
To Cure a Cold in One Day
Take Laxative Bromo Quinine. Tablets.
Druggists refund money if it fails %:o cure. E.
W . Grove'ssignature on each box. 25c.
Mahomet's tomb is covered with jeweh
Robbed in Church.
Just think what an outrage it is to b
robbed of all the benefits or the servicei
by continuous coughing throughout the
congregation, when Anti-Gripine is guaran
teed to cure. Sold everywhere. 25 cts
V. W. Diemer, 1M. D., manufacturer
A company has been formed in Greect
for buying up unsold currants.
A Guaranteed Cure For P1 les.
Itching, Blind, Bleeding-, Protruding Pilus.
Druggists are authorized to refund money It
PazoOintment fails to cure in G to 14 days.50c.
Salt has had much influence in shapint
Piso's Cure for Consumption is an infallible
medicine for coaghs and cold..-N. W,
SAxUEL, Oceani rove, N. J., Foo. 17, 190j.
'he Iindoos are boycotting foreigr
Itch cured in 30 minutes by Woolford's
Sanitary Lotion: never fails. Sold b.
Druggists. Mail orders promptly fillet
by Dr. Detchon, Crawfordsville, and. .c1.
The new Italian postage stamrs will noi
bear the monarch's head.
S100 Rteward. 5100.
The readers of this paper will be pleased t
eLrn that there is at least one dreaded dis
ease that science has been able to .,ure in all
its stages, and that is Catarrh. Hall's Catarrh
C'ure is the only positive cure now known tc
the medical fraternity. Catarrh being a con
stitutional disease, requires a constitutional
treatment. Hall's CatarrhCure is taken inter
nally,aeting directly upon the blool and mu
cons surfaces of the system,thereb:y destroy
ing the foundation of the disease, and giving
the patIent strength by building up the con
sitution and assisting nature in doing its
work. The proprietors have so much faith ir
its curative p)owers that they offer One Hun
dred Dollars for any ease that it falls to cure,
Send for list of tes::imonials. Address
F'. J. CHENEY A Co., Toledo, 0.
Sold by Druggists, 75c.
Take Hall's Family Pills for constipation.
Japanese Diplomat in Lo;'don,
The Jap is by nature a dIplomat
writes a correspondent of M. A. P
Here in our midst the Viscount Hay
ashi was long a respected figure. but
the man who has familiarized us with
Japan, and done most to advance her
cause among us, is undoubtedly the
Baron Suyematsu. As one of the
crowd of "Young Japan." who, as the
outcome of the revolution sought a
new life in Europe, young Suyematsu
(with more than one of the generals
who have met Russia at the front)
made Cambridge his alma mater, and
then returned to Japan. As the son
in-law of Marquis Ito, here on a diplo
matic mission, the baron reappeared
among us two seasons ago, and rapid
ly became a familiar figure in Lon
don drawing rooems.
"Cy" Sillway Would Dig 'Em Up.
"Cy" Silloway, the tall New Hamp
shire congressman, was visiting a
friend who was making extensive im
provements on his estate In Ilover,
when the following incident occurred:
There was a scarcity of sand and
loam, which was needed to fi1l in an
excavation, and his host asked the
"What shall I use to fill that hiole?"
"Oh, if you haven't the dirt, fill in
with some of these 'diggers, and cover
them deep," answered "Cy."
"Yes," spoke up one of the diggers.
"an', begorra. ni:ct election tine ye'fl
be 'round diggin' us up."
THE LITTLE WIDOW
A Mighty Good Sort ofra Ne~ighbor to Have
"A little widow, a neighbor of mine,
persuaded me to try Grape-Nuts wher
my stomach was so weak that- it would
not retain food of any other kind.,
writes a grateful woman, from Sar
Bernardino Co., Cal.
"I had been ill and confined to my
bed with fever and nervous prostration
for three long months after the birth
of my second boy. We were in despair
until the little widow's advice brought
"I liked Grape-Nuts food from thei
beginning, aned in an incredibl~y short
time it gave me Such strength that I
was able to leave my bed and er joy my
three good meals a day. In two months
my weight increased from ninety-five
to 113 pounds, my nerves had steadleed
down and I felt ready for anything.
My neighbors were amazed to see me
gain so rapidly and still more so when
they heard that Grape-Nuss alone had
brought the change.
"Mtly four-year-old boy had eczema,
very bad, last spring and lost his ap
petite entire'y, which made gim cross
and peevish. x put him on a diet of
Grape-Nuts, which be relished at once.
He improved from the beginning, the
eczema disappeared and now hie is fat
and rosy, with a delightfully s/t, clear
skin. The Grape-Nuts die't did it. I
*1i) willingly anawer all in'tuiries.'
Name given by Postumn Co.. Battle
There's a reason. rbead the little
bok'1b a Qftd to et an~e_" ak nare
A MAMMOTH SAWDUST P!LE.
