Newspaper Page Text
ARE YOUR KIDNEYS WELL?
The kidney secretions tell if disease
ls lurking in th? system. Too fre
quent or scanty urination, discolored
urine, lack o:! control at night tell of
"?vtryPidan neys. Doan's
^IkASiory Kidney Pills
cure sick kid
bor, Me., says:
"I cannot de
scribe the awful pain I endured. The
kidneys were in terrible condition;
pain in voiding urine was intense,
anil often I passed blood. For weeks
I waa laid up In bed^ Doan's Kidney
Pills permanently cured me after I
had doctored without relief."
Remember the name^-Doan's.
For sale by all dealers. 50 cents a
box. Foster-Milburn Co., Buffalo, N. Y.
The Shadow of Science.
- It is hard to believe that a shadow
is probably the origin of all astrono
mical, geometrical and geographical
science, the first man who fixed his
staff perpendicularly in the ground
and measured its shadow was the
earliest computer of time, and the
.?Arab of today who plants his spear in
the sand and marks where the shadow
falls ip his direc descendant. It is
.'from the shadow of a gnomon that
the early Egyptians told the length
of the year. It Is from the shadow of*
a gnomon that the inhabitants of Up
per Egypt still measure the hours of
*work for a water wheel. In this case
.the gnomon is a lhurra stalk support
ed on forked uprights and points north
and .south. East and west are pegs
in the ground, evenly marking the
space of earth between sunrise and
sunset. In a land of constant sun
shine a shadow was the primitive
chronometer. It was also the prim
itive foot rule.
A Son's Compliment.
His incessant work, his avoidance
of all rest and recreation and his rig
orous self-denial made Joseph Pulit
zer, in his days in harness, the de
spair of his family.
In this connection a pretty story is
told about the famous journalist's' son
Ralph. Mr. Pulitzer had refused to
take a holiday, and Mrs. Pulitzer ex
"Did you ever know your father to
do anything because it was pheasant ?"
? "Yes, once-when he married you."
the young man gracefully replied.
t'Tm soing to give m> wife a real
urprise this Christmas."
That so? What are you going to
"Did you have any narrow escapes
! in the surf last summer?"
"Yes," replied the life-saver. "One
lady whom I rescued was so grateful
that she'nearly married'me."
TO DBTVE OUT MALA BIA
. AJ?D BUIXJD UP THE SYSTEM
Take toe Oil Standard GROVE'S TASTELESS
CHILL TONIO. You know what yon sre taking.
The. form?la ls pla inly printed on erery boole,
-showing lt ls simplv Quinine and Iron In a taste
less form. Tho Qt!:nine drives ont Ute malaria
sad tho Iron builds up tho system, zold by all
dealers for SO years. ?Tice SO conta.
"What is your ambition?"
"Merely to make more morey than
my wife can spend."-Detroit Free
For COILDS and GRIP
Hieles' CAITDIN!: is the best remedy-re
lieve? thc achlugr and feverishness-cures thc
Cold and restores normal conditions It's
liquid-effects Immediately. 10c., 25c., and50c.
At einig stores.
Clerk-This is an eight-day clock.
Murphy-G'wan! It's a loi; ther's
only sivin days in the wake!-Puck.
The danger from slight cuts or wounds
is always blood poisoning. The immedi
ate application of Ha ml i ns Wizard Oil
makes blood poieoning impossible.
Knicker-Consistency is a jewel.
Bockel*-Pity nobody smuggles it
Dr. Pierce's Pleasant Pellets regulate
d invigorate stomach, liver and bowels,
gar-coated, tiny granules, easy to take
JI every year we would root out one
ce we should sooner become per
; men.-Thomas a Kempis.
PIM? CUBED I>* 6 TO 14 DAYS
xegzist wiU refund money if PA'?O OINT
fafis to cure any case of Itch! tg. Blind,
tor Protruding Pile? in S to 14 daj s. 6Gc
The greatest glory of a free-born
eople is to transmit that freedom to
"rs. Winslow's Soothing Syrup for CblldreD
-?thing, softens the gums, reduces iuflamma
on, allays pain.cures vrlnd colic. 25c a bottle.
The best way to Hit men is to meet
em on a. ievel.
