Newspaper Page Text
ow s?ozM or COUPONS.
Section of "Wild Animals"
it With ii Rush-Section Two
rleston.S.C..Xews and fJourlcr.of Oct.29)
paon 1 of "The Wild Animals of
America, the distribution of
began at the offices of The
and Courier, Charleston, Tuesr
lorning, went with a'rush. The
?cicnt pictures of the wild nn
of North America secured The
itaneous approval of the read
this -newspaper, as is evidenced
|e fact that the ample supply on
was soon exhausted. . Another
has been ordered and its arri
be announced later. .
Jtion 2 is now ready for distri
This section consists of i;he
fribe, with splendid pictures of
"squimaux dog, hare Indian dog,
-fox. gray wolf, red fox, coyote,
fox; silver fox and others with
reader should miss a single see
as each one is a part to com
the whole field of the wild ani
of North America. The educa
advantage of owning this great
should not be overlooked. All
?n will be especially pleased
|th? V pictures.
Knobel's work is endorsed by
>al W. K. Tate, of the Mem
Normal School, in the follow
fiave examined with some care
prions of Knobel's 'Wild Ani
North America,' which were
ted to me, and take pleasur?
fmmending them for a place in
mme where there are children
ire-lovers. They will prove a
[of pleasure and profit to voung
lecure the work it is necessary
to clip one coupon from The
md Courier. Charleston, S. C.,
:b part and bring or send it
News and Courier, aecompan
10 cents, or 12 cents if order
>K \TH TO KINO WORM.
(TTwhere I go I speak for TETTEBISB,
Jt cured me of ringworm In Its
>rm. My whole chest from neck to
> raw as beef; but TETTBBIHB cured
. also oured a bad case of piles." So
M. F. Jones of 28 TannebiU St.,
r, Pa. TETTEBISE, the great skin
i sold by druggists or sent by mail
Write J. T. SnuPTBiNE, Dept. A,
?reason why some of us starve
h is because others waste their
i1 Capudim? Cures Women's
Pains, Bitckache, Nervousness,
Jdnche. It's Liquid. Effects inline
Prescribed by physicians with nest
? 10c.. 25c.. and 50c.. at drug storea
The Family Toothbrush.
|trv people, as a rule, always
lake the teacher feel that she
of the family" and all that
[>ssess is for her use and pleas
?e Monday morning, upon re
to her boarding place after
home over Sunday, she dis
I, to her annoyance, that she
ft her toothbrush at home, and
>ressed her annoyance at the
the lady of the house replied:
?, now, that's too bad; we
'a* lent ye ourn, but Sary's
dsitin' for a week and tuk it
1er."-From The Bohemian
ine for November.
Proverbs and Phrases.
?night an atheist believes in a
ad tree does not yield good
is never good until worse
ies were Latin there would be
lay's pleasure and a year's
?deas'ant thing never comes too
[mit a sin twice and you will
a mighty fine thing to be
it, but it generally costs a lot
aving disposition is a good thing
re around the house,
good will of some people costs
more than it is worth.
Veiled insult is just as shameless
?arefaced lie and a lot more
bdly. So. 45-'03,
fee at Bottom of Trouble.
[takes some people a long timu to
>tit that coffee is hurting them.
when once the fact is clear,
people try to keep away from
Jthing which ls followed by ever
(easing detriment to the heart,
lach and nerves.
[Until,two years ago I was a heavy
fee drinker," writes an 111. strick
land had been all'my life. I
.now 56 years old.
-About three years ago I began to
[ye nervous spells and could not
ip nights, wa3 bothered by indi
stion, bloating and gas on stomach
I?cted my heart.
"? spent lots of money doctoring
jrdoctpr told me I had chronic ca
ril of the stomach; another that I
heart disease and was liable to
at any time. They all dieted me
itil I was nearly starved, but I
Mned to get worse instead of better
5"Having hoard of the good Postum
done for nervous people I dis
?ded coffee altogether and began to
Postum regularly. I soon got
litter and now, after nearly two
y^tra, I can truthfully say I am
id and well.
sleep wejl at night, do not have
nervous spells and am not both
ered with indigestion or palpitation
weigh 32 pounds more than when I
jegan' Postum, and am better every
"ay than I ever was while drinking
ipffee. I can't say too much in praise .
