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TOE BASIS OF SUCCESS.
Since the Ingredients Entering- Perana
; Are Known, Ita Power as a Catarrh.
Eemedy and Tonic is
COLUMBUS, OHIO.-The ac
tivo, ingredients entering tho most
I popular household remedy in tho
"ij world have been made known to
j the-public. ,This means anew era
! in the advertising of popular fam
J Hy medicines-Peruna leads.
Peruna contains among other
things, golden seal, powerful in its
I effect upon tho .mucous mern
, ? branes. Cedr?n seed, a rara
? medicino and unsurpassed tonic
Cubebs, valuable in nasal catarrh
and affections of the kidneys and
bladder. Stone root, valuable for
the nerves, mucous membranes
as well as in dropsy and indi
Peruna is sold by your local ?jug'
gists. Buy a bottle today.
Woman in Aurora Gets Relief
From Troubles by Taking Cair
dui, The Woman's Tonic
Aurora, Ind.-"I was suffering
from the change and had those hot
flashes and severe backache ' all thr"
time. At times I could hardly
"I read abojt Cardui and got a
bottle from our druggist and it help
ed mc at once. Now thc hot flashes
have almost gone and 1 feel much
"I have recommended Cardui to
several lady friends."
You need not be afraid to take
Cardui, whenever you feel that you
need a tonic. > Its usc will not inter
fere with that of any other medicine
you may be taking. Its action is
very gentle and without any bad af
ter-effects. Being purely vegetable
and non-intoxicating, Cardui can
safetly be taken by young and old,
and can do nothing but good.
Cardui acts on woman's constitu
tion, building up womanly strength,
toning up womanly nerves, regulat
ing womanly organs. Half a centruy
of success, with thousands of cures,
similar to the one described above,
amply prove its real, scic:?ific
You are urged to take Cardui, the
woman's tonic. It will help you.
NOTE.-The Cardui Home Treatment
for Women, conslBts of Cardui ($1). Thed
iord's Black-Draught (25c). or Velvo (50c).
for the liver, and Cardui Antiseptic (50c).
These remedies may bc taken singly, by
themselves, if desired, or three together,
as a complete treatment for women's ills.
Write to: Ladles' Advisory Dept.. Chat
tanooga Medicine Co., Chattanooga. Tenn.,
for Special instructions, and 64-page book,
"Home Treatment for Women," sent In
plain wrapper, on request.
"Did you know that there is at
.least one sentence in English that can
be spoken, but that it is impossible
to write?" asked a Cambridge Uni
"Yes, it's correct English, I sup
; pose, and then again it isn't. Here
; is the sentence, although I vow I
don't know how you are going to
write it: "There are three twos in
the English language.' You see, if
you spell two, t-w-o, tho sentence is
incorrect, as it is if you spell it
either 'too' or 'to.' Catch the point.
Really, it is incorrect to say it, al
though it certainly should be possible
to express the thought. This thing
has set me going, and it simply goes
to show what a tangle the English
language is. There certainly is a
word 'two,' and a word 'too,' and an
other 'to,' and they all three are pro
nounced alike-two, too, or to-which
makes it correct to say, 'There are
"three twos," or "tliree toos." or
"three tos" in the English lang
uage." But what's the usc?"
Hardly in Keeping.
"So you think these parlor social
ists do not Uve up to their creed V
"I never saw one of them that
wouldn't monopolize the conversation
if he could."-Pittsburg Post.
Not An Important Matter.
; "You're going to marry the
baron? Why he's up to ears in debt."
"That doesn't matter. He's not
very tall.^_So. 46-'09.
SOME H A Hf) KNOCKS
Woman Gets Rid of "Coffee Heart."
The injurious action of Coffee on
the heart of many persons is well
known by physicians to be caused by
caffeine. This ls a drug found by
chemists in coffee and tea.
A woman suffered a long time with
severe heart trouble and finally her*
doctor told her she must give up
coffee, as that wan the principal cause
of the trouble. She writes:
"My heart was so weak lt could
not do Its work properly. My hus
band would sometimes have to carry
ino from the table, and lt would seem
that I would never breathe again.