Are You Weak, All
is condition is directly cai sed by
d blood. When the blood is made rich
pure by Hood's Sarsaparilla, you
feel strong and cheerful; ic irill put
life into your veins, new vi^or into
' muscles; give you a sharper appetite
d good digestion1, make you look better,
better and. feel better; will make
hardest work lighter and the darkest
brighter. Facts! Thousands confirm
Get Hood'? today.
Jts and Castor
a-bad fitaff-nevcr cure,
only makes bowels more be
lt instates and sweats them,
:po&ng finger in your eye. Hiebest
owel Medicine is Cascareis.
Salts and Castor Oil user mould
a bos of CASCARETS and try
jost once. Yon ll aee. ssi
CaacaretB-I0? box-week's treatment
All araggtats. Bietest seller in (?he
world -million boxea a monta.
!S&?5. Thompson's ?y9 lat?? ?.
When Seward 1
Future Statesman Was Dumped in the
Mud at Politician's Feet When
Stage Coach Was Upset by
In bis old age, say from 1870 to his
death in 1882, Thurlow Weed, the
most skilful Whig politician of his
day, who made William H. Seward
governor of New York and United
Stalfes senator, who named Zachary
Taylor for the presidency and Millard
Fillmore for the vice-presidency, and
who, at the birth of and during th?
first years of the Republican party,
was- a national powef, was one of the
most delightful story tellers to be
found anywhere. He had a vast fund
of anecdotes, many of them being viv
idly descriptive of our political life
from 1820 until 1875.
It was during the story telling pe
riod of this great politician that I
came to know him well, and many an
evening I spent with him listening to
his reminiscences and watching him.
Bip the "night cap" prescribed for him
by his physician-a tablespoonful of
Jamaica rum and^a little sugar in a
glass of water.
"Mr. Weed," I said to him one even
ing, when the name of William H.
Seward had cropped up in the course
of our conversation, "when did you
first meet the senior member of the
powerful and how historically famous
political firm of. Seward, Weed and
"After my service as a printer's dev
il and as an apprentice, and when
I had become fairly competent as a
Journeyman printer and was seized
of an ambition to become the editor
of a daily newspaper, I found my way
to Rochester, then a thriving little
town, where they were beginning to
manufacture on a large scale by rea
son of convenient water power," said
Sir. Weed. "There in the early twen
ties-it was 1S22, to be exact-I be
came editor of the Daily Telegraph
and speedily found myself attracted
:o and then ' deeply interested
In politics. It was at this period of
my career that I met Millard Fillmore,
Albert H. Tracy, a- great lawyer of his
day,1 and others, and it was while I
was. with the Telegraph that I began
10 hear more or less vaguely of a
newcomer In Auburn who was de
scribed as a very promising* young law
ler. I remember hearing some one
i5ay that thia William H. Seward was
11 good speaker, and that he'was sure
lo be heard from sooner or later in
"Well, one evening-I do not re
Commodore's Advice Was Against the
Investment of Money in Real
Estate Because Sale May
"After Commodore Vanderbilt had
Decome very prominent as a railroad
organizer and a financier, he, of
:ourse, was constantly sought after
'.OT advice and counsel respecting in
vestments by those who felt on suffi
sant terms of friendship with him,"
?aid Senator Chauncey M. Depew,
?vhose business connections with the
Vanderbilt interests date back to the
lays of the commodore. "But, no mat
ter how strongly he was importuned,
iie commodore never gave any spe
:iflc advice as to the investment of
sums of money. He was never willing
to take that responsibility. I think ?
i?3 felt that if he recommended cer-\
tain investments and they turned out
badly he would be criticized. Further
more, he made lt an'inflexible rule not
sven by so much as a hint to advise
uiy one to buy securities of the rail
road properties which he controlled,
t mean by that he was unwilling to
Influence any of his friends In
juch a manner as would lead them to
Irvest their money In Vanderbilt
stocks or bonds. If they chose to do
that of their own free will and accord
ii the open market and without any
aiging on his part, that was another
"Some of the appeals that were
made to the dbmmodore for financial
jounsel were comical and greatly
unused him. It was in reply to one
roch appeal that he made the epi
grammatic answer which has passed
nto tradition: 'The first thousand dol
ara is the hardest to get.' . And it was
mother appeal which brought from
lim the terse statement that it is
easier to make a fortune than it is to
The French Father.