}f Vostum, as I am sure it saved my
'There's a Reason."
une given by Postum Co., Battle
9k, Mich. Read "The Road to
llville," in pkgs.
?ver read the above letter? A
one appears from time to time.
j .axe genuine, true, and foll of
Modern Fanh IV
Piotcs of toter?
Fruit Grower ?
Improving a Mountain,Farm.
J. J. D., Stackhouse, N. C., writes:
"l.have purchased a small farm in
the mountains of Western North Car
olina, which has .been neglected and
needs improvement. The sojl is
sandy, l will appreciate any sugges
Answer: One of the chief needs of
a sandy soifthat has been abused is
undoubtedly vegetable matter. The
soil is also likely to be deficient in
available supplies of phosphoric acid
and potash. You can add the needed
vegetable matter to the soil cheaply
and to advantage through the'use of
leguminous crops. Among the crops
that are grown to advantage in your
locality v iii be any of the clovers, the
cowpea, '.he vetch, soy bean and vel
vet bean. The velvet, bean will hard
ly mature seed, but it grows well on
thin land and makes an immense
mass of green material which can
first be pastured off, thus making the
land produce something of value and
ll e refuse plowed under to add veget
able matter to the'soil. Animals pas
ture on the velvet bean to advantage
when they become accustomed to it,
though, of course, oae should look
Dut for bloat, which is liable to hap
pen when animals are pasturing on
any green crop that is wet with dew
Dr soaked by heavy rains.
Under your conditions it is impor
tant that you adopt a rotation as
nearly as possible. One of the best
you could use would be to sow the
land in cowpeas this spring, using
200 pounds of sixteen per cent, acid
phosphate and seventy-five pounds of
muriate of potash per acre. If the
land has not grown peas for several
rears get two or three wagon loads
Df earth from an old pea field and
scatter thinly over the surface and
work in with a harrow before seed
ing. Use either the Whipporwill,
Kew Era or Black pea. Cut the first
Drop for hay and let the second crop
grow as long as possible before turn
ing it under. Turn under and seed
lo wheat, using a complete fertilizer
it the rate of 100 pounds of cotton
seed meal, 100 pounds of sixteen per
:ent. acid phosphate and twenty-five1
pounds of muriate of potash. Apply
Lhe fertilizer well away from the
seed, as cottonseed meal sometimes
has an injurious effect on germina
tion. In the spring seed the wheat
3own to clover and timothy, or if you
prefer, a pasture seeded to clover and
Hobard grass. Allow to stand two
Tears in grass, cutting for hay one
rear and grazing the second year.
Then turn in the spring and put iu
lorn, seeding to crimson clover in
thc fall to plow under, and then back
to cowpeas and wheat and grass.
You will need to use plentiful sup
plies of phosphates and potash and
If your land is acid, give a good coat
ing of lime, using one ton per acre.
This may be purchased in the un
stacked form and" distributed in heaps
and scattered over the soil when
properly slacked, or it may be slacked
in quantity, and distributed with a
machine especially made for the ap
plication of lime. Keep all the stock
you can on the farm, feed as much
of the roughness produced as possi
ble, and utilize carefully all avail
able supplies of farm yard manure, |
and you should certainly be able to
Improve your land considerably in a
very short time.-Knoxville Tribune.
Destroying Field Mice and Moles.
J. P. T., Jonesboro. Tenn., writes:
I would like to know how to poison
or otherwise kill field mice and moles.
They are very destructive in my corn
fields and potato patches.
Answer: Moles and mice may
sometimes be killed to advantage by
the use of carbon bisulphide. Take
small wads of lint cotton and thor
oughly saturate with the carbon bi
sulphide and put in the holes and
runways if underground. The fresh
runways of the mole are easily dis
covered and if the bisulphide is put
in the ground and the place where it
ls inserted covered with earth and
pressed down slightly the fumes will
penetrate thc channels and often
cause the destruction of moles and
mice. There is a difficulty in this
remedy, however, for the runways
are often so near the surface of the
ground that part of the carbon bi
sulphide escapes and becomes mixed
with the air and is not effective.
