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[An Interesting Letter
Miss Delhi Janvenu, Globo Hotel, Otto*
known French Canadian families la Canad?.
Co., of Columbus, Ohio, she suys :
"Last spring my blood seemed clo
? ached and I/cit languid and tired al
for mc, but a friend advised mo to tri
to stale that I found lt aiconderful ci
Jn three weeks I was like a new wonu
buoyant, light and hajjpy and xclthor
liable family medicine.''
Adia Brittain, of Sekitan, 0., writes:
"After using your wonderful Peruna
three months I have had great relief. I
had continual heaviness in my stomach,
was bilious, and had-fainting spells, but
thev have all left me since using Peruna;"
If you do not derive prompt and satis
Poor Human Nature.
Waggles-He couldn'c remember
why his wife tied a string around his
finger, so ho was afraid to go home,
and stayed out all night.
Jaggles-What was it he should
Waggles-To come home early.
May Smart Set.
Another Harbinger cf Spring.
Monte Clare, March 9. A man pass
ed through nero today in a spring
wagon drawn by a horse with the
Sick Kidneys make people look older
days of Ufe; fasten the marks of
Dean's Kidney Pills is the i
Aching backs arc cased. Hip, back, and
loin pains overcome. Swelling of thc
limbs and dropsy signs vani h.
They correct urine with bi.ck dust sedi
ment, high colored, excessive pain in pass
ing, dribbling, frequency, bed wetting.
Doan's Kidney Pills dissolve and remove
calculi and gravel. Relieve henrt palpita
tion, sleeplessness, headache, nervousness.
SALEM, MASS., March 31.1903.-I received
thc sample of Doau's Kidney Pills, and with
the use of one more box from my druggist I
am entirely cured of a very lamt back.-TV.
A. CLEVELAND. _
GALasnuno, III., March 30,1903.-The sam
ple of Doau's Kidney Fills carne to hand. I
also got ouc 50-cent box from, our druggist,
and I am thankful to say the pain across the
email of my buck disappeared like a snow
bauk in hot sun. Doan's Pills reach the spot.
ROSE GLEN, PA., March 2C, 1903- The free
trial of Doan's Kidney Pills have been of great
benefit to me. Since using them I have no oc
?asloa to get up so often at night. My com
plaint affected thc bladder morcwhon catching
A lean and potash-hungry soil,
wasted seed, wasted labor and Idle
gin?-A MORTGAGE. Or, plenty pf
in the fertilizer, many bales and a
busy gin-A BANK ACCOUNT.
Write us for
tiers. We scad
them frtl to
08 Nnw.n Pt.
Tte 3tJie??n.hhii bctsf uef;rt 4M sdWoc
toimhoMtcf f:v* Writ'. Wa'jrmofOtoi
OXtatii Uwtefr-' .-.< t-v ?ta Itnitt^.
Uc? !")._-. i? V* ?Vt! (W? tit Jar* o?d
nlttH^hmr': \'>.i i'JJ*>j Vitt pu ti Ma ka W
r.JS ?tiljouIxl Vi? xjrlbrN&rTxf tail
?B juts ?*4 k?Uf or eil bat) of ?tt mtOe
KU. ?V.vr Dr Oil M or ...:-?t..':!k?of
nk&t ??JOT ?Yti7?Vn.wd tte -HfSKM
w jo-Mi: it^-v tv iq* :.' tts ,^',V?R?
rs* n ?"JLl?iH lo pt WuVjft : ^*&^t I
kjiotttiL ?.?MTctrjkJs RSA \*> \
town CPU rm? tUgMMMBK^ JBSA
Health at Home
through Hires Rootbeer-a
delightful preparation of
roots, herbs, barks and
berries. Nature's own prc
scription. Benefits every
member of the family.
parifle? th? blood, quenches the thirst
ut] pitase* tb? palate. A packaf*
makM fl?? call?os. Sold erer/where
or by mall, ?So. Beware of imitations.
Charles E. Eira Co., H?hern, l'a.
CURES WHERE ALL ELSE FAILS.
Best Cough Syrup. Tastes Good. Cse-j
ta .baa. Sold br druggists. L.
