Newspaper Page Text
All manner of extravagant expressions are possible when
a woman's nerves are overwrought.
The spasm at the top of the wind pipe or bronchial tubes,
"ball rising- in the throat/* violent beating of the heart,
laughing and crying by turns, muscular spasms (throwing
the arms about), frightened by ihe most insignificant occur
rences-are all symptoms of a hysterical condition and se
rious derangement of the female organs.
Any female complaint may produce hysterics, which
must be regarded as a symptom only. The cause, however,
yields quickly to Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable Com
pound, which acts at once upon the organ afflicted and the
nerve centers, dispelling effectually all those distressing
Mrs. Lewis Says : .? ? Feel Like a New Person,
^ * Physically and flentally."
^.M?EAB MRS. PINKHAM :-I wish to speak a good word for Lydia E.
F'inkhaiays Vegetable Compound. For years I had evarian trouble
und.suffered everything from nervousness, severe headache, and pain in
back and abdomen. I nad consulted different physicians, but decided to
try your medicine, and I soon found it was giving me much relief. I con
tinued its use and now am feeling liko a new person, physically and mentally,
and am glad to add one more testimonial to the value of your remedy."
MRS. M. H. LEWIS, 2108 Valentine Ave., Tremont. New York, N. Y.
Writing to Mrs. Pinkham is the quickest and surest way
t?~get the right advice about all female troubles. Her ad
dress is Lynn, Mass. She advises women free. Following
is an instance :
Mrs. Haven's First Letter to Mrs. Pinkham.
"DZAE MRS. PINKHAM:-I would like your advice in regard to my
troubles. I suffer every month at time of menstruation, and flow so much
nd for so long that I become very weak, atso get very dizzy. I am troubled
before and after menses, have pains in ovaries co bad some
get around have sore feeling in lower part of bowels,
feeling, a desire to pass urine frequently, with.
L'hcea, headache, fainting spells, anu some
not in good condition. Hoping to hear
2508 South Ave., Council Bluffs, Iowa.
gress my gratitude for what your
four years with womb trouble,
vd that I could hardly do my
t of the time. I doctorpd for
ing your remedies-Lvdia
lood Purifier. Sanative tVash
imam."-MRS. EMMA HAVEN,
Owing to the fact that tome sceptical
people have from time to time questioned
thc ?eauii,cr.rts nf the Testimonial letters
we are constantly puUbhin
_ ?TaJn who w:R shoa that the above
St genuine," or were published before obtaining the
writers' special permission.-LYDIA E. PINKHAU MSDICINS CO.
Cat rat tad retan fal? ad.
Bealla* Ka. ttftV tad wa
?Ul ired yon Uta Saw, Im?
_proTrd, lile* Cradr, I!If*
1m, Urea KtMaV Klra-Urawer, Oak Cabla? t, ?o-y?-r panal*-d Bardi ri H
Bawlac Kochia* br frtlcbt C, o. c., SUBJECT TO EIAUIHATICN. "ica
canexMnlaeltat your Creight depot, and ii found perfectly satis,
factory, exactly ai mreseated, ai rood a raiicalae aa yea caa buy tamarra
5S?W U f40.00, THE MOST WOSDEKIXt SAB8U5 ETKB ItUBPOV,
pay th? frelcht a?cnt cur SPECIAL OFrjB WICJESI2.85 and freight
__CSK TH I JUCIIUB'THBEK nHM lS?Ot ltOWll llOXKand we wUI
nef vax TOCK MONET ANT DAY YOU APE NOT SATISFIED.
THE NEW 1901 MODEL BURDLCK H
ttO.VOa-a?kioe?. wl,h the deferta of aaa?. For years we have staked our repa ti
Uononour 10800 SEWING MACHINE; we now offer it for tho tint tlrao for
only S! 2.85. The Burtllck His built on honor from very bett materials.
Has positive four-motion food, self threading \|.
bra ting shuttle, automatic bobbin ?Inder, adjust
able bearings, pated tension Uberator. Improved
loose wheel and shuttle carrier, adj aa tabla pres
ser foot, patent dress guard, beautiful nickel trlnmlno, newest
atTle kaatUosaely curved beautifully- tiulahed aolld oak five*
drtnrerdrOB head cabinet. VERY LfCI?T ECXMNO, aearly aolreleaa.
