Newspaper Page Text
WHAT. GRASS WIDOW MEANS.
No wonjan need object to be called
a "grass widow" on the plea that it
ls disrespectful. The term is from
the French grace, the origin being
"grace widow." It is an old and hon
ored expression and means widow by
courtesy.-New York Press.
SHE WINS TENEMENT HOUSE RE
Miss Bessie Bernstein has been ap
pointed a sanitary inspector in Bos
ton.. She spends ten hours a day at
the work, which takes her into the
heart of the tenement district She
has been successful in remedying
sanitary abuses where men inspectors
have failed.. Her appointment was
due to the fact that it was found
women were the most readily obeyed
in the tenement quarters.-New York
NO MEMOIRS OF EUGENIE.
General regret is felt in France at
the announcement by her secretary
that the ex-Empress Eugenie has not
written her memoirs, and does not in
tend to do so. She passed through
Paris reqently, spending a day in vis
iting the Chateau Malmaison and ex- ]
amining the collection of objects asso- ;
elated with the Empress Josephine.
Eugenie's memoirs would be doubly
interesting in connection with Emile
Olivier's reminiscences of the causes j
and history of the war of 1S70, with
which the er-empress is credited with
having so much to do.-Argonaut.
OPENING FOR. DENTISTS.
The council of the Royal College
of Surgeons of England has taken up
the question of admitting women to
examinations as health officers. The
majority of the council favors this
concession, and it is expected it will
he made. In addition the council has
decided that women should be ad
mitted on the same footing .as men
to examinations for licenses to prac
tice dental surgery. There are im
portant restrictions upon women in
this connection, but as a result of the
councils vote they probably will be
removed. Women are gaining head
way in many directions in England,
as a campaign has advanced to the
A Test of Perfect lein
cg jd \ for her delicious cakes, g
"To make sure that you:
hard nor too soft," she s?
Bg S j and bend it in the form
position, into the icing vi
right. Hold the straw
blow. If the icing is jus
straw. If no bubble is
Just why this should be I
that has come down to i
England cake bakers, anc
point where i? is confidently expected i
they will obtain the privilege of prac- ]
ticing law equally with. men.-New.
York Press. 1 . . ?
WRY-NECK A BROADWAY AIL
Torticollis ls the name given to our
latest ailment, v/hich is sure to get
persons who believe that the one es
sentiai to human happiness is sport,
which includes speed. Despite its
formidable name, torticollis is no
more alarming than the "ping pong
arm" and the "diabolo neck." Torti
collis means nothing more serious
than wry-neck. Many such necks are
seen just now, and doctors are being,
kept busy in treating patients. The
ailment chiefly is caused by riding in
open automobiles, the wind catch
ing the side of the neck as the car
rushes along. It has been suggested
that travelers in taxicabs may avoid
torticollis by sitting up aigiclly and
watching the meter pile up the cost.
?-New" York Press.
A MARRIAGE JUDGE.
So popular have become the mar
riage ceremonies performed by Pro
bate Judge Mary H. Cooper, of Bel
oit, Kan., who is" said to be the .only
woman Probate Judge in the United
States, that it has become a fad in
Mitchell County for young women to
insert the proviso that Judge Cooper
sball officiate before they say "yes"
to the pleadings of the would-be ben
edicts. Judge Cooper's popularity
has come about largely through the
omission of the word "obey" when
tying the nuptial knot. "I attribute
the great increase of marriages in
this office," said Judge Cooper to
day, "to an effort on my part to get
away from the hackneyed, machine
like way in which civil ceremonies
are generally performed. I attempt
to make the service as impressive t?s
I know how. Should a giggling pair,
come before me they are severely re
proved and they are made to under
stand that being joined in wedlock is
a most serious affair and not to be
taken lightly."-New Orleans Times
MISS WALTHER'S PROTEST.
Of course she didn't care, but'Miss
Marcia Walther hated to think that
the ungallant customs inspectors in
New York City wouldn't take her
word for it, not even about her lin- !