"The doctor told me that coffee
was causing the weakness of my
heart. He" said "I must stop it, but
lt seemed I could not give lt up until
I was down in bed with nervous
"For eleven weeks I lay there and
suffered. Finally Husband brought
home some. Postum and I quit coffee
and started new and right. Slowly I
got well. Now I do not have anyi
headaches, nor those spells with weak
heart. We know it ls Postura that
helped me. The Dr. said the other
day. 'I never thought you would be
what you are.' I used to weigh 92
pounds and nov/ I weigh 158.
"Postum has done much for me
and I would not go back to coffee
again for any money, for I believe it
: would kill me if I kept at it. Postum
must be well bolled accoruing to di
.rections OD pkg., then it h3s a rich
. flavour and with cream is fine."
\ Read "The Road to ?Vellville,"
found in pkgs. "Theres Reason."
Ever read the above letter? A new
oa? nppears from time to time. They
sore genuine, true, and full of bunion
Cottonseed M<vtl ns Feed.
Dr. Smead is right in urging cau
tion in feeding cottonseed meal,
writes Professor Massey in the Trib
une Farmer. Fresh, bright meal that
has the normal bright yellowish green
color can safely be "fed in connection
with good roughage, if not fed in too
large an amount. While I value cot
tonseed meal and believe that the
Southern farmers should keep more
of it at home and feed it to cattle, I
know that the injudicious feeding of
the meal, especially that which has
got old. and changed to a brownish
color and has developed fungous
growth that is as poisonous as ergot,
has led to serious losses.
A dairyman in North Carolina came
to the conclusion that he had tho
best and cheapest cow feed in the
world-cottonseed meal and cotton
seed hulls-and he w?nt.to feeding
these liberally as the sole ration. Ere
long he began to lose cows, and final
ly discovered that it was his ration
that was doing the mischief. He
changed to a better ration, with pea
vine hay and corn silage, and, while
still feeding some cottonseed meal,
he is very cautious as to what meal
he feeds and how much.
Where one has plenty of cowpea
hay and born stover or silage he can
profitably feed two and a half to
three pounds of good bright cotton
seed meal daily. While analysis will
show that the hulls have some food
; value, the tax on the vital ?energy of
the animal to digest them makes-them
poor feed, and the best place for the
cottonseed hulls is as an absorbent
in the manure gutters.
And yet. go into the cotton growing
sections and you will find men call
ing themselves farmers buying baled
hulls in town to carry home for feed,
when they could grow the finest of
forage in peas and crimson clover.
There is no doubt that fed'judici?usly,
with plenty of good roughage, the
cottonseed meal is the cheapest and
best protein feed that can be had,
while, fed with hulls as the sole
roughage, there i.?. nothing that will
kill cattle faster.
Some years ago an experiment was
being made at the North Carolina
Agricultural Experiment Station in
fattening beeves on cottonseed meal
and hulls. They gained very well for
about eighty days and then began to
pass bloody urine. Some of this was
brought to my laboratory, and I
showed at once that it was crowder]
with crystals of nitrate of urea, and
told them that the feed must stop
right there or the animals would die
from uraemic poisoning.
This sort of feeding will make beef
es strong as muncon, and butter hard,
white and crumbling, with a rank
flavor. At an institute in North Caro
lina some years ago the director of
the station, who was an enthusiast in
thy? feeding of meal and hulls, said
that Professor Massey was the only
one he ever knew who ss id that he
could tell beef that had been fattened
on meal and hulls from the odor. At
once several men arose and told him
that they could tell it easily-in fact,
I gave orders to my butcher that if he
sent me cottonseed meal beef I would
always retvrn it at once.
A professor of agriculture in a
Southern agricultural college once
said to me: "I can feed cottonseed
meal to cows till they will make pure
oleomargarine instead of butter." and
there is no doubt that the excessive
feeding of cottonseed mwal is not only
dangerous, but that the product in
beef ar.d bujfter are unfit for human
And yet. as I have said. I know that
the meal is the best and cheapest pro
tein feed that a farmer mn use. if the
meal is fresh a!id is fed in limited
quantities along with first claps for
age. The thing' we need to fear is
the incautious advice of the enthusi
asts for meal feeding, who argue sim
ply from the analysis of the article.
