Newspaper Page Text
V 'vs2Bl lit
Miss Gannon, Secy
Art Association, tells
do to avoid pain and
"Dear Mrs. Pentcham: I can
rinknam s vegetable compound, to those ot my sisters snnenng wita
female weakness and the troubles "which so often befall women. I suf
fered for months with general weakness, and felt so weary that I had
nara worK to Keep up. 1 naa shooting pains, and was utterly miserable.
In my distress I was advised to use JLydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable
Compound, and it was a red letter day to me when I took the first dose,
for at that time my restoration began. In six weeks I was a changed
jr ii n -r ii -iii i i j i a.
Momaii, perxeciiy wen in every respect, l ieic so eiatea ana nappy mat
I want all women who suffer to get well as I did." 3Iiss Gtjtxa Gannon;
sou j ones &c, uetroit, Mich., Secretary Amateur Art Association.
It is clearly shown in this young lady's letter that Iydla E.
Pinkham's "Vegetable Compound will certainly cure the sufferings
of women ; and when one considers that Miss Gannon's letter is
only one of the countless hundreds which vre are continually
publishing in the newspapers of this country, the great virtue of Mrs. Pink
ham's medicine must be admitted by all ; and for the absolute cure of all kinds
of female ills no substitute can possibly take its place. Women should bear
this important fact in mind when they go into a drug" store, and be sure not
to accept anything- that is claimed to be " just as good" as Iydia E. l'ink-
Iiam's Vegetable Compound, for
made bo many actual cures.
How Another Sufferer Was Cured.
'Dear Mrs. Pinkham: I cannot praise your wonderful remedies
enough, for thev have done me more
had. For the last eight years and more I suffered with female trouble.?,
was very weak, coukt not cio my nousewcrK, also naa nervous pros
tration. Some days I would remain unconscious for a whole day and
night. My neighbors thought I could never recover, but, thanks to
your medicine, I now feel like a different woman.
u I feel very grateful to you and will recommend Lydia E. Pink-
ham's Vegetable Compound to all.
1 naa tne last spell oi nervous prostration, jl oniy weignea ninety
eight pounds at that time ; now I weigh one hundred and twenty-three.
"I consider vour Vegetable Compound the finest remedv made.
Thanking you many times for the benefit I received from your medicine.
I remain, Ypujs truly, Mrs. J IL Farmer, 2809 Elliott Axe., St. Louis, Mo.
Remember Mrs. I'inkham's advice is free and all sick women
are foolish if they do not ask for
experience, and has nelped multitudes oi women.
FORFEIT f w& cannot forthwith
KDvvo testimonials, wmcavm prove ineir aosomie genuineneHS.
Lydia E. Jfiakliam Med. Co., Lynn, Mas.
GUARANTEED CURB for all bowel troubles. appendicitis, biliousness, bad breath, bad blood, wind
on the stomach, foal mouth, headache, Indigestion, pimples, pains after eating, liver trouble,
sallow complexion and dizziness. When your bowels don's move regularly yon are sick. Con
stipation kills more people than all other diseases together. Too will never iret well and stay well
until you pnt yonr bowels right. Start with CA6CAHETS today under absolute guarantee to cure
or money refunded. Sample and booklet free. Address Sterling Remedy Co., Chicago or New York.
NEW RIVAL" BLACK POWDER SHELLS.
It's the thoroughly modern and scientific system of load
ing and the use of only the best materials which make
ill k vwmr
Winchester Factory Loaded "New Rival" Shells give bet
ter pattern, penetration and more uniform results gener
ally than any other shells. The special paper and the Win
chester patent corrugated head used In making "New
Rival" shells give them strength to withstand reloading.
BE SURE TO GET WINCHESTER MAKE OP SHELLS.
a ewe Investment
a email remainder of absolutely secured fi percent, first mortgage gold bonds, issued for de
velopment purposes by A STRONG, CONSERVATIVE - MI NINO COMPANY, working
LARGE PRODUCINC MmES.lliMi:
vestment Offer which makes it CERTAIN OF YIELDING lOO PER CENT overand above the amount
lBvepted. in addition to tn regular interest on t tie binds.