. is AT *IO QC we furnish the fOROICK H complete with 1 cloth guide. 1
33? Al olthtOw quUt?rr.2aorewdrlTers.6bobblns.:packa?aof needler, oil
*""3 5 canandlaitractloa ttook which makes everything- to plain that even a child
O can operate ta? machine. Far 7S eeati extra, or tlS.i"/0,we furnish In addition
to above a completa set of HIGHEST DRAPE FOOT ATTACHMENTS packed tn metal
box. Including 1 ruffler. 1 shirring plate. 1 tucker. 1 underorRider, 1 binder, 1 short
foot and set of hemmers, different widths up - '
If yon want th'eae extra foot attaehmei
WE SELL CHEAPER"
nu_chlo.es offered by o thereat
th? ynudatt aewHt; raaehlaa vaia*
Su> imSSmSS^SSSK^^t^yiliSS?^^ are thV lariat Ww?ns mac hine dealer? in th? world and caa surely
?SS^l^l^^^01^.SE-IRS. ROEBUCK & CO., CHICAGO, ILL.
,to,"i of aninch. In ordering, ?"riTi?sinMtrstlsa ;," "
nts at ? o cent* additional. ... -".__., r tM. bb-h r
Lt ?LIS we furnish ?SWUgh t^tw^^SPSS^T?SS^
Two hundred bushels of po
tatoes remove eighty pounds
" -?? of "actual" Potash from the
soil. Unless this quantity
||??|j is returned to the soil,
W?SL t^ie *?U?win?> croP will
We have books telling about
composition, use and value of
fertilizers tot various crops.
They are sent free.
GERMAN KALI WORKS,
93 Nassau St.,
yields to naturels medicine,
New Use for the Necktie.
"While I was over in the Arkansas
mountains last winter on a hunting
trip my guide and I came across a sugar
maple orchard where two men were
collecting and boiling down the sap,"
said a Memphis men.
"We sat around with the natives
awhile and ate maple sugar. When
we started to leave one of them, who
had been regarding my tie very close
ly, asked the guide, in a low voice,
why I wore that rag around my neck.
" 'That's to keep his nose from
bleeding," replied the guide, who was
a man of some humor.
"As we walked away I heard the
natives telling each other how sorry
they felt for me on account of my af
HER PIECE DE RESISTANCE.
Mr. Fraidovcr-I don't dare bring any
of the fellows home uncxpectedy, be
cause I never know what my wife may
have for dinner.
Mr. Bravitout--Oh, I always know
what my wife will have, because in a case
of that sort she invariably has thc same
Mr. Fraidover (interestedly)-And
what is that?
Mr. Bravitout-A fit.-Leslie's Weekly,
Acic Yonr Dealer for Allen's Foot-Ease,
A powder to shake into yonr shoes : rest* the
feet. Cores Corns, Bunions, Swollen, Sore,
Hot, Calions. Aching. Sweating Feet and In
growing Nails. Allen's Foot-Ease makes new
or tight shoes easy. At all druggists and
shoe stores, 25 cts. Sample mailed FREE.
Address Allon 8. Olmsted, LeRoy, N. Y.
Recent estimates place the number of
electric mining locomotives in operation
in Pennsylvania at 250.
yteaally cures Dyapepsla and all stomach,
liver, kidney and bowel disorders. An un -
rivalled aperient and laxativo; Invigorates
and tonea the whole system. A natural
water of tho bl?hest medicinal value, con
centrated to moko 11 easier
and cheaper to bottle,
ship and ase. A C-oz.
bottle is equal to 2 gallons4
of nncondonted water.
Sold by druggist! every-wsirar i
wt jr?. Crab epnJs trade- ? ? '
mark on erei7 bottle.
CRAB ORCHARD WATER CO., Louisville, Ky.
HDHDCY NEW DISCOVERY; riv,
(La* IX \ar m Vp I quick relief and euros won
ease?- Bool of testimonial? and IO days' trsstms i
Irre Dr. H. B. GBEEN'B BONK. BOX B. Atlanta, na
A nonth't Teat Free.