Another good way to rid yourself
of these pests is to prepare a mash
of bran in which you might mix a lit-*
tie cheese, corn meal or any other
food that is likely to prove attractive
to mice, and saturate the mixture
thoroughly with paris green or some
other dpadly poison. Put small spoon
fuls here and there about the places
the mice frequent. In this way you
might be able to kill a great many of
them. The principal objection to us
ing paris green in the mash as indi
cated is tha danger that something
"She tries so hard to.be young."
' "Yes, and seems to me that she is
bound to succeed.'"
"Does it? Why?"
"She has been at it so long."
"I hear you have a show with the
new young man."
.'Show! I should think so. It's a
"I've plenty, of theories"
"Yes and when you want to work
"Work one out?"
"Oh, when I want to go to work
I forget them."
A man may smile and smile and be
A villain up to par,
Particularly if he smiles
Too much around the bar.
?d iii the South.
?st to Planter,
else may eat it. If the field is some
what remote from the house aad the
poultry not allowed to run on it.
there is nbt much danger except in
the case of dogs.
No other means of ridding fields
of mice and moles are known to the
writer, though they may exist, but I
trust you will find these remedies
Raising Calves Without Milk.
E. T., Quicksburg, Va., writes: I
would like to know if I can raise a
calf only two weeks old without milk.
If so, what is the best food, also for
Answer: Calves have been raised
with fair success with the use of very
little skim milk. It would.be a diffi
cult undertaking to attempt to raise
a calf only two weeks old without the
use of milk. At the end of thirty days
a fair substitute may be made for
milk from hay tea. Th?s is best pre
pared by taking hay that has been
cut quite young, covering it well with
water, and covering it so as to ex
tract the soluble food elements. The
tea should be boiled until it is in
quite a concentrated form, and then
some flaxseed and wheat middlings
should be added to the tea to increase
the fattening and muscle forming ele
ments in which hay tea rs deficient.
Flaxseed jelly may be used to advan
tage for this purpose. It is made by
adding boiling water to oil meal.
For a calf thirty days old not more
tban one-quarter pound should be
fed per day with an equal amount of
wheat middlings thoroughly stirred
into the tea. This hay tea is often
used by dairymen who sell milk.
It is quite a simple matter to raise
a calf on skim milk when taken away
from the dam two or three days after
it is dropped by adding a small
amouut of flaxseed jelly to the skim
milk. Not more than one tablespoon
ful should be used at first, and the
amount increased daily as the needs
of the calf seem to require. A calf
when first taken away from the dam
should not receive more than ten
pounds of skim milk to be increased
gradually up to fifteen pounds, but
under no circumstances should it go
over eighteen pounds before the calf
is' five or sis weeks old. After that
time as much as twenty-four pounds
may be fed. Should you attempt to
raise a calf on skim milk or hay tea
remember that a small amount fed
three times a day is likely to give you
much better results than a large
amount fed twice a dav. Where skim
milk is used it is important that it
be fed at blood temperature and in a
sweet condition.-A. M. Soule.
Set Out Asparagus in October.
Asparagus may be grown from
seed, or set from roocs, which may be
had at from $5- to ?6 per 1000, and
will require about C000 plants to the
acre. The soil should be moist, rich,
sandy loam. The lighter the soil the
better the result. Sets should be put
out in October, in deep furrows, eigh
teen inches apart and covered with
an inch or two of soil. Well-rotted
stable manure in the furrow is the
best fertilizer. The ground must be
kept soft and free from weeds and
grass. In the early spring mulch
with a coat of fine straw or pine
ne "".es. It.will produce from 200 to
300 pounds of shoots to the acre per
season and will sell from five to twen
ty-five cents per pound, although the
first shoots may bring as high as
fifty cents per pound. But aside from
the sale of the vegetable, every farm
er.should have a bed of it for his own
What is more delicious than the
first dainty dish of asparagus in the
early springtime?-Sincere, in Pro
Shrub the Pastures. V '
Briars, bushes and trees are the
greatest drawbacks to pastures in
this section. These are very anxious
to grow and they hold back the grass
from growing. No farmer can grow
them and do much growing grass at
the same time.
There is enough bottom land for
pastures on almost every farm if
the briars, trees and bushes were out
of the way of the grass. It helps
very much to remove the briars and
bushes if the trees are allowed to re
Pastures should be shrubbed at
least every two years, and once a year
is better. Now is the best time to do
I this work. Bush aies?, grass knives
I and briar knives are the tools mainly
Remember that it takes a little
work in the pasture as well as in the
field. Without pastures you can not
do much with livestock, and without
livestock it is impossible to get tue
biggest crops from the fiel r's.-J. AI.