It Forms a Hill That Covers About
Probably the largest sawdust pIe in
the world is the rne at Chebo)gan,
Mich. This Is the product of one mill
operated by the W. & A. McArthur
Company. The mill being run by
water power had no say of disposing
of its sawdust. The company was not
permitted to dump it into the river
and for a few years an attempt was
made to burn it. There was so muen
smoke that the village passed an
ordinance prohibiting that form of de
struction. As a consequence it was
simply hauled out Into a vacant field
and during the thirty years of its,
growth has acquired monstrous pro
portions. It is a hill 1080 feet long.
875 feet wide, and ranges from 20 to
50 feet in height.
The hill covers some twelve acres.
kt is almost entirely white and Nor
way pine sawdust, because this mill
did not cut hemlock except for the
last two or three years before it was
closed down. The pile is undoubtedly
rotting a little at the bottom, but it
is well preserved and bright when it
is dug into, the top and sides having
crusted over forr. a protection for the
sawdust underneath. In its present
state It contains rather too much
moisture to admit of being used for
fuel without treatment by some pro
cess of drying.
A number of chemists have exam
ined It with a view to extracting the
themicals which it cont'ains, but as
yet nothing has been done in this
direction. There is no question but
that It has a considerable chemical
value and prdWbly the time will come
when some one will find a way of
working It up profitably.
FOUR YEARS OF AGONY.
iWiol- Foot Nothing kut Proud Ftesh
1Ead-to Use crutches - "Cuticura
Riemedies Best on Earth."
"In the year 18915 the side of my right
foot was cut off from the little toe down
to the heel, and the physician who had
charge of me was trying to sew up the
side of my foot. but with no success. At
last my whole foot and way up above my
calf was nothing but pi-oud fiesh. I suf
fered untold agonies for four years. and
tried different plsicia-.s and all kinds of
ointments. I could walk only with
crutcheq. In two weeks afterwards I saw
a change in my limb. Then 1 began using
Cuticura Soap and Ointment often during
the day, and kept it u. for seven months,
when iy limb was healed up just the
Same as' if I never had trouble. It is
eight months now since I stopped using
Cuticura hemedies. the best on God's
earth. I am working at the present day,
after five years of suffering. The cost of
Cuticura Ointment and Soap was only $6,
but the doctors' bills were more like $600.
John M. Lloyd. 718 S. Arch Ave., Al
liance, Ohio, June 27. 1905."
There are no pre-determined death
Cui es Blood, Skin Troubles. Cancer, Blood
Poisaon. Greatest Blood Purifier Free.
If your blood is impure, thin, diseased.
'hot or full of humors, if you have blood
poison. caneer. carbuncles, eating sores,
scrofula, eczema, itching, risings and lumps.
scabby, pimply skin, bone pains, estarrh,
rheumatism, or any blood or skin disease,
take Botanic Blood Bairn (B. B. B.) accord
~ing to directions. Soon all sores heal.
aches and pains stop, the blood Is made
pure and rich. htaving the skin free from
every eruption, and giving the rich glow of
perfect health to the skin. At the sanme
time B. B. B. improves the digestion, cures
dyspepsia, strengthens weak kidneys. Just
the uredic-ine for old people. as it gives
them new, vigorous blood. Druggists. .81
per large bottle, with directions for home
cure. sample free and prepaid by writing
Blood Balm Co.. Atlanta. Ga. Describe
trouble and special free medical advice
also sent in sealed letter. B. B. B. is es
pecially advised for chronie, deep-st ated
eases of impure blood andt skin die ease
and cures afte r all else fails.
Many people think that the church
is a ''Don't WVork'' club,
Taylor's Cherokee Remedy of Sweet Gum
and Mlullen is Nature's greatremedy-Cures
Coughs, Colds, Croup and Consumption,
and all throat and lung troubles. At drug
gists, 25c., 50e. and $1.00 per bottle.
Getting into debt is an easy way
of going to the devil.
The better class of druggis
who devote their lives to the
purest medicinal agents of I
scientific formula. Druggis
always under original or offi
They are the men to deal wi
all standard remedies and c
best of toilet articles and pri
The earning of a fair living,
conferred upon thei'r patroni
reward for long years of stu(
Figs is an excellent laxative
are selling many millions of
remedies, and they always t
name of the Company-Cali
They know that in cases of<
of weakness or torpidity of t
over-eating, that there is no
Syrup of Figs, and they are
Owing to the excellence of
immense demand for it, imi
individual druggists to be fo
of the profession and whose
to recommend and try to sell
sometimes have the named
or fictitious fig syrup comps
the Company-California Fi
should be rejected because
' they find it necessary to reso
off on a customer a preparat
does not bear the full name
he is attempting to deceive a
establishment, whether it be
and deception in one case he
physicians' prescriptions, an
Knowing that the great mai
for our excellent remedy ent
where, in origi- al packages <
exist it is necessary to infori
any imitation which may be
California Fig Syrup Co.-p
article and to demand the re
druggists ho wll seli you wla
Admiral's Words Carry Weight.
Rear-Admiral Hichborn is one of the!
best known officers of our navy. His
statements concerning Peruna will have
much weight a, they go out in the world.:
What he says is echoed by many other
officers of high standing.
What the Admiral Says.
