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RECORD OF ? SREAT McOtCINE
A Prominent Cincinnati Woman Tells
How Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable
Compound Completely Cured Her.
The great good Lydia E. PJnkham's
Vegetable Compound is doing among
the women of America is attracting
the attention of many of our leading
scientists, and thinking people gener
The following letter is only one of
many thousands which are on file in
the Pinkham office, and po to prove
beyond question that Lydia E. Pink
ham's Vegetable Compound must be a
remedy of great merit, otherwise it
could not produce such marvelous re
sults among sick and ailing women. ...
Bear Mrs. Pin kb am:
u About nine months ago I ivas a great suf
ferer with -womb* trouble, which caused me
severe pain extreme nervousness and fre
quent headaches, from, which the doctor
failed to relieve me. I-tried Lydia E. Pink
ham's Vegetable Compound, and within a
short time felt better, and after taking five
bottles of it I was entirely cured. I therefore
heartily recommend your Compound as a
splendid uterine tonic. It makes the monthly
periods regular and without pain ; and what
a blessing it is to find such a remedy after so
many doctors fail to help you. I am pleased
to recommend it to all suffering women."
Mrs. Sara Wilson, 31 East 3d Street, Cincin
If you have suppressed or painful
menstruation, weakness of the stom
ach, indigestion, bloating, leucorrboa,
flooding, nervous prostration, dizzi
ness, faintness, " don't-care " and
" want-to-be-left-alone " feeling, ex
citability, backache or the blues, these
are sure indications of female weak
ness, some derangement of the uterus
or ovarian trouble. In such cases there
is one tried and true remedy-Lydia
E. Pinkham's Vegetable Compound.
VERY FEW, IF ANY,
CIGARS SOLD AT 5
CENTS. COST AS
MUCH TO MANUFACT
URE. OR.COST THE
DEALER AS MUCH AS
IF THE DEALER TRIES TO
SELL' YOU SOME OTHER
ASK YOURSELF WHY?
BALD MEN'S HAIR CUTS.
Less Hair a Man Has, the Ofter**.
Does He Havs lt Trimmed.
finally induced" to ta?lr^e'reni^?ied:
"I've noticed one peculiarity about my
customers that I could never quite ex
\ plain. The less hair a man has the
more attention he pays to it.
. "There's a real estate agent who
comes in here nearly every week for a
hair cut, and if- I shave hiin clean
from the back o? his collar to his fore
heai you'd never know that I'd
He's got a short, light-colored fringe
that plays around the rim of his hat,
like the soft, fluffy fringe you see on
those shawls the women wear over
their .shoulders, but you'd think to
hear him, that he could braid it and
do it up in coils. Wants me to be par
ticular and trim it close on the neck
and around the ears.
"I humor him, of course. Iy take a
handful of somebody else's hair and
sprinkle it cn the cloth I put on him,
and then Isnip the air gently for 10
or 15 minutes.and make a great ado
HE-whisk him off.
Nine out of every ten of thc ba.d
heads are that way, but men who've
got plenty of hair will keep away
from here un?i! they look like the
edges of an oldiashioned hayloft. It's
curious.." and, as I said, I never could
account for it."-Providence Journal
It takes rough tools to remove the
rust from our hearts. ' So. 12.
A sharp bargain makes a deep wound '
in the one who gets it.
THE SIMPLE LIFE
Ways That Are Pleasant and Paths That
j It ls the simple life that gives length
x>t days, serenity of mind and body and
tranquility of soul.
Simple hopes and ambitions, bounded
hy the desire to do good to one's neigh
bors, simple pleasures, habits, food aDd
Men die long before their time be
cause they try to cfowd too much into
-their experiences-they climb too high
and fall too hurd. A wise woman
:writes of the good that a simple diet
has done her:
have been using Grape-Nuts for
about six months. I began rather
sparingly, until I acquired such a lik
ing for it that for the last tbree'montlis
I have depended upon it almost en
tirely for my diet, eating nothing else
."whatever but Grape-Nuts for break-'
fast and supper, and 1 believe I could
eat it for dinner with fruit a ud be sat
isfied without other food, and feel
much better and have more strength to
do my housework.
"When 1 began the ose of Grape
Nuts I was thiu and weak, my muscles
were so soft that I was not able to do
any work. I weighed only 10S pounds.
Nothing that I ate did me any good.
I was going down hill rapidly, was ner
vous and miserable, with no ambition
.for anything. My condition improved
rapidly ,.;a??e? I .began to eat Grape
Nuts f?qcr. It made me feel like a new
woman; ?-my ^muscles got solid, my
figure,^o^ded''-out, my weight in
creased to* 120 pounds in a few-weeks,
my nerves grew steady and my mind
better and clearer. My friends teli me
they haven't seen me look so well for
. "? consider Grape-Nuts ilie best food
on the market, and shall nevei>go back
to meats and white bread " again."