Beaty, in Smithfield Herald.
; Dye Wouldn't Stick.
"No use trying to convinee him?"
"None at all. He is a dyed in the
wool party man."
"Oh, well, if it is no worse than
that, we will go after him. I noticed
as we passed that he was almost
warm work that probably no one of
the candidates will trouble much
about their cold feet.
The News of the Day.
On the occasion of the late jubilee
of the tcwn of Wilhelmbnrg in Ger
many, the burgermeister received a
telegram, signed by all the unmarried
girls of the place, advising him to uet
married, and saying that none of 1he
undersigned had any objection to be
coming his wife.
Mrs. Grover Cleveland appears be
fore New York Errand jury which is
probing the lefter, all pored 'o have
been written by her husband d sold
ta the New' York Times.
|l,,t/\K!.K AM. (^ATAKKH t'V UK.
1.\nAl.KNi' CATAJCKH A L JKLLY tn rp*
Dearness ann" Catarrh. Trial treatment by
n'n'l fifo. UKA rn . Mlnn-arvlis. Minn.
Dye Wou?dn't Stick.
"No use trying to convince him?"
"None at all. He is a dyed in the
wool party man."
"Oh, well, if it is no worse than
that, wc wjll go after him. I noticed
as wc passed that he was almost
Fert Paragraphs. -
The man who banks' on Iiis' dig
nity should be careful not to draw 'oo
large a draft.
There may be some way of falling
in love and escaping dire results, but
if so, the average man has never
found it out_:
FIFTEEN YEARS OF S.UFFEIUHG.
Burn Painful hores <iiu Legs-Tor
tar jd liny and Night-Trie?. Many
.Remedies to ISo Avail-Used
Cuticura; Is Well Agata.
"After an attack of rheumatism, running
sores broke out on my husbaid's legs, from
below the knees tu the^nnkles. There are
no words to tell all the discomfort and
great suffering he had to endure night aud
day. He used every kind' of remedy and
three physicians treated himj; one after the
other, without any good results wiiatsrer.
One day 1 ordered eumc Cuticura Soap,
Cuticura Ointment, and Cuticura llesol
vent. He began To use them aud- in three
weeks all the sores were dried up. The
burning lire slopped, and thc pains oceanic
bearable. After three months he was quite
weil. 1 can prove this testimonial at auy
time. -Mrs. v\ V. Albert, Upper French
ville, ile., July lil, 19J7."
A man may smile and smile and be
'A villain up to par, .
Particularly if he smiles
Too much around thc bar.
KEPT GETTING WORSE.
Five Years of Awful Kidney Disease.
Nat Anderson, Greenwood, S. C.,
says: "Kidney trouble began about
five years ago with
dull ibackacke, which
got so severe in time
that I could not get
around. The kidney
badly disordered and
at times there was
almost . a complete
stop of the flow. I
was examined again
and again and treated to no avail and
kept getting worse. I have to praise
Doan's Kidney Pills for my final re
lief and cure. Since using them I
have gained in strength and flesh and
have no sign of kidney trouble."
Sold by all dealers. 50 cents a box.
Foster-Milburn Co , Buffalo,'N.' T.
"I've plenty of theories"
"Yes and when you want to worl
"Work one out?" -
"Oh, when I want to go to wbrl
I forget them."
Deafness Cannot Be Cnred
iylocal applications ns theycannot reach th?
ttiseased portion of the ??or.* There is only ont
way to cure deafness, und that it? by conn ti
tntional remedies. Draftiest* iscauscvl by ai
m damed condition of the mucous lining o
Jue Eustachian Taba Whenttr?tubeisin
tl ume-d you hu ve a rumbling sonador imper
feet "learing. and when it is entirely closer
.Deafness is the result, and unless the in nam
mation cia be taken out and this tube re
stored to its normal condition, hcaribgwil
be destroyed forever. Hine cases out of tel
areoausod b> catarrh, which isnothingbut ai
influmod condition of the mucous surfaces
We will give Ono Eundrpd Dollars for an-1
caso of ?ftafness (caused bycntarrh)thatran
riot oe enredbyflail's Chfarrh Cure. Send foi
Circulars fro?. F.J.Cmwiy &Co.,Toledo,0
Sold bv Druggists, 75c.