"I am horrified and shocked at the
way my country treats a poor stu
dent coming back to its shores," said
Miss Whither with a great deal of
feeling, even for a woman who has
been abroad, it is said, to become a
versatile and an emotional actress.
"Though I have been studying un
der the best masters in Europe, I am I
a poor, even penniless, student. In j
fact, I have had to borrow from my
friends a dollar to give the steward."
This, is what she told the reporters
after the customs men had finished
going through her fourteen trunks ?
from top to bottom.
"You will want to look into that,
too, I suppose?" she said when the
inspectors reached the last trunk.
"It contains my ^lingerie." They
looked and found that she was right
;> She had nothing dutiable.
I BARS DOWN FOR WOMEN.
One of the greatest victories gained
by women in England has bean the
recognition of women by the Royal
College of Surgeons. This body
seemed to be unalterably opposed to
such recognition, but it has relented
after years of agitation. At a recent
meeting of the council of the ultra
conservative institution 'it wis de
cided women Should be admitted to
examinations for the diploma in pub
lic health for a fellowship and. n den
tal surgery. Many young Eiglish
women have been studying with a
view to becoming dentists and they
are elated at this opening. Gn .dually
all barriers against women arc- being
broken down in England,, but ??everal
rank injustices still are upheld by the
law of the realm. For instar.ee, an
English judge was constrained the
other day.to decide that the money
saved by a wife from her weekly
household allowance belonged to the
'husband. In this case the husband
had deserted the wife, and, i:.mazed
because she did not starve,t investi
gated, and found she was living on
money saved in pennies and- six
pences from week to week for twen
ty-five years. The judge expressed
his regret that the law left no alter
native but to decide in favor of the
husband and the remnant of the
woman little hoard was paid ever '
the fellow. That left her penniless.
It surely seems there is need for jus
tice to women in England's laws.
Still, we in Amreica cannot assume a
higher degree of virtue when we find
a Maryland judge gravely ruling that
because a husband buys his wife's
clothes they are his'property ard, fol
lowing separation, he mt.y seize her
wardrobe.-New York Sun.
Valenciennes and Irish crochet are
the popular laces.
In yokes the sun ray pleatlngs are
the thing just now.
ig.-A clever home cook, celebrated
ives this as a test for perfect icing:
r frosting ls just right, neither too
lys, "pluck out a clean broom straw
of a loop. Dip this, held in chis
hen jrou suppose ; JU have it about
with the ends to your mouth and
t right it will form a bubble on the
formed it is not yet hard enough.
have never heard. It is an old test
ae from several generations of New
11 have never known it to fail."
Black or white coats may be worn
over various gowns.
I For the princess dresses one should
?have princess slips.
I Jet bracelets seemingly cannot be
too wide nor too heavy.
; For run-around frocks noth ng is
more popular than serge.
The pompadours and Dresden
silks are bewilderingly attractive.
For morning wear chamois and
castor gloves are still the rage.
Navy blue veiling with dots ia \el
j vet are a feature of the season.
The silk rose is worn upon the
; corsage as well as used to trim nats.
A straight row of buttons down
i the front of a dress is not lu good
Rubberized mohair is arnon ; the
' popular materials for sensible rain
Parasol, reticule and slippers of
figured silk go with the fashionable
i Bands of crosswise or diagonal
tucking are used a? a trimming on a
, tailored blouse of sheer material.
I A tailored suic of linen or light
? weight serge or panama cloth seems
to be necessary in every wardrobe.
Some of the smartest clothes for
j little girls are of white pique and
I rep, trimmed with hand embroidered
The pin stripe in linen lawn is
I positively fascinating for wear with
i the linen suit when it repeats the
! gown color.
Strings, usually not serving any
practical purpose, but caught up and
knotted in some graceful fashion, ap
pear upon a number of the most pic
turesque broad brimmed hats.