.': ? SS *."'..
a. Ont., is from ono of the oldest a d best
lu ti recent letter to The Toruna Modi -ino
Offal up, my digestion poor, mu head
L the time. My physician prescrl'/cl
I Verana. 1 tried lt and am please <
leanscr and purifier of the system
zn, m y appetite had increased, ljc'
U an ache or pain. Peruna is a re
factory results from thc use of Peruna,
write at once to Dr. Hartman, giving n
full statement of your case and he will
be pleased to give you his valuable advice
Address Dr. Hartman, President of
The Hartman Sanitarium, Columbus,
"You mean old thing, now! You said
you wouldn't tell Maude about me be
ing engaged, and you went and did,
"I didn't do any such thing! I didn't
tell her at all! I just-I just asked
her if she knew!"-Baltimore News.
AT THE OCULIST'S.
"Can I see Dr. Spinks, the oculist:
"I'm sure I don't know. If you can,
you have no need of his services, and
he won't care to see you; if you can't,
why, step right in."-Chicago News.
than they are; hasten the evening
premature old age. The world over
.ecognized Kidney Specific.
CAMBRIA, WYOMING.- Previous to taking
the sample of Doau's Kidney Pills I could
scarcely hold my urine. Now I cnn 6lecp nil
night and rarely have to get up, and that ach
ing across my back a little above my hips is
gone.-ISAAC W. STEVENS, Cambria, "Wyo.
FREE-TO BETTER KIDNEY HEALTH.
FOSTER-Mnjjunx Co., Buffalo, N. T.
Please send me by mail, without charge,
trial box Doau's Kidney 1111s.
(Cut out coupon on ?lott?! lino? nnrt mull to
_ Kostcr-Miluurn Cu.. UulUlo, R Y.)
. Medical Advice Free -Strictly Confidential.
Akinside (as a preface to his tale
of woe)-Misery, you know, loves com
Grimshaw-So I have observed; but
company is not so confoundedly fonl
of misery. Good day!-May Smart
"Pa," said the small Doy, "what is
the ghost of a smile?"
"A ghost of a smile,'' pa sadly re
plied, "is something that is found in
CURES RHEUMATISM AND CATARRH.
C.B.B. Cares Deep-Seated Cnses Especially
-To Prove It B. B. B. Sont Free.
These diseases, with aches and pains in
bones, joints and back, agonizing pains in
shoulder blades, hands, fingers, arms and
legs crippled by rheumatism, lumbago/ sci
atica, or neuralgia; hawking, spitting, nose
bleeding, ringing in the ears, sick stomach,
deafness, noises in thc head, bad teeth, thin
hot blood, all run down feeling of catarrh
are sure signs of an awful poisoned condi
tion of the blood. Take Botanic Blood
Balm (B.B.B.) Soon all aches and pains
stop, the poison is destroyed and a real
permanent cure is made of thc worst rheu
matism or foulest catarrh. Thousands of
coses cured by taking B.B.B. It strength
ens weak kidneys and improves diges
tion. Druggists, $1 per large bottle. Sam
ple free by writing BLOOD BALM CO., 18
Mitchell St., Atlanta, Ga. Describe trouble
and free medical advice sent in sealed letter.
Russian journals declare that Japan has
sent spies and agitators in great numbers
Ask Tour Dealer For Allen's Foot-Kane,
A powder to shakointo yourshoes; reststho
feet. Cures Corns, Bunions, Bwoollon. Sore,
Hot, Callous, Aching, Sweating Feet and In
growing Nails. Allen's Foot-Ease makes new
or tight shoes easy. At all druggists and
shoe stores, 25 cents. Sample malled FULE.
Address Allen S. Olmsted, LoRoy, N. Y.
When a poet falls in love with a girl it is
natural that he should run to metre.
STATI OF OHIO, CITT OFT OLEDO, ?
LUCAS COUNTY. I
FRANK J. CHENEY, mako oath that ho is tho
senior partner of tho Arm of F. J. CHENEY &
Co., doing business in the City of Tolodo.
County and Staio aforesaid, and that said
Urm will pay tho sum of ONE HUN ODED DOL
LARS for oach and overy case of CATAIIBH that
cannot bo cured by tho uso of HALL'S
CATARRH CURE. FRANK J. CHENEY.
Sworn to boforo mo and subscribed In my
. ->- j presence, this Cth day of Decomber,
\ SEAL. [ A. D., 18b-G. A. NV. GLEASON,
' *-y-- ' A'otary Public.
Hall's Catarrh Cure is taken internally, and
acts directly on tho blood and mucous sur
faces of tho system. Sond for testimonials,
free. F. J. CHENEY & Co., Tolodo, 0.
Sold by Druggists,75c.
Hall's Family Pills aro the best.
There isn't a world of difference between
borrowing money and borrowing trouble.