As to the danger of abortion. I
think that is slight if the meal is
fresh and the amount used is not ex
cessive, but with odd meal this is cer
tainly a danger. Eut all over the
South we need to.encourage more
stock feeding. The cotton farmers
are selling million of dollars' worth
of nitrogen froni their soils and then
trying to replace it with a tenth part
of what they sell, and I have often
urged them to keep the cottonseed
meal at home by not selling the seed,
tut exchanging it for meal and hulls
at the oil mills, the oil having no fer
tilizing value, and then to grow good
forage and feed the meal judiciously
and use the hulls for bedding, as they
are better than planer shavings for
this purpose, though not much better
In fact, I would like to see the day
when not a pound of cottonseed meal J
was sold out ofthe South, but all re
turned to the soil after being used |
for feed. The best feeds can be
abused aud made harmful by rash |
use of them, and there is no reason j
for the abandonment of cottonseed j
meal as feed for stoek if it is fed ju- j
diciously and with plenty of carbou
"Do vou really want to buy a gold
"If I kin git one reasonable," ex
plained Farmer Haw. "The summer
boarders were disappointed because I
didn't have. one. I don't want to
make that mistake another year."
When you clean up a million bones
They then become
As the most captious critic owus,
A tidy sum.
His Object Manuifest.
"Have you got any of this new
bind of whiskey that won't make a
. " Well, give mc a quart of the other
kind. ' '-Boston Traveler.
"Now, Tommy, you must go and
wash yourself." '\
"Ma, if you keep on at this wash
ing business, you'll queer me whole j
vacation ?'-Thc Century Magazine. |
aceous roughage. I have always fed
it sprinkled over the ration of ensil
age and well mixed in. and I have
never had anything but good results
from feeding three pounds daily in
this way, but I would not increase the
amount above this.
Practical Turkey Raisin?:.
One might succeed raising turkeys
in one locality with certain rules
which would not do in another.
There are some things, though,
which must be observed, cleanliness
and pure, fresh water 3nd iood
among others. The little ones must
be kept clear of lice, and they must
not be allowed to get wet or stay
in damp coops. Dampness and lice
mean death to young turkeys, so
look out for the lice and grease the
heads, vents and wings of the young
turkeys with carbolated vaseline.
Camphorated oil is also good to use.
Grease the little ones every wee?
until three or four weeks old. Clean
out' boxes or roosting pens every few
days and keep plenty of lime scat
The first thing I do to my little
'ones is to pull the little pip off the
end of beak and then put a grain of
black pepper down the throat. I
never feed them until they are twen
ty-four to thirty hours old. letting the
first feed be stale bread soaked in
fresh sweet milk. Never feed tur
keys any sour food, and be sure to
keep plenty of clean grit before them.
I never turn my little ones out until
they can fly over a two-foot board.
Feed sparingly but often until about
ten days old,' giving a little meat
chopped fine about every other day
while very young. After they get to
running out they get bugs and worms
that will supply the meat food.
They like green food. I cut onion
j tops fine for green food. Dande
' Hon leaves are also fine. I use a
great deal of black pepper in feed
to prevent bowel trouble. I boil the
sweet milk that I mixmy feed with
and put black pepper in. I do this
every few days and in that way I
am not bothered v/ith this complaint.
I don't have beef to feed the little
ones, so I take the trimmings off
the meat that I fry. I always trim
off the salty edges of the meat, soak
the salt out and cut fine for the
little ones. The beef is better, as
it is not so heating as the hog meat,
but by being cautious not to give too
much, bacon is all right.
I begin to take poults off the in- j
fant food when about ten days old.
and by the time they are two weeks
old or a little over I have them-off
entirely, feeding them bread made
of corn meal, wheat bran and mid
dlings. I make this bread up with
milk when I have it, if not make
with water, salt it a little, then
soften with fresh buttermilk or good
sweet clabbered milk. Turkeys like
soft feed. But be careful to feed
them on clean boards, and never
feed them food that has soured.
Peas, snap beans, potatoes, in fact
all kinds of vegetables, are good for
I have turned out as high as forty
eight little ones In one bunch and
raised forty-six. The forty-six -aver
aged rae nearly.$4.00 each.-Miss E.
C. Giles, Spottsylvania Co., Va.
Leghorns Arc Good.
As a farm fowl, Leghorns are one
of the best of breeds; but to have
them at their best, and doing their
best, give them unlimited range.
