Newspaper Page Text
police of iSan Fran
oed that Nora Fuller
by 0. B. Hadley, a
man, who has disappeared.
salt of the report of the ns
d Chief Gunner Charles Mor,
11 be dropped back to the grade
hegreat packing housaes in Chi
are said to have formed a com
. ion to force the necessities of
1 life up 1 the bursting point.
o can iuada tre a man's title to
beawen by his deeds on earth.
SAs Tour Dealor or Alle.'s poet-eLase
A powder. It rests the teat. Ours Ooras,
.znlone, Swollen, Bore, Hot, Oallous,Ain,
Sweating Feet and Ingrowil Nails. Allen a
tWoot-Ease makes new or tigt oes easy. At
all Druggists and Shoe tore, 25 eents. sc
ept no mabittute pl mailed Fans.
LddroS Alleon S. Olmatd. LBey, N. Y.
The new woman is beginning to realize
Pow a man feels when his collar button
rolls under the bureau.
Int al Treatment
THE SET $1.
S Conssistng of CJTICURA SOAP
to cleanse the skin of crusts and
scales, and soften the thickened
cuticle; CUTICURA OINTMENT
to instantly allay itching, Irrita
tion, and, Inflammation, and
soothe an(eal; and CUTICURA
RESOLVENT PILLS, to cool and
cleanse the blood, and expel
humour germs. A SINGLE SETI
is often sufficient to cure the
most torturing, disfiguring skin,
scalp, and blood humours, ecze
mas, rashes, Itchings, and irrita
tions, with loss of hair, when
the best physicians, and all
other remedies fall.
MILLIONS USE CUTICURA SOAP
Assisted by Chncu. Onrrnzwa, for preserving, purifying, and beautify
lng the skin, for cleansing the scalp of crusts, scales, and daydra and the
stopping of alling hair, for softening, whitening, and sootig red, roegh,
and sore hands, for baby rashes, Itchings, and chaflngs, for aill the
purposes of the toilet, bath, and nursery. Millions of Women use .CI1
80AP In the form of baths for annoying Irritations, intammations, and
oorlations, for too free or oflfnsive perspiration, in the form of washes for
elcerative weaknesses, and for many sanative, antiseptic purposes which
readily suggest themselves to women and mothers. No other saeicated
soap is to be compared with CuTcunA for preserving, purifying, and
beautifying the sk, scalp, hai, and hands. No other for*" or domestic
usiet soep, however expensive, is to be compared with it folU the purpeees
of the toilet, bath, and nursery. Thus it combines in Ous Boap at Oxa
Plros, the nua skin sad complexion sop, and the amer and baby
soep in the world.
OPmLI nmEL MA INTE NAL TEAWIl FR hElT
. oa.I... s, O oetaa Soarp (Iii.), i cslme S. the meSa.s
eJesand se i ns u e a t nkeed sole;sr asti Os ( .)
io bUat"r asay fhng, teassasse.M , we s assas
eadbe; mad Ocavacema RamoLarrr PaIL (si..A, a _ an saseI
" si I h bleed. A &aws.La s laoftesnffilahtt5 .re mae taag
uagts, teaahig. baateing, and ealty skia. sal bled bhasan
c seeeoau a ?s s (asse olalcaS O ) are a new, * imeal
a b5thet.iheb h a ObOemataB aspaare -a well as
p.gd Ois t owee m t ea ,pea.el nlof ta i
- * elms." . aMa~sg a maber of dortm
The Morris amendment to the W.
ban reciprocity bill, it developed, d4.
stroyed not only tihe differential, bed
every vestige of protection for the re
finers of sugar.
The safe of a bank at Goodlette.
ville, Tenn., was blown open b)
robbers, and $2,000 stolen.
The scandalously low pay of the
humbler classee in the British oivi;
service was the cause of a parlia.
Decoration of the playroom may well
be largely left to the youthful oncu
Wireless Telegraph Amres Oeeaii
The recent experiment in wireles tele
graphy across the ocean was a complete
suocces and aroused great public interest.
There has also been great interest manifest
ed in the success of Hostetter's Stomaeh
Bltters, the celebrated remedy for stomach,
liver and kidney complaints, because it is
reliable. It promotes appetite, regulates the
liver, keeps the bowls regular and cures In
digestion, dyspepsia, la grippe and malaria.
