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^^i^^^^men'ijd?uy '.Toe is doe
- to fc?fUi?y.:tTorbl?. Sick kidneys:eauae
; backache, languor, bliud headaches.
" cizzinesc, in so oin in
and urinary troubles;
To cure yourself you
v must cure the kidneys.
Profit by the experi
ences of others who
have beeii cured.
Mrs. William W.
nurse, of 16 Jane St,
Paterson, N. J., suya:
."I have not only seen
much suffering and.
many deaths from
.kidney tro able, bat I
Tiave sabered myself.
At one time I thought
S^01*1* not 'lve- Mr back ached, there
were frequent headaches and" dizzy
...spells, and the kidney secretions were
disord?r?dl. Doah's Kidney Pills
'belped"'m'?-from"'th'e first,.and soon' re
lieved'me entirely of all the. distressing
gi ?TI?EVRI?L of this great kidney
^medicine which-cui-eci Mrs. Brown
?fill be mUled on ipplication to any
3>art? of the United Stat's. Address
ijFoster-Milburn, Co.. Buln lo. N. Y.
Foi- sale by all druggists; price 50 cents
? ?:. "
gs" As Fitz-Green Halieclc wrote years
;ago: "The Turk was dreaming of the
hour, . . . As wild his thoughts
Sand gay of wing as Eden's garden
?blrd." "Possibly the Ottoman on the
?Hellespont is now indulging his roam
" ^ng fancies with- similar iridescent vis
ions because Russia is busy far afield.
Yet, .he might possibly have a mdt
A. wann heart has something in it
;'beside spice. So. 19.
FITS o?rmaaetitly cured. No fit's ornervous
"? resssf;er first day's use ot Dr. Kline's Great
Dr. E. H. KxrsE. Ltd.. PSI Areli St.. Phila.,Pa
. . ?s>. . --^----^
An infatuation is a novelty, and, like all
^novelties, is short lived.
j| WasbinB Mnrhine Only St;.70.
? Save your wife's health and Laughter's
jjgieautv by usine our grtat Star ?Vashrng
j Maciu'ne. vVorth .its weight in gold. Price
;'onry-'?2:70:" -with wringer, S3.?V). John A.
r-Saleer .Secdli^o.rLa . Crosse, Wig.
The man who carries a guu isn't hunting
Winslow's Sootbine Syrup Jbrcbildreu
?'1e0tbin?,soften the rums.reducesinflamma
. iioc allays pain, nu rcs wind colic. 25c. abott le
When actors ride it's a pipi the ghost
Plso'sCure tor Consumption is au infallible
' medicine for coughs and colds.-N. W.
SAUTED, Ocean Grove, N. J.. Feb. 17,1903.
A bride with a sour disposition is apt to
It you want creamery prices do as the
creameries do, use JUNK TINT BDTTEB
vOLOB. _ _
" If airiend asks your opinion get his, in
dorse it and bc will so away happy. _
Eugene Field's Bank Account.
Bankbook No. 13 of the Windham
county savings bank at Newfane, Vt.,
ls in the name of the late Eugene
Field. It, contains a deposit of, $5
made by his grandmother, Esther
Field, with the proviso "not to be paid
natil said Eugene is 21 years of age."
The book has never b?en taken to the
bank since its issue, and the amount
now due to the estate of Eugene Field
.of; Chicago is $62.85.
The letters of Miss
tufe is printed above,
prove beyond questic
bases of inflammation
womb are annually c
Lydia E* Pinkham's
" DEAR MRS. PINKHAM :-Grad?
told me something was radically* wrc
? pains throught the pelvic organs, ci
. pelled me to seek medical advice. 1
trouble and ulceration, and advised ?
j this and decided to try Lydia E. ?
, I soon found that my judgment v
; things said about this medicine we
' pain and increased appetite. The u
I complications disappeared and in el?
" and vigorous and perfectly welL
? My heartiest thanks are sent i
[done me."--Sincerely yours, Mis? \
Hiss Claussen Saved fro
all the endon
of Lydia E. I
one-half of i
want to give
tors and me?
to do, Uy dia
feet health ai
have been sp
?ruitless operations cost me. It t
the doctora do not help them, w
liable Compound^ they will not be
' Miss CLARA M. CLAUSSEN, 1S07 Pen
APAAA FO R P EIT If ve cannot ? or th w
S5000 ^j^oRiau'wweh m prc
LEGACY NOT ALL A BLESSING.
