Newspaper Page Text
For Benefit of Women who
Suffer from Female Ills
Minneapolis, Minn.-"! "was a great
Bufferer from femalo troubles which
i ca\sed a weakness
' and broken down,
condition, of tho
system. I read so
E. Pinkham's Veg
had done for other
suffering women 1
felt sure it would
help me, and I must
say it did help me
1 pains all lett me, I
F?w stronger, and within three months
was a perfectly well woman.
"I want this letter made public to
-show the? benefit women may derive
from Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable
Compound."-Mrs. Joror G. MOLDAN,
2115 Second St, North, Minneapolis,
Thonsands of unsolicited and genu
ine testimonials like -the above prove
the efficiency of Lydia E. Pinkham's
Vegetable Compound, which is made
exclusively from roots and herbs.
"Women who suffer from those dis
tressing ills peculiar to their sex should
not lose sight of theso facts or doubt
the ability of Lydia E. Pinkham'3
Vegetable Compound to restore their
If you want special advice writo
to Mrs. Finkbam, at Lynn, Mass.
'confidential. For 20 years she
Bas been helping sick women in
this way, free of charge. Don't
h es i ta te-write at once*
"PLAY WITH THE cM^RE?"
Fabled Fountain of Youth Could Not
Be More Potent Than Association
; With Little Ones.
""Play with the children!" was the
recurrent advice of a wise and suc
cessful man. "This will keep your
heart young, your viewpoint fresh,
your wit sparkling. The child heart is
at once the purest and the happiest
in nature; the child tongue is a
Something of this indubitable power
attaches to good stories of those naive
and innocent "little ones" scripturally
declared specially blessed and potent.
The child mind transforms, the child
touch lifts to glad laughter incidents
and accidents not otherwise worth
noting. Witness this little tale of the
careful mother to whom came -a tiny
son all agog over the acquirement of
new and forbidden knowledge.
"Mother!" .cried the child, baby
eyes shining, baby cheek glowing,
"do you know what I'll be hornswog
"No, dear," said the mother, sol
emnly,, seizing the opportunity to im
plant a lesson. "Fm sure I do not."
'.Well, I do," was the ecstatic an
swer, the suggested lesson being ut
terly ignored. . "It means just the
same as Til be gol-darned!'"
FIND OUT THEN'.
Hicks-Some men never realize the
true value of money
Dicks-Until they try to make a
By a patient loving endurance of
annoyance are' we preparing our
selves gradually for the discipline of
trials.-E. M. Goulburn.
One often wonders why the woman
members of a burlesque show require
find delightful satisfaction in
a bowl of toothsome
When the children want
lunch, this wholesome nour
ishing food is always ready to
serve right from the package
without cooking, and saves
mai. y steps for mother.
Let the youngters have
Post Toasties-superb sum
"The Memory Lingers"
Postum Gceal Co., Limit e.h
Battit Creel-, Mich.
I am content; I do not
How Traes the world.
And there s joy enough
For a dreamer of dre
I have no wealth to be
No land, no gold: all
And 1 care not for fe
( Tor a dreamer of dre
The pomp of others, th
Can force from me n<
I laugh at their petty ?
For a dreamer of dre
In rustling leaf, in nod
In lyric of bird and ii
I find* all the wealth ai
For a dreamer of dre
I Breaking t
fjf . ALBKRT \
Phil- Carswell, chunky and curly
headed, was heaving anthracite from
his "firing deck" through the double
doors of the camelback "1040." In
the right half of the cab forward of
the firebox sat Engineer Dan Thorn,
hand on throttle, eyes on the rails
Dan had the biggest shoulders of
any B. and D. engineer. And strong!
pne dark night eight years before,
a freckle-faced boy, who thought
himself a practical joker, had
stretched two wires across a sidewalk,
ankle high and twenty feet apart.
Then he had hidden. Dan, hurrying
home, tired and' cross after a hot
day, had fallen over the first wire.
Ke came up, muttering wrathfully.
Freckle-face was not after such big
game. He ran, forgetting the second
wire, and fell over it himself. Be
fore he cculd rise Dan had him. That
,was why Paul had never set any more
wires for Dan or anytody else. '
Well, well, what will not time do!