ARBUCKLE-GQODE COMMISSION CO.,
must have a sufficient supply of
in order to develop into a crop.
No amount of Phosphoric
Acid or Nitrogen can compen
sate for a lack of potash in
grain and all
We shall be glad
to send free to any
which contains valu
r. ' about sou culture.
GERflAN KALI WORKS,
JSw Verk-98 Street, or '
r Corn 1
young women what to
suffering caused by
conscientiously recommend lydi&E!
no other medicine for female ills has
good than all the doctors I have
It has now been four years since
it. She speaks from the widest
produce the original letters and signatures of
SUBJECT TO SALE
rite for detailed information about the above.
E. Corner FOURTH and OiIVI
DEPT. K. ST. LOUIS. MO.
Kmancipatl.on for the Mate.
Booker T. Washington insists that the
negro is not ungrateful, and, although the
younger generation may like to lose sight
of the fact that their grandmothers and
cranuiatliers were slaves, those grand
mothers and grandfathers themselves da
not forget it. In illustrating this he tells
tne story ot an old colored man who saw
the old street cars being replaced by cars
driven by electricity, and exclaimed: "D
Yank came down here 30 years ago to flee
de niggah, and now, glory b, dey i gwine
to tree de mewl:
Minister Awarded the Prise.
A good one is told on a well-known min
ister who was walking along the street
the other day and saw a crowd of boya
sitting in front of a ring with a small dog
in the center. When he came up to tiiem
he put the following question: "What
are you doing with that dog?" One little
boy 6aid: "Whoever tells the biggest lie
wins it." "Oh," said the minister, "I am
surprised at you little boys, for when I
was like you I never told a lie." Tbfere
was a silence for awhile, until one of the
boys shouted: "Hand him up the dog!"
Mount Olivet (Ky.) Democrat.
Grumbling puts spurs to the steed ol
trouble". Chicago Tribune.
A bad memnrv is th liar'o T;lif.n
Chicago Daily .News. .
ENEMIES ALL RIGHT.
H TVata Certain. About That and H
Toole a Sly- Shot mt
It is related that at a recent sham bat
tie a young lieutenant, posted with his
company behind a wall, ordered his men
to hre at a detachment of troops who
were marching by, Bays London Tit-Bits.
Ihe guns were loaded with blank cart
ridges, and no harm was done; but the)
detachment happened to be on the same
side ot the sham tight as the company
which had tired at it.
The commanding officer came riding up.
"Why did you fire at those menir ' h
aemanded of the lieutenant, hotly.
"I supposed they were the enemy," said
"And hat led you to suppose they
were the enemy?
"Because bit tailor was at the head of
them and I saw my butcher in the ranks.
Woat else could l suppose, sir:
Dr. Williamson Swears.
Yorktown. Ark.. Jan. 18th. Last week
a statement was Published from Leland
uiiamson, u. u., oi mis pi ace, to tne
effect that Dodd's Kidney Pills are the
best medicine for all Kuiney Diseases and
that he uses them with uniform success
m hia dailv Dractice.
No one who knows Dr. Williamson will
doubt for a moment the complete truth
of his fearless declaration, but to' com
pletely clinch the matter in the minds ot
those who may not have the pleasure of a
personal acquaintance with this celebrated
physician, l)r. Williamson has appeared
before Mr. Jl. L. Greene, J. Jr. for JMont
gomery county, and made a sworn state
In this sworn statement the doctor has
cited a number of cases which have been
completely cured by Dodd's Kidney Pills.
Here is case JSo. 1:
"Henry Hall. Sr., age 48. an American,
attacked with Malaria llaematuria or
Swamp Fever, temperature ranged from
101 to 103. hiehlv coated tongue, consti
pated bowels, hemorrhage or passage of
blood from Kidneys, used febrifuge and
Dodds Kidney Jills to relieve ine in
flammation and contested condition of
Ki.Itipvh and to render the urine bland
and non-irritatins'. Recovery complete
after two montns treatment of the Tula
Needed Not tne Country.