Talco Hull's Fumily Pills for consti?atioa
Eo Your Own Tree Doctor.
Every man should be his own Ire?
doctor. If properly trained- he has
been busy all summer removing suck
ers from the trees, fighting f?n??i
and discouraging insect1" When the
leaves are off he goes all over his
plantation, diagnosing each tree
shrub and bush. He will find some
borers1 not yet killed, and these
should be thoroughly eradicated fron:
his quinces and apples before wintei
sets in. Use a flexible wire and J
sharp knife; and when the larvae an
killed, pile coal ashes freely around
' the tree. He will probably find ir
his currant and berry fields more oi
less bushes that cultivation has
loosened in the soil. These are liabU
to heave out during the winter. H?
should slip a narrow shovel undei
the plant, draw out the dirt, and lei
the bush settle-until it is well plant
ed. Tread heartily, and then, if you
have them to spare, place a- scuttle
of coal ashes about each one.-Prom
The Outing Magazine fo*--Noveniber,
Cures Tlragfetbe Blood
The Old Standard GROVE'S
system. You know what you a
is simply Quinine and Iron in a
Cleanses tile System Ejfect
ually; Dispels Colds aiilHead
actas clue to Constipation;
?cts naturally, acts truly as
Best jorMen\vi)men ana trula*
lo get its b?n?ficiai Ejjects
Always buy the Genuine whiclt
has ike juli name oj trie Com
??G- SYRUP CO. .
byvvnoni it is manufactured, printed1 on the
h-onl of every package
SOLD BY ALL LEADING DRUGGISTS..
one size only, regular price 5CKper bottle
Nothing New or
For man v generations Gooss urfasc im, bon
recognize I as a wonderful remedial inndium
in treating and curing Pneumonia. Grippe,
Rheumatism and Neuralgia. RICE'S GOOisB
GREASE LiyiMEST ls made from pure coos?
grease, with other valuable curative Ingra*
dieqts added Try it.
25o-At nil Drug?l-tn and Dealers-C5e.
ME GREASE COMM, ??ffg>^
Removes nil swelUnj in 8 to 30
days ; effects a permanent cur?
in .io to todays. Trial treatment
given free. I*btbinfrcaa befairer
i Write Or. H. H. Green's Son?.
SoscIaUsts. Box Q Atlanta. Of
low. Write(iiilck. Tue WlllUUTMliD. C"J., l'eru.lnd..
The man who can tell a funny
story and doesn't is either a mean
man or has a new story.
KEEP YOUR SKIN HEALTHY.
TETTEBINE has done wondars for suffer
ers from eeseina. tenter, ground itch, ery
..ipclu-. inf un: sors head, chaps, chafe? and
other forms of a'?ia diseases. In aggravat
ed cases of eozsma Its cures have been mar
velous and thousands of people siug tts
5raises. 50c. at druggists or by mail from
. T. ?IIUPTKIJ?'1?, Dept. A, Snvannnh, Ga.
Some people are short on intellect
who are long on brains. The brains
usually draw about a hundred dollars
To Drive Out Malaria anti 15 ai kl Up
Take tho Old Standard GROVE'S TASTR
LKSS CHILL TOXIC Voa know what you
are taking. Tho formula is plainly printed
ou every oottUs snowing it is simply Qui
nine unit lrou in a tuateless form, awi the
most effuctual form, r'or* grown people
and children, 50c.
In the world who knows not hov;
to swim goes to the bottom.
Hicks'. Capudine Cures Headache,
?Whether from colds, heat, stomach or
nervous troubles. No Accetanilid or dan
gerous drags. It's liquid and acts imme
diately. Trial bottlo Ilk-. Regular stzee
U5c. and T'k:., at all drugg?tta.
If no fight, no victory; no victory,
lira.Winslow's Snotting Syrup for Children
teething.softens tbeguma, reduces inflninni ??
tiuu. allays pom, cures wind colic. 25c a boult
Mildness governs better than an
H. H. GKEKS'H SOJJS. of Atlanta, Ga., a?
the only successful Dropsy Specialists tn th?
world. See their liheroi offer in advertise
ment in another column of this paper.