The father, in France, is the recog
nised head of the family. In him is
ire:3ted the clan tradition of authority.
The law is his right arm, as custom
aaa also handed to him the scepter
jf rulership. In many cases French
law is tyrannical; how stringent, how
aftentimes rigorously unjust are the
workings of marriage laws ia France'
? French son or daughter, though
grown to the mature age of five aud
twenty, forfeits all rights to the con
tinuance of maintenance by marrying
wiiihout the parents' consent.-The
Lord Rosebery as Sir Boyle.
A member of the audience in the
King's theater. Edinburgh, puts on
record one of Lord Rosebery's infre
juent mixed metaphors. After refer
ring to a recent speech and the lm
poE'.sibility of saying anything new,
tie added. "There are one or two
?wmbs which I should like to pick
tip, since I spoke at Manchester,
which I think essential for a clear at
mosphere at this moment.'"-Glasgow
First Met Weed
member th? precise date, but lt was in
tbe early twenties-I was standing In
front of the tavern in Rochester, await
ing the arrival of the stage coach from
Syracuse. The coming and departure
of the stage coach was the exciting
event of the day in Rochester; the
Erie canal had not theD been com
pleted and such a thing as a steam
railroad was undreamt of, though it
was to become a reality a few years
later. At the time I speak of there
had been a heavy rain for several
days, so that the road was very mud
dy, a circuu stance that delayed the
arrival of the coach. But my friends
and I loitered in a little group In front
of the tavern until it finally put in au
appearance some two hours late r* 1
just before dusk.
"Wheeling up In front of the hotel,
the coach became stuck in a bad mud
hole that was there, and in the at
tempt to extricate his vehicle-you
can imagine the picturesque language
that accompanied the efforts-lo and
behold! the perspiring coachman sud
denly upset the coach, and the next
thing I knew there came sprawling in
front of me a little man whom I hast
ened to relieve. He was covered with
mud from head to foot. For a mo
ment he was a little confused. I took
Locomot ive No
How John S. Jervis Improved on the
Englishman's Design, Making
Engine Suitable to Ameri
Dr. Plimrnon H. Dudley is probably
the best-known man of science in the
world.In his particular field, which
is the relation of metals to railroad
rails and other railroad use. It was
his metallurgical studies that made
possible the development of the mod
ern high speed locomotive. Recently
he returned from England, where he
attended the international railway
"While there," said Dr. Dudley, "I
took time to run down to Newcastle
on-Tyne to see what remains of the
plant where George Stephenson, who
is popularly though erroneously look
ed upon as the inventor, in toto, of the
railroad locomotive, turned out his.
first locomotives. I had pointed out to
me tho shop In which Stephenson
built the first two locomotives that he
sent to ttie United States, and In this
connection I was surprised to learn
keep one after ltfhas been made.
"There was on? persistent friend,
and a good one, too, who was con
stantly asking the commodore for gen
eral advice respecting the investment
of money. Even that the commodore
did not like much to give; but at last
he said to the tempter: 'I will give
you the best advice that I can if you
will call upon me in the course of a
day or two, and I hope you will heed
it after I have given it to you.'
"Of course, the man was greatly
pleased to think that he had at last
broken down the commodore's reserve
-that he was finally to be taken into
the confidence of an expert in finan
cial investment. You may be sure he
was in the seventh heaven of delight
during the interim, and with shining
expectancy he appeared before the
commodore at the appointed time.
" 'You want to know my advice
about investing money, do you?' the
commodore drawled. 'Well, sonny, I
will give it to you in a few words, and
I hope you will heed it. In the first
place, never buy anything that can't
sell right off.and with a fair chance
of selling at a profit. And in the sec
ond place, never invest your money in ?
real estate, because you can't tell
whetb'.r you can sell right off or not.
That's the best advice I can give you,
and I wonder if y?u'ii follow it?'
"It was advice that the commodore's
sons and his grandsons followed re
ligiously," continued Senator Depew.