If yon have Dyspepsia, write Dr. 8hoop.
Racine, Wis., Box 148, for six bottles of Dr.
Snoop's Restorative. Exp. paid. Send no
money. Pay $6.60 if cured.
All the machinery for grinding and pol
ishing glass of a new Toledo plate glass
plant is run by electric motors.
Indigestion is a bad companion. Get rid ol
it by chewing a bar of Adams' Pepsin Tutti
Frutti after each meal._
Lake Nicaragua is the largest fresh
water lake between Lake Michigan and
Lake Titicaca in Peni.
i sers CU R Er FOR ro ?
UUKtS WHtRt Att ELSE FAILS.
Beet Cough Syrup. Tastes Good. Dea
_ In time. Sold by druggists.
S0Z000NT forfhi TEETH 25c
It requires no experience to dye with PUT
NAM FADELESS DYES. Simply boiling yonr
goods in the dye is all that is necessary. Sold
by all druggists.
j In twenty years, at a small lighthouse
; in the Orkneys, 14,000 hours of ?torm have
: been recorded.
Hollanders find it cheaper to import
hay from La Plata than to raise it on their
On a recent scientific teat a worker in
metals succeeded in drawing a penny out
into ?700 feet of wire. "
Use Material at Hand.
GOOD road adds greatly to
the wealth of a State or na
tion. It is a kind of wealth,
too, that is pretty well dis
tributed ainong the people. It helps
the public at large aud is appreciated
by every one who travels, writes A.
W. Cheever, of Dedham, Mass., in the
New York Tribune.
Water in the soil is the great ob
struction to contend with in the mak
ing and maintaining of good roads.
In sandy sections natural drainage is a
great help, but where loam and clay
predominate and where surface or
spring water isnb?nda?t some method
must be adopted to keep it from soak
ing and softening the material of the
roadbed. In many places roads can be
greatly improved by a comparatively
small outlay if the labor be rightly di
rected. I have in mind stretches of
country road leading along the side
bf gently sloping hills where the mois
ture in the soil naturally Inclines to
pass across the highway, either on the
surface or underneath, at varying
depths. In such cases the ditch on the
upper s:de will be full of water at cer
tain t -s of the year, drainage water
soaking down from the higher land.
With such a ditch full of water on the
upper side, even if there is not enough
to overflow the road, the road itself
will necessarily be soft, and if there is
much travel it will be cut up In a
short time into deep ruts which will
be more or less full of water. If the
land is undulating the water will flow j
in the ditch till a low place is reached,
where it will cross to the lower side,
making a particularly bad mudhole to
drive through. No New England man j
but has seen many such mudholes in '
Where the flow is more abundant
there is usually a culvert built for the
water to pass through, but culverts
are costl3\ and have to be occasionally |
rebuilt on account of getting clogged .
or destroyed by frost undermining the
walls. I have found that a good and j
cheap way to avoid such mudholes is .
to dig a sufficiently wide ditch across
such a road and fill with small stones, ?
letting the stones extend to the outer 1
Hues of the road. Then after covering
the stones with a coating of straw,
bog hay or shavings, hr.ul the soil
back, making the surface of the road
somewhat higher than before. In a
woods road the stones at the sides of
the road will soon be so covered with
leaves that the soil will not clog up to
prevent the flow of water. I have
made such drains four to six feet wide,
but if stones were plenty and the
amount of water called for it they
might be much wider. It should al
ways be remembered that the poorest
place in a road measures tho amount
of load a team can draw. A single
mudhole or sharp risc over a knoil
may measure the weight of load for
mauy miles in either direction. Ten
dollurs in a single drain may save
hundreds to the community in a few
lu many o? our New England -toffi*^
T^jjpjjji^^enbuilt to "get rid
tones," and many walls along
roadsides are of little use at the pres
ent time except where they Inclose
pastures. If the ronds are narrow the
winter winds often fill them to the top
of the fences with snow, making the
highway utterly impassable. If the
roads run across the country in an
easterly and westerly direction a snow- '
fall of only a few inches may fill the
roads full uuder a northerly blow.