Name~ given by Postum Co., Battle
Th ere's a i ea son.
Look in ejicl?pkg. for the mile hook.
"The Hoad to WeUyijJe,*
SPOKE TO MOTHERS
President Roosevelt Made a Vigorous
and Wholesome Address
THE GLORY OF TRUE MOTHERHOOD
In an Address Before a National Gath
ering the President Emphasizes the
Prime Importance of a Wholesome
Home Life to the Perpetuity of the
Nation and the Happiness of the In*
Washington, Special.-An address by
President Roosevelt was the feature of
the evening session of the National
Congress of Mothers, now holding its
tri-ennial convention at the Metropoli
tan M. E. church. There was an im
mense attendance. The President was
formally introduced to the audience by
Mra^ Frederick Schoff, of Philadelphia,
the president of the congress. He read
his speech, but occasionally interjected
some extemporaneous remarks to em
phasize a point. The President spoke as
"In our modern industrial civilization
there are many and grave dangers to
Counterbalance the splendors and the
triumphs, lt is not a good thing to see
cities grow at disproportionate speed
relatively to the country; for the small
land owners, the men who own their
little homes, and therefore to a very
large extent the men who till farms,
the men of the soil, have hitherto made
the foundation of lasting national life
in every State; and if the foundation
becomes either too weak or too narrow,
the superstructure, no matter how at
tractive, is in imminent danger of fall
"But far more important than th?
question of the occupation of our citi
zens is the question of how their family
life is conducted. No matter what that
occupation may be, as long as there is a
real home and as long as those who
make up that home do their duty to one
another, to their neighbors and to the
State, it is of minor consequence
whether the man's trade is plied in the
county or the city, whether it calls for
the work of the hands or for the work
of the head.
"But the nation is in a bad way if
there is no real home, if the family
is not of the right-kind; if the man is
nqt^a- good husband and father, if he
is'brutal or cowardly or selfish, if the
woman has lost her sense of duty, if
she is sunk in vapid self-indulgence or
has let her nature be twisted so that
she prefers a sterile pseudo-intellectu
ality to that great and beautiful devel
opment of character which comes only
to those whose lives know the fullness
of duty done, of effort made and self
. HOME LIFE ALL-IMPORTANT.
'Tn the last analysis the welfare of
the State depends absolutely upon
whether or not the average family, the
average man and woman and their chil
dren, represent the kind of citizen
ship fit for the foundation of a great
nation; and if we fail to appreciate
this we fail to appreciate the root mor
ality upon .which all healthy civiliza
tion is based.
"No piled-up wealth, no splendor of
material growth, no brilliance of artis
tic development, will permanently avail
any people unless its home life is
healthy, unless the average pian pos
sesses honesty, .cour-ager-ct^pTOir^ense,
and decency^ainless he works hard and
Is willing at need to fight hard; and
unless the average woman is a good >
wife, a good mother, able and willing
to perform the first and greatest duty
of womanhood, able and willing to
bear, and to bring up as they should
be brought up, healthy children, sound
in body, mind and character, and nu
merous enough so that the race will
increase and not decrease. .
DIVISION OF LABOR BY SEX.
"Thre are certain old truths which
will be true as long as the world en
dures, and which no amount of prog
ress can alter. One of these is thc
truth that the primary duty of the
husband is to be the home maker, the
bread-winner for his wife and children,
and that the primary duty of the wo
man Is to be the helpmeet, the house
wife and mother. The woman should
have ample educational advantages;
but save in exceptional cases the man
must be, and she need not be. and gen
erally ought not to be trained for a life
long career as the family bread-win
ner; and, therefore, after a certain
point the training of the two must
normally be different because the duties
of the two are normally different. Thia
does not mean inequality of function,
-but it does mean that normally there
must be dissimilarity of function. On
the whole, I think the duty of the wo
man the more important, tne more
difficult, and the more honorable of the
two; on the whole I respect the woman
who does her-duty even more tha,n I
respect the man who does his.
WOMAN'S WORK THE NOBLER.
"No ord'uary work done by a man
!s either as hard or responsible as the
work of a woman who is bringing up a
family of small children; for upon her
time and strength demands are made
not only every hour of the day but
often every hour of the night. She
may have tJ get up night after night
to take care of a sick child, and yet
must by day continue to do all her
household duties as well; and if the
family means are scant she must usual
ly enjoy even her rare holidays taking
her whole brood of children with her.