, The polonaise is a growing fash
ion, and it is more than likely that a
good deal of it will be seen next sea
s? . If Louis XV. styles are again
materialized it will ba sure to crop
She Never Came Back.
1 Recently a middle-aged woman,
apparently from the country, went
into a grocer's shop in Berlin. On
her back she carried a large basket,
in which was a pot, with a lld. She
lifted her basket from her shoulders,
made numerous purchases, had her
?ill made out, and then put ali her
parcels carefully into the big pot, on
which she replaced the lid. She then
s Eked if she might leave ber things
ia the shop and call back for t iem,
as she had another shop, some dis
tance off, to go to. This request was
willingly aoceded to, and, lifting the
pot out of the basket, she carried it
carefully to a corner, where it would
be out of the way, set it down, and,
slipping her basket over her shoul
ders, again left the shop. Hour3
went by, but the woman never re
turned. At last, when closing rime
came, a shop assistant went to move
the pct, and discovered that it had
no, bottom in it.-Weekly Telegram. ,
The Art of Love.
The great art of love is to write
little and burn all. Half the scan
dals of life would be averted if peo
pie only followed this admirable
cc ansel.-Tile Tattler.
Household ?ff airs
Brown sugar is still used by many
people. Those who do use it know
how difficult a thing it is to keep it
from lumping, which it will invari
ably do if the sugar is kept in a very
dry atmosphere. The best way to
keep brown .sugar is in a glass pre
serve jar with the top tightly screwed
on, and the jar kept in the refriger
ator. This, too, ls a splendid way to
TO DYE FEATRERS AT HOME.
An authority gives the following
directions for successfully dyeing
feathers. He says: "First wash the
feathers thoroughly, then prepare a
strong solution of dye and keep dip
ping until the desired tint is ob
tained. Ostrich feathers should not
be boiled in the dye. Dry with an
old towel, then cover the featherB
with dry starch. . Allow this to re
main a short time, then shake off
and apply more starch. In a few
minutes shake this off, and if proper
ly dry hold over a moderate fire (not
too close), shake out all the starch
and curl with a strip of whalebone."
Automobile dressing pouches are
rapidly superseding all kindred re
ceptacles, says the New York Herald.
n." they not only hold an amazing
rvmt of luggage but may be
wded into a surprisingly small
ace. They are made of tan or -stone
gray waterproof moire, leather lined
and strap handled, or khaki rubber
probf material, English pigskin, pat
ent leather, russet or black, alligator
and genuine walrus skin. While
club, kit, Oxford and Gladstone bags
in real walrus skin are deemed ex
ceedingly smart, they are rather dif
ficult to handle, whereas the oblong
shaped leather lined wicker dressing
bags are wonderfully light of weight,
capacious and the very latest device
for holding motoring luggage.
AUTOGRAPH TABLE COVERS.
We have all heard of the autogr ih
table cover which has long been pa
ular with the boarding school girl
who cherishes lt in later years as a
souvenir of happy days. But an au
tograph table cover as a fad ?or a
great millionaire is something: en
tirely new and interesting. Mr. Cr.r
negie has such a table cover on which
are inscribed the names of some of
the greatest men in this country a id
in Europe. Each year Mr. and Mi's.
Carnegie give a dinner party to
twelve distinguished guests who si;?n
their names on the famous covor.
The signatures are carefully pre
served and Mrs. Carnegie at her lei
sure embroiders them over so that
they become permanent.-New Hav-an
USE OF PEA-PODS.
Here is a little suggestion for the
use of pea-pods. Before shelling peas,
-wash the pods thoroughly; then,
when the peas are shelled put the
pods in a fiat pan in th? oven and al
low them to remain there until they
have become a rich brown color.