Many farm wives are so situated that
tc make e'g?:s their farm stoc?i in
trade is much easier than to market
fowls. UMer right conditions- and
farm lite is one of the best of "right
conditions" for the Leghorns-eggs
will always he in abundance. For
one's own satisfaction if nothing
more, it will be wise to cull out the
inferior looking specimens when such
appear among the season's hatches.
In this manner the flock is yearly im
proving in quality and general beau
ty, and in a little time "eggs for
hatching" as well as eggs for market
will become a paying feature of the
farm's enterprises. Incubators will
come to he employed as the nieass of
hatching, and brooders for rearing
the chicks. Possibly, at first, hens of
any and every obtainable breed or
mixture of breeds will be in demand
as incubators and brooders for the
chicks. One may keep such hens
themselves, or, better still, purchase
them of neighbors when wanted, and
not be troubled with their presence
on the p'.ace except when absolutely
needed. For they mar the appear
ance, more or lesE. of one's flock of
pure bred birds of color
At the End of the Quest.
It was a dark night. A man wa3
riding a bicycle with no lamp. He
came to a cross-roads and did not
know which way to turn. He felt in
his pocket for a match. He found
but one. Climbing to the top of the
pole, he Ht the match carefully, and'
in the ensuing glimmer read: "Wet
' Reaching High Notes.
"This here explorer charges as
much for a lecture as Patti did for
"And Patti had the proofs with
her. Could go to thc chromatic pole
right before your eves."
Ec Meant iheir Worts.
"I sec a college professor claims
that Chaucer will outlive Shakes
peare. ' '
"Well, of all ignorance. Both them
fellers havn hoon fiend for .'WO years."
"I have been on an exploring trip
through my husband's Slimmer
"And these poker chip-3 and these
racing form sheets?"
"Constitute the data for my lec
"What do you think of the view
from the hotel veranda?"
"Magnificent! I can see four heir
esses right from where I sit."-Hous
In a township in Vermont, the peo
ple recently undertook to huild a road
ta imitation of modern highway meth
ods. They did 'not seek -expert advice
as to wearing and binding qualities
of stones, hut used marble chips ?roin
a nearby quarry for the metalling and
as a roller is a roller, .and no other
being "handy,'* they used an ordinary
farm roller .to compact the marble
screenings. This roller, the report
3ays, was so light that when it acci
dentally ran over a dog in the street
the dog was not injured. Soon after
the road was completed, it is needlers
to say, it proved an utter failure, and
the time and cost expended upon it
went for naught. The people of that
community in this attempt to get a
good thing at less than cost have
proven again the old, oid fact that
cheap material combined with cheap
workmanship has never, and can
nr"er, produce satisfactory results.
There will be always people who
will patronize bargain counters and
who can be induced to accept, in
stead of the standard article, one
which is "just-as-good" if it is sold at
a little less price. The idea is that
of getting something for nothing. It
is speculative instead of business-like,
and more money is lost than is mads
in such ventures.
It is important for localities to have
good roads, hut in road building it In
more important to use the good sense
of requiring the best materials ob
tainable and the best kind of work
manship in placing the materials.
Sometimes, of course, it is wise econ
omy to use the material at hand, even
though a little inferior, than to im
port it at excessive expense, but the
work pf making thc road, especially
with such material, should never be
slighted to save expense.
The cost per mile of building an
improved road In the .country districts
usually strikes the farmers, at first
thought, as prohibitive-they may
not have their respective shares of the
tax on hand or in the bank that they
feel they can spare for such a pur
pose, and though the work of seeding
and plan.ing rests fer its results on
greater uncertainties than almost any
other kind of business, the farmers,
as a class, are most conservative
about investing money without a
demonstration that value will be re
There are two ways of purchasing
things, either by paying . cash down."
or by deferred payments, and both
aro considered legitimate business
methods. Many men buy farms and
give a mortgage in part payment for
them, because they believe they CV.T>
.make the farm support their families
and pay the mortgage; and many men
in business borrow money at the
banks, believing that they can make
it pay- a profit. On this same princi
ple, if it is not possible to pay the cost
of building a good road in one pay
ment, it is possible and it is wise for
a community to issue bonds to supply
the money to pay the cost, for a good
road-if it is a good road-will al
ways pay for itself by increasing the
value of the real estate and by adding
to the comfort and convenience of the
inhabitants.-Good Roads Magazine,
Don't Waste Road Money.