The birth pangs make all- men the
debtors of all women. Above all our
sympathy and regard are due to the
struggling wives among those whom
Abraham Lincoln called the plain peo
ple, and whom he so loved and trusted;
for the lives of these women are often
led on the lonely heights of quiet, self
"Just as the happiest and most hon
orable and most useful task that can
be set any man is to earn enough for
the support of his wife and family, for
the bringing up and starting in life of
his children so the most important, the
most honorable and desirable task
whicn can De set any woman is to De a
good wise mother in a home marked
by self respect and mutual forbear
ance, by willingness to perform duly,
and by refusal to sink into self-indul
gence or avoid that which entails ef
fort and self-sacrafice. Of course there
are exceptional men and exceptional
women who can do arid ought to do
much more than this, who can lead
and ought to lead great careers of out
side usefulness in addition to-not as
substitutes for-their borne work; but
I am not speaking of exceptions; I am
speaking of the primary dutie:;, I am
speaking of the primary citizen, the
average men and women who make
up the nation.
Treaty Likely to Fail.
Washington, Special.-The discussion
of the Dominican treaty, in the legis
lative session of the Senate Tuesday,
resulted in the drawing of party lines.
The Democrats who have been reported
as likely to support the treaty will re
turn to the fold, it is said, and on both
sides of the chamber it is admitted
there is little prospect that the conven
tion will be ratified. The Republicans
have been depending on some Demo
cratic support and have counted as
zertaln the votes of Senators McEnery
ind Foster, of Louisiana, and Clarke,
if Arkansas, ,
DECISION IN LIBEL CASE
(tate Supreme Court Hsnds Down Im
* portant Opinion.
Columbia, Special.-An important de
rision ?iras handed down in the Super
ior Court involving libel suits of $10,
?00 each against The Charleston News
lind Courier and The Charleston Post
Dy Augustus M. Flood, who was re
ferred to in both publications as a
'colored man," in their mention of his
mit against - the Charleston Street
Railway. The decision is against the
newspapers and the cases go back to
Charleston for the assessment of such
lamages as a jury may see fit. Tho
reference to Flood as a colored man
was an error which the one paper fell
Into by reason of the other's lack of
iiligence, and both papers promptly
tpologized when the mistake was
called to their attention, in the com
plaint Mr. Flood alleges that the refer
ence to him as a colored man damaged
his social and business position to the
extent of $10,000 in each case. The
defendants demurred on the ground
that under the fourteenth and fifteenth
imendments to the Federal constitution
to Defer to a man as a negro is nor
libelous per se and that to refer to a
white man as a negro when he is not
a negro is an apparent mistake which
can do him no harm. The Supreme
court reserves this position and holds
that in spite of the Federal cons ti tu
fton it is libelous per se to refer to a
white man as a negro, inasmuch as thc
iaws of this State forbid social equality
by its jim crow car laws, its laws
against miscegenation and otherwise.
The decision in the newspaper case
is written by Chief Justice Pope and
it is very exhaustive. Among the par
allel cases referred to is one in which
a reporter referred to a white man aa
a "cultured gentleman," the "intelligent
compositor "set it up" "colored gentle
man," and the proofreader changed it
to "negro." The Supreme Court says:
"The only question presented by this
appeal is, 'Is it libelous per se to pub
lish a white man as a negro?' Tc
call a white mau a negro affects the
social status of any white man so re
ferred to." Authorities are quoted on
this point and the court continues:
"When we stop to think of the racial
distinction subsisting between the
white man and the black man, it must
be apparent that to impute the con
dition of a negro to a white man
would affect his, the white man's, so
cial statils, and in case any on6 pub
lished a white man to be a negro, it
would not only be galling to his pi ide."
but would tend to interfere seriously
with the social relation of the white
man with his fellow white men; and
to protect the white man from such
publication it is necessary to bring
such a charge to an issue quickly."
lu Strauder vs. West Virginia, the
court held that these amendments,
twelfth, fourteenth and fifteenth, vere
designed to accord members of the ne
gro race the same protection in lifo,
liberty and property which was already
enjoyed by the whitt> race, and no
where does the court in that state re
fer to the social relations of each race.
The statute law of this State forbids
the association of the two races, in
such a way it excludes the negro from
white society and vice versa. By the
miscegenation statutes, the inter
marriage of the two races is forbidden
and made a crime. Railroads are re
nuired to furnish separate coaches for
the two races. White children and
colored children are forbidden to at
tend the same school. Various opin
ions are quoted to show that publish
ing a white man as a negro has been
held to be libelous by various court:/.