"Indeed, the Vanderbilt family, up to
and including the third generation,
never bought real estate for invest
ment." And the senator might havo
added that today this Vanderbilt rule
is being strikingly broken in New
York by Alfred, of the fourth genera
tion, who is investing several millions
of dollars in a hotel enterprise.
(Copyright, 1910. by E. J. Edwards. All
It is well known that of no other ar
tist's work than of Corot's have so
many spurious imitations been brought
on the market. Once a gentleman who
had bought a picture, signed "Corot,"
?rom a minor picture-de&ier, came to
tho artist with that very picture, and
asked if the work was really from his
brush. Corot denied his authorship.
Whereupon the irate gentleman said
that he would prosecute the dealer for
fraud. Corot exclaimed: "Prosecute
him! Nonsense! The man may have
wilie and children. Would you make
them all miserable?" "Never mind
wife and children! It's a forgery, and
justice demands. . . ." "Justice!
Bah! There ?B SO little wanted to
make a real Corot of this tiny pic
ture." He put the picture on the easel,
and with some strokes of his brush
changed the bogus Corot Into a real
one, and, handing it back to the aston
ished gentleman, he added: "Now you
cannot say any longer that it is a for
that in as I picked him up, and I also
noticed that he was sandy-haired and
very quick in movement, but nowhere
near my height.
"I succeeded in'brushing a good deal
of the mud off him, and he thanked me
and asked me my name. I told . him.
'My name is William H. Seward/ he
said iu reply, "and again I have to
thank you for your courtesy." Then
he put out his hand and we gave each
other a hearty shake."
Mr. Weed smiled happily.
"Yes," he said, "in that unc?remoni
ous and undignified manner I'was pre
sented to William H. Seward,-or,-it
may be more accurate to say, he pre
sented himself to me. And from that
moment our friendship began and was
continued until the day of his death."
(Copyright. 1910, by E. J. Edwards. All
Rights Reserved.) ,
Trouble at the Museum.
"What is (.hat horrible smell?"
asked the manager.
"The living skeleton called the In
dia-rubber man a 'rubber-neck,' and
he's burning with indignation," ex
plained the obese lady.
Mother Bird-You have been In
your nest long enough.
Fledgling-That's nothing. Men
were in their nests 50,000,000 years
before they learned to fly.-Harper's
authoritatively that at least one loco
motive that Stephenson made for
American lise was his largely in hame
".It was in 1830 that John B: Jervis,
who died in 1SS5 at the advanced age
of ninety, became chief engineer of
the old Albany & Schenectady rail
road. That year, I believe it was, the
road received from George Stephenson
and put into service a locomotive
called 'John Bull.' But, despite ' the
sturdy character of its name, it didn't
work very well. The grades were too
heavy and the curves too sharp, two
difficulties that Stephenson did not
have to contend with to such a degree
in his native land.
"The failure of the locomotive to
live up to the expectations of its
purchasers proved a sore disappoint
ment, and no one was more chagrined
than the road's chief engineer, who,
nevertheless, made up his mind that
the difficulties must be overcome. To
this end he made a minute. study of
the mechanism of the 'John Bjall?_fln
ally reaching the conclusion^a&mttwo
years later that the problem of taking
the curves easily and without danger
of wreck would be solved by giving
the locomotive a swivel truck.. He
had already decided that the grades
could be overcome by increasing the
steam power of the locomotive-a
comparatively simple matter - and
with these two ideas in mind he set
out and designed a locomotive incor
porating them. Then he had anven:
gine, which he called 'Experiment,'
built at the West Point foundry. That
was in 1832.
"We may safely 6ay that the 'Ex
periment' was a successful one. The
West Point foundry, however, was not
adequately equipped for locomotive
manufacture, so it was decided to send
the plans and specifications of the
'Experiment' to Stephenson and ask
him to build a locomotive along those
lines for the Albany & Scheeectady. He
did so, the locomotive in time reach
ed this country as a Stephenson prod
uct, and, being taken by boat to Al
bany, was put into service on the Al
bany & Schenectady, fulfilling from
the start everything expected of it in
the way of surmounting grades and
"The use of the swivel truck as ap:
plied to locomotives Mr. Jervis? gave
to the world, and the principle is in
operation to this day. Nor was that
the only important work that Mr.
J?rvis did on behalf of transportation.