Ital ?an Inherits Thirty-four Certa ti\?
Pays Six Dollare in Fees.
In Italy it appears tb be ? somewhat
expensive affair to Inherit money, that
ls, if lt be a small sum. Not long ago
a young man died in the little town
ot Romagna, who left one lira fifty
eight centeaimi, or not qiiit? fchirty
four cents. This B?m> which had been
deposited ia th? Postoffice ?avings
Bank, became the, property of the
young man's father.- As the amount
was so small the father thought it
unnecessary to make a declaration of
the legacy as the law prescribes, es
pecially as the stamped paper on
which the declaration must be made
would . cost about twenty-two centea
imi more than the money involved.
/ .Three months afterward he received
a demand from the local state treas
ury for the payment of fourteen lire
forty-eight centesimi-nearly three
dollars. Thinking a mistake had been
made, he took'no notice of this de
mand, with' the result that later an
official called upon him and demanded
the immediate payment of eighteen
lire-three dollars and a half. The
father had not sufficient money in
hand so the official took possession of
the man's furniture. The cost of this
seizure brought the Jotal sum to thir
ty lire, over six dollars, which the poor
man had to pay. that same evening to
avoid the sale of his goods by auction.
A Strange Exposition.
A celebrated doctor In Rheims,
while visiting a patient and glistening
to his troubles, put his hand in his
pocket and mechanically rubbed to
gether some pastiles which were there.
Suddenly, a slight explosion took place
and at the same time the doctor expe
rienced a sharp pain in his hand. Upon
examination he found that the bot
tom of .his pocket was burned out and
that his under linen was much
scorched, while one of his fingers was
He remembered that he had carried
in his pocket for some days two pas
tiles containing chlorate of'potash and
one pastlle containing chlorate of
sugar. The last named was broken
into ?I< e pieces, while of the potash
pastiles one was intact but no trace
could be found of the other. It seems
that the doctor had rubbed the chlo
rate of potash pastlle against the
chlorate of sugar pastlle and that at
the point of contact a small quantity
of explosive powder had been formed.
This had ignited, with the result that
the chlorate of potash pastile had been
Malay Clay- Eaters. -~"
Consumption of earth as food ls
common not only in Shina, New Cale
donia and New Guinea, but in the
Malay Archipelago as well. The testi
mony of many travelers in the Orient
is that the yellow races are especially
addicted to the practice. In Java and
Sumatra the clay used undergoes a
preliminary preparation, being mixed
with water, reduced to a paste and the
sand and other hard substances re
moved. The clay is then formed Into
small cakes or tablets about as thick
as a lead pencil and baked ic an iron
saucepan. When the tablet emerges
from this process it resembles a piece
of dried pork. The Javanese frequent
ly eat small figures roughly modeled
from clay, which resembles animals
or little men turned out in pastry
Merkley, whose pic-!
, and Miss Claussen,
>n that thousands of
i of the ovaries and
aired by the use of
lal loss of strength and nerve force
mg with me. I had severe shooting
ramps and extreme irritation com
LTie doctor said that I had ovarian
?in operation. I strongly objected to
'inkham's Vegetable Compound,
ras correct, and that all the good
re true, and day by day I felt less
lcoration soon healed, and the other
; ven weeks I was once more strong
to you for the great good you have
KAROABBT MERKLEY, 276 Third St.,
tn a Surgical Operation.
ts. PINK HAM:-It seems to me that
semcntathat I have read of the value
'inkham's Compound do not express
he virtue the great medicine really
know that it saved my life and I
the credit where it belongs. I Buf
ar?an trouble for five years, had three
td spent hundreds of dollars on doc
iicines but this did not cure me
, what doctors and medicines "failed
\ E. Pinkham's Vegetable Corn
Twenty bottles restored me to per
id I feel sure that had I known of its
, and let the doctors alone, I would
ared all the pain and expense that
he women who are suffering, and
?1 try Lydia E. Pinkham's Vege
disappoint?d with the results. -
n St., Kansas City, Mo.
Ith produce the original letters atd?lgnaturs? of
no their absolute genaljionoac.
ly du E. StakMPf Medt Co., Lyno, Ma?*
? ?ood medicine for liver diBoase.
It cu red my ron after he hud epont
$300 T ?thdoctors. Itisall tho med
icine I take."-MRS. CAROLINE
MARTIN, Parkersburg, W. Va.