. Here he was, lodge brother to Dan,
and firing on his very engine. Odd
est of all Dan had not recognized him:
Perhaps it was not so very odd, eith
er, for Dan had given the licking, not
received it. But Phil bore no malice.
Some time, possibly after he got his
own engine, he would ask if Dan re
membered the boy whose jacket he
had dusted. But that would keep.
Meanwhile Phil shoveled coal and ad
mired the big shoulders.
Behind o?d "1040" rumbled the
long convention special, packed with
Sir Knights bound to their annual as
sembly. Every man aboard, includ
ing the entire picked crew, belouged
to the order. It was the train that
day. Thil had just taken his third
degree. He felt proud to "fire" this
The special slowed down. Phil saw
a red signal at Worumbo flag station.
"Wonder what Pike's got np his
sleeve for us now?" he grumbled Un
der his breath. He did not like stop
ping on the up grade with ten heavy
He saw Dan reach down and snatch
a yellow telegram from the agent.
Then they put on speed again.
Phil shoveled hard a minute. Then
he went along the running board to
see what Dan. had. Ordera were that
engineers must, acquaint their fire
men with any message.
Dan sat silent, reading the track.
He passed Phil the blank. It spelled
"Run slow. Wreck near station.
Phil walked back without a word.
A hundred'dusty miles of the hoi
June day had wearied him. He was
glad the terminar- lay just ahead, and
that no more coal would be needed
on the easy down grade.
He was about to start for his own
season the left of the cab when? above
the roar of the wheels rose a sudden
Out he leaned to see what Dan
Bn-n-ng! rang an explosion, like
the report of a shocgun. So quickly
that the sound seemed almost contin
uous, follpwed the crash of rending
metal. A glittering steel bar, rising
from below, shattered the cast iron
running board and tore through the
cab. The air hummed with ragged
fragments. Involuntarily the fireman
started back to avoid the deadly show
er hurtling down the side of the en
Too late! A terrible pain smote
his right temple; a burst of forked
red flame died into utter bla?kness.
and he dropped unconscious on the
sloping coal in the tender.
. o * . . * ?
Phil woke, as one might wake from
ether with the surgeons still at work
on his head. Great blinding throbs
of pain went over him, as he lay num
bly, eyes shut, trying to puzzle it out.
Why was he lying thero .with that
specially hard lump of coal under his
neck? Something must.have struck
his head. His knee, too-how it
twinged? HO. tried to rise, but fell
back, sick and dizzy, everything
awhirl round him.
' What was that thumping and clang
ing, os if somebody were battering a
pile of old junk with a crowbar?
What made the engine jump so''.
An accident? *Yes. That sharp re
port meant that a crank-pin had
sheered off. 'Now Phil understoocd
it. The parallel rod, thrown loose,
was pounding the ties and smashing
up through the cab with every revo
lution of inc driers.
But Dan! Was he living or dead? ?
Thrashed by that awful steel bar,
how had he any chance! And there
was , the camel-back driverless, rac
ing wild down-bill at sixty miles an
hour, with three hundred unsuspect
ing passengers be-hind, a:id rhead
a network of yard-tracks and a
It was enough to maie a man's h^ir
rise. Phil's did. Eyc3 sLill shut, he
Ko ?epiy; only fte hammering of
steel. Again he called; again no an
6 v. er.
With an inmence effort Phil sat
up. What was ihe matter with him?
He iu.w do'.?bi?. Two fire-boxes and
four doors wavered diziily before
him H-J pressed h ia fingers on bia
tem- Ie to Gb-.e the sr.abbirg pain, and
toot aw.^y two right hands covered
how the hours fly;
in my tumble lot,
ams am 1.
have passed me by:
irtune's favor qr frown,
ams am I.
teir foolish pride,
> envious sigh;
.mbitions and aims,
ams am 1.
t gleam of sky
id the glory of earth,
ams am I.
Roberts, in the Chicago Record-Herald.
j with blood. The shock of the iron
I fragment had affected his optic nerve.
Fortunately, his brain was clear.
He rose unsteadily. He must find out
what had happened to Dan. But this
seeing in duplicate bothered him. He
reached toward what he thought was
the real hand-rail, and came near
pitching off head first. The next
time he got it, dragged himself pain
fully forward, and looked along the
flank of the engine.