Clearing such roads is exceedingly
costly and unsatisfactory, as it ls labor
that leaves no permanent improvement
to show for tlie cost. Now, if the
stones of these fences were laid in the
middle of the roadway and covered
with a suitable depth of gravel they
would make a way that could never
be much muddy nor ever need much
labor in breaking roads in winter.
I am a believer in State roads, but
we cannot all have them at once.
Still, we can make better ones than
we do by following judicious methods
of repairing thosj we now have. Road
making and road repairing ought to
be looked upon as a trade that re
quires some sort of training for or ap
prenticeship to in order to use funds
economically, instead of being a busi
ness that any fool can work at. Towns
should keep their best road builders
In office for terms ' years, and should
be looking out for the training of youug
men to take the places as they become
vacant. As much skill is required to
build a good road as to build a house
chimney. We would not expect one
to do the latter without some training.
I am in favor of stone crushers and
steam rollers, but I am sure that some
towns have purchased them without
realizing +heir limitations. Crushers
cannot make stones, nor can a good
road be made with rotten ledge. A
road scraper Is a good thing iu its
[dace, but 1 have seen much labor
wasted in its use. Good judgment will
be at a premium for some time to !
Uns Troved Acceptable.
The Higbie-Armstrong Good Roads
law in New York, passed through the
efforts of the League of. American
Wheelmen, has proved how acceptable
is the "State aid" plan. Under this
law the State of New York pays one
half the cost of building a road, the
total amount of such work in a year
being restricted te the amount appro
priated by the Legislature for the
State's share. Applications for the
"State aid" are made by the counties.
If New York would meet the requests
now on file from the counties and
property owners willing and anxious
to pay their half, the Legislature would
have to appropriate over $4,000,000.
Cost Per ?I ile.
Three thousand dollars per mile is
the standard estimate of the cost of
building macadam roads of tirst-class
quality. The cost varies, of course, |
with quality of soil, accessibility of I
raw material and so ou. Some road '
builders contend tba the cost in lill- .
nois can be brought as low as $1500 or
SISOO a mile: With the Drew hill a
Jaw and providing free raw material it
might be brought lower.-Chicago Rec
Wonderful Milking Record.
The milking record for New Zea
land has been put up by a Plains
settler and his wife, who, without any
help except what could be given by a
twenty-inonths-old iufaut, milked sev
enty-nine cows twice daily. It is a
fact, and can be vouched for, that he
[lelivered on nu average of 2000 pounds
of milk a day at the factory, and not
a penny was spent in wages la*t
year.-New Zealand Dairyman.
It ls folly to draw a bill ou a blind !
man payable at sight. j
Her hair from the sunbeams their radi*
ance has stolen,
As with lon?, rippling glory it hides her
And the deep azure light when young
April baa fallen
Is the glance of her eye in its heaven of
Oh, love, truth and honor
And joy wait upon her
As she trips with the graces and walks
by their rule,
For pleasure entrances
And glows where 3he glances,
O'Cassidy's daughter, blush rose of the
Her mouth in its dimples and witchery
Where mid beauty's sweet curves the
young loves have their birth,
While the blush of her cheek sets the
painter a dreaming
Ot a lady supernal no longer of earth.
Her laughter clear ringing,
Like piety bringing
To the heart a new gladness in joy-tide
Maiden modesty taught her;
She lives o'er the water,
O'Cassidy's daughter, blush rose of the
Oh, she's glorious in graces or form and
And her heart, where young purity nestles
Makes her like our young maidens least
know the commotion
Her glances or smiles cause our swains
May sweet joys caress thee
And heaven's love bless thee!
Thy mind's like the waters o? the soft,
limpid pool, .
Thou dear Irish maiden.
Glory crowned, beauty-laden,
O'Cassidy's daughter, blush rose of the
-The Rev. Robert Leech, in Buffalo
PITH AND POINT.
Hoax-"Braghart says bis family's
wealth is fabulous." Jonx-"That's
right-it's a myth."
Ice Man-"Good-by, old man; i'm
glad you had such a severe winter."
Coal Man-"So long; I wish you a siz
zling summer."-Ohio State Journal.