If your liver does not oct reg
ularly go to your druggist and
?cure a package of Thedford's
black-Draught and take a dose
tonight. Thia.great family
medicine freeB the constipated
bowels, stirs up the torpid liver
and causes a healthy secretion
Thedford's Black - Draught
will cleanse the bowels of im
purities and strengthen the kid
neys. A torpid liver invites
colds, biliousness, chills and
fever and all manner of sick
ness and contagion. Weak kid
neys result in Bright's disease
which claims as many-victims
as consumption. A 25-cent
Eackage of Thedford's Black
'raugnt should always be kept
in the house.
"I U?ed Thedford's Black
Draught for liver and kidney com
?riaints and found nothing to excel
fc."-WILLIAM COFFMAN, Mar
THE ATTEMPT FAILED
Bold Scheme to Blow Up a Battleship
With Dynamite Bomb
THE CULPRIT HANGED HIMSELF
Sensational Story Afloat at Cronstadt
of the Actions of a Stranger on tho
Cronstadt, By Cable.-A sensational
story is afloat here of an attempt to
destroy the battleship Alexander III.
According to the reports a sailor saw
a stranger, wearing the uniform of an
officer, going down into the engine
room of the battleship, followed him
and saw the stranger attaching some
thing connected with wire to the dy
namos. After the stranger left the
sailor examined the attachment and
found it to be a bomb. The sailor at
once cut the wires, ran up on deck
to tell what had happened, and found
that the stranger had hanged himself.
The crew of the Alexander III, it is
added, were instructed not to speak of
the occurrence, and it is said that the
stranger was a mad man or a member
of some revlutionary organization to
whose lot it had fallen to blow up the
Fatal Accident at Chester.
Chester, S. - C., Special.-In a> rear
end collision between a through freight
and a local freight on the Seaboard Air
Line sidetrack here Tuesday about 12
o'clock, Matt. G-. Tucker, a passenger,
was instantly killed and the caboose
and two box cars were derailed and
badly damaged. No member of either of
the crews was injured and the engine
of the local freight was only slightly
damaged and never left the track. The
accident occurred on a steep grade,
about one-half mlle above the depot.
The two trains were standing on the
sidetrack some 300 yards apart. Sud
denly the air brake on the local train
gave way and the engine and' 30 box
cars started down the heavy grade, get
ting faster and faster and by the time
it plunged into the rear-end of the
trafn below, waa running at a break
neck speed. Tucker was standing qn
the front end of the caboose and his
head was caught between two cars, lit
erally braining him. He was a married
man, 30 years old, and came here re
cently from Greenville, where he was
employed In a cotton mill.
The Baltic Fleet. '
S.t Petersburg, By Cable.-The re
port that he Baltic fleet is to leave.
Libeau Thursday for the far East is
Incorect. Some of the ships are just
going into commission, and those being
completed cannot be finished before
July. The reports may bo attributable
to the fact that some Behool ships are
going out to train the naval reserves.
The battleship Boredino left the admir
alty works for Croonstadt, to receive
her armor and heavy guns.
The admiralty* is giving earnest con
sideration to all questions in connec
tion with the dispatch in July of the
Baltic fleet to the.far East. Vice Ad
miral Rofensentsky, who would com
mand it, and Rear Admiral Wi emus
have been in consultation. Admiral
Rojesvensky orignally favored the
Cape of Good Hope route, but it ls
more probablo now that colliers and
supply ships, well protected, will go
by that route and that tho battleships
and torpe?o boats will pass through
the Suez Canal. The two divisions
will rendezvous in the Indian Ocean.
Memorial Day at Savannah.
Savannah, Special.-Confederate Me
morial Day was observed by a sus
pension of business and a parade of the
Societies of Veterans and Sons of Vet
erans, escorted by tho Savannah Vol
unteer Guards. The Confederate mon
ument in Forsythe Park was decorated
and flowers were placed on the graves
of the Confederate dead in Laurel
Grove Cemetery. The oration was de
livered by Hon. William Harden.
The Price of Carelessness.
SL Petersburg, By Cable.-Viceroy
Alexleff-'s announcement of the de
struction of a launch and the loss of
twenty-one men by the explosion of a
Russian mine at Port Arthur has add
ed to the gloom which has prevailed
Bince the destruction of the Petro
pavlovsk. "We are paying the price
ot carelessness," said a member of the
admiralty, "and previous disasters
seem to teach nothing."