When you are quite sure they are cool
hang them in a cheesecloth bag until
wanted. "Whenever you want to make
soup, take a handful of these pods
and put them into the soup to boil,
first tying them in a sack of cheese
cloth so that when the strength is
boiled out of the pods they may be
easily removed from the stock. The
pods will give a beautiful rich color
to the soup and will also give it a
delicious nutty flavor. The exertion
to save the pods you will find is verj
small. Try it and you will be re
Shortcake-Make a regular pie
crust, roll out thicker. Place ou a
baking sheet, cut in squares. Eake.
Sprinkle with sugar. Serve cold.
Sauce Tartare-One-half pint of
mayonnaise dressing, three olives,
chopped fine, one gberkir. one table
spoon of capers. All or any of ther.e
can be used chopped fine.
Sauce Hollandaise-Make a drawn
butter. When finished take from fire
and add gradually the yolks of two
eggs, beaten. Then add juice of on^i
half lemon, a teaspoon of onion juic-?,
a tablespoon of chopped parsley.
Beet Salad-Slice and cut into dice
sufficient cold boiled beets to make
one pint. Heap them in the centre
of salad dish and cover them with
one-half pint of sauce tartare. Gar
nish with parsley and serve very
cold. iU. .** ;. ,..;?.
Newport Whipped Cream-Pour
pint^ of sour or sweet cream into a
bowl with " one-quarter of a pint ol
fresh milk, one-half a lemon c-.:i into
slices, and sugar to taste, whipping
them well together. Take ?S the
froth. Serve in jelly .glasses.
Cheese Custard-Beat up four
eggs, add one gill boiling milk, three
tablespoonfuls grated cheese, salt,
pepper and red pepper to season; di
vide into small buttered molds, stir
ring all the time, so as not to let
cheese settle. Stand molds in a sauce-.
pan, allowing the water to come with
in' one-half inch of ton; simmer until
set Turn out on to rounds of fried
bread and serve garnished with pars
Sinking Ends Meet.
"Do the best with what you have,"
Is my motto, "and you will have lit
tle time ?"or discontentment." You
may be obliged to put up with thc
cheaper cuts of meat, with wheal
cracked at the nearest mill for a
cereal,, coarse muslin, unbleached
may be your children's linen frocks.
But having done your best you maj
take pride in these things.-Balti
An owl with a nest of young will
gather about forty mice a day foi
ber offspring. .
THE LAY OF THE LISTENER.
"Money talks," the sages say;
Btu; when I hear its dulcet tone
It always neems so far away
I have to use the telephone;
And as I wait its voice to hear,
And care .brings furrows to my brow.
Fate answers in a tone severe,
"Ring off; the line is busy now."
THE OFFICIAL GOAT.
"Your wife doesn't seem to care
much for that friend ot yours."
"Nc ; he's the man I lay the blame
on when I'm detained down-town.
"New York Is a big city."
"And if everybody lived in New
York that registers from New York,
New York would-be.twice as big."-?
A MEAN MAN.
" Her husband is a brute. "
"As to how?"
"Got her to help save up fe. *n au
tomobile and then put the money in a
?house,"-Kansas City Journal.
I -- JJ".
Old Doctor-"I was successful In
my first case."
Old Doctor->vYep. The executors
of his estate paid my bill without a
murmur. "-Cleveland Leader.
"What's the matter?"
"The barber was so busy selling me
other things that he forgot to sell me
a shave, and now I can't go to the
dance! "-Louisville. Courier-Journal.
"Now I would suggest for coat of
arms a bull rampant. How would
that suit?'! ..
"Ought to do first -rate," answered
Pa Nurttch. "I made my money in a
bull .market." --"Louisville Courier?
THE MIGHTY PEN.
"That man may seem to you some
what uneducated, and yet he makes a
fine living by his pen."
"Why, I would never take him for
"He isn't. He breeds pigs."-New
York J ournal.
A HARD CASE.
"How doe3 your boy take to life
on the farm?"
"He worries me," admitted Farmer
Haw. "He won't do enough jvork to
reminisce about in pase he ever gets
Into.politics In future years."-Louis?