Our road building must be done by
road men. If a schoolhouse is to
built in a ward, no one ever thinks of
telling the police juror from that
ward to take the money and build tho
schoolhouse. If a courthouse is to bo
built, the police jury never thinks of
telling the member from the county
scat ward to take the money and
build the courthouse. I:i both in
stances competent architects are em
ployed, who draw plans and specifi
cations and competent builders are
selected to follow tho plans of tue
architects. Yet, in road builci'^g, tho
average police jury appropriates so
much money and puts it at the dis
posal of the police juror fr'- n each
ward, who is, neither by education
nor training, a practical road builder,
and it is expected that the money to
be spent by inexperienced hands on
the installment plan will ultimately
result in a permanent system of high
ways. The result is inevitable thai:
the money, no matter how honestly
spent, fails to realize the results an
ticipated. In order to have good
roads you must build them just like ?
you wcuid build a courthouse or
schoolhouse or bridge. You mus;
first get a competen'; engineer to sur
vey thc ground and lay off thc road
and then secure the services of an
expert road builder to see that tho
specifications of the engineer are car
ried out. Road building to-day is a
profession and a trade combined.
You employ an architect to draw the
plans for a house and a carpenter to
build it and a mason to do the brick
work. You must put the same trained
mind and hand to work on your pub
lic road if you desire results; men
trained to do this work, men who
know how .to do it, men who will
spend the money, not only honestly,
but efficiently.-Governor Sanders, of
Xot to Ee Deceived.
The cheap statesmen who attempt
ed to defeat good roads laws last
winter on the theory that it would be
a popular campaign issue are finding
-to the great credit ol' Kansas-that
the farmers are not opposed to the
payment of taxes employed in such
public improvements as permanent
roa?2.-Kansas City Star.
Little Dale, aged five, when spend
ing a night with his auntie, was very
much pleased over the prospect of
buckwheat calces for breakfast. He
constantly reminded her that he could
eat si::, hui Vvhen the ci.kes appeared
they were so much larger than he
hr.d anticipated that, try as hard as
he might, he could only eat three.
"Why, Dale," said his auntie, "what
is the matter? I thought you would
eat six." With chair pushed back
and head down, the little fellow In
very languid tones replied, "They
ain't very good."-Delineator.
Petticoated and wearing women's
hats, six poachers appeared on grouse
.mooting lands in County Derry (Ire
land) and shot freely all day.
Now and again you sec two women pai
ing down the street who look like sistei
You are astonished to learn that they c
mother and daughter, and you realize tb
o woman at forty or forty-five ought to
at her finest and fairest. Why isn't it s<
The general health of woman is so i
timatcly associated with the local heal
of the essentially feminine organs ti
there can bc no red checks and rou:
form where there is female weakness.
Women who haye suffered from
this trouble have found prompt
relief and cure in the uso of Dr.
Pierce's Favorito Prescription,
organs of womanhood. Ii cleax
eyes and reddens tho cheeks.
No alcohol, or habit-forming drugs is
Any tick woman may consult Dr. ]
held as sacredly confidential, and ansi
World's Dispensary Medical Association
The fool who is silent passes for
Some people would drown with a life
preserve at hnnd. 'Ihey are thc kind that
suffer from Rheumatism and Neuralgia
when they can get liaiiilins Wizard Oil,
the nest of all pain remedies.
The fish will soon he caught that
nibbles at every bait.-German
Be fr te. once more, from that annoying,
racking, cough. Alli n's Lung Balsam gives
relief when everything oise fails.
There are hnvs of nil aires.-French.
Itching Torture Was Beyond Words
Slept Only from Sheer Exhaustion
-~ ilievod in 24 Hours and
Cured in a Month by Cuticura.
"I am seventy-seven years old, and some
years ago 1 was taken with eczema from
bend to foot. I .wai sick for six months
and what I suffered tongue could not tell.
I could not sleep day or night because of
that dreadful itching; when I did sleep it
was from sheer exhaustion. I was one
mass of irritation; it -.ras even in my scalp.
The doctor's medicine seemed to make me
worse and I was ohnont out of my mind. I
got a set of the Cuti:ura Soap, Ointment
and Resolvent. I used them persistently
for twenty-four hours. That night I slept
like an infant,, the ?r.?t solid night's sleep
I had had for six months, in a month I
was cured. W. Hurrison Smith, Mt. Kisco,
N. Y., Feb. 3, 1903."
Potter Drug &. Chen:. Corp., Sole Props,
of Cuticura Remedies, Boston. Mass.