Continuous Record of the Fighting of
Russia and Japan.
February 6-Japan broke off diplomat
ic relations with Russia.
February 7-The Japanese seized
Masampho, Korea, as a base of op
erations, and began landing troops
February 8-9-Three Russian vessels
were disabled by Japanese torpedo
boats, at Port Arthur. A general en
gagement between the hostile fleets
end bombardment of Port Arthur
followed in the forenoon, in which
four more Russian warships were
sun or disabled.
February 9-Russian cruiser Variag
and gunboat Korietz sunk off Che
mulpo, Korea, after an hour's hattie
with a Japanese squadron. Secre
tary Hay sent a note to the Euro
pean powers, asking them to co-'
operate in preserving the neutrality
February 10-The Czar issued a decla
ration of war, accusing Japan of bad
faith. The,Mikado also issued a dec
laration of war.
February ll-President Roosevelt 1B
sued a proclamation of neutrality.
February 12-Russian torpedo trans
port blown up by submarine mines
at Port Arthur.
February 14-Six Rusian. colliers cap
tured by the Japanese. Attack on
Port Arthur by Japanese torpedo
February .15-Landing of 19,000 Japan
ese troops at Chemulpo. Russians
February 16-Korea grants Japan the
right to manoeuver on Korean terri
tory. Cruisers Nishin and KaBaga,
bought from Argentina, reach Japan,
February 17-All Korean telegraph
lines seised by Japan.' Japanese
troops landed on Wonson.
February 18-Czar calls for volunteers
under 40 years of age. Russian
troops moved intd Korea. Russia's
army base was established at Harbin.
February 19-Russia declined to issue
an exquatur to E. V. Morgan, ap
pointed United States consul at
Dalny. Russian squadron at Jlbutil
was ordered back to Cronstadt.
February 20-Cossacks routed a Japan
ese scouting party In Northern Ko
rea, 18 miles south of Wiji.
February 21-General Kuropatkin,
Russian Minister of War, was ap
pointed to command of Czar's armies
in the far East.
February 22-Japanese captured four
Russian torpedo boats at Port Ar
February 23-The Russian Vladivo
stock squadron made an attempt to
bombard Hakodate, but was prevent
ed from entering the Straits of
February 24-The Japanese fleet tow
ed four hulks, laden with stone, into
the harbor of Port Arthur and sunk
them in the channel. Th? Russian
forts and the battleship Retvizan re
turned the fire of Admiral Togo's
February 26-The Japanese fleet again
attacked Port Arthur, sinking one
February 29-Russian outposts en
countered a strong Japanese force at
Plngyang and retired.
March 3-The Vladivostock squadron
attempted to. pass around the north
ern coast of Japan, but found the
enemy's warships oh the watch, and
' returned to port.
March 4-More than 20,000 Japanese
troops were landed from 40 trans-,
ports at Chi-nam-pho, Korea.
March 5-Russian troops, which had
advanced as far south as Auju, re
tired toward the Yalu.
March 6-Japanese warships shelled
March 7-A Japanese squadron took
possession of the island of Laiyun
tan, of the Elliott group, in the Ko
March 9-Admiral Makaroff made a
sortie from Port Arthur late at night
with six Russian torpedo boat de
stroyers and attacked the Japanese
torpedo !>oat flotilla. One Japanese
torpedo boat was torpedoed and sunk
and one Russian torpedo boat de
stroyer was also lost. The crew of
the latter was either drowned or
March 10-Admiral Makaroff made a
sortie from Port Arthur and attacked
the Japanese fleet. A Japanese tor
pedo boat and a Russian torpedo boat
destroyer was sunk. The Japanese
fleet again bombarded Port Arthur.
March 19-Russians were reported to
be hastily fortifying Niuchwang in
anticipation of a Japanese landing
March 22-Japanese bombarded Port
Arthur and sunk seven merchant'
steamships to block the entrance.
March 23-Russian cruiser Bayan
blown up by striking a submarine
mine at Port Arthur.
March 24-The ice broke up at Niu
chwang and the river Liao was
opened to navigation.
March 25-Korea opened the port of
Yong-am-pho to the trade of tb?
March 26-General Kuropatkin arrived
March 27-Japanese mado another at
tempt to bottle up Port Arthur. Rus
sians sunk the steamers and .plan
March 28-Russians place Niuchwang
under martial law and remove flags
of foreign powers.