"And do none of you know atvfhing
about the country.' asked the teacher,
"Oh. yiss. ma am, 1 know, said L.va
Gonorowsky. "The country is the Fresh
"Then vou ve been thei," cried Miss
TiniW. "Tell us about it. Eva."
.No, ma am, I ain t seen it, said r.va,
proudly. "I ra healthy. McClure a.
BIHlIons of Vesretablen.
When the Editor read 10.000 Plants for
16c, he could hardly believe it, but upon
second reading finds that the John A.
Salzer Seed Co., La Crosse, Wis., than
whom there are no more reliable and ex
tensive seed growers in the world, makes
thin nflFr This creat offer is made to cet
you to test Salzer's Warranted Vegetable
Thev will send vou their bier nlant and
seed catalog, together with enough seed
1,000 line, solid Laubages,
2,000 delicious Carrots,
2,000 blanching, nutty Celery,
2,000 rich, buttery Lettuce,
1,000 splendid Onions,
1,000 rare, luscious lladithes,
1,000 gloriously brilliant Flowers.
ALL FOR BUT 16C POSTAGE,
providing you will return this notice, and
ii you win sena mem zuc ui jmsuigt-, mcy
will add to the above a package of fa
mous Berliner Cauliflower. K. L.J
"Our new company is capitalized at $40,
Ureat! Jet me sec your prospectus.
"Oh. we haven't got out a prospectus
vet. The er the darned printer wants
his pay in advance. ruck.
The Wonderful Cream Separator
does its work in thirty minutes and
leaves less than 1 Der cent, butter iat.
The price is ridiculously low, according to
size, 2.75 to 6.00 each, and when- you
have one you would not part therewith
for fifty times it cost.
JCST SEND THIS NOTICE.
with 5c stamDs for nostaee to the John A.
Salzer Seed Co., La Crosse, Wis., and get
eir big catalogue, lully describing tms
remarkable Cream Separator, and hundreds
of other tools and farm seeds used by the
farmer. K. L.
First Little (Jirl "M mother came to
these springs because she had hay fever
and rheumatism. --What did yours come
for?" Second Little Oirl "Cauth she had
four grape-machine dresses and six new
hats." N. O. Times-Democrat.
When'' it is considered that the per
centage of deaths from consumption it
91 per thousand against 03 per thous
and of any other malady, how impor
tant to guard against a slight cold.
Taylor's Cherokee Kemedy of Sweet Gum
and Mullein is the ' great medicine for
coughs, colds and consumption.
At druegists. 25c. 50c. and $1.00 a
Cholly "Cawn't imagine what's the mat-
tah with Gusnie. Ihere seems to be some
thing preving on his mind." Miss Sharpe
"Oh. whatever it is, let it alone. Jt will
probubly die of starvation." Philadel
Whv couzh. when for 23c and this notic
you get 25 doses of an absolutely guaran
teed roucrh cure in tablet form postpaid.
WIS. DRUG CO., La Crosse, Wis. K. L.J
Eva "What a lovely ring! How did he
come to Dronose po ouifklv?" Kdn.i "I
innocently remarked that diamonds were
increasing in value daily." Town and
To Care a Cold In One Day.
Take Laxative Bromo Quinine Tablets. All
druggists refund money if it fails to cure. 25c.
Half the world does not know how the
other half lives. But it is busily enaracecf
trying to find out. N. O. Times-Demo
Piso's Cure cannot be too highly spoken of ;
a .tnh T W I I'H.-.on 1' Tlir-,1 '
Ave., iV-JMinneapohs, JMmn., Jan. b, law,
If things fail to come vour wav co after
them. Cnicago Daily News.
Putnam Fadeless Dyes color more goods.
per package, than others.
Many a man lives poorly in order to die
rich. Chicago Daily Xews.
ALL DONE OUT.
Veteran Joshua Heller,
Walnut street. Ur
ban a, 111., says:
" Iu the fall of 1899
after taking Doan"s
Kidney Pills I testi
fied that they had
relieved me of kid
ney . trouble, dis
posed of a la in e back
with pain across my
loins and beneath
the shoulder blades.