The boughs that bear most hang
For ITRADACHK-Mick?' r\PUDIN E
Whether from Colds. Heat. Stomach or
Nerrous.Troulilcs. Capudlnc will relieve you.
It's lltiufd-pleasant to take-ants Immedi
ately. Try lt. lue. 25c. and f>0c. at dru*
li Lu ( *.
ItliouiJin<-i(l<- (linuid or tablets)
removes thc causo aiul stcj>s the pain
quickly. An inu-riial (lilcod) remedy,
which has cured thousands of bad cases.
At oil druggists. Trial bottle tatt eta by
mall L'5c. Send coln or lc ^t:imps. Booklet
free. A<!(lrrss.Bobbit! Chemical Company
31t? W. Lombard, yt.. Baltimore. Md.
IJ the ghost thal hann'.s every hesr cf a
child's lile. GOWAN'S PREPARATION
fives Instant relief and comfort Jost rub
ll on-don't weaken the stomach with
drugs. Keep it in toe home. $1.00, 50c,
25c. All drufiiists.
CHILDHOOD'S BUGBEAR: BANISHED
Whan nimmer Mt.1 CMtor Oil. you rimra
b?r di.II uri], ?bil lt mein, troublo !
..dmlulMrtiuc Cuior OM, Ul?bett,mrc?t
?nd II?? i lr. t c?tli?rtlc to your .hi Mi m
vivi.li v rIT. lluro ai curly uuUp|.l:i.ra ?Dd
ar?illZAl>s>n of n ...>> ?>?'? rlltDcnlt il nf .
PALATAL, A CREAM OF CASTOR OIL
lnoki,?meU?. tull.? rood; tnik.i mothar'*
jniv my. Child. .ti I lek tb? .poon. l"c.
'MURR?YDVUO ??.'cbtUMBIA, S. C.
SO. * .... ..H. i.: HA * T -
You Are In Danger
if you let that cold run on. Neg
lected colds cause incurable dis
eases. Don't risk your health.
Keep a bottle cf
in your home. It's the safest, surest
and quickest remedy for colds ever
compounded. For Coughs, Bron
chitis, Pleurisy, I inanimation of the
Lungs, in fact, all diseases caused
by neglected colds. It ha:; no equal.
Recommended and sole, by drug
Thrc: sizcbottlu, $1.00, 50c. 25c
"For or er nine years I suffered with chronic
constipation and during this time I had to take
an Injection of warm water once every ot hours
before I could ha?e an action on my bowels.
HappH?7 I tried Cnecarets, and V/day I am a well
mon. During the nine yean before I used
Cascarcts I Fullered untold misci with Internal
piles. Thanks to you. I am frc? from all that
thia morning. You can nie this in behalf of
Buffering humanity. B. F. Fisher, Roanoke, Uk
Pleasant. Palatable*. Potent. Taste Good.
Do (?ood. Never Sicken. Weakan or Gripe.
16c. 25c 50c. Never sold In bulk. The gen
trine tablet stamped CC, C. Guaranteed to
care or vour mnncv brick. 630
For Asthma, Bronchitis and
all Throat Troubles Take
The relief'? as quick as it ia certain.
Pleasant to take and guaranteed
absolutely free from Opiates.
AH Druggists, 25 cents.
Bi was fin this very cotia
from Birmingham, ?fia.?
died of Fever- They had
son's Tonic CWG? them G
Tho two physicians hero had S very obstt
wero Italians and lived on a creek 50 ya
mouths Etandlng, their temperature rangln
tiring In vain. I persuaded them to let mo
ed matter and let tho medicine go out In a p
foct in all three cases was imm?diate and pc
was no recurrence- of the Fever.
Write to THE JOHNSON'S CHBLL I
?t gives vigor and vitality Co tho
's tho complexion, brightens the
! contained in "Favorite Prescription/'
Pierce by letter, free. Every letter is
verco in a plain envelope. Address:
a, Dr. R.V. Pierce. Prc?., Buffalo, N.Y.