Thou fluttering mite of gauzy green,
That by untoward flame to-night
Art rudely summoned from a scene
That for some days hath shed delight
On thy small senses-what has been
Thy'profit from this sunny world,
Ere into darkness and oblivion hurled?
By W. F
? -was a moonlight night and
the roadway shone white
and clear between the
straggling fences. A num
ber of men, a dozen, per
haps, were coming up the
hill from the village In the valley with
its twinkling lights. They were plod
ding along in a little group and busily
talking as they advanced. Presently
they paused at a gateway and crowded
a little closer. Thc house within ibo
yard was old and weather beaton. It
was a story and a half building. There
was a porch along the front with two
windows beneath it, ono for each side
of the door. Through the window at
the left shone a faint and flickering
Thc group of nen at the gate lingered
Irresolutely for a few moments, talking
in cager whispers. Then a tall young
man with a smooth and kindly face
broke from the party and led thc way
up the graveled walk to the front door.
"When he reached thc'little porch he
paused and held up his limul. Then lie
went to the window through which the
faint light flickered and went In.
That Abner Moxham was a hard man
nobody in Winterfield doubted. Ile
was unsociable. He was close in his
dealings; he lived quito alone in the ?
old cottage on tho south hill. Ho was
tall and lean and yellow, and his sixty
years had touched his hair with white,
and filled hislcancheeks with wrinkle?.
He cared nothing for rho matters that
Interested Hie .villager?. Ile took no
interest in politics nor in public im
provements, and very little iii religion.
Occasionally he would stray into Hie
white churrh whoso steeple was thc
.st in tho village, and sit quite by
himself through, the service. Then he
would hurry away wlthc.it a word to
his fellow worshiper;-:. The young pas
tor had called on him once, but it was ;
not believed that he had repeated the
visit. In fact, ho never stated clearly
what occurred while he was there. It
was said that Abner was the possessor
of a small library of books that were
calculated to destroy all faith in ortho
dox views, and that he pored over them
a great deal of his time. Where the
old man's income came from no vil
lager knew. That it was limited every
body felt sure. His way of living was
so simple, isis clothes were thread
bare, and the purchases ho made in tho i
village were not of a.character io sug
gest thc possession of even a moderate i
income. Ho carno and went and both
ered no man, yet was a thorn in tho
flesh of tho gossipy hamlet.
And then his standing as an object of
neighborly interest was suddenly and
greatly increased by tho rumor that ho <
had brought a boy home to live with
him. Abner had a habit of disappear
ing for a week or more at a time.
He might have been supposed to bo
in his cottage during those absences :
if lt hadn't boen for the fact that he
was seen to take tho train. But where
ho went Winterfield didn't know. y 1
?T was reported once ny "Ezra Kim
ball, whose business took him to tho
great cfty every month, that he ran i
across Abner there one morning, but
that the old man didn't look at him
and hurried along. ?
"And what's queerer," said Ezra, "is <
that he was talking to two swells at a
carriage door as I came up, and the
lady gave him her hand and the man :
took off his hat to him. Then they
But Winterfield pooh-poohed this pic
ture and as-ured Ezra that he must be ;
When the boy arrived it was early
evening and ho was so muffled up thal I
his face could not bo seen. Ile was a
little fellow of perhaps eight, and Ab- I
nor had hurried him away before the :
curious stationmaster could get a good
look at him. It was a full milo from
tho station to tho old cottage on thc
hill, and in tho dusk of thc evening
Jim Perkins had mot tho tall old man
trudging up the hill with the lad on his :
When Winterfield heard of this addi
tion to tho Moxham household it
frowned ominously and shook its sa
gacious head. It was no place for a
boy. It couldn't be a home for any
body. Tho boy was to b . pitied. In
fact, tho village must koop a sharp
lookout for his welfare.
It was a day or two later that tho
child and old Abner appeared at thc
postoffico, and the postmistress got a
good look at the little fellow.
She stared at him out of her little
"That' a delicate appcarin' eli ?ld you
have there,' 'she said.
"Yes," Abner replied, as ho reached
for his letters. If it hadn't been for his
mail the old man's visits to the village
would havo been greatly decreased in
number. He received more letters
than any man in Winterfield, a fact
that thoroughly convinced tho villagers
that he must bc engaged in some ne
farious pursuit where letter writing
was a part of tho swindle.
The little postmistress yielded up thc
"Needs a lot o' good care," she said
with her beady black ryes on tho boy.
"Yes," Abner agreed, as he turned
"Most unwholesome child I ever
saw," the little postmistress explained
to Mrs. Baxter, the wife of the village
banker. "He looks scared and abused, ;
and I'm just sure that old miser's
home's no place for him."