The court then quotes the language
of the three amendments to the-con
.rtitution of theJUjjKgd-StJrteS'feferred
.toandarjg^s^that it must be appar
ent fronT consulting the texts that
there is not the slightest reference to
the social condition of the two races.
"All take pleasure," it is stated in tho
opinion, "in bowing to the authority
of the United States in regard to
ihese amendments, but we would be
very far from admitting that the so
;ial distinction subsisting oetween the
two races has been in any wise affect
ed." In concluding the court holds*
"We. therefore, hold that these
.hree amendments to the Federal con
ititution have not destroyed the law
if this State, which makes the pub
ication of a white man as a negro
mything but libel. The judgment of
ibis court is that hte judgment of the
Circuit Court be reversed when it sus
.ained the demurrer in this case and
he action is remanded to the Circuit
3ourt for such other proceedings ns
nay be in accordance with law."
Chester, Special-The Chester Chap
ar, United Daughters of the Confed
.racy, at their meeting last week, ar
ranged the programme for thc exer
cises of . laying the corner stone of the
Confederate monument here on the
llth of April. Judge William H.
(frawley, of Charleston, a native of
Chester, will deliver the principal ad
dress. Rev. Dr. J. S. Clifton, of
Drangeburg, also a Chester county
man. has been invited to attend and
make an address in the afternoon.
Tudge Frawley was a member of the
??ixth Regiment, South Carolina Infan
try; Dr; Clifton of the First Regiment
Street Railway' in Operation.
Anderson, Special.-The street rail
way system has been completed and
?ars are now running on all the lines.
The work began several months ago
tnd has been pushed forward steadily
tince then as well as conditions would
.ermit. The system is an excellent
me, and the traffic has been exceeding
y encouraging to the company. Thc
ines reach all the cotton mills with
me exception. It is probable that now
ines will be built during the summer.
-Purned on Wagon.
Greenville, Special.-Five bales of
cotton belonging to J. C. Roe, of Trav
eler's Rest, wore burned on a wagon
in the country road a few miles from
the city. The staple was almost a
complete loss. The theory is advanced
that the cotton was set on fire from
a cigar which was being smoked by
one of the parties who helped load
the cotton, or by matches being drop
ped in the wagon, which mirht have
ignited by friction caused by the jolt
ing of the wagon.
Passed Forged Check.
Newport News, Va., Special.-John
Rodgers, alias John Roddey, who 1ms
been acting as stewart at the Newport
Naval Hospital, was arrested on tho
charge of passing a forged check on
the German Savings Bank, of Memphis,
Tenn. The man was arrested on a I
minor warrant, and the police recog
nized him from a description sent out
The Copeland Lumber and Ginning
Company, of Carter's Crossing, Dar
lington county, was given a commis
sion. Capitalization. $3,000.
Washington, Special.-There is high
authority for the statement that the
Russian Second Pacific squadron has
been recalled by the Russian govern
ment. While not regarded as a re
sign of peace, the recall of Admiral
Rojestvensky's squadron, in the opin
ion of European chancellors, is regard
ed as a hopeful sign that peace is at I
213 South Prior Street,
ATLANTA, GA., March 21,1903.'
I suffered for four months with
extreme nervousness and lassitude.
I had a sinking feeling in my'
stomach -which no medicine seemed
to relieve, and losing my appetito
I became weak and lost my vital
ity. In three weeks I lost fourteen
pounds of flesh and felt that I must
find speedy relief to regain my
health. Having heard Wine of
Cardui praised by several of my'
friends, I sent for a bottle and was
certainly very pleased with 'the
results. "Within three days my j
appetite returned and my stomach
troubled me no more. I. could
digest my food without difficulty
and thc nervousness gradually
diminished. Nature performed
her functions without difficulty
and I am once moro a happy and
well woman. ,
Ircas. Atlanta Friday Night Clnb.
Secure a Dollar Bottle of
Wioe o? Cardui Today.'
MANY DIE IN FIRE
Nineteen Charred Bodies Tell Grim
Story of Death
ROASTED IN A TENEMENT HOUSE
More Than 40 Others Were Injured,
and Only a Few of the Sleeping In
mates of the Building, Which is on
the New York East Side, Escaped
New York, Special.-Nineteen per
sons were burned to death in a fire
which destroyed the five-story house,
1,005 Allen street, early Friday. More
than 40 were injured and only a few
of the sleeping inmates escaped un
hurt. Several of those who perished
were roasted to death in plain view
of thousands in the streets. Coroner
Goldenkrane declared after an inves
tigation that he had reason to believe
thc blaze was the work of an incen
diary. He issued subpoenas for Che fire
marshal, tenement house and building
Inspector and health and police officials
to appear before him at the inquest
The fire started in the basement and
spread with frightful rapidity to the
roof. The victims were- caught in traps
of flames, the halls and exits being
rendered impassable in a few minutes
after the blaze started. The building
was one of the usual tenement and
the disaster was the worst in the his
tory of the East Side. The district
attorney's office has begun an investi-,
gation to place the blame for the great
loss of life. Chief Croker, of the fire
department, asserts that the police and
the tenement house departments are
to blame for the violations of the fire
escape law. The tenement house de
partment officials, however, say that
the blame is on the shoulders of the
Of the nineteen dead, three bodies,
these of a boy and two girls remain
Crowded fire escapes in the rear of
the tenement house were largely re
sponsible for so many deaths and in
juries among its population, which ap
proached 200 souls.