The worst had happened. The bot
tom of the cab had been torn away.
Its top hung on the boiler, a twisted,
battered wreck, and flung under it
lay a blue-clad body, with one leg
swinging loosely near the whirling
steel flail. Even as he looked, the
knee bent slightly, and a groan
reached his ears. Dan was still alive,
but fearfully hurt. Phil saw that the
forward end of the running-board had
been smashed, to flinders; and real
ized that it was one of the fragments
that h??d struck his head.1
But he had no time to think of
himself. The first thing to do was to
stop the train. That came ahead
even of succor to the engineer. In
deed, it was the quickest way to aid
Dan. The fireman could not help him
so lone; as the parellel rod was flying
loose. Every time that rod came
down, it gouged the> road-bed and
ties; every time it came up, it hit the
cab. It would be a miracle if Dan
got out alive.
A culvert whirred beneath. Derby
Brook! Only two and a half miles
to .the station. That meant a little
over two minutes.
The throttle, reversing lever and
air-brakes were on Dan's side of the
cab. so it was not of any use to think
of them. Perhaps Dan had phut off
the steam anyway before he was dis
abled. But the momentum of the
heavy train rushing along the steady
down grade would be sufficient to
carry it to destruction, even if the
whirling connecting rod did not lift
and throw the locomotive from the
track. Something must be done.
Phil decided to break the connection
of the air-pipe, swinging under his
feet between engine and tender.' To
do it he must ge!: down on the step.
A spur-track flashed by-Morri
son's Siding. A half-mile gone.
Phil reached carefully for the rail,
and swung down on the left step,
until he could peer underneath the
tender. The dusky space above the
rushing ties se?rr3d full of pipes,
their connections well in toward the
centre. Holding on with his left
hand, he stretched his right over the
hose toward them. His reach fell
short by several inches.
Round a curve they whirled, and
Phil almost went off backward.
Their speed was- terrific, not a mile
under sixty-five an hour. Scattered
houses flitted by. They were enter
ing the outskirts of the city.
The fireman realized that to break
the connection he must climb practi
cally under the tender, at that high
speed a. difficult and dangaroous task
even for an uninjured man. How
could he do it with his dizzy head and
He thought of the three hundred
men behind, ignorant of their peril.
Twining his legs round the iron step,
he started to push himself under the
A yell of alarm was whirled away
behind him; he caught a sidewise
glimpse of splintered wood and
twisted framework. That was the
wreck! Lucky they had been able to
get the track clear before the train
He pushed out one hand tentative
ly toward what looked to be the
framework oi the forward trucks,
but touched nothing. Down he
lurched. With a strong effort, he
drew himself back from the road-D*ed
spinning away so fast under his face,
and tried again.
This time he touched solid iron.
From'the ties flashing beneath, the
dust rushed up into his face in a hot
whirlwind. It blinded his eyes, it
choked his moutu with grit. Coal
dust sifted on him from above. For
a second he steadied himself, his hand
on the hot iron, his body quivering
jelly-like from the jar of the thun
dering wheels. Suddenly the air
cleared. The road-bed grew blacker.
A strong smell of sun-warmed kero
sene rose to his nostrils. Already
they were in the railroad yard, rock
ballasted and sprinkled with oil. The
station was less than half a mile
Phil clutched at a swinging con
nection, and again his fingers came
together without anything between
them. It was maddening.
It was such a little thing to do,
such a simple thing; only the pulling
. OD an Old EDglis?
+ Life is an ini
u Man, th ist
(j ' Some only bj
c* And are qi
?J Others to dir
j. And are fu
0 The oldci.t rr
o And goes 1
$ ? Large is his '
o Lingers on
0 Who goes th
(i , Has the le;
^ ^ -,, 'vi- i, '^k- ? ? si- & s ? ci* s
apart of a pipe-joint would bjlng
those ruhibling cars and that wild en
gine, running amuck, like a crazy liv
ing thing, to a dead stop. It was a
thing he could do with one hand, al
most with one'finger, if he got hold
He made a second clutch at the
bulging joint, and? missed again. He
could not afford another mistake.
The1 next time his fingers hooked
round a joint, and he pulled up to
break it: but it would not give way.