During- the interval
which has elapsed I
have had occasion
to resort to Doans
Kidney Pills when I
noticed warnings of an attack. On
each and every occasion the results ob
tained were just as satisfactory as
when the puis were first brought to my
I just as emphatically indorse
the preparation to-day as I did over and especially freedom from rot, and
two years ag-o." J freshness, are the advantages of this
Foster-Milburn Co., Buffalo, N. Y.,n1an. E. L. Morris, in EDitomist.
proprietors, k or sale by ail druggists,
price 60 cents per box.
EFFECT OF BAD ROADS.
It Is Felt Hot Only by Farmer, Bat
by Merchants and Railroad
Companies as Well.
Many people look upon the road ques
tion as one which affects mainly, if not
wholly, th& people of the rural dis
tricts. This is a mistaken idea. Road
conditions seriously affect the people
of all towns depending on trade with the
rural population. Bad roads hinder and
depress local trade by making it almost
impossible for the farmers to get to
town sometimes for weeks at a stretch.
This depression in turn affects the
wholesale trade. Local dealers reduce
iheir orders, are slow in making remit
tances and have to ask for extensions of
The business of the railways is also
seriously affected. The farmers must
haul their produce to the shippingpoints
"at times when the roads are in fairly
good condition. This causes congestion
of traffic at times, and partial suspension
at other times. As a result of this, the
railway companies must have a great
many more cars and engines than would
be needed if the traffic were regular and
uninterrupted by Impassable roads.
The road question has an important
influence on our national finances in
much the same way as it affects railroad
interests. It is well known that a large
amount of ready money Is needed in the
fall of the year for "the movement of the
crops." This always causes more or less
stringency in the money market. Good
roads would make it possible for the
farmers to market their crops more at
leisure, would greatly extend the time
during which their surplus would be car
ried to market, and would relieve these
periodic strains on the money market
which really have a depressing effect on
the business of the whole country.
It can thus be seen that the effect of
bad roads is far-reaching, affecting di
rectly or indirectly the people of the
towns and cities as well as those of the
rural districts. The road question is
therefore, a national as well as a local
question. As such it is a proper subject
for consideration in the halls of con
gress, and it is at last receiving the- se
rious consideration it deserves. Just
what action will be taken cannot, of
course, be forecasted with certainty, but
all indications point to the enactment of
a national aid law the Brownlow bill
or some similar measure. Much,v of
course, depends on the popular demand.
If the people who are most vitally in
terested In road improvement remain
silent, congress will be slow to act. Od
the other hand, if the farmers, business
men, manufacturers and railroad men
express their wishes plainly and strong
ly, congress may be spurred to prompt
Combined Wood Box anil Carrier
- Which Can Be Put Ton-ether by
Any Bright Boy.
A great convenience Is a combined
wood box and wood carrier, such as Is
shown in the cut. Any ingenious boy
can make one from green sticks with the
bark left "on, by boring holes for the in-
WOOD BOX AND CARRIER.
sertion of ends where practicable, and
elsewhere using round-headed screws
Such a carrier can be filled with wood at
the pile, carried to the stove, and al
lowed to set beside it until the wood is
used. Farm Journal.
A Pound of Farm Seed.
Number of farm seeds in a pound va
ries greatly with even the leading farm
crops. Red top 603,000, reed canary
grass 600,000, smooth-stalked meadow
grass 2,400,000, rough-stalked meadow
grass 3,000,000, sheep's fescue 680,000,
various-leaved fescue 400,000, creeping
fescue 600, awnless brome grass 137,000,
perennial rye grass 336,800, Italian rye
grass 3,000,000, sheep's fescue, 680,000,
meadow fescue 318,200. meadow oat
grass 159,000, yellow oat grass 2,045,000,
velvet grass 1,304,000, timothy 1,170,500,
meadow foxtail 907,000, vernal grass
924,000, crested dog's tail 1,127,000; al
sike clover 707,000, sainfoin 22,500, red
clover 279,000, white clover 740,000, com
mon kidney vetch 154,000, alfalfa or lu
cern 209,500. trefoil" 328,000, bird's foot
trefoil 375,000, official goat's rue 62,000.
Orange Judd Farmer.
Willows for Windbreaks.