AN OBSCURITY EXPLAINED.
"Falber," said Little Rollo, "why
do we hear so little of Nimrod, ex
cepting; that he was a mighty h; .;ter?"
"Tho reason, my son, probably is
that bs*"'preferred going hunting to
operating cameras and dictating arti?
ARE THERE ANY?
"Sort of spoils things to have the
Fourth of July come on the fifth.
Don't you think so?"
"I do," said the poet. "Rhymes
for fourth are scarce enough, but
rhymes for fifth are even scarcer."'-?'
A SMOOTH ONE. '
"Why don't you prosecute the
scampi, Didn't he work you for a lot
"Xo:_-I can't say he did," admitted
the truthful merchant. "He per
mitted me . to force it on him."-*
"It was a success all rir^, but we
goiter do'?something to reconcile the
boys to a safe and sane Fourth."
"Weil, it kin be did."
"As r.o how?"
"Advertise three games of base?
.BULLY FOR MABEL.
Mabel (testing the wisdom of the
grownups)-"Well, how did Martin
Uncle Jim-"Die? Oh, in the or
dinary way, I suppose. "
Mabel - "Oh, Uncle! You really
.don't know anything. He was excom?
municated by a bull."-The Sketch.
HIS LAST WORD.
. Man-"I'm going to have my life
Woman-"Don't. It costs too
Ma?-"But what would you do if
Man - "You couldn't if I didn't
have a.good big insurance policy."-?
POOR MAN MUST WAIT.
"Is my hat on straight?"
"Yes-hurry, or we'll be late."
"Are you sure it's perfectly
"Indeed it is-you couldn't get it
straighter. Are you ready?"
"No; I'll have to go back and
change this hat. You know lt isn't
stylish to have this kind on straight."
Lnrgc Price For Stamp.
The most ardent stamp collector
would think twice before giving
$4800 for a two-cent blue Hawaiian
stamp 1851-1852 with Us right-haud
bottom corner torn off, I trust! Nev
ertheless, that record price has been
paid in Paris for the little red post
marked thing. But we can all be ex
travagant once in a while, and this
valued postage stamp is doubtless des
tined for a'royal collector's book.
London cats 180,000 tonis of fish :'
?ach year.-? --- j
PRICE 25 Cts.
Moiled postpaid on re*
ceipt of price.
You cn n't have a
beautify] complexion if
your blood is impure
or if you suffer with
Indigestion or any stomach or liver ailment.
Munyon'a Paw-Paw Pills regulate the
bowels, correct indigestion, constipation,
biliousness, torpid livers, jaundice, sallow
and didi complexions. They purify the
blood and clear the skin of pimples, sores
?nd most eruptions.
One pill is a gentle laxative; two pills *
thorough physic. They do. not gripe, they
do not weaken. Price 25 cents.
MUKYON'S REM3DY CO.,
53d and Jefferson Sts" Paila.. Pa.
Sweet are the slumbers of the
The majority of property owners
are under the impression .that spring
time ls the only painting time. But
the fall of the year offers several ad
vantages to the painter. One of the
most important ls that surfaces are
almost sure to be dry, and there ls no
frost or inner moisture to work out
after the paint is applied.
Pure white lead-the Dutch Boy
Painter kind-mixed with pure lin
seed oil (tinted as desired) gives a
winter coat to a building that ls an
armor against the severest attacks of
the winter rain, sleet, winds and snow.
National Lead Company, 1908
Trinity Bldg., New York City, makers
of pure white lead, Dutch Boy Paint
er trademark, are offering to those in
terested a complete painter's outfit,
consisting of a blow pipe and lead
tester, book of color schemes, etc.
State whether you want exterior or
Virtue is the moral cement in which
are laid the foundation-stones of
MUST BELIEVE IT.
Every Reader Will Concede the Truth
of This Statement.
One who suffers with backache or
any form of kidney trouble wants a
cure, not merely temporary benefit.