"I care not for his spendthrift ways,"
The maiden cried in glee;
"He's simply lovely, for, you know,
He spends ir all on me."
Mistress-"Another breakage, JaueV
And a wedding present, tool How
ever did you do it?" Jane (sobbing))
"They al-ways break -when I-drop
Mrs. Sleepyize-"Henry, thc alarm
clock just went off.'' Mr. Sleepyize
(half asleep)- "Thank goodness! I
hope th'thing'll never come back."
Ohio State Journal.
"Why did you hit the complainant
with a fence-picket?" the judge asked.
"Because, sorr. Ol didn't have time to
pull up a post," answered the ac
cused- Indianapolis Press.
Under the sun there's naught
That'6 strange, 'tis true;
But-mark me-every month
The moon is new.
-Ohio State Journal.
"Do you like dialect?" asked the
literary youug woman. "Yes," an
swered Senator Sorghum; "If I had
my way I'd have i; used altogether.'
It would save us busy men a. heap of
looking in the dictionary."-Washing
Mrs. Styles-"Are you going out; on
your wheel to-day, Bridget?" Bridget
"Indade, I'm not, mum; I'dnot br^H|
tbe Sabbath day, mum.^**^*^
WRptg&ng to break, Bridget."-Yonk
"What do you think of the dessert,
dear?"-said the young wife. "I made
it out bf Mrs. Shouter's cook book."
"Oh, that accounts for it. I suppose
it's the leather binding that in?kes
it so tough," replied the great brute.
Philadelphia Press. ' _
"I suppose you think you have the
greatest climate in the country," said
the tourist. "No," answered the man
who was suffering from a cold. "We
don't claim the greatest in that line.
But we do claim the largest variety."
Little Freddie-"Please, Mr. Drug
gist, papa wants a bottle of liniment,
and mamma wants a bottle of china
cement, right away." Druggist-"All
right; what's wrong?" Freddie
"Mamma hit papa with the sugar
Keeping Track of a Vacuum.
There was once a chief engineer iii
the British Navy, a patient man who
had spent so many nights by. the bed
side of an expiring boiler, which never
expired, but kept ou bursting blood
vessels and getting a death rattle in
its thousand throats, that he had be
come reconciled to knowing that he
would be called upon to stop leaks at
all hours of the day and night for the
rest of his natural life. His only envy
was th? man who could sleep undis
turbed through the whole night. This
man was Bulstrode, chief engineer of
another ship. ,
One night the assistant engineer sent
a man up to Bulstrode to report the
gradual aisappearanee of the vacuum
in the air pumps. Knocking nt the
door the man sang out:
'.Please, sir, the vacuum is decreas
The answer came back in a drowsy
"All right. Report to me if it gets
Half au- hour later the man rapped
again at the door.
"The vacuum is much lower, slr."
"Very good. Tell me if it gets still
After another half hour:
"Mr. Bulstrode, the vacuum's gone,
"All right; report to me if lt comes
The Valae of Tact.
A story of the wonderful tact, kind
ness and hospitality of one of thc
leaders of Baltimore society, who died
recently, is told in the Baltimore Sun.
At one of her famous receptions a|
rather awkward young man, with lit
tle social experience, accidentally
knocked over and smashed one of
pair of beautiful and costly vases.
Seeing his chagrin and embarrassment
the hostess Immediately put him at
his ease by declariug: "Oh, Mr.-, I
am so much obliged to you for break
ing that vase. I never did like it, and
I have .been hoping that I could get
rid of lt somehow. Now that you have
given me the excuse. I am going to
give myself the pleasure of smashing
the other one," which she accordingly
proceeded to do, although she prized
the vases hlghlv.
It is said that to a shop girl or a
theatre ticket seller or any one else
who did Ler some favor or act of cour
age, her thanks were so charming that
the person thanked fairly worshiped
Where tho Fault Is.
These complaints of bad cooks; have
you observed that they all come from
elderly people? Children are given the
scraps around home, say nothing, and
get fat. The world is all right; the
cooks are all right; it's your stomach
that is out of order.-Atchlson Globe.
It's easier to run into debt than It ia
LAYING A GHOST.