The fireman had a vision of what
would happen in a few seconds more.
He saw the engine sweep through
the barrier and flimsy fence, and hurl
itself like a battering-ram against the
granite walls of the waiting-room.
He saw the cars piling against it and
toppling over on each side. He heard
shrieks, groans, the hiss and roar of
He gave a strong, sudden jerk, and
the pipe snapped apart.
Phil had not time or strength to
get out. The best he* could do was to
hang there, praying that the brakes
might hold. If the engine struck
anything he would be mashed to pulp
or ground under the wheels.
Far back to the very end of the
train he heard a shrieking, a grind
ing, 2s the brakes caught at the spin
ning wheels, hung to them, drngged
at them. Would they hold in time?
He had done all he could.
A shadow fell over him. The hot
blast from beneath suddenly stopped,
and the c?mel-back roared under the
roof of the long train-shed. The
blare of a band' mingled with the
rumble of, the wheels. Beyond the
pipes he saw a commandery drawn
up on/' p?rade; he caught flitting
glimpses of white gloves, swords and
gold-laced uniforms. The music
ceased; cries, alarmed, warning, filled
the air. 'He stiffened himself for the
final tremendous shock.
The train stoped with a last squeal
He tumbled off and glanced for
ward. An innumerable throng with
countless j hands outstretched was
rushing toward him, but before it
closed round him he saw two "1040s"
with their noses almost touching tho
double barrier at the end of the rails.
Careful hands disentangled- Dan
from his battered cab. and an ambu
lance1 hurried him to the hospital.
One leg and several ribs were broken,
and he was fearfully mauled, but his
strong constitution pulled him through
Phil did not get to work again for
six weeks. It took ?him that time to
recover his normal eyesight.1 When
he did go back, he had an engine of
his own: The first time he saw Dan
after that he mentioned the freckle
faced boy and the vwire, and found
that Daa remembered.-Youth's Com
An el?ctric lighting- plant in Ne?
braska- ia manufacturing ice as a by
product. The exhaust steam of the
plant, -which would otherwise go to
waste,, ls utilized in the ammonia ab
sorption process of ice manufacture,
and also for distilling water from
which the ice is made. This venture,
we are informed, has proved a very
profitable one for the lighting com
pany, and might be copied to advan
tage by other plant% similarly situ
A new system of treating eggs so
as to prevent them from growing
stale when in cold storage, has been
discovered in Rochester. N. Y. This
consista in subjecting the eggs to an
electrical current. The theory is that
eggs when placed in storage are alive
and are gradually frozen to death,
v/hereas if the life is destroyed by an
electrical current before they are
placed in stcarge they do not taste
stale, even when kept on ice for a
long period of time.
A monograph bearing the title
"Quality of Surface Waters in the
United States" has been issued by th?
United States Geological Survey. Thc
volume, which is the work of R. B.
Dole, contains the results of over
500 mineral analyses of water from
the principal rivers of the. United
States east of the Rocky Mountains.
Daily samples pf,water from nearly
2Od stations were collected for a year,
united in lots of ten consecutive sam
.ples from' the same stream and sta
tion, and the composition subjected to
analysis. The analyses, giving, as
they do, the average composition from
day to day, and information regard
ing change of water.level wherever
available, form the most,complete col
lection of data regarding the quality
of American rivers that has ever beer. ?
published. They are on this account
particularly valuable to managers of
industrial and water works.-Scien
From thc Scat of the Scornful.
Jack and Joey at the menagerie
watched the lioa eat sugar from thc
trainer's hand with equal interest but
."Oh!" gasped Joey, round-eyed.
"Pooh!" said Jack. "I could do
"Of course! Quite as well as that
old lion."-Youth's Companion.
The police force of London arrest?
cd last year more than 10S,000 pe>v
Jag is Inscribed : ?
a. Think, \
;ruth upon. w
liddy gone. e
mer stay *
ian but sups Q
:o bed. v
debt who ?j
it the day \ J
e soonest Q
. TIDINGS FOR A GIRL. ..