March 29-Cossacks and Japs meet at
Chong-ju. Russians retreat, both
sides suffering small losses. Amer
ican flag ordercd^down by Russians
MARCH 30-Small Japanese, merchant
ship sunk by Russian fleet. America
protests and her flag goes back up at
March 31-Japan has more hulks to
use In future attempts to block Port
Arthur. Chinese active along boun
April 1-Alexieff visits Port Arthur.
?pril 2-Japanese army occupies Sang
cheng without opposition. More
troops landed at Che-mul-pho.
April 4-Japanese complete occupation
of the whole of Korea.
April 5-Bandits active in South Korea
and clash with Japanese.
April 8-Japanese fleet divided to
guard Port Arthur and Vladivostock.
April 7-Russians plant, mines along
the coast of Taku-shan and along
the estuaries of the Yalu.
April 8-Russia mobilizes the Black Sea
April 10-Japanese Bhips observed
near Port Arthur.
April 13-14-Russian battleship Petro
pavlovsk sunk with most of her of
ficers and crew, including Admiral
Makaroff, by striking a mine while
Japanese made attack on Port Ar-1
thur. Torpedo boat destroyer |
Bezstrashul cut off and sunk by Jap
anese with all her crew. Battleship
Pobeida badly damaged.
Livery Stable Burned.
Morganton, Special.-The large
f?ame livery stable of McGalliard &
Price, on Green street, was destroyed
by fire at 8 o'clock Tuesday night. All
the horses and vehicles were saved,
except a lot of wagons belonging to
the United States Geological Survey, j
The building belonged to R. F. Good
son, and was not insured. The efllce
and residence of J. M. Mull and the
residence of E. J. Galloway were sav
ed by har(J work,
? Farm Topics?
A MODEL BARN DOOR. ~~
Having seen the need of "a good, sub?
stantial barn door that could be closed
in such a way as to prevent animals
from passing in or out of the building
and at the same time admit light and
fresh air, a Kansas Farmer writer de*
vised and furnished a sketch of one
which he thinks will meet the require?
ments. He says: We all know how
unsatisfactory the hinge door is, al
ways sagging and being torn to pieces?
With the double hinge door, as it is
commonly seen, the lower one can b?
closed and the upper one left open so
as to allow' better ventilation and
BARN DOOR FRAME.
light. Where there is a wide door the
hinge is impracticable, and then the
track hung door will have to be used.
But that, when closed, is entirely,
closed and admits no light. A window
sash might be put in, but that is too
easily broken to bo practicable.
My idea is to make a strong frame,
according to the illustration. The
sketch shows a door six by eight feet,
framed with two by eight inch pine
mortised together and braced in the
lower portion with common two by
fours. The lower part is then boarded
up solid, the upper ends of the boards
being beveled and coming to within
about two inches of the top of the cen
tre crosspiece. Then boards are cut
and fitted in the shape of a door for
the upper part. Two one by six inch
boards will serve for cleats. The cor
ners are then cut so that they will not
interfere with the hanger. The door
is then placed and hung hy two fiat
hinges, and the upper side is fitted
.with a spring catch having a small
chain attached to unfasten with. It
BARN DOOR COMPLETE.
can be readily seen that this door eau
be "opened down" while the main part
is closed, preventing any live stock
from passing in or out. These plans
are, of course, general and can be
slightly altered to fit any required size
As the water in the tub cools add
-The taste of the butter will be like
If cream is oversour it imparts a
soar milk taste to the butter.
Fresh made butter in the winter
stands at the head of the market.
If the cream is overheated the but
ter will be greasy and poor in quality.
You cannot raise your creo ra in the
kitchen pantry and make gilt-edge but
Never put hot water in thc cream to
get it to the right temperature to
If held longer there is danger of a
bitter taste being developed as well as
It will taste of everything that has
been cooked aud be unsatisfactory in
Don't say if your butter is bad that
it is your luck. Rather realize that it
is your poor management.
It must be stirred all the time to pre
vent the cream at the sides of the pail
from getting too heated and cheesy.
Put the cream pail in a tub of very
warm water and stir constantly until
the cream is at the right temperature.
If the cream lias been ripened and is
not "too old, there will be no trouble
in getting good butter in cold weather.
Cream to make perfect butter should
not be held more than from twenty
four to thirty-six hours from first to
Scald the churn thoroughly so it is
warmed through, and dash a little cold
water all around it so the cream will
Ancient Water Works.