Try it. Our Private Stamp is over the neck
of the bottle.
A Baltimore engraver has put the al
phabet on the head of a common pin.
The work took only an hour and a half.
Eczema and Tetter.
Ecema and Tetter are torturingly dis.
gusting; one ointment only cures them; its
name is Tetterine. S0e. a box by mall from
J. T. Shuptrine, 8adannah, Ga., if your drag
gist don't keep it.
t is t he opinion of leading salesmen
that London consumes no fewer than 15,
600,000 fowls a year.
Tyner's Dyspepela Remedy Cures Indi
gestion and Dyspepta. At Druggists, M0e.
The course of true love requires a lot of
money to keep it in repair.
FITS permanently cured. Nolts or nervous
esafter first day's use of Dr. Kline's Great
Nerve Restorer. Ol trial bottle and treatise free
Dr. B. H. Kiu , Ltd., 1 Aroh St., Phils. Pa.
The homely girl should take consolation
from the et that even the homely potato
sooner oa later enequnters the masher.
Sweet and fruit aclds will not discolor
goods dyed with Prrvnx PDansLsn DrIs.
Sold by all drggists.
The proof of the pudding is in the di
I am sure Plio's Oure for Consumption saved
my life three years ago.-Mau. Thoaso Roe
zsx, Maple St., Norwich, N. Y., Feb. 17, 1900.
The budding genius is very often nipped
in the bud.
" For two years I s-Fered -te
dyspepsal, with pest
n, and was alwrays feeling
S I then tried Ayer's Sara
and in one week I was a t
Set m an."--John McDonald,
Phldelphia, Pa. a
- )on't forget that it's
that will make you strong a
and hopeful., Don't wa
o time and
A SPRINGTIME PHILOSOPHER.
By Frank L Stanton.
I kin tell w'en Springtime comin' by
de mos' onfailin' signs;
Tain't de risin' sap what tingle ter de
tip-top er de pines,
Or de fros' wha' let de furrer, or de
larks a-fyin' low
Or de whistle or de pa'tridge kaze he
love his sweetheart so!
But I sorter hex a feelin' what I dunno
how ter call,
Dat ef I was a blossom I'd hang low,
en never fall.
Dat ef Gabrul blowed his trumpet fer
de sleepin' folks ter rise
I'd des feelttoo contented for ter wake
en rub my eyes!
fit's somepin' in de elements-de
blowin' er de breeze,
De listenin' er de lily fer de comin'
er de bees;
De lazy river gwine 'long a-feelin' er
Ter de medders, en sweet places whar
de honeysuckles stay.
De sun, he says "Good-mawnin'!" whar
de fiel's id drench wid dew,
En I des ain't enterprisin' 'nuff ter tell
'im, "Same ter you!"
De trees, dey tells me "Howdy! We a
dressin' fer de show,
En soon we'll meet de mockin' birds en
swing 'em high en low:'
But I never makes no answer! I des
lays back so still
En lazy in de sunshine-lak I los' my
way en will!
Wid eye shet t4ght, en dreamin' in my
I wouiun't bresh a bluefly f'um de fur
rers in my face.
Oh, I knows w'en Spring's a-comin',
en I done laid down my rule,
Dat I wuzn't bo'n fer plowin' en gee
hawin' er de mule
But fer listenin' ter de cattle bells
'cross daisies cool en deep,
Wid de feelin' what de trees hez w'en
dey rocks de birds ter sleep!
By Laura Ellen Beale.
When Jack StaBley and Stacy
man went spinning along the boul
ard behind his beautiful gray pace
everybody envied him and
handsome girl who was
to become his wife. He
happy Jthey looked, "laughing
chatting gaily, as the pacers
swiftly, almost noiselessly, ed
they drove out of "Q As
where their new home w Place,"
and turned again in uiding,
the Inspirin ulevard,
rel taking tial music
well kept la next mo
Ilevrd, but his Regulars
ireat admiration rching to
ye his en
faces of the
they h apsed she
hat a grand sight! How nice
look in uniforms! Oh, I love
es, that was fine looking body of
n. We have a splendid lot of fel
in our army."