"He took a prominent part in the
building and then the enlargement of
the Erie canal. The Hudson River
railroad between New York and Al
bany was largely constructed by his
plans and under his supervision. As
president of the Rock Island he was
a leader in railway development weBt
of the Alleghenies, and within two
years after he had become president
of the old Pittsburg & Fort Wayne
railroad, in 1861, he brought ita stock
up from a value of eight cents on the
dollar to a point where it paid a year
ly dividend of ten per cent Yet tho
only public monument, so far as I
know, that perpetuates his memory
is to be found In the name of the
town of Port Jervis, N. Y."
(Copyright. 1910. by E. J. Edwards. All
gery. You have seen me paint it my
self." This was but one of the many
traits of Corot's real kindness. He
was wealthy, and had a L'ee hand.
Not on the Program.
Down in the Gayety theater the oth
er afternoon there was an incident
not on the program, but which never
theless scored the real hit of the mat
There was a pony and a donkey act,
and when the trainer of the animals in
troduced the donkey he desired ? to
know if there was any one who Was
ambitious to be kicked by a Jackasn.
Almost instantly a piping voice, from
the gallery shouted: "Yes; Dr. i'?okl"
It was fully five minutes bef^?the
outburst of laughter subsided ^Igh
to allow the trainer, who was 6^% of
the heartiest af the laughers, tb\re
mark: "It's mighty hard to get ah$ad
of the gallery."-Pittsburg Chronifle
MOTHERS OF THEN AND NOW
Conditions Are Only Different, No
Matter What Sentimental
Writers May Assert
i The "popular" writer who bewails
what te assumes to be the fact that
the "old-f"?saioned" mother is no more
ls liable to defeat his own purpose if
that be Inculcating in children the
highest possible regard for their pa
rents. It is a danger which even the
quantitative'theory of literature or
Bpace rates cannot Justify.
The mother of the past, of course,
was different from the mother of the
present, as different on the whole as
the conditions ot life then and now,
but since her daughter is the mother
of the present there must be some
points of similarity. ' All the good in
our mothers and grandmothers cer
tainly could not have vanished. It
will be paying scant tribute to those
dear, good women who have laid down
their recepts and examples and pass
ed on to say so. And, of course, this
writer does not mean to do that, yet
he comes very near doing what he
does not intend.
The fallacy of the whole sentimen:
tal notion that because things and
people are not like they used to be
they are not as good lies in the pat
ent fact that they cannot be alike, and
if they were it would simply be be
cause of the prc ant generation being
60 much inferior to the past that it
was unable to do no more than stand
woods are in autumn!
Jack-Yes; even the leaves are
SKIN TORTURED BABIES
SLEEP AND MOTHERS REST
.A warm bath with Cuticura Soap,
followed by a gentle anointing with
Cuticura ointment, is generally suffi
cient to afford immediate comfort in
the most distressing forms of itching,
turning and scaly eczemas, rashes, ir
ritations and inflammations of in
fants and, children, permit sleep for
, child and ?rest; for parent, and point to
permanent relief, when other methods
fail. Peace falls upon distracted
households when these pure, sweet
and gentle emollients enter. No other
treatment costs so little and does so
much for skin sufferers, from Infancy
to age. Send to Potter Drug & Chem.
Corp., Boston, for free 32-page book on
the care and treatment of skin and |
scalp troubles. ]
Certain little suggestions are always
to be followed when planning the diet
of the little ones. To keep healthy
little stomachs in the nursery never
serve hot stewed fruit to the children.
Plenty of stewed fruit and baked ap
ples they should eat, but they must
invariably be cooked the day before
and dished up cold. The nursery po
tatoes should always be baked or
boiled in their jackets. Stewed and
fried potatoes or potatoes boiled with
out their skins supply starch, with a
loss of all the.wholesome potash salts
that the skin gives out during the
process of cooking into the white part
of the vegetable.
A poor old cast-down hobo started
to knock the paint off of a back door
the other morning, and when he tear
fully told the lady who appeared that
he had a sick wife at home and a
dozen hungry kids, she gave him a
couple of home-made biscuits. Daintily
the hobo handled them, and once
more he glanced up wistfully.
"What's the matter," indignantly
demanded the housewife, "aren't you
satisfied with the biscuits?"