The scenes were heartrending. The
fire started in the basement, occupied
by Isaac Davis, his wife and three
children. When Davis reached his
home early this morning and wer i into
his store on the same floor he saw a
kerosene lamp in the r?ar explode.
He awoke his wife and both tried to
put out the flaming lamp but without
success. A policeman who heard the
cry of alarm rushed to the scene
and every effort was made to arouse
the sleeping people. Meantime the
flames had spread with startling rapid
ity and the occupants of the upper
floors awoke to find themselves con
fronted by a wall of flames on nearly
every side. Panic-stricken people
rushed to the fire escapes only to find
them literred with rubbish. On some
of the escapes the rubibsh was so
closely packed that it became impos
sible to pass certain points and men,
women and children stood literally
roasting to death as the flames reared
through windows around them. One of
the escapes was manned by Police
man John J. Down, who had run a
plank across to the window of an ad
joining building. He rescued nearly a
dozen persons, but finally fell 20 feet
to the paved yard and shattered his
shoulder. Dozens of people were taken
rrom the crowded fire escapes and up
per windows. By this time the building
was a-furnace and the rescues were
effected in many cases only through
heroic efforts of the firemen.' Lieu
tenant Bonner, son of the former chief,
descended the now red hot fire escapes
five times. Four times he brought
down % woman or a child in his arms.
The fifth time he was descending with
an unconscious woman but staggared
and was barely saved from death.
Once Bonner rescued a little girl from
a window where she-tetood surrounded
by flames. She pleaded with him to
leave her on the escape and go in after
her little brother whom she said . had
fallen unconscious. . Bonner jumped
into what looked like a furnace, found
the hoy and saved him.
Total Dead 111.
Birmingham, Ala., 'Special:--With
the removal of the last four bodies
from the Virginia mine, the total
fatalities from the awful explosion of
February 20 was swelled to lil. The
recovery of the bodies has been a slow
?nd difficult task. The fund which was
raised for the relief of the widows and
orphans left by the disaster reached
nearly $30,000, and this is being dis
tributed among them in the form of
semi-monthly allowance by a commit
tee of prominent ministers in the Bir
NEVER HAD A CHANCE.
"Whai is the- greatest speech that
Congress ever developed?"
"I ne greatest speech," said the
statesman with the disappointed look,
"was never delivered. I wrote U my
BIRD'INVESTS WITH POWER.
Superstition Connected with Jeweled
Toy of England's King.
When as a girl Amelie de France,
now Queen of Portugal, first visited
Windsor Castle, the mystic jeweled
bird which was taken from the throne
of Tippoo Sahib and presented by the
East India Company to George III.,
was the object of her profoundest ad
miration. In fact, it fascinated her ro
mantic soul, and Queen Victoria, who
had a strong strain of romance in her
nature, quite understood her young
guest's feeling, - so she ordered the
bird to be taken to the princess' apart
ment, in order that a sketch might
be made of the treasure. The first
thing the Queen of Portugal asked
for the night she entered the ban
queting hall on the King's arm and
saw the blaze of the celebrated gold
plate upon thc buffet, was this jeweled
bird! His majesty Immediately or
dered that it should be placed upon
the table in front of the Queen, that
she might gaze upon it at her leisure.
There are many legends woven
about that bird. A London journal
says the Hindoos call it "Uma," and
they say that whoever owns Uma
must reign over India. It is supposed
to have the gift of locomotion, and it
alights upon the head of whosoever it
endows with royal power. It is about
twelve inches long, and is shaped like
a pigeon with an exaggerated tail.
Rubies, brilliants, emeralds and pearls
are sewn about tie quivering feathers
of filagree gold work: it holds a price
less ruby in its beak, and an emerald
of great size and luster hangs from
its breast. The bird shares with the
Kohinoor the superstitious regard of
the Hindoos. While thc Uma folds its
wings in the castle on the Thames,
and while the Kohinoor blazes in the
English crown, there is nothing else
to do but be as good, subjects of King
Edward as may be. It is the will of
. the gods.