In telling how to expeditiously plant
willows for windbreaks, a writer says:
"Take poles of the willow of any length
that may be desired. Bury these in the
ground some six Inches below the sur
face. This can be done by laying them
in the bottom of a furrow plowed out
to the depth desired. Before laying
them thus, cut a notch In the pole
wherever a tree is wanted. Let the
poles lap a little at the ends. When put
in place the earth should be put back
in place again, and if firmed somewhat,
so much the better. In a short time
the shoots will appear above the surface
of the ground. Cultivation should be
given along the sides of these for a
couple of years, thus forming a dust
blanket, which will help to keep in the
moisture, and which will also keep
down the weeds." Shaw's Farmer.
Keeping Vegetables for Winter.
To enjoy wholesome and palatable
vegetables during the winter months
propeV care is essential in gathering and
storing. A good plan of storing is great
ly needed. Sink a barrel, box or cask
two-thirds its depth into the ground,
heap the earth around the projecting
part with a slope on all sides, place the
vegetables in, cover the top water
tight, and when winter comes throw an
arm load of straw over them. If the
bottom is out of the barrel so much the
better. Vegetables will keep in this
way as fresh as when taken from the
ground. Celery should stand nearly
perpendicular, celery and earth alternat-
ing. Freedom from frost, ease of access,
A Great Industry That Promises
Enormous Benefits to Lol
. slann and Texas.
An interesting letter reaches m
from the southwest. The writer says:
"I am pleased that you, through The
Tribune Farmer, hare expressed an
interest In the development of what
the people have chosen to call ths
southwest In reality, it is the very
heart of the country. We have a vast
region here, which Is gradually being
given over to growing rice. This rice
is goin'g to be one of the most grow
ing Industries of .the United States.
Twenty years ago It was in Its infancy
around New Orleans. At the present
time two hundred trains, of seventy
five cars each, are loaded with this
rice product of western Louisiana and
southern Texas. There are over fifty
mills at work preparing rice, and there
will soon be fifty more. There are
fifteen. hundred varieties of the grain
grown, and the number of these vari
eties that we are experimenting with
is about a score. The Chinese produce
only five to ten barrels an acre, but
we are already securing from twenty
to twenty-five. I want you to under
stand that we have hardly begun this
work. We have about four hundred
thousand acres planted, but there are
seven or eight times that amount of
acres adaptable to rice culture. In
some cases we are getting 75 per cent,
on our Investments."
This letter is exceedingly interest
ing, as indicating the growth of a
comparatively new'industry into mam
moth proportions. The department of
agricultuie says, in a recent bulletin,
that any farmer who has successfully
raised wheat and oats is prepared to
undertake the farming of rice. The
only addition to his work must be irri
gation, and the elevating of the water
has to be done by machinery, which
can be easily managed and quickly un
derstood. "In every branch of its pro
duction and marketing, from the prep
aration of the ground for seeding, until
the product reaches the consumer,
and is served on the northern dinner
table in the form of rice puddings, or
in the south as gumbos, rice is making
gigantic strides." We have to reckon
upon the southwest, or, as the writer
of the letter says, the "heart of the
United States," as a great farming
country. It 13 especially interesting
to know that farmers of that section
have industries that will call out all
their energies, but will make them
sure and- splendid profits. Agriculture
is coming to the front with rapid
strides. Cor. Tribune Farmer.
THE CONFEDERATE ROSTERS.
The Effort to Compile Rosters ot the.
Confederate Army Must Neces
sarily be Incomplete. .
The government at Washington, in
obedience to an act of the recent con
gress, is compiling the names of the
men who at any time were in the mil
itary service of the Jeff Davis regime.
Fifteen states contributed to the army
of the confederacy, which means that
all the sla.ve states did this except
Delaware. Delaware did not secede,
nor did Maryland, Kentucky, or Mis
souri. West Virginia, which comprised
the loyal portion of the Old Dominion,
broke away from the present state
early in the war and was erected by
congress into a separate common
wealth in 18C3.