."Especially since the Spanish war,
en so many of the home boys en
ted," said the girl. Then, without
Iting for any reply, she asked ab
ptly, "Why didn't you volunteer,
"Oh, I don't know, Stacey," he said.
"I did not think it altogether neces
eary; there were enough felows with
out me. See how quickly they whip
ped the Spaniards."
"If I were a man," was the rejoinder
and my country needed me, I would
certainly respond, for I think it the
duty of every able-bodied young man
to fight for his flag. To me it shows
a lack of proper spirit when he does
The blood surged hotly into Jack's
face at Stacey's remark, for he thought
of the hard battle he had fought when
he unwillingly remained still while
his friends and schoolfellows were en
listing. When at last they went away
without him, it was one of the bitterest
trials of his young life.
But how could e do otherwise? His
father who ' "ed falling rapidly,
needed his hel eeded the strong
arm of his on n to lean upon.
And when his tle mother added
her tears and ties to Jack not to
leave them, he ye up all thoughts of
enlisting, an unged more deeply
into the falement of his father's
business. T were left alone some
months later d Jack was thankful
that he had mined at home to sup
port and o his sorrowing moth
And fow S, his promised wife,
had intimat t it was lck of cour
age which oept him back-that he
was a com The words were like I
a knife t in his heart.
Both olent for some time, the
girl ga retting her foolish
words, were ranking in Jack's
mind, . on the point of tell
ing hip he was sorry for her
fault unexpectedly asked,
ye further, Stacey?"
am tired and would prefer
" drive ended; the 'ood
the gate was spoken abruptly
very unhappy over their
time the terrlble street
c feb shook the solid old
c it is to its foundation, was
atft·.~t :It was not felt very
keenly he West End, the iiots and
hostile onstrations fincident to the
eflorts to ran its cars being
eBlefly to other parts of the
cityl.i it was without thought of
Stacey Coleman boarded
a on an errand, little real
i s tre was going directly into
one edistricts where many of the
gad with whmeg atp o
ad tio swa
For i brief moaat the mob turned its
attention to the stylish piece of head
gear, placing it upon a stick and rais
Ing it above their heads, 'where it was
immediately pelted with mud.
At that instant a woman, who had
seen from her window the beginning
of the disgraceful affair, ran into the
street, pleading with the mob to de
sist and not to attack the girl, but in
vain, and both she and Stacey were
struck by flying missles as the crowd
closed in around them, hooting and
jeering and yelling,
"Well teach her not to ride on the
scab cars again!"
Then came a lull in the attack, fol
lowed by a sudden confusion in the
mob of howling wretches, as a man
rushed frantically among them, scat
terring them in every direction by
furious blows about him, and cutting
a wide patn as he went to the rescue
of that helpless woman. Stacey's
heart beat wildly with gratitude to
this stranger, who had with such mag
nificent courage rushed single handed
into the fray, with only a stick, picked
up as he ran, for a weapon.
As she looked ,a prayer of thank
fulness upon her lips, she saw the man
reel from the effects of a blow upon
the head, and sink to the ground. For
an instant she had seen his face, white
and ghastly, and a cry of horror escap
ed her; it was Jack, her Jack, whom
she had but the evening before called
Some oip in the crowd yelled,"The
cops are coming!" And the ruffians
fled into side streets and alleys, disap
pearing quickly, as a patrol wagon
loaded with policemen, who had re
sponded to a riot call, came around
In a moment the wounded man was
lifted tenderly into the wagon and
hurried away to the hospital. Stacey
disheveled and tearful, was filled with
dreadful misgivings concerning his
welfare, and wanted to follow him and
ascertain for herself his condition; but
the brave woman who had come to her
rescue opposed this, and succeeded in
prevailing upon the anxious girl to
wait until a conveyance could be had.
When the carriage came, Stacey
gave instructions to the driver to call
at the hospital and wait until the re
sult of Jack's injuries could be learned
She experienced a fee q ense
relief a aMr II's when told that he
had r1ceived but a slight wound.
" was only knocked senseless,"
exalined the hospital surgeon, noting
the look of anxiety on the girl's face.