"Burned" by Cold.
Intense cold, as is well known, burns
?-If we may use the term-like heat
If a "drop" of r 'r at a temperature of
180 degrees below zero were placed up
on the hand it would have the same
effect as would the same quantity of
molten steel or lead. Every one who
has the care of horses ought to know
the pain inflicted by placing a frosted
bit in a horse's mouth. It burns like
Tho World's Postal Employes."1
Germany has 212,000 postal employes,
the United States 230.000 and Great
Britain ISLOOO. None of the oilier
States iu the postal union possesses
100,000 postal employes. France has
81,000; Austria. 7>iJ,000; Russia, uT,0G2,
and Japan, 57,9G.?.
Wo ofter Onu Hundred Dol?an Howard toe
any case of Uutarrli tu:it cannot bo curodb/
Hall's Uatarrj. Curo.
F. J. CHENET & Co.. Toledo, O.
Wo, Ibo undersigned, havo known F.J.
Cheney for thc Inst: 1 fe yea?,and behove him
perfectly honorablo in all business transac
tions aud ttancialiy titilo tu carry out aay
obllgatioas mada by thole llr.n.
WEST & T.I?AX, lYu?leinlo Druggists, To
WALDINO, lt I xx.vs* >% MAttW.'T, Wholesale
Druggists, Tolo 15, O.
Hall's Gatum Care ii t I'oainturii'illy, isl
ing directly upoa tao blool and mucou3iur
facosof the 3yste n. Toitiniouials sout frou.
Price,75c. per battle. Sold by ?ill Druggist}.
Take Hall's Family Pills for constipation.
It ii- not strange that the religion
that is soothed all day Sunday should
sleep all the -week.
He who seeks to liquidate his sor
rows in the saloon succeeds in nour
ishing his miseries.
FITS permanently cured. No fits or nervous
ness after first day's use of Dr. Kline's Great
NerveF.estorer,i<2tnal bottlcaad treatise free
Dr. E. H. KLIXE, Ltd.,081 Arch St., Phils., Pa.
Japan imports wool from many of the
Piso's Cure ls the best medicine we ever used
for all affections of throat and lungs.-WK.
O. ENDSLK?, Vanburen, Ind., Feb. 10, 1900.
London bridge is crossed every day by
Strict but fruitless search was made
in the vaults under the Italian Cham
ber of Deputies recently, the Speaker
having received an anonymous letter
stating that the House would be blown
up during a certain sitting.
A QUICK RECOVERY.
A Prominent: Officer of the Keb OCCAS
"Writes to Thank Donn's Kidney Pilla
Mrs. C. E. Bumgardner, a local officer
of the Rebeccas, of
Topeka, Kans., Room
10, S12 Kansas ave
nue, writes: "I used
Donn's Kidney Pills
during the past year
for kiduey trouble and
kindred ailments. I
was suffering from
pains in the back and
headaches, but found
after the use of one
box of the remedy
that the troubles grad
ually disappeared, so
that before 1 had fin
ished a second pack
age I was wei j. I,
Ihert'foro. heartily i?h
.!;:;...... your remedy."
r5i;ine.!i M?S. C. Iv RUMOARDXEIL
A Till AL I?'! i [.'.'.'. - Atkin ss Fos lil
li ibu rn <'<>.. Uuilalo, X. V. For sale
v .-ill dealers. Prien .".lt cents.
ALL over the world Peruna is
known and used for catarrhal N
diseases. Tiie Peruna Girl has *V
traveled 'round the globe.
Her face is familiar everywhere that civ
From Africa to Greenland, from Man
churia to Patagonia, the face of the Peruna
girl is familiar and the praises of Peruna
as a catarrh remedy are heard.
Successful in North and South.
Peruna crossed the Equator several years
ago, to find in the Southern Hemisphere
thc same triumphant success that lins
marked its career in the Northern Hemis
Peruna is a standard catarrh remedy the
It cures catarrh by eradicating it from
It obviates the necessity of all local treat
ment and its relief is ol' permanent char
Without a. Peer.
No other remedy has so completely dom
inated the whole earth as Peruna.
In Every Tongue.
In all languages its glowing testimonials
lu all-climes thc demands for Peruna in
DISFIGURED BY ECZEMA
"Wonderful Change in a Night-In n Month
Tace Waa Clear an liver-Another
Cure by Cuticurn.