London's weary arbitration for the
possession of its water supply con
trasts vividly with Tlverton's pride in
her moro than six centuries' ownership
of the town's waler works.. They are
the oldest" in Britain. Auiicia, Countess
of Devon, built tl' m in 1240, and pre
sented them to Tiverton. The water is
brought from the moors five miles
away, and the works arc still in con
tinuous use. Once a year they are in
spected by the manorial and municipal
authorities, and proclamation is made
that the water is for the sole use of
Tiverton. Southampton's water works
also date from thc thirteenth century.
They were built by the monks in 1290,
and in 3420 they conveyed all their
rights in the springs, conduit and pipes
to the Mayor and community of South
ampton.-London Daily Chronicle.
Thc Ono Failure.
These schools for journalism are
great things. Final examinations were
recently held for the students at Kan
sas University who are taking the
course in journalism, and only one stu
dent failed lo pass. He was an expe
ilenced newspaper man. - Springfield
A "'dying-ground" of elephants, a re
sort where these animals go to die, was .
an interesting discovery by Major Pow. j
ell-Cotton in Eastern Equatorial Africa.
Most of the Ailments Peculiar to the j
Female Sei"Are Due to Catarrh of
the Pelvic Organs.
J Rachael J. Kembali, M. D., 304 Vir- ?
* giuia St., Buffalo, N. Y., ia a graduate I
* cf thc University of Buffaio? class 1SS4, I
* aud bas been in thc practice of medi- ?.
* cine in that city since then. She writes ?
' as follows: t
"My conviction, jsupportei by J
i experience, is that P?rima is a ?
* valuable preparation for all ca- ?j
? tarrhal att'ections; I have taken *
I one bottle of Peruna myself and ?
* just feel fine. I shall continue to *
I take it,"--Kachael J. Kembali, M.D. ?
i'eruna has cured thousands ot cases oi
female weakness. As a rule, however, be
fore Peruna is resorted to several other
remedies have been tried in vain. A great
many of the patients have taken local
treatment, submitted themselves lo surgical
opera tiens, and taken all sorta of doctor's
stuff, without any result.
The reason ot so many failures is the
face thai; diseases peculiar *^o the female
sex arc not common
ly recognized as be
ing caused by ca
tarrh. These Oi&ana
are lined by raucous membranes. Any mu
cous membrane is eubject to catarrh.
Catarrh cf one organ is exactly the same
as catarrh of any other orguu. What will
cure catarrh of the head will also cure ca
tarrh of the pelvic organs. Peruna cures
these cases simply because it cures the ca
Most of the women afflicted with pelvic
Cocoanut Sent Through Malls.
A letter carrier in the Louisville
(Ky.) postoffice was surprised to lind
among the mail matter ready for his
distribution a few days ago a large
cocoanut in all ita natural hairy cov
erings. He thought at first that some
one was trying to play a joke on him,
but upon looking closely discovered
that .the cocoanut was duly stamped,
postmarked and addressed to a young
woman on his regular route. It had
been sent from a Florida town and
bore sixteen two-cent stamps to cov
er postage! At one spot the hair had
been carefully scraped off, revealing
a smooth surface on which the ad
dress" was written in ink. The unique
mail parcel was promptly delivered to
the young woman, and she later told
the postman that it had lost nothing
of its flavor by reason of its old
method of transmission.
When a man thinks he is the whole
chfurch he is apt to ignore the Head of
Tue use of electric Ughtinc: In New
York Stute alone has iucreased over
2000 per cent, in ten years; and thc
use of electriciiy for power has in
crefSSfed lu the decade almost 1200 per
SXATE OF OHIO, CITY OF TOLEDO, 1
LCCAH COUNTY. j *
FRAXK J. CHENEY make oath that he ls
senior partner ol' tho Arm of P. J. CHENEY &
Co., doing business lu tho City of Toledo,
County and fctato aforesaid, and lLat said
firm will pay the sum o' ONE EUXSBED DOL
LARS for each and wery easo of CATARRH
that cannot be cured by tho uso of HALL'S
CATARRH CURE. ' FRANK .T. CHENEY.
Sworn to before me and subscribed In my
., presence, this Gth dav J? Beccm
\ SEAL \ ber, A. D., 188C. A.AV. GLEASON.
' -,- > Notary Publie.