All the governors, of course, of the
states represented in the confederate
armies are giving assistance to the
federal authorities in the work of mak
ing lists of the soldiers of the lost
cause. At best the compilation will
be incomplete. Many of the muster
sheets at Richmond were destroyed
when the grand collapse came, in
April and May, 18C3. Nor did the rolls
at that capital ever approach com
pleteness. Many of the names of the
confederate regiments were fakes. A
considerable number of regiments on
that side were credited to Missouri, a
state which refused by an immense
majority to secede, and which rejected
and denounced the confederacy and
ail its works.
But the authorities in Jefferson. City,
like those in Frankfort, Annapolis and
Charleston, (W. Va.), are giving at
tention to the tracing out of the names
of the wearers of the gray from their
respective states. To a large degree
the inquisition will be vain. In thou
sands of cases men passed across the
lines into the confederacy without
leaving any trace behind them. Their
names do not figure on any record
which the state has ever acquired.
The estimates of the number of Mis
sourians in the armies of the con
federacy vary from 23,000 to 33,000.
Only a small portion of these will ever
yield to any search which can be
prosecuted on this side of , Jordan.
Though in tens of thousands or hun
dreds of thousands of instances there
will be no "Present!" at this general
and final roll call of the warriors of
the confederacy, the muster will un
doubtedly reveal that the armies of
Jefferson Davis were very much large?
in the aggregate than they wore pop
ularly supposed to be. -St. Louis
Arid Lands Blade Fruitful.
Those parched, dry, arid plains of Mont.,
Colo., Ariz., Idaho and other dry lands
respond quickly and give a big yield when
planted to Salzer's Speltz, llanna Earley,
Macaroni Wheat, 60 Day Earliest Oats,
Billion Dollar Grass and Bromus Inei
mis. Above seem to flourish and laugh at
droughts and arid soils.
JUST SEND 10C IS STAMPS
and this notice to John A. Salzer Seed
Co., La Crosse, Wis., for their big catalog
and farm seed samples. K. L.
No Cause for Alarm. Lena "What
made Fred act so funny when I accepted
him?" Emma "Oh, he's just in love
with you, goosie. He will Boon get over
that." Brooklyn Life.
The whole family loves an eligible lover
N. O. Times-Democrtt. ,
AAAAjp-fejft mtmrn 4maxv-js jdsnt 3l w
Every nook and corner
, of this and other coun
tries has seen embla
zoned the words
sEa Was Given Up
Peruna Saved Her Life.
pt was catarrh of the lungs so common hi the winter months.
Tj.ii i -urn ii-i-i.-ij. v vm i.l .i . W,-.'.'-.'? 'fcW1--.
Mrs Col. E. J. Gresham, Treasurer Daughters of the Confederacy an,d
President Ilcrnden Village Improvement Society, writes the following
letter from Ilernden, Fairfax Co., Va.:
The Peruna Medicine Co., Columbus, Ohio t
Gentlemen" I cannot speak too highly of the value of Peruna.
I believe thai I owe my life to its wonderful merits. I suffered
with catarrh of the head and Jungs in its worst form, until the
doctors fairly gave me up, and I' despaired of ever getting well
I noticed your advertisement and the splendid testimonials
given by the people who had been cured by Peruna, and
determined to try a bottle. ' I felt but little better, but used a
second and third bottle and kept on improving slowly.
"It took six bottles to cure me, but they were worth a King's
ransom to me. I talk Peruna to all my friends and am a true
believer in its worth." Mrs. Col. E.J. Gresham.
A PLAIN TALK
On a Plain Subject in Plain
The coming winter will cause at least
one-half of the women to have catarrh,
colds, coughs,-pneumonia or consump
tion. Thousands of women will lose
their lives and tens of thousands will
acquire some enronic ail
ment from which they will
Unless you take the nec
essary precautions, the
ehances are that you (who
read this) will be one of
"They tell me Skinncm is out for all
there is in it.". "No his customers are
out for all they put in it." Cincinnati
Read I Read ! Read
Smith Medical Co.
St. Louis, Mo., Sept. 15th, 1902,
I write to tell you of the good results of
I hav had Kidney trouble four years,
tried 8 doctors and several patent medi
cines, with little relief until advised by
Mr. C. N. Ilerron to try your Kidney
Cure and two bottles did more good than
all other treatment. I think Smiths'
Sure Kidney Cure the best of all. It
will do all and more than you claim for
it. It relieved me of indigestion or
stomach trouble. I am thankful.