Architect Relates His Experienc? In Lo*
S eating .. Mysterious Noise.
-'"There is certainly nothing more dis
tracting than a slight monotonous
noise," said a young architect of this city.
"I mean a noise of the drumming or tap
ping variety, repeated with mechanical
regularity. One can become accustomed
to the worst kind of a promiscuous hub
bub and learn to enjoy tranquility next
door to a barber shop, but the tap-tap
tap of a loose shingle or rickety window
frame will bore its way into the nerve
centers like dropping water eating into a
stone. What reminded me of the sub
ject was a peculiar experienece I had
last week. A friend of mine who works
in one of the railroad offices, sent for me
in considerable distress and begged me
to come home with him and locate a noise
that he said was driving his wife almost
frantic. The couple live in a suite of
rooms over a store in an old and heavily
constructed brick building.
"I found the noise that was bothering
them was audible only in the right-hand
front apartment, which they used as a
parlor, and as soon as I heard it I appre
hended their desire to be rid of it. It
was a curious sound-a sort of faint me
tallic rapping, which came apparently
from nowhere in particular and was
about as loud in one place as another.
Such a solid bidding was not likely to be
subject to vibrations, and I confess I
was considerably puzzled. I listened at
tentively at all the walls, shifted every
article of furniture in the room, and went
over the entire building above and be
low, without finding a clew to the nui
sance. The only place the noise could be
heard was in that ?nc room and there
seemed to bc absolutely nothing to ac
count for it. My friend's wife is nat
urally a nervous woman, and she had
worked herself into such a condition fhat
she declared she wouldn't remain an
other day on the premises.
"At last, just before retreating (ie-,
feated, I threw open one of the windows
and noticed an old drain pipe running
down by the casement. 'Hello!' I said
to myself, 'let's see where that thing
goes to.' I went downstairs and found
it led into an arcaway and from thence
across thc back yard to the rear of an
other building, where a cistern was evi
dently once located. Six inches from its
open end was a sheet of tin, covering
a hole of some kind in the wall, and as
soon as I drew near the secret was out.
There was a steam engine for an electric
light plant in thc building, and the loo e
tin vibrated steadily whenever it was in
motion, which was practically day and
night. The drain pipe simply acted as a
speaking tube, and, returning to the room,
I found the upper end broken off in
line with a big crack in the window
casing. I jerked down the pipe and tbs
ghost was laid. Architects and builders
are quite frequently called in. by the way,
to locate and suppress annoying sounds.
The nuisance is much more common than
anybody would suppose who has never
suffered from it. Not long ago a heavy
partition in a building here was torn open
simply to get out a loose lath that was
worrying thc tenants on bnth sides."
New Orleans Titnet-Dcmocral.
THE FAMILY SILVER.
"Fer the land's sake !" said the vornan
in the blue "Mother Hubbard." as she
fastened the clothes linc io the division
fence, "what do you t'iink of them ]o
ncses tdJj"' gg?????? 'iiiUte^'.irrrarT1,''
l"^?j2?nrttee an "stole the family silver?
Tarni ly silver ! Huh !"
"It's so. though," said the woman in
the next lot. "They had a dollar an' a
quarter piled on the mantelpiece for the
grocery bill, an' it was all in silver."
Th* Steam Locomotive Doomed.
It fa claimed that within a few yean the
elactrio motor wfil completely supplant the
steam locomotive, and trains will tuen rush
along at a speed of 100 mileB an hour. To
travelers this will prove a great blessing, but
no-more so than Hostetter's Stomach Bitters
has proved a blessing to those who wish to
regain their health quickly. The Bitters cure
dyspepsia, indigestion, biliousness, malaria,
rever and ague, also improves the appetite
and purifies tho blood.
In a state of nature tea trees grow to a
height of forty feet; in cultivation they are
dwarfed by .pruning to not more than
Doctora. Lawyers, merchant*,
And people in all conditions of life, who have
used Crab Orchard Water, continue to use it
and recommend it. No testimonial has the
same effect as personal experience.
Skeletons 4000 years old have been found
near the village of Flomborn, in Germany.
The bodies were of enormous size.