Rev. Maxwell S. Rowland, of Tom's
River, N. J., makes a
statement in this con
nection that is worth
attention. Says he:
"I was suddenly tak
en with an attack of
kidney trouble, had
severe pains In my
back and loins and
was generally run
down. Doctors were
not helping me, so I
began using Donn's
Kidney Pills. They
brought me prompt
relief, and as I con
tinued taking them
the pains in my back disappeared and
the kidneys were restored to normal
Remember the name-Doan's. Sold
by all dealers. 50 cents a box. Fos
ter-Milburn Co., Buffalo, N. Y.
The bread of repentance we eat is
often made of the wild oats we sow
in our youth.-French.
COVERED WITH HIVES.
Child a Mass of Dreadful Sore, Itch
ing, Irritating Humor for 2 Months
-In Terrible Plight-Disease
Cure.1 by Cut kura.
"My six year old daughter had the dread
ful disease called hives for two months.
She became afflicted by playing with chil
dren who had it. By scratching she caused
large sores which were irritating. Her
body was a complete sore but it was worse
on her arma and back. We employed a
physician who left medicine bat it did not
help her und I tried several remedies but
without avail. Seeing tho Cuticura Reme
dies advertised. I thought I would try
them. I gave her a hot bath daily with
Cuticura Soap and anointed her body with
Cuticura Ointment. Thc first treatment
relieved thc itching and in a short time thc
disease disappeared. Mrs. G. L. Fridhoff,
Warren, Mioh., June 30 and July 13, '08."
Potter Drug & Chem. Corp., Sole Props,
of Cuticura Remedies, Boston, Mass.
The future belongs to him who
knows how to wait.-Russian.
Mrs. Winslow's Soothing Syrup for Cl?Wren
teething, softens the gums, red ucea inflamma
tion, al ujkya pain, cures wind colic, 25c. a bottle.
Never lower yourself to che level
of one who is capable of intentional
injury to another, by waiting for i.
chance to "get even."
vThen the liuin| of the OOWPIA is irritated
we have pains or diarrboon. Whatever the
canse tako Painkiller (Perry Davis').
Him that is in possession God
Rough on Rata, unbeatable exterminator.
Rough on Hen Lice, Nest Powder, 25c.
Rough on Bedbugs, Powder or Liq'd, 35c
Rough on Fleas, Powder or Liquid, 26c.
Rough on Roaches, Pow'd, 15e.,Llq'd, 25c.
Rough on Moth and Ant?, Ponder, 25c.
Rough on Skooters, agreeable in use, 25c
E. S. Wells, Chemist, Jersey City, N. J.
Modesty sometimes evades our
scrutiny but vanity is ever on dress
For HEADACHE-Hick*' CAPl'BINE
Whether from Colds. Heat. Stomach or
Nervous Troubles. Capudlno T*I11 relieve you.
It's liquid-pleasant to take-acts Immedi
ately. Try lt, 10c, 25c. and 90c. at drue
"For months I had great trouble with my
stomach and used all kinds of medicines.
My tongue has been actually as green as
grass, my breath having a bad odor. Two
wrreks ago a friend recommended Cascare ts
and after using them I caa willingly and
cheerfully say that they have entirely
cured me. I tlvereforc let you know that I
shall recommend them to any one sutfe*.
ing from such troubles."-Chas. H. Hal
pern, 114 E. 7th St., New York, N. Y.
Pleasant, Palatable, Potent. Taste Good,
Do Goo?. Never Sicken. Weaken or Gripe.
10c. 25c. 50c. Never sold In buflc. The gen
uine tablet stamped C C C. Guaranteed to
cure or your monep back. 923
Color more goods brighter and faster colors than any 1
.aa dye any garment without ripping apart. Write
Do Animals Beacon?
Amusing stories of the intelligence
of a monkey are r?laUd hy Lieut.