"Somebody ought to look after the
poor little vagabond," said tho banker's
wife. "What have we got humane so
The boy was rarely seen in tho vil
lage. He was delicate in appearance
and seemed timid. Ile kept close to :
the old man and resisted all attempts
to draw him away.
"He's thoroughly cowed," said thc lit
tle postmistress to the young minister <
as she held that worthy with her glit
tering eye. "Looks to me like a child ?
that's been half starved and 'neaten and
had all the spirit taken out of it. Some
body with authority ought to investi
gate-and right away, too, or it may
bo too late." <
Thc young minister flushed a little
and seemed about to speak. Then he
abruptly checked the impulso and
picked up his letters.
"I think," said tile little postmistress,
"that ?t's your duly to interfere, Mr.
Tho young minister sm!1ed.
"It isn't always easy to see one's
duty clearly, Mis. Twit tors." he said, i
"And while you ure wailing for clear-11
A few short flights on shimmering wings,
A few warm ecstasies in air.
A golden glow, a glimpse of tilings
Is ot understood, and everywhere
A iireat, glad life that soars and sings:
Was it not well? Who nsketh more
To carry to the all-forgetting shore?
-John Hall Ingham, in Lippincott'a.
er vision the worst may happen," said
the little postmistress.
The minister's face grew grove.
"I hope not," ho said, and turned
The little postmistress gave a sniff
as lie passed through the door, a Utile
sniff that was expressive of profound
contempt for the dilatory ways of mas
Then came a time when the boy was
not seen for several weeks and public
anxiety grew Intense. Nor did the old
man appear. Lie was there In the
ancient cottage. The milkman and the
baker and tho grocer saw him on their
rounds. But they saw nothing of the
"How is the little fellow?" the grocer
volunteered to ask one day.
"He's all right," the old man gruffly
"I haven't seen him out," the grocer
"No," said thc old man, and closed
Hie door behind him.
At the expiration of (bree weeks
Selectman Brlscom sought out the
'Tarson," he said, "I'm hero at the
request of several of out most reputa
ble citizens. They think something
should he done about Old Mun Moxham
"What do you propose?" inquired the
"We thought maybe you could sug
The young minister was silent for a
"We must bc careful," he said.
"We have no proof that anything ls
"It looks mighty queer."
The young minister hesitated.
"Out where I spent a year or two
after I left college," he said, "they
would have made this the subject for
a vigilance committee's attentions.
When a social duty of Ibis sort was
under consideration a rope was usually
at hand where it could bc found when
"Of course," said Hie selectman hasti
ly, "we don't intend to go that far."
The 3'oung man smiled.
"But the vigilance committee idea
"The idea of a committee to visit tho
old man suits mo."
"Good," said the young man. "There
can be no harm In that."
"And you'll join us?"
"We'll meet at the church at S
The selectman paused.
'"And will you lead us:"
"If you "desire it," said the young
And ?.p.-if?iapponed that the first vlgl
[ajmir^comniitree that Winterfield had
tiver known plodded determinedly, al
though nt a leisurely pace, tip the long
hill in the bright moonlight, and finally
entered the old man's yard and halted
liefore the ai ont cottage. And It was
I he tall youi. nlnister who advanced
ind peered ! ugh the lighted win
There was a f pause.
Then the tall mg minister turned
lo the others.
"Come," he sa : a whisper.
He rapped lightly on the door. Walt
ing but a moment ho opened it and
passed in, with thc others following
The door opened immediately into thc
big living room of the cottage, a com
fortable, apartment with a great fire
place Arith a log burning on the huge
andirons, a log that sent out the flicker
ing light that had illuminated the win
The old man was there, seated in a
low chair by the fireplace. He looked
np as tile committee entered, but
showed no surprise.
He only nodded and then held up his
hand with a slight warning gesture.
Tlie boy was in a cushioned chair by
thc old man's side. His head with its
long light hair was pillowed against
the old man's shoulder. He sat at
such au angle that the committee could
seo the little white face, and the long
white hands, and tho closed eyes. The
boy was asleep.
But even as they stared at this pic
ture thc child stirred uneasily.
"Daddy," he cried, "daddy!"
It was a cry of terror.
"Yes, yes, dear boy, I am herc," said
(he old man gently as he patted the
white cheek. The big eyes opened
wider and rested on the old man's face.
The pale lips parted in a sigh.
"I had n bad dream, daddy," he mur
"l'es, dear boy. But it was only a
"I dreamed they were beating me
"They will never beat you again, dear
Tho child was silent for a moment.