Then he added reassuringly, "He's
come around all right, and as soon as
they get the cut on his head fixed up,
he'll be able to go home."
Stacey did not wait for Jack, nor
did she leave her name, so when he
was told of her call he could only sur
mise that it was she, but was not a
little puzzled to know how she could
have heard of the affair so soon.
That evening a note was handed to
the young man, who sprang to his
feet with a fierce look in his eyes, and
an exclamation that would have shock
ed Stacey, if she could have heard it,
when he learned that his sweetheart,
the girl who was soon to be his wife
was the victim of that cowardly as
sault, and to whose rescue he had hast
ened. He strode up and down the
room with clenched fist, swearing dire
vengeance upon the mob and particu
larly against the brute whom he had
whom he had seen push the girl back
into the very face of that awful crowd.
Then, regardless of the strips of
the strips of court plaster upon .his
forehead, he seized his hat and rushed
away to Stacey's home.
It was a very tearful and penitent
face that was upturned to receive his
kiss, and a sobbing girl clung to him,
brokenly imploring his forgiveness for
her cruel words of the evening before.
"You are right," she said after a
while. "It requires courage to be a
soldier, but sometimes it requires
higher courage, not to ne one. If
He stopped her with a kiss.-Waver
DISCOMFORT8 IN GREECE.
A Place Where the Eye Rather Than
the Palate is Gratified.
Excepting Japan, southern Italy and
the Tyrol, no country compares with
Greece in the beauty of.its landscapes.
It is not a land for luxurious people,
however. The climate is more to be
recommended than the hotels, but the
natural scenery has a variety, a rich
ness and a color that po other part of
Europe affords. The foliage and the
flowers are abundant and beautiful,
and in the rural districts the people
are picturesque in manners, customs
and dress. Their habits and social
life have not been affected by what we
call the advances of modern civiliza
In public conveniences, however,
Greece is still far behind the timds.
t.hens is the only place where the
hotels are tolerable, and travelers who
go into the interior must take their
own provisons and bedding. Even
those who make little exeursions by
carriage for a single day in the neigh
borhood of Athens must carry a lunch
basket, because the inns are primitive
and filthy. Railway facilities are lim
ited. With a few exceptions the
roads are bad, but they are gradually
improving, and most of the centres
of great interest to tourists may now
be reached by carriage, Only a few
years ago travelers had to go on 1
horse-back or on foot, as they do in
the Holy Land. Even now those who
visit some of the most interesting 1
places have to put up with discom- I
forts, inconveniences and a good deal
of dirt and bad smells, although they I
are fully repaid.---Chicago Record
The University of Cairo.
A qlueer university that at Cairo
rwith -its 10,000 students! Its central
square is open to the sun; about it are a
separate. "riwaks," or porches, for
each of the twenty-four recognized a
tions of Islam; in each riwak, youth
from all the Moslem world study to
chant the Koran, to write beautiful
Arabic script, and in the end to be I
dctors, lawyers, kadis, rulers. Elch i
ie& has its own premonial way'of
doing so simple a thing as drinking
water. Nor are sect differences as
tu atter. Te schism between
th: *aas'a the su is so bitter
t~ty.t op Ibute
NAMING A HOOSIER TOWN.
The Story an Apostrophe Tells on a
Railway Station Sign.
Indiana is Efll of towns with queer
names. But the queerest of them all
has so far been left to languish in
undeserved obscurity. People *ho
are acquainted with that portion of
Darkest Indiana, which lies in the
immediate vicinity of Crawfordsville
must have seen on the sign board of
a little railroad station, as they rush=
ed by on a limited ttain, this astonlbh
: H'TOWN. i
Behind that apostrophe lies the
story of the joke which a rich old
Indiana farmer played on the directors
of a great railroad company. The
farmer in question owned several
thousand acres of land in one body.
When the railroad was built it was
found necessary to cut through his
land. The right of way agents went
to the old farmer and asked him to
set a price on a strip running through
his farm a few hundred feet wide.
He laughed at them and said his
land was not for sale at any price.
He didn't believe in railroads anyhow
and didn't want one running through
his property. They offered him a
huge price for the land, for they
had found other property owners In
the vicinity reasonable and did not
care to start any condemnation suits
unless it was absolutely necessary.