Philip Hichborn. Rear-Admiral oi the
U. S. Navy, Washington. D. C., writes:
''After the use of Perunif'or a short
period, I can now cheerjplly recomi.
mtend your valuable venedy io any
one who is in need of an invigorat
ing tonic. --PhiLip Hichborn.
For Your Family
The Best A
SOURE THE GRP
IN ONE DAY A
I won'tsn Am
1N0O R . can for your
F. W. MDe=
-e de"r correpndent in aul the manerton
lio and uption baine. wil receive a liberal salary
FrederickLK Fish, Jrs & Co.,
John White & Co.
Highest market price
patid f'>r raw
AUEOTAWLADY. advertiser in every town.
~ItIUNo canvassintg. Good pay. SAn
stamnp for reply. Widows oreferred. CU:LVE R
& KIDD, Dept. D.. Milledgeville, Ga.
CE31 WHEkE ALL ELSE FAILS.
Best Cugh Srup. astes Jood. Use
Sin time. Sold by druggists. p
ts, everywhere, are men of scientific at
welfare of their fellow men in suppi)
nown value, in accordance with p
as of the better class manufacture m:
inal names and they never sell false b
th when in need of anything in their
rresponding adjuncts of a first-class
sparations and many useful accessori,
with the satisfaction which arises iro
and assistance to the medical profes
y and many hours of daily toil. Tb
remedy and that it gives universal se
bottles annually to the well informed
he pleasure in handing out the ger
fornia Fig Syrup Do.-printed on
olds and headaches attended by bilic
e liver and bowels, arising fronm irr
other remedy so pleasant, prompt an
lad to Bell it because it gives umivers
Syrup of Figs, the universal satisfaci
ations have been made, tried and
nd, here and there, who do not maint
reed gets the better of their judgmner
the imitations in order -to make a lari
Syrup of Figs"-or "Fig Syrup" on
ny, printed on the pacikage. but they
Syrup Co.Lprinted on the front of
hey are injurious to the system. Ir
t to misrepresentation or deception.
on under the name of "Syrup cY Fit
f the California Fig Syrup Co. printe
d mislead the patron who has been :
large or small, for if the dealer resor1
will do so with other medicmn.'l ag
I should be avoided hy every one wh~o
)rity of druggists are reliable, we stu
irely through the druggists, of wnom
ny, at .the regular price of fifty cents
the public of the facts, in order thai
old to them. If it does not bear the
inted on the front of every package.
turn of your money, and in future go
atrd and the bet of everythirg i
subject...to..catarrh. I. baraksan
on the idP nifu euyec
tae n imer-wllPreent Fo. fo
sueeopn to catarrh. vn aterk anod
has settled in some organ of the body Pe
runa can be relied upon as an efficacious
remedy to promptly overcome it.
Peruna will relieve catarrh. whether
acute or chro~nie. but a few doses of it
taken~ in the tirst stages of the disease
wifl be more effective than when the dis
ease ha becomeW e stblished.
and Your Horse
TRY IT FOR
e, 25c., 50c. and $l.00.
,EARL S. SLOAN,
any St., Bos'ton, Mass.
,UARANTEED TO CURE
COLD, HEADACHE AID NEURALGIA.
t-Gripune to a dealer who won't Guarantee If.
XOEY BACK IF IT DOESW'T CURE.
er, M.D., Manufscturer, S cringld, om
That Delightful Aid to Health
Whitens the teeth-puriies '
mouth and breath -cures nasal
catarrh, sore throat, sore eyes,
and by direct application cures
all infamed, ulcerated and
catarrhal conditions caused by
Paxtine possesses extraordinary
cleansing, healing and germ
cidal qualities unlike anything
else At all druggists. 50 cents
LARGE TRIAL PAcKAG FREE
The R. Phxtoz Co., Boston, Mass.
Old dlefanlied ',r unsilee~ble stocks andl bonds.
Rtuaindrs of es a u loght. All unut. or un
li'ted tec arino ealt in. No charnter vaaing old
&ruri t. \alufaleu eook on old ecuites r
-e . It. ... '- 1 .I . #Co 1. 2, oye
duce Exchaanac, New i urk.
ainments and high integrity,
ing the best of remedies and
aysicianis' prescriptions and
ny excellent remedies, but
ra'nds, or imitation medicines.
line, which usuallv includes
pharmacy and the'finest and
s and remedia] appliances.
m a.kniowled gc of the benefits
sion. is usually their greatest
ey all know that Syrup of
tisaction, and therefore they
. urchasers of the choicest
ine article bearing the full
:he ront of every 'package.
usness and constination and
aguar habits. indigestion, or
a beneficial in itz effects as
ion which it gives and the
condemtned, but there are
an the dignity and principles
.t, and who do not hesitate
er profit. Such preparations
of some piratical concern,
never have the full name of
the package. The imitations
order to sell the imitations
nd whenever a dcaler passes
ts" or 'Fig Syrup." which
on the front of the packoage,
o unforti nate as to enter his
s to misrepresentation and
ents. and in the filling of
vlues he alth an d happiness.
npp the immense demand
t may be prchasedl every
rr bottle. ibtt as e:eemions
ull ma decline or return
U msine of the~ Comp any
io not he.-itate to return thec
to one of the better class of