"I had eczema on the face for five
months, during which time I was in the
care of physicians. My face was so dis
figured I could not go out, and it was going
from bad to worse. A friend recommended
Cuticura. Thc first night after I washed
my face with Cuticura Soap, and used Cu
ticura Ointment and Resolvent it changed
wonderful I) From that day I was able to
go ori, and 'n i month thc treatment liad
reproved all ;cales and scabs, and my face
was as clear as ever. (Signed) T. J. Soth,
317 Stagg Street, Brooklyn, N-. Y."
Taylor's C' jrokve Remedy of Sweet Gum
find Bluilen is Mal ure's great remedy-Cures
Coughs. Colds, Croup and Consumption,and
ali throat aud lung troubles. At druggists,
"?''-, ?Oc. aud ?1.00 per bottle.
>u'll be surprised how cheaply, how quick!;
luable premiums by saving the freight ci
Get a caa to-day and look over the little
ie most liberal premium system in thc wo:
ass, valuable articles we offer. Good Luci
i ! See the cut below.
It is the baking powder of positive pu
lg of snowy white, of feathery lightness, o
follows it9 use. On account of its su;
ideal for quick baking. It costs you
it goes farther in quantity than any
Good Luck is shown in the fact ti
been sold during the present year.
Luck. If your grocer hasn't it, se
see that you are supplied at once.
THE SOUTHERN MFG. CC
This has made LION COFFEE 8
Millions of American Homes
There is no strop ger proof of m
ing popularity. 1 -Quality survh
(Sold only in 1 lb. packages.
(Save your Lion-heads
SOLD BY GROCEI
UfA?fcTTE STOCK FARM,
J. CROUCH & SON,
Hie Heal Hors
The Cum Iii;: li?ti
HW amillona nrrlv
i - ra 1 ttTins madft.
I!I'P.!B ? stallion -v
An Extensive Laboratory,
To supply this remedy to the whole world |
taxes to the utmost one of the best labora
tories in the United States.
A Word From Australia.
Walter H. Woodward, Bomadior Royal
Australian Artillery, llobart, Tasmania,
"I suffered for several years with a dis
tressing condition of the head and throat,
caused by continual colds.
"My head and nostrils were stopped up
most of thc time and there was a dis
charge, and my sense of smell was affected
"After two weeks' usc of Pemna I found
this condition quite changed, and so I con
tinued to usc this remarkable medicine for
over a month.
"I am very glad to say that at the end
of that time I was cured and felt in fine
health generally, and am pleased to give
Peruria my honest endorsement."
The trouble with good intentions is
that death gets in'ahead of them.
A OnarantPcl Cur* For Pl'es.
Ttchincr, Blind, Rlecdinc or Protruding
Tilos. Drucrcists will refund money If P.-I-?O
Ointment fat'1 - "*.-.; in C to 1J days. 50?.
Th ..-.?portation of cattle from Mexico
t<" Juba is increasing.
Mrs. Winslow's SoothIn^Syrnp for.?Mi?i.r???
t^ethim;. soften thogumsi reduces Inflam nia
tioa.allays pain.ciircs wind coIic.25e.a bottle.
To Turo a Cold Iii One Tiny
Tako Laxative Bromo Quinine Tablets. AU
druirrists refund money if it falls to euro,
li. AV. Grove's signature is on box. 25c.
Petroicum wells have been discovered in
Itch cured in 30 minutes by Woolford's
Sanitary Lotion. Never Pails. Sold by all
druggists, $1. Mail orders promptly filled
by Dr. E. Dctchon, Crawfordsville, ?nd.
ar coupons on Good Luck
Premium Booklet you find
rid-describes and pictures
: coupons are worth dollars
rity, of absolute certainty,
f delicious flavor invariably
perior leavening power it is
but io cents a pound-and
' other. The excellence of
lat 16,145,114 pounds have
Insist upou getting Good
nd us his name and we'll
>., Richmond, Va.
>ffee sold loose (in bulk), exposed
dust, germs and insects, passing
.ougli many hands (some of
3m not over-clean), "blended,"
u don't know bow or by whom,
fit for your use ? Of course you
another story. The green
rries, selected by keen
dges at the plantation, are
illfully roasted at our fae
ries, where precautions you
ould not dream of are taken
secure perfect cleanliness,
ivor, strength and uniformity.
From the time the coffee leaves
1 factory no hand touches it till
is opened in your kitchen.
he LEADER OF ALL PACKAGE COFFEES.
welcome LION COFFEE daily,
erit than continued and increas
es all opposition."
Lion-hend on every package.)
for valuable premiums.)
OOLSON SPICE CO., Toledo, Ohio.
OTTERS 111 AMERICA OF THE
i(- to Cross o? Small .Southern 31..i
COLT A IIIf!li -CLASS ON!',
rs?- for th?? SIIMJI 1 |:ist importation of
v.l !-Vi>. :Vth. Ali Scullions) if .aranti?ed: lib
Catalogueoi)H,>??:<*ntion if .our Kountry
rittMts. il: CROUCH & :ji >N, Kiishvillc, Tent!.