But the old farmer would not listen
to them. His income was twice as
large as he cared to spend, and he
rather enjoyed the position of block
ing all the efforts of a great corpora
The claim agents made
minds that they would have to start
a suit, and were about ready-t" bring
it when they were surprised to get
a letter from the old farmer.
"If you'll let me name the town you
are going to build on my land," he
said, "I'll give you all the land you
They accepted his terms with glee.
Of course they expected that his van
ity would lead him to name the town
effhr-kmself, and they were quite
prepared fer that emergency. But
he'fooled them. 'A written agreement
was drawn up and signed and the
deeds passed. Then they asked him
for his name. The old maln grinned
"We'll call it Helltown," h4 said.
They argued with him until they
saw it was useless. They could not
back out, for the papers had already
been signed. Then they decided they
would get even in another way. They
elided the second, third, and fourth
letters of the name and put in their
place an innocent apostrophe. And
so the name of the village is "H'town"
to this day.-Chicago Tribune.
Bursting a Strong Cask With Half a
Pint of Water.
That a small quantity of water, say
half a pint, may be made to burst a
strong cask seems a startling state
ment to make, and yet is it true. It
is a well-known law of physics that
the pressure exerted by liquids in
creases in proportion to their depth.
Suppose, therefore, that we have a
strong cask filled with -water, and
standing on end. The staves of this
cask may be made to burst apart by
adding a very small quantity of water
to what is already in the cask. As
the cask is already full, some way of
adding the water must be devised. To
do this a hole is bored in the end or
head of the cask, and a long tube of
small diameter is inserted upright.
At the upper end of the tube is a small
funnel into which water is poured un
til the tube becomes full, and when
that point is reached 'the cask will
burst. This seems almost incredible,
but it is only a demonstration of the
law that has been cited. When the
water is poured into the tube it unites
with the water in the cask, and the
depth of the water is several times .as
great as that in the cask alone. The
fact that there is only a small quan
tity of water in the tube makes no dif
ference, for it is now one body, and
its depth is gauged from the top of
the tube to the bottom of the cask.
As a matter of fact, this expert
ment is only an artificial reproduction
of what we know takes place in na
ture. Some of her greatest convul
sions are caused by this very process.
Suppose, for example, that there is a
great mass of rock, under which there
is a cavity filled with water that has
no outlet. Suppose, moreover, that
there is a crack extending from the
surface of the ground through this
mass of rock to the water filled cav
ity underneath. A rock in this con
dition is a common thing in nature,
the crack being caused by some dis
turbance of the earth, or its split
ing in the natural order of things.
Now when it rains enough to fill that
crack, thus increasing the depth of
the water in the cavity the pressure
will become so great that the rock
will be torn into a hundred fragments.
-St. Louis (Clobe-Democrat.
She Lost Nothing.
A distinguished naval officer was
telling this story on himself the other
evening to a ga~iering of his friends.
At the time of his marriage he had
been through the civil war and had
had many harrowing experiences
aboard ship, through all of which he
kept his courage and remained as
calm as a brave man should. As the
time for the ceremony came on, how
ever, his calmness gradually gave
way. At the altar, amid the blase of
brasS buttons and gold lace marking
the full hbaval wedding, the oilcer Was
all but stampeded, and what went on
there seemed very much mixed to
him. Fearing the excitement of the
moment would temporarily tAke him
qR his feet, the ofcer had lebarned the
marriage eeremouy letter perfect, si
he thonght, and he "remembered re
peating ti words atfter the mlattr
in ai meehaiical ort of way.
After the premomy was over and
all was sereare aia, including .the
WE ARE COMING TO IT.
He took her hand. "Oh, pray be minel"
"Not much!" said Bess.
"May I," he meekly asked, "be thine?"
She answered "Yes.'
A CRUEL BLOW.
Clara-"How long have you been
enemies with her?"
Maud-"Ever since she accepte4 the
man I rejected."--Detrolt Free Press
THE WTERNAL FEMININE.
"What did the girl say when you
rescued her in the steamboat wreck?"
"Asked if her life-preserver was on
straight."-New York World.