Gen. F. H. Tyrol in the London Spec
"I had a pet monkey in India." he
writes, "and one day I placed a look
ing-glass on the ground in front of
him to see what he would make of it.
He saw his reflection in the glass,
and, supposing it to be another mon
key, he sprang round to the back of
the glass, but of course found nothing
"H? came back and looked at the
reflection again, and again wished
round and was again disappointed. He
then came back, Axed his gaze on the
.monkey in the glass and kept bim in
sight while he stretched his paw
round to the back of the glass and
felt for him.
"Another day I was sitting in the
veranda receiving the report of my
company, and the monkey was chain
ed to a pillar of the veranda. A sol
dier was standing before me with his
rifle at the order. The monkey's
curiosity was excited by the rifle, and
he tried to reach it, but the length of
his tether did not admit of his touch
"He looked about him, picked up a
stick that was lying on the ground,
reached out and with it tappsd the
barrel and stock of the rifle as if to
discover what it was made of."
Recipe For Chop-suey.
They were tolling a guileless, un
suspecting Englishman how chop-suey
is made, as related by the Philadel
phia Public Ledger.
"First," they informed bim, "the
Chinese restaurant man catches a
very young chicken."
"And he locks that chicken up in
a Pasteurized coop."
"You don't say?"
"And he sets a trusty dog to watch
over that coop."
"And he feeds the chicken on milk,
infant mushrooms, iced tea, and sweet
"Oh, I say-how very curious!"
"And presently the chicken's
wings begin to sprout."
"And the Chinaman cautions the
dog to be particularly watchful."
"And the do? goes to sleep.'''
"And the chicken pecks a hole in
the Pasteurized coop and flies away."
"Oh, dear me!"
"?nd the Chinaman appears, sees
what has happened, flies into a ter
rific rage, grabs th<- dog, makes mince
meat out of him, and serves it to his
customers as chop-suey, and starts all
over again with another very young
chicken." . *
"But, I say-doesn't-didn't- "
He could get no satisfaction.
For COLDS and GRIP.
Hick's CAPUDIXX is the best remedy
relieves the achine and feverishness-eurea
the Cold and restores normal conditions. It'a
liquid-effects Immediately. 10c., 25c. and
SOC.. atdruf stores. ?
Posterity allows to every man his
true value and his proper honors.
Hamlin* Wizard Oil is' over fifty years
.ld and, like an old friend, it can he de
?end/:<l upon just as surely as the family
doctor who may be miles away.
Soon gained, soon squandered.
Cured by Lydia E. Pink*
ham's Vegetable Compound
Pinkham's Vegetable Compound has
""I given me new life.
I suffered for ten
years with serious
j female troubles, in
could not sleep.
Doctors gave me
up, as they said my
chronic. I was in
despair, and did not
_. care whether I lived
or died, when I read about Lydia E.
Pinkham's Vegetable Compound ; so I
began to take it, and am well again and
relieved of all my suffering. - Mrs.
GEORGE JORDY, BOX 40, Marlton, NJ.
Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable Com
Eound, made from native roots and
erbs, contains no narcotics or harm
ful drugs, and to-dav holds the record
for the largest number of actuarcurcs
of female aiseases we know of, and
thousandsof voluntary testimonialsare
on file in the Pinkham laboratory at
Lynn, Mass., from women who have
been cured from almost every form of
female complaints, inflammation, ul
ceration, displacements, fibroid tumors,
irregularities, periodic pains, backache,
indigestion and nervous prostration.
Every suffering woman owes it to her
self to give Lydia E. Pinkham's Vege
table Compound a trial
If you would like special advice
about vour case write a confiden
tial letter to Mrs. Pinkham, at
Lynn, Mas?. Her advice is free,
and always helpful.
Address ' KING'S BUSINESS COLL
BT" H e aUo leach liaokkreptng. Shorthand, 1'enmnn.
First Session Op?
Kew building; New Equipment; central
clinic. Write for attractive announcement.