Then he sighed again. This time it
was a sigh of contentment.
"Daddy," he softly said, "it's like
heaven to be sick.dsu't it?"
The old man stroked the white hands
"There's a little pain again in my
shoulder, daddy," said the boy. "If
you'll rub it just a little lt will go away
and then I can sleep."
The old man reached across and
gently stroked the ailing arm and the
tired eyelids slowly closed.
Presently thc stroking ceased and thc
old man looked up. The committee
.vere grouped about thc door, each niau
with bis hat in his hand and they were
ill very still.
"The child has been ill," said the old
man softly. "He has had a fever, the
result of his malarial surroundings and
of ill treatment. But he is much bet
ter, and will, please God, live to bc a
drong and healthy child. I have nursed
him through this illness, because I felt
competent to do it-I nm a graduate of
a medical school-and because in his
timid and nervous condition the sight
of a strange .face would have greatly
retarded his recovery." He paused
and gently shifted thc child's head
Into a more comfortable position, and
then one of the little hands crept into
Hie brown and rugged one and stayed
lhere, He looked up again, but before
he could speak the tall young pastor
bad stepped forward.
"Mr. Moxham,'' he said, in his deep,
[ow tones, "these gentlemen arc a self
appointed committee who have called
upon you in a neighborly way with tho
desire of proffering such aid as you
may require. They have been worried
and even alarmed by your non-appear
ance lu the village and are here be
cause they felt it was high time that
they asserted their humanity. Wc are
not a demonstrative people In Winter?
field. Wc act slowly, but when we do
act we are thoroughly In earnest And
I speak for each member of this com
mittee, sir, and for all the village, too,
when I say that if there is aught we
can do to help you In any way you can
command us to the utmost limit of our
He paused and thc old man slowly
"I thank you, Mr. Drowning," ho
said, "and I thank you all. gentlemen.
But at present there Is nothing I need.
Should any occasion arise, I will be
glad to call upon you." And his head
dropped again over the child.
There Avas a momeut's pause.
"Good night, slr," said the tall young
There was a little murmur of good
nights behind him.
"Good night and my thanks," said
the old man.
And the Winterfield vigilance com
mittee passed out.
It was the young pastor who broke
the silence as they strode down thc
"We have misjudged this old man,"
he said. "I believe I am free to say
so. It was a dreadful domestic calam
ity that brought bini to this state. It
humbled his pride, iT crushed his am
bition. Ile crept away hero to hide
h's wounded soul. And yet ho has not
entirely forgotten his fellow orea tures.
A great institution for the care of
child waifs nourishes In the city
through his liberality. And I hold In
my hands a goodly sum for tho benefit
of our village poor, a thank offering for
the recovery of his daughter's child.
Yes, that is her child. And jndor Prov
idence I fervently hope to see it thc
means of dra .'ing him hack among
his fellow men." Ho paused and half
turned. "Oh, my Urethren," he said,
"never lot charity lose Its place in your
They trudged on in silence until the
parsonage was reached.
They paused at the gate.
"Gentlemen," said the selectman, ns
he glanced around. "I move that tli?
Winterfield vigilance committee do now
adjourn sine die."
Then each man went his way.-Clove
??OTV thc Fantastic Wooden Objects From
tho Far Fast Aro Mario.
The fantastic wooden objects which
come from the Far East and are known
as tea-root carvings have long been thc
basis of a prosperous industry in the
populous city of Foo-Chow. Strictly
speaking, tho name is a misnomer.
Some of the carvings aro made from
old tea roots and tea trunks, but thc
vast majority, nine-tenths at least, nro
made from Ibo roots and trunks of
hard wood trees.
The carvings are almost invariably
made in two parts, a pedestal and one
or more human figures fitted to the lat
ter by pegs and li?les. The former is
made from a root and the latter from a
trunk. The roots arc sol?ete.! wiMj con
siderable care. They must bo compar
atively free from dry rot. decay and
worm holes, and must possess a rude
symmetry. They arc cleaned, scrubbed
and scraped and sawed to about the de
sired size. Then the artist willi chisel,
gouge, knife and pincers removes root
Jots and roots until the figure is com
The simplest design Is a three-leggcc
pedestal, of which tho base is a rougt
cylinder of wens and knobs. Any uum
ber of logs may bo used. A curiom
specimen seen hy tho writer in thc
Grand Hotel. Yokohama, has fifty logs
while the body has been so treated as
to suggest a horny centipede. A sec
ond typo of pedestal is thc mushroom.