"Yes, dear lady," replied the trampa
ful one, "but I thought perhaps you
would be so kind as to loan me a nut
cracker for a few minutes."
A Prime Cause of III Health.
A famous physician on being asked
recently what ls the chief cause of ill
health, replied: "Thinking and talk
ing about it all the time. This sense
less introspection in which so many
of the rising generation of the nerv
ous folk indulge Is certainly wearing
them out. When they are not worry
ing as to whether they sleep too much
or too little, they are fidgeting over
the amount of food they take or the
quantity of exercise necessary ior
health. In short they never give
themselves a moment's peace."
One Way to Look at lt.
Jinks-Do you know, I was re
fused three times before I found a
girl who would have me?
Blinks-I see. Just like a patent
medicine: "Well shaken before taken."
For HEADACHE-Ii Jolts' CAPLDINE
Whether from Colds, Heat, Stomach or
Nervous TVoublcB, Capudlne will relieve you.
It's ll(fiild-pleasant to take-acts Immedi
ately. Try lt. 10c, 25c, and 50 cents at dru?:
Ted-Did he sober down and
Ned-No; he married and sobered
You can't help liking the man who
gets knocked out and then comes
Cotor more geoda brighter and fatter color* thin any i
6W cara enf without ripping QparL Writ? tor Inf Mt
"For five years," writes J
Texas, "I suffered with pair
back and side, and was so
housework. A friend told rae
I feel so much better! Now
and am not bothered with pai
Cardui has proven es pe
womanly ailments, with pain
whether the pains come frc
standing, stooping, or just as
Cardui is a strength-build
if your system is out of ordei
suffer from any of the pains, i
Fifty years of success hi
dence in Cardui, on the par
During this time, Cardui h<
women. Why not you? Ye
the kind that Cardui will beni
All druggists keep Cardui
Get a bottle and try it, tc
NOT AS BAD AS IT SOUNDED
Wonderful Highland Dialect Respon
sible for Wrong Impression
Andrew Carnegie,, at a dinner in
New York, talked about the Scotch
"It's a hard lingo to understand," he
said. "It often causes awkward mis
"Once an American divine spent
Christmas in a Highland inn. On
Christmas morning he gave the maid
a tip of ii sovereign, and h? said, look
ing earnestly at her-for she was a
" 'Do you know, Kathleen, your are a
very good-looking lassie?'
"Of course Kathleen was pleased,
but, being modest, she blushed like a
rose and answered:
"'Ah, na; Ah na! But my kissin,
sir, is beautiful!'
"The divine frowned.
" 'Leave the room, you wicked
young baggage!" he said sternly.
"He didn't know, you see, that mod
est Kathleen had been simply praising
in her Highland dialect, the superior
charms of her cousin Janet of Pee
Hand Beats Machine.
Cigars are still made by hand, no
machine having yet been invented that
will roll them , so nicely and evenly
as do deft human fingers. The cheap
est cigars-the three-for-five variety
are made of French, Kentucky, Alge
rian or Hungarian leaves. At the other
extreme are the cigars smoked by the
czar of Russia, which are of the choic
est and best matured Havana, and
which cost $1.50 each.
Remarkable Dental Freak.
An unusual case is reported from
Parkes, M. S. W., where a young wo
man some time ago had 17 teeth ex
tracted which were causing her trou
ble. Before the gums had sufficiently
healed to permit of artificial teeth be
ing fitted, new teeth began to make
their appearance, and every one of the
17 has now been replaced in this man-,
"My husband has no idea of
value of money."
"Why, I thought he was a careful
"He thinks so, too. But he abso
lutely doesn't realize what a lovely
hat I can buy for $48.99."
Important to Mothers
Examine carefully every bottle of
CASTORIA, a safe and sure remedy for
infants and children,.and see that it
In Use For Over 30 Years.
The Kind You Have Always Bought.
"Had a most enjoyable time at the
"Yes. When I went in another den
tist was filling my dentist's teeth."
ONLY ONE "BROMO QUININE."
That ls LAXATIVE BROMO QUININE. Look for
tho stature of H. W/GBOVK. Used the World
over to Curea Cold In One Dar- 25c.
We find the worst in all by trying to
get the best of any one.