DR. CI. A It KNC IC L. STOCKS. RefUti
sthar dy*. One 10?. package colors oU Aban. They
for free booklet-Bow to Dye, Bleach and Utz Colo
Not A Speculation
Would you like to in
vest^ $500.00, in five
equal monthly install- J|
merits, that will, ia our
opinion, make you inde
pendent for life?
For assistance in driv
ing our big tunnel, we
\ offer an interest in
t wei ve rich, pro ven
mines, which have pro
duced $2,000,000.00 in a
camp that is producing
^1,000,000.00 a month.
Subscriptions $50.00 to
$1,000.00 on installment.
ATIONAL MINING & TUNNEL CO
rp WE NTY DIFFERENT FOUR COLOREU VIEWSot
X New York, Coney Island and Atlantic City wi tb
pocket iiereoacope. Beautiful novelty, ?fnit IScor
?tanips.The Boyal MlITADIB.CO .Baltlmore.M?L
Do You Feel Sun
If so, you are an easy victim of
disease. You can avoid danger
if you build up your system with
the natural strength-givei
DR. D. JAYNE'S
which helps your I ocr do its own
building up. It puts the whole diges
tive system in a perfect condition.
Regulates the stomach, imparts new
vigor and health to the tissues.
Your Druggist has it.
Tu? sisea, 50c and 35c
in the purchase of
It is an absolute
guarantee of pur
ity and quality.
For your own
that it is on the
every keg o? whi
' NATIONAL LEAD COJ
1802 Trinity Building,
nernovw nU swelling
day* ; ??t<:u a perm?
in joto 60 dava. Trial:
given free. Nothlngcai
Write Ol. H. H. Oran
SfOcUiialo. BM o A
CHILDHOOD'S BUGBEAR; BA
When mutli.r laid Orator ?D,
ber Ulitlnctl? what lt rn?
JUlmlnlnteilng Caitor Oil, tb
?jul nAffl'r.t cathartic to y
M '. ? wnotlMr'i ci i ns
PALATAL, A CREAM OF
Lvika.im. :.. '?"ti??, ' : vi
<l at v MIjr. CluMrm I lek tb?
All dracula" nf r i ! > '.
MUrtRAYOXUQ CO., COLUT
MO. J> .0. 1; :;>,,
SHAFTING, PULLEYS, I
LOMBARD IROH WORKS, AUBU
ITCH CURED B'^lo
DR. DAVID'S SANATIVE WASH
teed tocu-o any case of Heh in bi
used according: to directions. Show 1
sons havintr Itch. If your dew has Sr
Mango David's Sanative Wash will
at once. Price 50c a Bottle. It cannot
Delivered atycur nearest express
upon receipt of 75 cents.
Oweua A: Minor Ump; Ce., Rich
Restores Cray Hair to Natu
REMOVEO OANORUFr AMO St
Invigorate! and prevents tb? hair fro;
For Aal* by Druggist*, or tant Ol
XANTHINE CO., Richmonc
.rica $! far Battle; S?mala Beul? jje. 3?
'THE LEXINGTON HOTEL]
K lt H MON D, V1RUINIA.
ci CM noaa ?A.
1 Clos? to ti:o Depots. Part Office. CtpltoQ
-qa arr. Wholesale and Retail sec tiona,
A SCHOOL WITH A
DOING HIGH GRADE
THE LARGEST. THE BEST. The strongest
I than all other schools In tho State. BOOK
?d ENGLISH. Write for Handsome Catalogne
-EG E. Rnlelxli,rV.CM or < hurlarte, M. C.
thtp, eic, by ??ail Stud for Rom, Studu Circular,
?ns October 5, 1909
Hy located ; strong Faculty and ample WHITS
?nr. 427 Auatelt Bnllrtlng, AUnntA, Ga.
dye ta cold water bitter tnan any othrr dye. To?
rt. ?UOKKOE Alai! G CU., a lucy, i Ut nola.