The Count-Eet ees all over! I am
The Baron-Est-ce possible? Does
she doubt your lofe?
The Count-Parbleui She even
doubts my title! -Puck.
Young Wife-Dowling would you
have married me had I not been rich?
Young Husband-Of course, my
dear. I loved you too much to have
ever asked you to share my poverty.
NOT REAL LOVE.
Jack-I don't believe she really
Jack-I saw her trying to scratch
glass with the solitaire I gave her.
New York Sun.
FORCED TO IT.
"He swore he'd never ride in an au
tomobile, but I got him into one yes
terday," said the road racer.
"Got into yours, did he?"
"No. Mine ran into him, but it was
an automobile ambulance that took
him away."-Philadelphia Press.
EITHER ONE OR THE OTHER.
Professor-"From your experience
in life how would you analyze ami
ability, Miss Katherine?'
Miss Katharine (briskly)-"Oh ami
ability, professor, is always a sign of
great weakness, or a sign of great
strength."-Detroit Free Press.
NO REASON FOR DELAY.
"My darling," he exclaimed, "I
would go to the end of the earth fbr
you." There was a slight pause while
the orchestra played tremulous rag
"Suppose," she said, "you begin
your travels now."-Pittsburg Dis
IN DAYS OF OLD.
"It must have been kind of nice,
though, bein' an old Romap's boys,"
said little Georgie as he gazed at the
picture of Caesar and Cicero and Cato.
"Why?" his mother asked.
"They couldn't cut down pa's pants
for Willie in them days."-Chicago
THE UPPER DOG.
Jasper-I always sympathize with
the upper dog in a fight.
Jumpuppe-You mean the under
dog, don't you?
Jasper-No, I don't. Some fool
philanthropist is sure to come along
and kick in the ribs of the upper dog.
-New York Sun.
A DREAD ALTERNATIVE.
"I hope that the differences between
these two gentlemen," mid the dig
nified statesman, "will be patched up."
"I'm afraid it will not be."
"It must be. Otherwise we shall
be continually interrupted, In our busi
ness by the necessity of patching up
the senators themselves.'~-Washing
A PHENOMENON OF 8LEEP.
He had come on her dosing in a
hammock, and when she woke up she
accused him of stealing a kiss.
"Well," he said, "I w admit that
-the temptation was too strong to be re
sisted. I did steal one little kiss."
"One!" she exclaimed indignantly;
"I counted eight before I woke up."
Sllpay-Hello! Where did you get
your new suit?
Slopay-O! you needn't be afraid to
tell me your tailor's name. I wouldn't
go to him.
Snappe-I'm not afraid of that. He
does a strictly cash business.-Philae
A TRIBUTE TO SHAKSPEARBE.
"To my mind," said the man who
had settled himself in the parlor car,
"there's nothing in the literary way
that equals Shakespeare."
"It's good, is it?" said the man with
a large diamond. ,
"Well, I11 read It. rPe made a
little bit with my specialty and I'm
thinking about taking a go at man
aging. I'll read it and if I ike it, I'l
have it dramatized and put It ea the
road next season. Thanks fi the
In the course of an object lemon on
the "Cat" in a Philadelphia publt'
school-the teacher trying to Sad out
what her pupils remembered of a pre
vious lesson, asked this qmestion:
"What boy can tell me to what fam.
fly the cat belong.?"
After questionnla eight or ten boes,
she was giving up in desnm, when
a baud was raised.
*Well," a1ked th. teseber.
"I thtbthe eat beloig ts the tiarm
ly t.hat owns it," was the diiutive
Mrs. Sophie Binns, President Young
People's Christian Temperance Union,
Fruitvale, Bal., Cured of Congestion and
Inflammation of the Ovaries by Lydia E.
Pinkham~'s Vegetable Compound.
" DEAR MRS. PINEHAM :-Eighteen months ago I was a pretty
sick woman. I had felt for some months that I gradually grew
weaker, but finally I had such severe pains I could hardly stand it.
I had taken cold during menstruation and this developed into conges
tion of the ovaries and inflammation, and I could not bear to walk or
stand on my feet. The doctor recommended an operation which I
would not hear of. One of my friends advised me to try Lydia E.