M. L. Thompson & Co., Druggists, Couders
port, Pa., say Hall's Catarrh Cure is tho boat
and only sure cure for catarrh they ever sold.
Druggists soil it, 76c.
Money talks, but a little scare causes it
to shut up tight.
FITS permanently cured. No fits or nervous
ness after first day's nso of Dr. Kline's Groat
Nerve Restorer. $2 trial bottle and treatise free
Dr. R. H. RXINK, Ltd., 931 ArchSt., Phlla., Pa.
The tender b nanas grow and do fairly
well in sheltered portions of Southern Cal
Mrs. Winslow's Soothing Syrup for children
teething, sot tea tho gams, reduoo* in namma -
fion, allaya pain, cures wind colic. 25cabottla
Virginia had thc largest population of
any of the States at the first census in
I am sure Piso's Cure for Consumption sn ven i
my Ufe three years ago.-Mn?. THOMAS ROB
BINS, Maple St., Norwich. N.Y., Fob. 17,1900.
Before the discovery of sugar, drinks
were sweetened with honev.
Did you ever have tl
stomach, keeping you au
that make the cold persp
ates suffer with it night a
cause of this fearful ailm
give the sufferer sweet, r
GUARANTEED TO CUBE al
bad breath, bad ?too*, wind aa
kCMnehe, Indigestion, pimple*, pa
pinion and dl?clneso. When yoi
fettlaa; sick. Constipation hills BM
tlaa starter for the ebronl? alln
afterwards. No natter what alls
yon will nerer act well and bo w
rieht. Tahe oar advice) start wl<
cnn mn tee to care or rsonoy rtfunc
A LUXURY WITHIN THE REACH OF ALL!
do not allow
the use of
Watch our next advertisement.
Just try a package of LION COFFEE
and you will understand the reason of its
LION COFFEE is now used in mil
lions of homes.
'LAYING DOWN THE LAW."
THE poet writes his simple lay.
The builder lays bricks by the day,
The carpet man lays carpets too,
So all are "laymen." good and true.
The hen lays eggs for all mankind,
Which daily in their nests we find.
But the funniest sight we ever saw,
Was Paddy " laying down the law."
Pat boasted to a friendly "Gop,"
Who often visited his shop.
That he'd a lion tamer been
The fiercest lions ever seen
And claimed in manner rather fresh,
That he'd oft eaten lion's fiesb.
The officer joined in to say
That he " drank " Lion every day.
" What's that ye say ? " then Paddy cried,
"Ye spalpeen; shure Oi think ye lied."
The cop said "you're too fresh I think,
It's LION COFFEE that I drink
It's pure and strong, and healthy too,
And helps a man his work to do.
ike a cup^r-^otomeet
The mHb?Pmy weary beat ;
The last word just seemed to suggest
A thought to Pat; he did the rest
His fist flew out, the cop fell down,
While Paddy's face assumed a frown.
.."Ye fooled me, did yez ! " he exclaimed
As still another blow he aimed.
" I hope yez will excuse me paw
'Tis fond of "laying down the law ! ' "
In every package of LION COFFEE you will find a fully illustrated and descriptive list No housekeeper, in
fact no woman man, bov or girl will fail to find in the list some article which will contribute to their happiness,
comfort and convenience, and which they may have by simply cutting out a certain number of Lion Heads from
the wrappers of our one pound sealed packages (which is the only form in which this excellent coffee is sold),
tne wrappers oi uur uuc v t> WOOLSON 5PIC? CO.. TOLcArfOHH).
HADN'T EATEN THE WAITER.
A big fellow, on paying his bill in a
London restaurant, was told that the
sum put down didn't Include the
"Well," he roared, "I didn't eat any
waiter, did I?" He looked as If he
could, though, nnd there was no furth
That Pale Woman
foil meet everywhere In nine cnscs out ten ls j
nt tied to rosy chocks ind a strong constltu j
lon. Her troubles nru ens ly curable. Th 1 j
lent remedy is Dickey's Female Ionic and
legulator. It luvljtorate9 all tho delicate or
:nnl9in of wotnnn, and banishes every form of
$3, & $3.50 SHOES K.
wi worth of W. l>. Douzlas Jj! aoi!