Hall's Catarrh Cure is taken internally, and
nets directly on tue blood and mucous sur
faces of the" system. Semi for testimonials,
free. F. J. CHENEY & Co., Toledo, 0.
Sold by all Druggists, 75e.
Take Hall's Family Pills for constipation.
Tia* Spent Lifetime in M i ni airy*
Reverend Dr. Edwin Hobie has boen
pastor of. the'Greenland. N. H.. Congre
gational Church for lifty-rwo years
aud ls still .healthy and active in Hie
work of the ministry. He is now sev
euty-tbree years- old.
'NEW Ri VAL"
It's the thoroughly
lng and the use of
Winchester Factory Li
ter pattern, penetratio
ally than any other sh
chester patent corrug
Rival" shells give tl
BE SURE TO GET VA
For nil kinda and sizes o
into tho construction ol
tntrnnd state dimension:
CHAKI. K, an elcfrnnt
price on ono oi onr pop?
Modern Miorn Fronts. 1
Chicago store nt modera
, Our Latest Im
MUH.. I VI ILLU la; few aims,
with Hego'e Universal LopBcama.RectlHn
ear. Simultaneous Bet Works and the Kea
oook-King Variable Feed Works are unex
oelled for ACCURACY, SIMPLICITY, DORABII.
ITT AND BASK OF orsRATioK. Write for full
desailptlve elroulara. Manufactured by the
SALLM IRON WORKS,Wlns.on-8a!oin,N.^ 1
CURES WHERE Alt EISE FAILS.
I liest Cough Syrup. Tastes .Joca, uso
la time. Bold bj drusuUta.
ITES DR, KEMBALI*.
diseases have no idea that their trouble ii
due to catarrh, the majority of the peo
ple think that catarrh is a disease con
?ned to the head alone.
This is not true. Catarrh is liable to at
tack any orgnr. ot' the body; throat, bron
chial tubes, lungs, stomach, kidneys and
especially the pelvic organs.
.Many a woman has made thia discovery
after a long siege of useless treatment.
She has made the discovery that her dis
ease is catarrh, and that Peruna can be re
lied upon to cure catarrh wherever located;
If you do not derive prompt and satis
factory results from the lise of Peruna,
write at once to Dr. Hartman, giving a
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,
-J I have suffered with pile*, for thirty-six years.
Ono year aga last April 1 botan taking Cascarete
for constipation. In tho course of a-week I noticed
the piles betlan to disappear and at the end of six
weeks they aid not trouble mo at all. Cabaret*
have done wonders formo. I nm entirely cared and
fool like a nev,- man." Gee r jo Kryder, Napoleon, 0.
Ploaosnt, Palatable. Potent. Taste Good. Do Good,
never Sickon, Weaken or Gripe. 10c, 2Sc, 50c. Nover
sold In bulk. Tho pennine tablet etampod COO.
Guaranteed to cure or your money buck.
Ster.'ng Remedy Co., Chicago or N.Y. 593
?KH??L S?LE. TEN MILLION BOXES
\ASR YOUR DEALER FOMHt
MADE FAMOUS BY A DEPUTATION
EXTENDING OVED MOPE THAN
HALP A CENTUPY.L.
'TOWERA garments and
hats are made of the best
materials in black or yellow
for all kinds of wet work.
SATISFACTION 15 GUARANTEED IP YOU ?Tia TO
JHISR3LQF THtJMSrt ja
A. J, TOWER CO.fcOSYON. MA5S.U.?. A. :
? . TOWER .CANADIAN CO.. LlniUd. TORONTO. CAN..
John W. Atkinson (?b Co.,
Paints, Oils, VarniMUCM, &c. Try Their
"Standard'" Heady iUixctl House Paints.
RfPAKS TABULES ar* the bet dys
pepsia mrdiclce ever made. A hun
dred millions of them havo boen sold
in a single year. Cougtipatioo, bcort
burn, sick headache, dizziness, bad
breath, sore throat and every illness
arising fmm a dlforderod stomach
aro rulloTcd or cured br Ripons Tab
ules. Ono will generally five relief
within twenty minutes. The flvo cent packaeoiseiiough.
tor on ordinary occasion. AU druggists sell them.
BLACK POWDER SHELLS.
modern and scientific system of load
1 only the best materials which make
Daded "New Rival" Shells give bet
n and more uniform results gener:
ells. The special paper and the Win
ated head used in making "New
3ern strength to withstand reloading.