Tidings of great joy for the girl
who lives in a furnished rocom or a
boarding house and has to pay gilt
edged prices for her laundry are the
announcements of crepe underwear
on sale in the shops. Nightgowns
and chemises are made of this deli
cate, shimmery white cotton crepe,
and with their trimmings of lace they
are exceedingly, pretty. Eut the best
thing about them is that they needn't
be ironed. The woman who ls trar
eling, for instance, can wash one of
these garments out in the bowl in ber
hotel room, suspend it on a "hanger"
I from the gas jet to dry-being care
ful to pull it gently into shape-and
in a few hours there it is, nicely
laundered and ready to wear.-New
RAINY DAY SKIRT.
This is a very good suggestion for
keeping overskirt out of the wet on a
rainy day. It will be found a great
convenience. Buy a piece of broad
black elastic, a yard. Form it into
a circle large enough to fit the hips.
A hook and eye on both ends will be
perhaps better than sewing the elastic*
into a circle. On a wet day put this
"circle of elastic about the hips over
the outside skirt, then pull up the
skirts evenly till around the elastic
and above ic. This will lift the skirt
from the ground. A coat may then
be slipped on, when the elastic will
never show. The skirt will stay up,
which will be found a great relief
from- holding it. You. will also do
away with crushing the skirt by hold
ing it in your hand.-Newark Call.
TO CLEAN VEILS.
Referring to the fashionable white
veils, perhaps some of you may like
to have a few hints as to how they
may be cleaned at home, for the pro
cess is by no means difficult. Put a
good-sized piece of soap in a basin
of boiling water and make a thick
lather. Have the lace rolled around
a bottle or glass plaque, and put. this'
into the suds. Let it soak for half an
hour at least; if very much soiled,
the lace may be left in a great deal
longer. Then put. it into a fresh hot
lather, and afterwards rinse it thor
oughly in cold water. When the veil ?
is spotless spread it out to dry on a!
clean cloth, pulling it gently into
shape. When dry, stiffen it by dip
ping in-to a little gum water (half an
ounce of gum arabic to a quart of
water), then press it while stil^damp,
having pulled it out nicely each way
to keep it in the right shape.-Paris
TASTE IN HALL DECORATING.
In choosing the color for a hall,
says Lucy Abbot Throop, in the cur
rent Woman's Home Companion, the
amount of light in it must be taken
into account as well as the size. If
lt is bright and sunny, darker and
richer effect* may be used even if it
is"\fairly small, but it must be remem
bered that dark colors absorb arti
ficial as well as natural light. Choose
a light, warm, general .tone and have
all the rooms opening from the hall
form a harmonious color scheme.
When th?* woodwork is white, a
gray landscape paper above the
wainstcoting and a plain gray blue
stair carpet and rug of Oriental de
sign in blues and browns will make
a most charming hall. A mirror in
a dull gold frame, with a small ma
hogany table and two mahogany
chairs of Colonial design, will prob
ably be all the furniture it is possible
to use. At the rear of the hall have
a screen to conceal the hat-tree or the
hooks used for the coats, and also put
the umbrella rack behind, it.
. If the hall is so small that a table
and chairs are out of the question,
it is a good plan to have a chest in
stead. This can be made useful in
many ways, and will ssrve as a tnhle
for the maid's card tray and as a seal
for the waiting messenger boy.
Tomato Toast-Take fresh 01
canned tomatoes. Stew them and
season with sugar, salt, cayenne pep
per and cream. Thicken slightly witii
a little flour stirred to a paste with a
small portion of the cream. Toast
slices of bread, spread with butter,
spread on the tomato while hot and
serve -at once. .
Eranbury Tarts-One egg, one cup
sugar. Beat slowly. Add one rolled
cracker, one ,cup raisins, one cup cur
rants (chopped fine), one teaspoon
cream, one-half teaspoon extract ol
lemon, butter size of thimble. Eeat
until soft. Spread between flaky
paste crust and bake. When baked
cut into squares while hot.
Ginger Apples-About five pound;
of tart apples; pare^ core and cut the
apples into squares; five pounds light
brown sugar, two lemons sliced thin,
six ounces of preserved ginger root
cut in slices; first put the sugar in a
kettla with one cupful cold water and
let melt; then skim after boiling un
until clear; then put in the applet;,
one-half teaspoon salt, lemony, gin
ger ?nd boil until the apples iook
clear and rich; then put into glass
jars-, the same as any fruit; serve
Wliy. He Hesitated.