A third type is an animal form, such as
thc buffalo, tiger, unicorn, elephant 01
A collector in this city has one which
Is a clover suggestion of a hippopota
mus yawning. It is about eighteen
inches long, six inclus thick and twelve
high. Tho figures arc conventional an
tiques, beggars and savages. At times
the face is a portrait, real or conven
tional, cf a famous personage. Carv
ings of lids sort aro rare.
Nearly always the chisel is guided
by humor or entire. If it lie a saint
wiio is depicted. Hie look of piety or
suffering is replaced by a leer or
drunken grimace. If it bo a warrior,
every limb and muscio is molded so as
lo suggest decrepitude or a desire tc
Quang-ti.tlio invincible soldier prince,
is frequently portrayed standing ou
ono log with tile other extended like a
professional rope balancer.-Now York
Unexpected frankness now and thor
gives a special zest to the humor of a
situation in Congross. When "Gabe'
Bouck was the representative from tlie
Oshkosh district of Wisconsin, a pen
sion bill came before tho House, to his
great vexation of spirit; for, while his
personal convictions were directly op
posed to it, his political interests were
strong enough to whip him into lino.
On tho day thc bill came up for final
disposal a fcliow-morabor met Bouck
in thc space behind tho last row of
scats, walking back and forth and ges
ticulating excitedly, bringing bis
clenched right fist down into the hol
low of his left hand, to the accompani
ment of expletives which would hardly
look well in print.
"What's tho trouble, Gabe?" Inquired
his friend. "Why all this excitement?''
"Trouble?" snorted the irate lawmak
er. "Trouble enough! That pension
hill is up, and all the cowardly nincom
poops lu the House are going to vott
for it. Its sure to pass-sure to pass."
"But why don't you get the floor one"
speak against it-try to stop it?" sug
gestcd the other.
"Try to stop it?" echoed Bouck. "Trj
to stop it? Why, I'm one of the cow
ardly nincompoops myself."-Franch
E. Leupp, in Hie Century.
A Determined Vi oman.
Mrs. James A. Crcager was a youn?
woman of tweuiy, living in Arcadia.
Kan. Last September she anuounccd
that she was going to die at a certain
time. Silo made all preparations foi
ber funeral, selected lier pall-bearers,
the text for her sermon and the hymns
she wanted sung. Two weeks ago, on
the day set, she went to bed and sait:
she was dying. Physicians were called
in, and they rendered a verdict thal
she was perfectly well and able to bi
about. They had hardly left the house
when she died.-New York Commercial
Keep clear of personalities in conver
sation. It is only small minds that oc
cupy themselves with such trilles,
A prominent club
forth, of St. Joseph,
was cured of falling
its accompanying p;
Lydia E* Pinkham's
"DEAR MRS. PIXKHAM: - Life
feels that her strength is fading a
being restored. Such was my feel;
advised that my poor health was ca
womb. The words sounded like a
set ; but Lydia E. Plnkhani's Veg
an elixir of life ; it restored thc los
good health returned to me. For
daily and each dose added health ai
the help I obtained through its i
1007 Miles Ave., St. Joseph, Mich.
A medicine that has restored
can produce proof of thc fact mu?
is the record of Lydia E. Pinklta
cannot be equalled by any other
duced. Here is another case : -
not seem t
Lydia E. 1
three of ]
I t hi
Center St., J
"FREE MEDICAL A3
"Women would save time an
write to Mrs. Pinkhnm for advice
toms appear. It is free, and has
right road to recovery.
Mrs. Pinkham never violates
her, and although she publishes
women who have been bendite
never in all her experience has sh
the full consent/and often by spc
FORFEiT 'f cannot fortlnril
ai? ve testimonials, Urhica will pto'
Fad for Linen Waists.
A good story, says Dry Goods Econ
omist, -was told during Hie week by a
prominent buyer who also runs rt work
room in connection with a waist de
partment. There had been a lot of
handsome linen sheets and embroi
dered shams lying about the store for
untold years. These were French im
portation, and the first had been mark
ed at $65 the set, then to $G0, and so
down the scale until iuey reached
$35, yet still they were not disposed of.
With the fad for linen waists in such
full sway, these linen sheets wore
brought out, and with the help of a
clever designer, four handsomely em
broidered waists were made out of
each set. The waists so manufactured
were marked at $35 each, and are sell
ing well. They arc really beautiful ex
amples of the newest styles in shirt
FITS permanently curcd.No Ats or aarvou?
ness alter first dny*s use of Dr. KUno's Groat
Dr. U.U. KLINE, Ltd., 1)31 Arch St., Pillia., Pa.