U.SO ?hoe? ia 84 to 85. My 8d
dat Elise Linc cannot be equalled
at any price.
It ls not alone the best
leather tliat makes a first
..lass shoe lt ls the brain?,
iths. t have planned the best
'st vie. louts a perfect model
If ne does not.
LS? catato?giving full ^^^#?&S. ??rocUton. Mn...
The difference between curves and an
des is the difference between the baseball
)itcher and fisherman.
If you can (or think you can) solicit
\\ rite (with references1 for torins to
loral and special agents, to
I F. SHEDDEN, Gen. Agent, Atlanta, Ga
THE MUTUAL 1.1 Fi; IN SUR A NOK CO.
of N. V. Assets Over 8330,000,000.00.
Brohard Sash Lock and
Brohard Door Holder
ctivs workers everywhere can earn big g"?jr?
i wars a Steady demimd for our goods. Sauipls
sh?ock. wftht&cE terms, etc. free or 2c stamp
? 00SU?B Statlo^??? ftttSSpSfe,
? Mitchell's Eye Salve jj
You may use with per- **
feet safety Mitchell's
Eye Salve. That's not "
\l true of pungent drugs. "Mitch
? - ell's" is a standard and popular - ;
article, lt actually does what it
claims to do. Price, 25 cents. - -
- - By mail, 23c; Hell & Rucke!, New York City. - -
OSE CERTAIN ?E"GURE.|
??The Sauce that made West Point fnmans."
Malsby & Company,
30 S. llroad St.. Allanta, Qa.
Engines and Boilers
?leam Wnler Ilt-tilera, Steam ramps and
Mention this Paper
?ti witing to advertisers.
Vanrfacturers and Dealers In
Torn Mills, food M Ills. Cotton Gin Mnchtu
erv and Grain Separators.
SOLID and INSERTED Saws, Saw Teeth and
I eeks. Knight's Fntent DOST*. Itirdsall Saw
Mill anti Engine Kepal rs. Governors, Grate
liars arid a lull line of Mill Supplies. Price
end quality of coods guaranteed. Catalogne
free by mentioning this paper.
hat feeling of oppression, like a weight on your chest, or a load of cobblestones in your
rake nights with a horrible sensation of anxiety, or tossing restlessly in terrible dreams,
iration break out all over you ? That's insomnia, or sleeplessness, and some unfortun
fter night, until their reason is in danger and they are on the edge of going mad. The
ent is in the stomach and bowels, and a Cascaret taken at night will soon bring relief and
efreshing sleep. Always insist on getting CA5CARETS!
air t' thun hobo-mobo troocki!-truck.
"I have been naine CASCA BET?
for I uso os ala, vita which I have bean afflicted
for over twenty yean, and I can say thu
Cascare ts have fri vea ma moro rellof than aay
other remedy I have ever tried. I ah&u cer
tainly recommend them to my fricada a? be
ing all they ore represented."
THOS. G ILLABO, Elgla. Di
NEVER SOLD IN BULK.
il bowel trouble., ap??ndlcU'?, blllou.aeas,
Ul? stomach, blotted bowels, foal me o ck,
las after entina-, llrer trouble, sallow toa
~ iwels don't snoTO reiralarty yon aro
iop!e than all other diseasestetro ta? r.
tr? people than all other disoasestaeotaer
leota and lons: J ears .fan ?ferla ir that eons
yon, start ta kl as; CASOALKBTH today, fro.
ell all the Unte astil yon put jeir bowels
.h CAHCAKET8 today, under an nbsolnto
GUARANTEED TO CUR Et Five y en rs ?pro th? nrst
CARJCrVweuiaold. Now lt IsoT.ralx million boxee a -
similar medicine In the world. TMt
ear bead testimonial. We have faith.
? million boxes a year, afrontar than any
s ls absolut? prnof?f
r"be.1 la.tlmoolol. We have fclth. and will
aroa teed to euro or money re fonded. Go bny tanny, two ssj? boxes, YO
oma?Er. noaoa^trtnLaa per simple directions, and If yon ar? not anUafled
^JfTw a.Vna 0" M<TboX rftarn the onn.cd SOe box and tho empty box to