I!, was the first swim of thc season
and the boys were having a merry
tim?. One little lad stood dejectedly
0:1 the ban!:.
"Vi hy don't you go in?" asked the
"Afraid I'll get a spanking when 1
got homo," confided the lad.
"But the other lads are risking &
"Yes, . but my dad's a baseball
player and has spikes in his slipper."
No ene but a worn?
despair, find thc dcs|
a daily burden of ill-!
derangements of the
pletcly upset the ncr
Dr. Pierce's Favori
weakness and diseasi
It allays inflame
(tyf. ~"^^ii!^J II TONCS ARID BUI
y - * "^"^"T end motberhooc
f~ * have nothing tc
lt is non-secret, non-alcoholic end h
ASK YOUR NEICHBORS. They probably
If you want a book that tells all ab<
them at home, send 21 one-cent stamp
only, and he will 6end you a free copy
Common Sense Medical Adviser-revis
In handsome cloth-binding, 31 stamps..
WHERE HE SAW RESEMBLANCE
Apt Remark of Small Boy Embar
rassed Toper and Filled Car
Jimmie, who is a very small boy
living in the East end, accompanied
his mother downtown several days
ago. Nearly everything he saw was
quite new to him, so he was not spar
ing in his comments and opinions and
Seated opposite Jimmie and his
mother on the car homebound was an
individual who, judging by the "blos
som" on his nose,, had partaken freely
of joy water. None of Jimmie's neigh
bors possessed an appendage that
could compare with the one across the
aisle. ' ' ,
In silence Jimmie took in the situ
ation and the "blossom." His thoughts
must have grown so curious that they
could, not be withheld any longer and
he Anally blurted out in a loud voice:
"Mamma, is that Santa Claus?"
pointing to the man with the red nose.
Embarrassed, Jimmie's mother tried
to silence her son," but it was rio use.
In an audible whisper the connection
between the man and Santa Claus was
disclosed much to the discomfiture of
"Why, mamma, didn't it say in that
story about Santa Claus that Santa
had a 'nose like a cherry,' " he asked,
and the car was in an uproar.-Pitts
Fritz the gardener was a stolid Ger
man who was rarely moved to ex
traordinary, language. Even the most
provocative occasions only caused him
to remark mildly on his ill-luck. Not
long ago he came back from the city
in tho late evening after a hard day
in tho market place. He was sleepy,
and the train being crowded, the bag- j
gageman gave him a chair in his i
Finally the train reached Bloom
field. Fritz still slept as it pulled In
and his frknl had to shake him and
tell him where he was.
"I tanks you." said Fritz, as he rose \
slowly to his feet. The open door of
the car was directly In front of him.
He walked straight out of it.
The baggageman sprang to look aft
er him. Fritz slowly picked himself
up from the sand by the side of the
track, looked up at the door, and said
with no wrath in his voice:
"There should here be some steps."
-St. Paul Dispatch.
. Quanity Not Quality.
Teacher-Willie, have you whis
pered today without'permission?
Teacher-Johnnie, should Willie
have said- "wunst?"
Johnnie (triumphantly)-No, ma'am,
he should have said twist. t
Cnn chills be completely cured? Yes!
"No prescription ever effected moro than
a temporary suppression of the chills. I
was told to try your Hughes' Tonic: one
bottle made a complete cure." Sold by
Druggists-50c. and SI.00 bottles. Trepa red
by Robinsbn-l'ettet Co. (Inc.), Louisville.
Taking Father's Job.
"Why should you beg? You are
both young and strong."
"That is right, but my father is old
and weak and can no longer support
Shake Into Your Shoes
Allen's Fcot-Eaee, the Antiseptic Powder,
lt makes tight or new shoes feel easy. It
is a certain cure for sweating, callous and
hot, tired, aching feet. Always use it to
Break in new shoes. Sold by all Druggists.
25c. Trial package mailed FREE. Address
Allen S. Olmsted, Le Roy, N. Y.
"I never deny my wife a wish."
"No; I let her wish. It doesn't cost
For UliAIiACiar-UlclC?' CAPITI>I?VE
Whether from Colds. Heat. Stomach or
Nervous Troubles. Capudlne H-111 relli ve you.
lt's liquid-pleasant to take-acts Immedi
ately. Try it l?c., 2?c., and 5i) cents at druc
A woman's idea of an intelligent
man is one who can tell whether or
not her hat is on straight.