Ainslee For May.
The complete novel in Ainslee's for
May is "Midsummer Madness," by Ed
ward S. Van Zile. Other well known I
contributors in the same issue are Jus- j
tus Miles Forman, Kn te Masterson,
Geo. Hibbard, ?fdgar . Saltus? Charles j
Batted Loomis, Caroline Daer, James
Huneker, Dorothy Dix and Douglas
Story. ICO pp. 15c.
A New Cure-All.
A Turkish medical savant has dis
covered a new remedy for all diseases.
He got his Idea from thc fact that if a
person is very tired, and changes his
clothes, he ls refreshed. Following
this up, he has worked out a beautiful !
theory by which you can get rid of any
Illness by frequent changes of clothes
of special make adapted for each ill- ?
ness.-New York Commercial Advert?s- |
Whate Made Them Drunk.
Mr. Tillman says power has made
many members of congress drunk. AU
of which means moro business for the
gold cure.-Washington Post.
" For two years I suffered ter
ribly from dyspepsia, with great
depression, and was always feeling
poorly. I then tried Ayer's Sarsa
parilla, and in one week I was a
new man."-John McDonald,
Don't forget that it's
that will make you strong
and hopeful. Don't waste I
your time and money by 9
trying some other kind.
Use the old, tested, tried,
and true Ayer's Sarsapa
rilla. $1.00 l bottle. Ail dru;?;?Kts.
Auk your doctor wliat li? tliinkc of Ayer'?
Saraparilla. Ile know* nil ul out this grand
old family medicine. Follow !>ia advice and
we will bo sat Mied.
J. C. AvKlt Co . Lowell, Mass.
S?SfKft Thompson's Eye Waler
woman, Mrs. Dan
Mich., tells how she
. of the womb and
ains and misery
looks dark indeed when a woman
way and she has no hopes of ever
?rig a few months ago when I was
used by prolapsus or falling of thc
knell to me, I felt that my sun had
etablo Compound carno to me as
t forces and built me up until my
four months I took the medicine
nd strength. I am so thankful for
iso."-Mus. FLORENCE DAMFORTH,
L so many women to health and
;t bc regarded with respect. This
m's Vegetable Compound, which
medicine tho world has ever pro
t MES. PINKHAM :-For years I was
ith falling of the womb, irregular
1 menstruation, leucorrhoea, bearing
is, backache, headache, dizzy and
pells, and stomach trouble,
stored for about five years but did
:o improve. I began the use of 3'our
and have taken seven bottles of
Pinkham's Vegetable Compound,
ilood Purifier, and also used the
Ta.sh and Liver Pills, and am now
nod health, and have gained in flesh,
mk you very much for what you
done for me, and heartily recom
l your medicine to all suffering
an."-Miss EMMA SNYDER, 218 East
DV?CE TO WOMEN."
cl much sickness if they would
; as soon as any distressing synip
put thousands of women on the
thc confidence thus entrusted to
thousands of testimonials from
d by her advice and medicine,
c published such a letter without
ekil request of thc writer.
h prodneo tho original letters and 6lgnaturer of
ro their absolute ?cnuineness.
. li. rinliham Medicino Co., Lynn, Mass.
"Oh, clear," said little Harold's moth
er, who was having a touch of the com
mon trouble, "I seem to ache all over."
"Well," said her sweet child, "I am
sorry, but not as sorry as I'd be for fa
ther if he felt that way."
"Whv would you loci more sorr. for
your father, love?"
'"Causo there'd tc ;'icb a lot more
nf him to ri he."-Chicago Record 1 lei
Mrs. Wiaslow's SootlilngSyrup for ohIldr3i
toething.sof tea tho gums, reduces inflamma
lion,allnyspain,curos wind colic. 25c. abottlo
Erysipelas is now classed as a contagious
PUTNAM FADELESS DYES produce thc
brightest and fastest colors.
An electrically charged wire gridiron is
thc newest fly killer.
I'iso'sCure is tho beat medicino wo ever usod
lor all affections of throat and lungs.-Wu.
O. Ex&SLEY, Vunburcn, Ind., Feb. 10, 1900.
Smallpox costs France nearly ??2,000,000
DtsPKrsu, INDIGESTION and all stotnn<"h
i 1< positively cured by TABER'S PEPSIN
COMPOUND. 10<\ size mailed free to r.nv
address. Write Dr.TntorHfg.C?.,Peorla;Ill.