Most women hold that the tongu<
was made to talk with. A few mei
hold it was made to keep* still with
The bottom of your foo', if t'
of its proper lines, will c
troubles. bKREEMER shoe
foundation: the bottoms i
bottomsof yonr feet. That'?
are comfortable. .Look fort!
Bkreemors easilv, write ni fi
them, FRED. F. FIEL
s, B?cmng (Humors*
Botanic Blood Balm) is thc only Bior
nd then purines it-sending a flood of
les, Joints, and wherever the disease
oles, Eruptions are healedand cured
nzs subside. B. B. B. completely ch
ving thc skin the rich, red hue of p
.ts. Try lt. Cl 00 per large bo?
for home cu... S A .ur LE FREE by writing BI
TASTELESS CHILL TONIC, driv
xe taking. The formula is plainly pr
tasteless, and the most effectual form
"Cardui" writes Mrs. Susan I
taking Cardui, I have been in beti
had my baby, if it had not been
ness, irregular f
has benefited c
and reliable rei
Color more poods brighter and faster colors than an;
c*a dye any garment without ripping apart. Wrl
Ii You Arc Lost in -the Woods.
Let the man "who is lost in the
woods be very careful not to over
exert himself. His chief dangers lie
in panie and over-exertion, r.nd
though he may be in a great hairy
to find shelter, I must warn him to
go slowly. Two miles an hour, on
an average,, through the snow in the
woods, is all that a man in his con
dition will be able to stand without
over-fatigue and its attendant dan
gers, over-heating and perspiration.
By exercising caution, a man may
live through a week cf what he is
undergoing. To make this article
brief, however, wc shall suppose that
he regains the road by the afternoon
of the first day. He doesn't yet
know, of course, just where he is.
He should examine the tracks of the
person who last passed that way. It
being afternoon, he must follow in
the direction taken by the last pass
ing vehicle or team, as shelter will
be nearest in that direction. Had
it been morning he would have taken
tlie opposite direction, as whoever
made thc tracks must have come from
the place where he obtained shelter
the previous night.-From "Lost in,
the Woods," by A. B. Carleton, in
The Outing Magazine for November.
Tho Frenchman Looked Innocent.
Some time since, in a Tremont
Street store in Boston, a nervous lit
tle Frenchman brushed against' a
pretty trifle of vaseware valued at
about fourteen dollars aud succeeded
in getting several score more pieces
out of it than had gone into its mak
ing. Thc floorwalker led the abashed
Parisian aside and politely explained
that the broken vase must be paid lor.
Monsieur fetched a handful of small
silver and copper, mostly foreign,
from his pocket when lie was told the
value of the trifle. "Mon Dieu,"
cried the Parisian, "seventy francs!"
At this he tcok out his billbcofc- nnd
I discovered a fifty- ollar draft, which
the flccrvrnlker instantly seized upon,
to the unspeakable horror of 'its
owner. After deducting tin? value of
the vase thc former handed the man
his change and dismissed him with a
floorwalker's blessing. The express
draft reached the bank in due time,
with four others? as fraudulent, but
the volatile little Frenchman had de
parted southward ivith the swallows.
-From "The Latest Methods of
Graft." by Don Mark Lemon, in The
Bohemian Magazine for November. '
Seme men need a change of heart
i almost as badly as they need a
j change of clothes and some loose
j change in the pockets thereof.
IE J. Itt
Sl?kea 70 jvffcr-nt
Extracts all Kim
Much of the chronic lamene
See that your horse is not aile
Liniment on hand and apply
It's wonderfully penetrating-t
the soreness - limbers up the
elastic and pliant.
will kill a spavin, curb or splin'
len joints, and is a sure and spe
founder and thrush.
Dr. Earl S. Sloan,
Sloan's book on horses, cattle
s fit nt the
i why they
ie label. If yon do not tina
sr directions how to secure
,D CU., Brockton, Mass*
id remedy tb&t kills the poison in
pure, rich blood direct to thc skin
ls located. In this way all Sores,
. pains and aches of Rheumatism
anpes the body Into clean, healthy
erfeet hoalth. B. B. B. cures thc?
:le at Lrng Stores with directions
LOOD BALM CO., Atlante, Ga.
es out Malaria and builds up the
inted on every bottle, showing it
. For adults and children. 50c.