Restores Cray Meir tb N=??ral C0I017
REMOVES DANDRUFF AMtt SCURF
InrigoraVs ar.d prevents tile .'.air ?mm falling off,
For Salo bj Drugslvto, er Sort Direct i?y
XANTKEIME CO., Richmond, Virginia
<>r:e* SI Fe? Bettie; Sam^li Bottle see. &eiu5 lot Circulars
FREE TO ALL
?00 page, ^:cf:i bound madlen boot
on oauurar-tion. To)l? in piala,
cl ra pie ln.i?i?airoh'.vco!?faniptioa
cm: bc enrcdln p?OT.'Own toms*
Write l<.?ay. Ti> Soo- U abaft
SUI W?Wr Utrnt, cUiaawuo*. Heir
So 46 'Or)
DOW WIRE & IRCN WKS. L0UI3VILLEK?
, Pink Fy::, FD?700?C)
'S Catarr:;ni Fever.!
fur? ct]rr and ponltivo preventive, no manor now iiurMtaai nay OK? ors!
Infocied or "expo??iJ." Liquid, Riven ?II rlii'totijrui.; nor.? ,.t? t,.c rt'u.xl andi
Ulamtn, expel* UKI polaoui'Ui. punan from tlie Unly. Cur** DMemper ut bogs!
and Sneep .md Cholera III I'oultry. lArgi ?t Kellina live iu?k mm-dy. Cnn*'
La Grippeantoni; human'bemitr. and ina nee KidiMiy remedy. bi?:, and 91 a
boitte; ?3 and SM a fiasen. Cut this nub Keep lt. Snow your .iruwlnt,
wini will (rel it for you. Free tkx-lciet, "i>??teinpcr, Cull.-?? and ^uiW
will ??fi it for you.
rial agents wanted.
SOT MEDICAL CO., B?SB?LS. COSHES, M, U.S.?.
depends upon tho heater-hey
constructed-whether it gets all
the fuel-energy or only some of it.
If the heater is a
(Equipped with Cmckelecs Device)'
the raising of the temperature 13
Turn the v/ick as high cr low as
it will go-there's no danger, r.o
smoke, no smell-just an emphatic
raising of temperature. The
Automatic Smokeless Device
is a permanent check upon caielessness, making the heater
safe in the hands of a child. Bums nine hours with one
filling, heats all parts of a room quickly.
Oil indicator tells amount of oil in the all-brass font. Damper top.
Cool handle. Aluminum window frame. Cleaned in a minute. Finished
in Nickel or Japan. Various styles and finishes.
Every Dealer Everywhere. If Not nt Yours, Write for Descriptive Circa lax
to the Nearest Asen cy o' thc
STAHBARD Oil COMPANY 7
As we get older the blood becomes sluggish, the mus
cles and joints stiffen and aches and pains take hold
easier. Sloan's Liniment quickens the blood, limbers
up the muscles and joints and stops any pain or ache
with astonishing promptness.
Proof that it is Best for Rheumatism.
- Mrs. DANIEL H. DIEHL, of Mann's Choice. R.F.D., No. i, Pa., writes:
M Please send me a bottle of Sloan'? Liniment for rheumatism and stiff joints.
It is thc best remedy I ever knew for I can't do without it."
Also for Stiff Joints,
Mr. MILTON WHEELER, 2ipo Morris Ave.. Birmingham. Ala., writes :
MI am glad to say that Sloan's Liniment has done me more good for still
joints than anything I have ever tried."
is thc qickest and best remedy for Rheuma
tism, Sciatica, Toothache, Sprains, Bruises
and Insect Stings.
Price 23c, oOc, and Ol.CO at AU Doalors.
Send for Sloan's Freo Book on Heroes. Address
DR. EARL S. SLOAN, BOSTON, MASS.
ige in Brookside, IS miles
fchsfc three Italians ssearly
beep, sick 3 months. Sehr.'
iuick!y-read Better below:
Brootsidc, Ala., May 4,1CC3.
nate cases of continued Malarial Fever. All
rds from my store. Thcso cases "?vero of tinco
g from 100 to 104. Thc docront had tried every
try Johnson's Tonic. I removed all thc prlr.t
iloln bottlo au a regular prescription. Tho ef
arraanent. They recovered rapidly and there
S. JR, SHIFLETT. .
1 FEVER TONIC CO., Savannah, Ca.