The number of lepers in the Philippine
Islands is estimated at about 12,000.
Genuine stamped C C C. Never sold in balle
Beware of the dc;... who tries to sell
"somethbg just as good."
To Cotton Ginners.
We Manufacture tha Most Complete Lino
of Cotton Gin Machiner; of Anj Ccmpanj
In the World, namely, the.
Wc also make
Linters for Oil Mills,
Engines and Boilers.
We also sell everything necessary to complete t
Modern Ginning Oulflt and furnish our cus
tomers ?Ith full detailed plans and ma
terial bills for construction of necessary
houses for our plants without extra charge.
The Goniinenial Gin Company,
WBiTE ron oca LATEST CAT?LOGOS.
A "Wis Star" Buggy [Jj?E|:
On Jnlv 4th we will Rive, FREE, one of ou?
"WHIT! STAR" Top Lugxte?: to the person
comiinsinjr the jtniiitest number of Kncllrfh
words from letters con cal nod In the sentence:
"WATCH THE WHITE STAR BUGGY."
Anyone who will devote an hour euch day to
this pl?? ipant study can win the bu^sy.
No conditions to comply with except ma Ito
ap the list ol words.
If this offer ls not understood, any buirpry
dealer in your town who baa the agencv for
tho .'WHITE STAR" Buggy will give you a
copy of the rule?.
\\ hen you have made out your Hst of wordi
plvo them to our a#cnt in your town, who will
send them to us.
On July 4th we will notify every contestant
who the winner ls and number ot words that
won the 'WlUTl? STAR" Bdgjry. (
83T*if you write us. enclose postage far reply.
ATLANIA BUGGY CO.. Atlanta, Georgia.
MALSBY & Co.
41 Soulh Fors viii St., Atlanta, fia.
i Portable and Stationary
AND ALL KINDS OF MACHINERY
Complete line carried in stock for
IM M El) IA TZ shipment.
Best Machinery, Lowest Prices and Beet Terme.
Write us for catalogue, prices,
etc., before buying.
JO feds fer S 6c.
It is a fact that Salzcr's 6ceds arc found ln;
more gardens and on morcfurms tb~
ony other in America. There is
reason for this. Wo own and op-"
crate over SOW) acres for tho prod* o
lion of our choice acode. Inordtrto
, lnduco_yoa to try them wemaio
j tot WUP? mu unpm i di I*J 1 "
For "86 Cents Posi
25 tort? wonderful osloai,
Sj ?ort? elegant nhbifo.
IS torn mags lOcrat rarrot?,
CS ptcrltM Irl Uro Ttrlclln,
-? raro ln?rlno( radl.L,
SOiplcailiil t, fi Mr:?,
TS ?lorlou.lr L? tul If.il Oowrr loait/
In till 210 kinds poslttrcly fnmisUn-J
busiiclsof ehunulna Howers and lots
mid lots of choice vetrctaMeSj toge "
nnd lois of choice va-ciahlcs. loscta-1
er with our ?treat catalogue tolling all
about Macaroni Wheat. Htlllon Dot-,
lar ?raus Teoslate, J'.roiniiR, Spcltz,
etc.,all for only ice. m ctainpa and
tills notice. ,
Onion aced ot bat 00c. a pound.
JOHN A. SALZER SEED CO.,
La Crosso, WI?.
' CURES Stomach
- AND -
io, 25 and 500 at Drugstores.
Removes all swelling In 8 to so
days ; effects a permanent cure
in ?o to 60 days. Trial treatment
given free. Nbthingcan be fairer
\&mW Wri'? Or. H. H. Green's Sons.
!. Specialists, Box B Atlanta. Ga.
$25 Every Day
Can bo easily nado with our
Well Augers & Drills
Ono nan and one horse reo ni rod. Wo
ore the only malters of tbo Tlfin Well?
Boring oca Hock-Drill l,:z Machine.
^QS^ Warranted the Hm on Ecrtbt
If any of our customers calco from 630 to o-AO a day*
2cot and Circulara FP.EE. Adarces,
LOOfillS MACHINE CO., TIFFIN, OHIO.
W^Glve the name of this paper when
writing to advertlsers-(At. 17. *03)
take our choice corned beef, cook it and season
ll done bv experts-better than is possible at
e. When just ritrht we put it in cans to keep
;ht until you want it.
suppers, for sandwiches-for any time when
Simply turn a key and u.e can is open. An
? ?/?or?n Write fo: our free booklet, "Hoi
i i CagO. to Make Good Things to Eat1