If ours very truly,
C. A. HARPER. J. P.
Price 50 cent s and 1 1.00. Trial Sample
mailed free. For sale by all druggists.
Greatest oat of tbe century.
Yielded la 1003 la Oblo 1R7.
In Mich. Zil, la Mo. and la
N. Dakota 810 bos. per acre. Ton
can beat that record In 18M I
For 10c and tills notice
we mall you free lota of farm ssed
samples ana oar Dig catalog, telU
mgau anounuis oat wonder and
thousand or other aeeda.
JOHN A. SALZER SEED CO. .
If you want to make money quickly with small
capital write for informatMn, -
U. S. SECURITY CO., INC.,
317 Third Avenue, - PITTSBURGH, PA.
1 wfg . w-fc.simjaa-aj-d-fc. ..
Miss Jennie Driscoll, 870Pntnam
Ave., Brooklyn, X. Y., writes:
" people knew how efficient
Peru n a was In ihe cure ot ca
tarrh, they would not hesitate to
try if- 1 ha re all the faith la the
world In it as it cured me, and
I have never known ot a case
when the person was not cured
in a short tlmeS'Jennle Drls
the unfortunate ones. Little or no risk
need be run if Peruna is kept in the
house and at the firstappearance t:f any
symptom of catarrh taken as directed,
on the bottle.
Peruna is a safeguard, is a preventa
tive, a specific, is a cure for all cases of
catarrh, acute and chronic, coughs,
colds, consumption, etc.
If you donot receive prompt and satis
factory results from the use of I'cruna,
write atonce to Dr. Ilartman, giving a
full statement of your case, and he will
be pleased to give you his valuable ad
Address Dr. Ilartman, President of
The Uartman Sanitarium, Columbus,,
A Boston physician's dis-(
covery which cleanses and
heals all inflammation cf the mucous
membrane wherever located.
In local treatment of female ills Pax
tine is invaluable. Used as a douche it
is a revelation in cleansing and healing
power; it kills all disease germs which
cause inflammation and discharge?.
Thousands of letters from women
prove that it is the greatest cui e for
leucorrhoea ever discovere 1.
Paxtine never fails to cure pelvic
catarrh, nasal catarrh, sore throat, sore
mouth and sore eyes, because these
diseases are all caused by inflammation
of the mucous membrane.
For cleansing, whitening and pre
serving; the teeth we challenge the
world to produce its equal.
Physicians and specialists everywhere
prescribe and endorse Paxtine, andthou
sandsof testimoniallettersproveits value.
At druggists, or sent postpaid 50 cts.
' A larpre trial package and book of
instructions absolutely free. AVrite
The B. Paxton Co., Dept. 4 , Eoitoa, Mass.
Is absolutely tnsranlctd to cure Chills, Ux
lit r In. etc. Put up in tablet form, coated wltn
cbor-oiatc, easy and pleasant to take. B mail, rost
pald. SO reati prr nnckRirr. OIlittABD
CAitMACK UK I U Co., Winchester, l ean.
JtPT and fMSITIVE
I.V t VREs l'II.F.!.
For free sumfle address
une buildiuK, 'ew York.
ves quick -
LB B 5 U v U relie. Re:
nurd 1 5.V.W.
cure 30 to 60 days. Trial treatment free.
Dr. K.H. Green's Sons. Box O. Atlanta. Ga.
PATE ill TS ffireSSSSK
!ITZQliRAX.I CcCO.. II ox. K.. Washington. D. O.
UKtS WntHfcAlL USE f AiLS.
Jouxh Sjruo. Tastes tiood. Use
In time. foM hr 1ro'TK,!T.
A. N. K.-F
w 11 ex xrniTis-s to .adtxbtisers
please state f bat y'n saw the .Adrertlsw
cat la tbla Dave.
Thousands have been cured cf '
every form of pain and chiefly
. Price 25c. and 50c.
Always milk in the same order and
at the same time of day.