Poverty may be a blessing, but ev
,L>ry man is willing to turn his share of
the blessing over to the oth'jr fellow.
Mrs. Winslow's Soothing Pyrup for Children
teething,softens the gums, .?educes inflamma
tion, allays pain, cures wind colic, 25c.a bottle.
Tips you get are almost as worth
less as these you give.
' and Despondency
m cen tell thc story of the suffering, the
londency endured ^by women who carry
health and pain because of disorders and
delicate and important organs that are
The tortures so bravely endured com
vc s if long continued,
tc Prescription is a positive cure for
: of thc feminine organism.
5 WEAK WOflEN STRONG,
:IC WOMEN WELL.
nation, heals ulceration and soothes pain.
Ids up thc nerves. It fits for wifehood
1. Honest medicine dealers sell it, and
> urge upon you as *' just as good."
as a \ record of forty years of cures.
' know of some of its many cures,
mt woman's diseases, and how to cure
is to Dr. Pierce tc, pay cost of mailing
of his greet thousand-page illustrated
cd, up-to date edition, in paper covers.
Address Dr. R.V. Pierce, Buffalo, N.Y.
AN INSURANCE EXCEPTION.
"Now," said the chronic quoter, "a
man is known by the company he /
"Say, I'm an insurance policy hold
er! Please don't class me with the
company I keep."
The only way to learn to do great
things is to do smal" things well, pa
tiently, loyally.-David Starr Jordan.
Send postal for
Heiser vid "score economical
than liquid antiseptics
FOB ALL TOILET SISES.
Gives one a sweet breath;clean, whi
germ-free teeth-antiseptically de
mouth and throat-purifies the bret
after smoking-dispels all disagreea!
perspiration and body odore-much,
predated by dainty women. A qu
remedy for sore eyes and catarrh.
A l?de Paztine powder
solved in a glass of hot w
makes a delightful antiseptic
lution, possessing extracrdl
cleansing, germicidal and ii
Lng power, and absolutely ht
less. Try a Sample. SC
large box at drugg&s or by 1
THE PAXTON TOILET CO., BOSTON. M
AN ITCHING SP
Is about the most tronblcso.
thing there ls. You know it
you've ever bad any kind of si
trouble. But they all give w
disappear, every last one-evi
pimply, scaly, itching, erupt
kind of disease of the skin -wi
you treat them to a box of
well rubbed in. Nothing like i
make the skin healthy and smc
and free from sting, oritchorpam.
Price is 50 cents a box, and one
box is guaranteed to cure any one
case or you GET YOUR MONEY
Ask Your Druggist for Hunt's Cure
A. B. RICHARDS MED'CliVE GO., Sherman, Texas
Slow death and awful suffering
follows neglect of bowels. Con
stipation kills more people than
consumption. It needs a cure
and there is one medicine in
all the world that cures it
Cascarcts-10c. box -week's treat*
ment. AU drogsist*. Bissest seller
In tho world-million boxes a month.
CET A SAW MILL
from Lombard Iron Works, Augus
ta, Ga. Make money sawing neigh
bor's timber when gin engine is idle
after the crops are laid by.
Restores Cray Hair to Natural Color/
REMOVES CANORUFF AND SCURF
Invigorates and prevents the huir from (ailing off.
For Solo by Druggists, or Sunt Direct by
XAKTHINE CO., Richmond, Virginia
Frit) SI 9*r Qottl?; Simple Bottle 35c Gt nd (or Circular?
W. N.17.rCHARLOTTE, MO. 32-7910.
a ni; i grade lamp, sold ai a low price.
>st no'c. lut -hero IR 110 totter tamp masoni any
soli I ??ntfcs; D'.cki'l plate l-easily ki pt? lean: an
nar/house. TlKroIsnt'.hmeiinnirn t< thf art
lui o M to tho ?-a'uo of tho Ri YO Lamp asa llpht
d.-a or -'Tcrj-wlorc. H not at yours, wr*Us lor
Ibo ;pttr 'si agency i f tho
RI) OH COMPAH.Y (Incorporated)