WINCHESTER MAKE OF SHELLS.
f Store Buildings. We furnish nil mntenal entering
[ Store Pronta, write ns about your propo?e<l bnild
5 and stylo of front and wo will send you, FKEli OF
niuo Print Plan, and <|UOte you un extremely low
AV ?rive you all Ihs style of ?n elegant New York or
te i-ust. Semi l'or Catalogue.
IM DR Y CO., Owensboro, Kentucky
SHOES THE WORLD.
?4.00, $3.50, $3.00, $2.50
TV. L. Douglas shoes
are worn hy more
men than t?ty other
make. The reason
is, they hold tjieii
longer, and have
value than any
Sol'' ' .?Muere.
' J -ri for aiimc anil limier on ixVn om.
' .ngia* uses Corolin ColtRkln, which ls
everywhere conceded tohethe finest Patent
JtaaNieryotnradacedi fast Color Eyelets used.
?lioei hy mall,ai Cents o.xir.i. Write foi- Catalog.
W. t. POUGI^iS/Prpckton, Mass.
if the Skin and Scalp
Speedily Cured by
To cleanse the skin of crusts
and scales, and soften thc
thickened cuticle, gentle ap
plications of GUTIGURA
Ointment to instantly afiay
itching, irritation, and inflam
mation, and soothe and heal,
and mild doses of CUTI
CURA Pills to cool and
cleanse the blood.
A single SET, costing but One Dollar?
is often sufficient to cure "the most
torturing, disfiguring skin, scalp, and
blood humors, eczemas; fasHesj itch*
ings, and irritations, with loss of hair?
from infancy to age, when all else fails.
Sold rhroojhout the world. Cutieur. So.p, 23c Oint
ment, Mc, Retolvcnt, Xe. (In form of Chocolat* Coaled
Mill, iJc. per Vtol of CO). Depot, : London, ?7 Ch arm
feoui. Sq.; Peril, J Rue dels Vtix; Boi:on, 137 Cciumboi
Are. Potter Drue k Chem. Corp. ? Fole Vtcpr!eto.-?.
?OT Send tor " The Gmt Humor Curt."
must have a sufficient supply of
in order to develop inta-a-crop.
No amount of Phosphoric
Acid or Nitrogen can compen
sate for a lack of potash in
grain and all
We shall be glad
to send free to any
farmer our li: tie bcok
which contains valu
about soil culture.
?* GERHAN KALI WORKS,
Kev Vork-US NCMOU Street, or
Atlanta. Co.-9tU !*o. Broad Pt
We make the moat complete, line ol ujr
concern in the world. Wc also moko
ENGINES and BOILERS.
LINTERS for OIL MILLS.
. We sell everything needed about a Cotton Gin.
Write for Illustrated Cat&Jogue.
Continental Gin Co.,
FREE to WOMEN
A Large Trial Box and book of in?
structions absolutely Free and Post
paid, enough to prove the value of
Paxtine Toilet Antiseptic
Paxtine is in powder
form to dissolve in
water - non-poisonous
ort! far superior to liquid
alcohol which Irritates
inflamed surfaces, and
have co cleansing prop
erties. The contenta
of every box makes
more Antiseptic Solu
tion - lusts longer
goes further-bas more
uses In the family and
decs morcgood than any
you can buy.
The formula of a noted Boston physician,
and used with great success as a Vaginal
Wash, for Leucorrhoa, Pelvic Catarrh, Nasal
Catarrh, Sore Throat, Sore Eyes, Cuts,
and all soreness of mucus membrane.
In local treatment of female ills Paxtine is
invaluable. Used as a Vaginal "Wash wo
challonge the world to produce its equal for
thoroughness. It is a revelation in cleansing
and healing power; it kills all germs which
cause inflammation and dischnr^es.
All leadlugdruggists keep Paxtine; prlco.COc.
rt box; if yours docs not, send to us for it. Don't
take a substituto- tkeroisnothlnglikoPaxtlne.
"Write for tho Tree Box of Paxtine to-day.
E. PAXTON CO., 7 Pope Bldg., Boston, Kass.
Remores all swelling in 8 to sa
days ;'effects a permanent cure
in 30 to 6o days. Trial treatment
given free. Nothingcan bc faire
Write Dr. H. H. Green's Sons
SDOQlallfis, Pox R Atlanta. G. V
^^.?Thompspn's Eye Wtitf ,