L Hall, of Hayne, N. C., "has been a 1
ter health than in the past five years.
for Cardui. I cannot 6ay too much in
> suffer from the pains and ailments <
dragging sensations, pain in side, nu
unctions, dizziness, etc., should try th
)ver a million women, during the pa?
sf purely vegetable, harmless ingrediei
nedy. Try it
y othor dye. Ono lita, package colora all fibers. Tin
te Tor free booklet-How to Dye, Uleach and Xix Ca
How many American women in
lonely homes to-day long" < for this
blessing to come into their lives, and
to be abb to utter these words, bot
because of some organic d?range
ment this happiness is denied them.
Every woman interested in this
yubject should know that prepara
tion for healthy maternity is
accomplished by the use of
3 [rs. Maggie Gilmcr, of West
Union, S. GjWiites to Mrs. Pinkham:
" I wes greatly run-down in health,
from a weakness peculiar to my sex,
when Lydia E. Pinfcham' s Vegetable
Compound vras recommended to me. It
not onlj' rostered ire to perfect health?
but to my delight I am a mother."
Mrs. Josephine Kail, of BardstowiL,
Ky., writes :
,kI was a very great sufferer fron?
female troubles, and my physician failed
to help me. Lydia'E. Pinkham's Vcge
ta/blc Compound, not only restored mo
to perfect health, but I am now a proud
F?CTS FOi? S8CBC WOMEN.
For thirty years Lydia E. Pink
ham's Vegetable Compound, made
from roots and herbs, has been the
standard remedy for female illa,
and has positively cured thousands or
women who have been troubled with
displacements, inflammation, ulcera
tion, fibroid tumors, irregularities,
periodic pains, backache, that hear
! ing-down feeling, flatulency, indiges
tion, dizziness or nervous prostration.
Why don't you'try it?
Mrs. Pinkham invites all sick
women to write lier for advice*
She i ins guided thousands to
health. Address, Lynn, Mass.
mm MEDICAL co.
[NONA, MINNESOTA. *
Article*: Household Remedien, Flarorlat
la, Toilet Pr?parations, Flue Soap*. Ste.
Wanted in ExJery County*-.
Experleuce, 93,000,000 Outpnt.
ITION EY*2 0L^??? AGENTS
ss in horses is due to neglect:,
wed to go lame. Keep Sloan's,
at the iirst signs of stiffness:,
^oes right to the spot-relieves.
; joints and makes the muscles;
t, reduce wind puffs and swot
edy remedy for fistula, sweeney*,
Price, 50c. and gi.oo*
- - Boston, Mass.
i, sheep and poultry sent free.
W. L. Douglas makes and sells more^V
men's ?S3.00 and S3.GO shoes than any
other m&nufactnrer in thc world. ne
cause they hold their shape, flt better,
and -rear longer than any other make.
Shoes at All Prices, for Every Member of tho
Family, Men, Boys, Women, Misses & Children
W.L.Doublai $4.03 as? $6.00 GlltEd?o Shoeacanaat
tn eqnall wi ct any price. W. h. Dangin 88.00 nd
$2.00 theta ara tho bait In the world
Fart Color Eyelet* V*cd XxetuMvetm.
ST-'l'uUe Sn Nutx.iU.it.-. W. L. DoHlM
name and prloe is stamped on bottom. SoM
evcry'Tliere. Shoes mnllud from factory lo any
part ot tne world. Camionne freo.
W. L. DOUGLAS. 157 Spark St., Brockton. Ms**.
UPI P Inrlct on Having
F ca Dr.MAn?a'SPreparallai?
uir\ tm re i\i "Thc Standard Kemedr.
W v J? tv! I Si ? y AT DB?0OISTS.
Send for book, "ILrJlff for Women."
FR2NCH DRUG CO.,
32d St, k. T. CBjr
ieaven-sent blessing to me. ?inoo
It cured me. I could not have
i praise of it"
Hue to womanly ills, such as head
mbness, inability to walk, nervous
.is famous female remedy, which
5t 50 years.
its, C ARDU I is a perfectly safe
ey" *lyo In cold T? .-?ter bettor than any other <Sjc Tee
lora. AXON HOE Of ;L ti CO., <?ainc?, Illino-*?.