Pinkham's Vegetable Compound, so I gave it a trial. Can
you imagine my feeling when within two months I felt considerably
better, my general health was improved, and my pains had entirely
disappeared. I kept taking it six weeks more and am now enjoying
the best of health, thanks to you. Yours truly, MRs. SOPHIr BWxxs."
$5000 FORFEIT IF THE ABOVE L ITT IS ROT GENUIN(
Whea women are troubled with Irregular, suppressed or painful
menstruation, weakness, leucorrhea, displacement or uloeration of the
womb, that baring-down feeling inflammation of the ovaries, backache,
bloating (or flatulence) general debility, indigestion, and netrOas pro
tration, or are beset with such symptoms as diszziness, faintness, lstu
excitablitp, irritability, nervousness,, sleeplessness, melancholy, "
gone" and "want-to-be-left-alone" feelings, blues, and hopelemsness,
they should remember there is one tried and true remedy. Lydia B.
Pinkham's Vegetable Compound at once removes such troubles.
Refuse to buy any other medicine, for you need the best.
The arte Man Corsets
on the market, but your health
demands that you get the most
comfortable and best made.
Th Straight Front
"Bon Ton Corsets
have no equal for comfort.
Ask your dealer for thesm.
Rohpl Worente Ces e t C., w
EVERY MAN HIS OWN DOCTOR.
BY J. HAMILTON AYERS, A. M.. M. D.
o* This Is most Valuable Book for the Household, teuobing as It doeS the
. easily dlisnpaished Symptoms of different Diseases, the Caus" and Means of
aPreventng suoh Diseases, and the Simplest remed!es whih will alleviate or
ore. Book of 'ss Page , Prefa ely Ialestrated.
hI Don't wait until you have llaeas Ina our family before you order, but 1e d
Sat ees for this valuable velume ONLY 40 CENTS POST-PAID. Send postal
totes oW postage stamps of any deemlnation not la rt fts.
NOOK PUBLISHING HOUSE, lSt#o 7-d Street, N. Y.
mom~~~tms. aroomnto o al jet
Sold by 64 ugs Stores in
American cities, and the best
retail shoe dealr everywhere.
Castion I The genuine have
W. L. Douglas' name and price
stmped on the bottom.
ertamse e'e.ala t. able b.
1901 1,666,720 Pairs
hasel More Tha Doubled I Foer ers.
T iu0 i aand sell more mena 53.00
i snhPo·6es than soy other wo murnla'taerc_
sad _ s. a0soes o other mseae a
oad h tIhbtl eath elalvIni Patent
Owenh K d, Corona tot and Natlionad Kangaroo.
Wa..s..aema p4 -a t tap Mae * Uee** *eed.
Shoes by nall, t5 etS extr. Ctta lg
to the acre at less cost, means
In the Cotton fertilizer improves the
soil; increases yield-larger profits.
Seed for our book (free) eaptaii how to
get these mete.
GERMAN KALI WORKS,
93 Nassau St., New York.
t I OI
A sssls u CCC. Iear , bli bi.
',m.Wle sJet as gssa
shr CASH, AnBlg-'anX eg-d
Qatwaxt Sreat, Hatutnos Md.
ALL HAVANA FILLE
of same value as tags from
STAR.' DRUMMONOi'AruRArlu AP
Mioo LUCK' VLD PEACH &MONVT
*%42ORland fRICE GRENVILLC
Lthse eclesoa e d dehtectia
thterlng. Sesd 4 ente
cansand bottle ICWUfoca.ria
Coneultation free. F~eareaecnaam
Mledidame iehed. Add em
B rare fl Ave 6
We wanrt men liub energy
And grit; will gie them a sItluonUu tn which
they can make morny rapidiy-the labtir being
light and enmpioment the year aroqnd. It li
quire. no apital or great edna·ton, Some of
our beat beyen Sr.oout bay. Proad
!riaUa sure. Write at once poqed. lIjce
DUTKIýt PB O.ie BldsLintu.toeove
Neul eb M~utr edluudse erk
bars -:.o ,rsLTbowla* pCa se ~wnC
ýýy n nai lulee ss o n
r a i1H