Itch Cared In 30 Minute* by WoolforiV?
SanltaryLotion.Never falls. At druggists.
An unplanned duty done is better
than a planned duty undone.-Baker.
There is one man ia the United States TI
more women's secrets than any other i
country. These secrets are not secrets
the secrets of suffering, and they have
R. V. Pierce in the hope and expectatic
That few of these women have been dist
pectations is proved by the fact that nii
all women treated by Dr. Pierce have
altogether cured. Such a record would
cases treated were numbered by hundr
that record applies to the treatment of i
lion women, in a practice of over 40 yet
and entitles Dr. Pierce to the gratitude c
specialists in the treatment of women's c
Every siok Woman may consult Dr.
charge. All replies are mailed, sealed
any printing or advertising whatever, up
out fee, to World's Dispensary Medical.
Buffalo, N. Y.
DR. PIERCE'S FAVOR
3VTJIITT e? vv oals. "W ozta?2
other <J?i?. Ons lOo nackaae colon all (Iben. They dyo I
Wtf-hW to On. Bitten Md MU Colon. MOMBO
tom. L Fulenchek, Houston,
is jill over, especially in my
weak I could hardly do ray
! of Cardur. Since taking it,
I can do all my housework,
ns at all"
dally beneficial in cases ol
i as a prominent symptom,
im too much work, walking,
a symptom of weakness.
lng medicine. You need it,
., if you are weak, or if you
io which women are liable,
ive produced absolute confi
t of those who have used ii
is benefited over a million
mr troubles are probably just
in stock, all the time.
CURED COW'S CAKED UDDER.
Us s it for ailments of your chickens
and turkeys also those of your cattle
horses and mulos and you will find it
saves loss of livestock. It is so pow
erful that it cures almost immediately.
Mn. Dnay Drawe, New Orleans, La. writes t
"I have used Mexican Mustang Liniment
for several years on my chicks for the Ronp
?ad found it a sure cure ; have also used it
in our born with satisfactory results. Oar
cow has recently been cured of a severe milk
cake formed in her udder. Mexican Mustang
Liniment effected a complete cure."
25c. 50c $1 a bottle at Dru? & Gen'l Store*.
IN 30 MINUTES. By One Application of
Dr. David's Sanative Wash
We fmarantee DR. DAVID'S SANATIVE
WASH to cure any case of Itch in SO min
utes, if used according to directions, or we
will refund your money.
Ii your Dog has Scratches or Mange Dr.
Devid'.Sanativo Weah will cure him at once.
Price, 50 Cents a Bottle
It cannot be mailed. Delivered at your
nearest express of.ice free,upon receipt of
OWENS & MINOR DRUG CO.
ENGINE AT A BARGAIN
25 Horse Power Payne Automatic Engine.
Thoroughly overhauled and practically as good
as new. Equipped ready ior use. Overhauling
cost Just what we are asking for the Engine.
Has never been used since being put in order.
Price 3309.00, F O. B Atlanta.
WESTERN NEWSPAPER UNION
111 Central Ave. ATLANTA* CA.
Restores Cray Hair to Natural Color;
REMOVES DANDRUFF AMD SCURF
Invigorates and prevents the hair from falling o($
For Sala b, Druggist., or Sent Dlreet by
XANTHINE CO., Richmond, Virginia
flit* ll Fer Oottlc: Sample Betti. ,sc Sand far Circulars
GET ? SAW MILL
from Lombard Iron Works, Augus
to, Ga. Make money sawing neigh
bor's timber when gin engine is idle
after the crops aro laid by.
W. N. U.F CHARLOTTE, NO. 3-1911.
rho nos perhaps heard
nan or woman in the
of guilt or shame, but
been confided to Dr.
m of advice and help,
ippointcd in their ex
iety-eight per cent, of
been absolutely and
be remarkable if the
eds only. But when
nore than ha!f-a- mil*
irs, it is phenomenal,
iccorded him by women, as the first of
Pierce by letter, absolutely without
in perfectly plain envelopes, without
on them. Write without fear ?a wifh
Association, Dr. R. V. Pierce, Prest.,
(Blois. Women WoU,
II cold water better thin ar.; other dr*. You can dm
? JO RU O GO., Quincy, Illinois*