Prince Jonah Kalanianable, delegate in
Congress from Hawaii, writes from Wash
ington, D. C., as follows:
"I can cheerfully recommend your Pcruna
as a very effective remedy for coughs, colds
and catarrha! troubles."
A Cuban Minister.
Senor Quesadaj Cuban Minister to thc
United States, writes from Washington,
D. C.,'as follows:
"Peruna I can recommend as a very
good medicine, lt is an excellent strength
ening tonic, and is also an eflicacious cure
for the almost universal complaint of ca
tarrh."-Gonzalo De Quesada.
From All Quarters of thc Globe.
Wc have on file thousands of testimonials
like those given above. We can give our
readers only a slight glimpse of the vast
number of grateful letters Dr. Hartman is
constantly receiving from all quarters of
the globe* in behalf of his famous catarrh
Around the World
"I have used your Fish
Brand Slickers for ycara
in the Hawaiian Islands
and found them the only
article that suited. I am
j now In this country >
/ (Africa) and think a great
deal of your coats."
(NAME ON APPLICATION)
mCHESTMIt!) WORLD'S FAIR . 1904.
The v/orld-wldc reputa
tion of Tower's Water
proof Oiled Clothing
assures the buyer of ?
the positive worth of -
alt garments bearing
this Sign of thc Fish.
A. J. TOWER CO., Boston, U. S. A.
TOWER CANADIAN CO., LIMITED,
.1 Toronto, Canada. V
"Hovinr; taken your wondcxfnl "Cascareis" fot
three months and Wine entirely enredof stomach,
catarrh and dvopiipsiiv. I think a word of praise 1?
1 harri taken numerous ?thor so-called remedie?
but without avail and I ami that Cascareis relievo
more in a day than all tho others 1 have tuleen
iron td in a year." _ . ,
James Mc?uno, ICS Mercer St., Jersey City, N. J.
Pleasant, Palatnhle. Potent. Taste Good. Do Good,
Never Sicken, Weaken or Griuu. 10c, 2."c, Mc. >.cvor
.old in hulk. Tlie comiino tablet stamped OCC.
Guaranteed to euro or your money hack.
Sterling Remedy Co., Chicago or N.Y. 593
MUflLS?LE, TEjj M1LUQI1 BOXES
ARE GOLD FIELDS
to the farmer who under
stands how to feed his
crops. Fertilizers for Corn
must contain at least 7
per cent, actual
Send for our books-they
tell why Potash is as necessary
to plant life as sun and rain;
sent free, if you ask. Write
GERMAN KALI WORKS '
New York-93 Nassau Street, or
Atlanta, Ga.-?J? South Broad St.
GXe DEMOR.EST Self-Feed SHINGLE Machine.
For SPECIAL BARGAIN PRICES
Add ess DEMOREST FOUNDRY & MA
CHINE WORKS. DEMOREST, GA.
rou can mate big money in Shingles on smalloutl&y.
- 5WVW H IMI11W BWB BMvWB
Moro gardens and tarros aro planted to
Saber's Seeds than any other in L.
America. There is reason for this. *?
?Vo own over 8,000 acres for the pro
duction of our warranted seed?,
order to induce you to try them, ivo
. make you the follow inp unprc*
. cedented offer:
fbi? 16 Cants Postpaid
. 10O0 Ea ri j. lit A lu m and Lit? Calibajci,
1200C- Fin* Juler Turnip*,
2000 numbing Olrrr,
?000 tilth NUUTUUU;*,
1000 Splendid Unions,
JOOO Rare Luici?n. KadliV?,
1000 Glarlooil; Brilliant Flower*.
Above reven packages contain snffl
cicnt seed to grow l?.OOO plant?, fur
nishing: boanda of brilliant
flower? and lots and lot* of choleo
vega cables, together wiUi our great
?atalog.tellingall about Flowers,
Roses, Small Fruits, etc., all for
loo in stamps nnd thia notice.
Big HO-pa go catalog alone, 4c.
JOHN A. SALZER SEED CO,
A.O.I.. La Crosse, Wis.
I WWI ll ll ?l
g Thompson's Eyewater
n MFW < AKD THICK. Five cards het.l at
H Kfcf? the tips of angers instantly disappear!
cards lin nu dlntcly produced ?gain from any placo
pprforp-.iT dc'lros. Full tUBtrjiCtlonstent by mall fop
$1. Ado,.cs-, .1. H. Vnn nerti uv en, Tuva re*, Fin,,