Newspaper Page Text
Mrs. Rosa Adams, niece of
the late General Roger Hansen,
C.S.A., wants every woman to
know of the wonders accom
plished by Lydia E. Pinkham's
" Deab Mrs. Pinkiiam: I cannot
tell vou with pen and ink what good
Lydia K. Pinkham's Vegetable
Compound did for me, suffering from
the ills peculiar to the sex, extreme
lassitude and that all cone feeling. I
would rise from my bed in the morning
leeling more tired than, when I went to
bed, but before I used two bottles of
Iydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable
Compound, I began to feel the buoy
ancy of my younger days returning,
became regular, could do more work
and not feel tired than I had ever been
able to do before, so I continued to use
It until I was restored to perfect health.
It is indeed a boon to sick women and
I heartily recommend it. Yours very
truly, Mrs. Rosa Adams, 819 12th St.,
Louisville, Ky." $5000 forfeit If original of
aoove letter proving genuineness cannot be produced.
FREE MEDICAL ADVICE TO
Don't hesitate to write to Mrs.
Pinkham. She vi lli understand
your case perfectly, and will treat
J'ou with kindness. Her ndvico
s free, and the address is Lynn,
Mass. No woman ever reprretted.
having- written her, and she has
PENNIES IN THE SLOT.
Man is Nature's funny page.
Many a peach has the disposition ol
Are the "sins" of a saint all long ser
It makes even a preacher feel good
lo hold a full house.
Charm is the tulle bow on the collai
How many a temper instead of be
Ing preserved has been pickled!
Lord, I thank thee I am not wise;
thou knowest how I hate loneliness
Sometimes worth wins a woman; al
waj's lack cf worth retains her affec
Some men regard religion a? th
mothballs of the next life.
Lord, if ever I have to eat dirt, lei
It be gold dust.
Good Lord, didst thou creats us foi
thy angels' jesters?
And th good Lord, after he ha(
created man and endowed him witfc
love and life, saw that he was stil.'
unhappy. Then it was he devised lndi
"How sweet the moonlight sleepi
upon this bank" began Shakespeare'i
hero. "Darling, have you a bank?'
gurgled the delighted Jessica, thus be
traying the fact that she was Shy
lock's daughter indeed and in truth
What Did He Mean?
The other day, Calvert, Jr., wanted
to change his grocer.
That is, he wanted to change frort
one grocer to another.
Not that the one he had didn't need
changing, or he did.
That was the reason Calvert, Jr.,
wanted to change.
Because he saw no reason to be
lieve he could change the one he had
bo as to make him suit.
So he went to another grocer a few
blocks away and said:
"I want to start an account here. 1
hope there will be no trouble about mj
getting credit here a month at a
"I trust not," replied the grocer.
What did he mean?
Calvert, Jr., is so puzzled over it h
hesitates to order anything from the
new grocery. Baltimore American.
Her Mother's Method.
They were discussing the picnic to
morrow and exchanging recipes for
First Little Girl And boil the eggs
hard and mix the yellows with salt
and pepper and vinegar and "
Second Little Girl That ain't th
way my muvver makes 'em. ' She al
ways tuffs hers before she boils cm.
TURN OVER TIME
When Nature Hints About Food.
When there's no relish to any food and
til that one eats doesn't seem to do any
good then is the time to make a turn
over In the diet, for that's Nature's way
of dropping a hint that the food isn't the
"For a number of years I followed
railroad work, much of it being office
work of a trying nature. Meal times
were our busiest and eating too much
and too quickly of food such as is com
monly served in hotels and restaurants,
these together with the sedentary habits
were not long in giving me dyspepsia
and stomach trouble which reduced my
weight from 205 to ICO pounds.
"Therewas little relish in any food and
none of it seemed to do me any good. It
seemed the mere I ate the poorer I got
and was always hungry before another
meal, no matter how much I had eaten.
"Then I commenced a fair trial ol
Grape-Nuts and was surprised how a
small saucer of it would carry me along,
strong and with satisfied appetite, until
the next meal, with no sensations cf
hunger, weakness or distress as before.
"1 have been following this diet now
for several months and my Improvement
has been so great all the others In my
family have taken up the use of Grape
Nuts with complete satistaction and
much improvement In health and brain
Americn people undoubtedly eat
hurriedly, ha ve lots of worry, thus hind
ering digeston and therefore need a feed
that is predigested and concentrated in
nourishment." Name given by Posturn
Co., Battle Creek, Mich.
Look !n each pkg. for the famous little
book, "n.e Road to Wellvilla."
Pretty Bits of Household Finery Up
on Which to Employ Their
A fad of the moment is to have laced
or embroideerd cuff and stock pieces
edged entirely around with ruching.
The cuff pieces are simply basted over
the wristbands. When the ruching is
soiled a new ruche may be put on and so
the handsome or delicate lace is saved
One of the embroidery designs In field
flowers which is attractive Is a daisy
pattern upon a table center piece. Large
centers with a white couched edge and
the pattern stamped inside this cost
$1.50. The edges should be finished with
a broad band of lace. The design is
worked In white and green.
A prime factor in a cozy corner is a
cushion of green burlap embroidered
with red raffia. The design is of clus
ters of cherries. The realism of this
pillow is further carried out by having
the corners finished with large bunche3
of natural-looking velvet cherries on a
green wire stem. -
The prettiest of the new summer
cushion covers are in sheer muslin or
lawn, with embroidered monogram or
Marie Antoinette festooned borders, or
Napoleonic wreaths of tiny flowers all
done in exquisite stitches in white, and
brought into relief by being placed over
a cushion covered in rose, blue, yellow
or mignonette green.
Bedroom slippers of the hand cro
cheted order echo the universal vogue
of the polka dot. The smartest of these
are now made to come very high on the
ankle and turn over, forming a sort of
cuff. Larke white polka dots occur on
a background of pink or -lavender, or a
white surface is treated with large dots
in pink or blue.
A pretty pincushion that a girl can
make for herself, or for a gift, is a cir
cular affair of violet colored silk or
satin, heavily sacheted with orris pow
der. Around this are sewed millinery
violets, arranged in such a way that the
cushion Is almost hidden away in the
blossoms. The stems are tied as if in a
bouquet at the back.
A rretty and comfortable kimono mav
be made from an old shirt waist. Re
move the gathers at the waist. Take off
the collar band and cut the neck V-shane.
Kemove the cuffs and gathers at the
wrist. Now take cloth of a contrasting
color and sew a strip two inches wide
around the bottom of the waist and the
sleeves, up the fronts and around the
neck and your dressing sack is com
THE OLD-FASHIONED BATH.
An Invigorating Indulgence Espe
cially Beneficial to Persons
Who Are Ailing.
An 1S30 bath is the very latest
thins- It is a bath made of sweet
scented water in which there is enough
acid to be invigorating. It is a bath
of a previous generation and it Is one
which every athlete of the present day
should try, says the Brooklyn Eagle.
To make an 1830 bath take a tub of
hot water and pour into it a quart of
bath vinegar if one can afford It. If
one cannot indulge in this extrava
gance, then take a pint If this is too
much at least pour In a few table-
A bath in bath vinegar is good for
the muscles. It drives away rheuma
tism, it cures neuralgia, It is Just the
thing for a stiff neck, and it takes the
ache out of tired bones.
A rose geranium bath is recom
mended to those -who have neuralgia
and sharp aches and pains. There is
something very soothing about the
odor of rose geranium. It lulls the
senses as not even violets can do".
The aromatic bath, partly ammonia,
is liked by those who feel faint and is
the bath of baths for the woman with
a weak heart. Let the woman whose
heart does not beat well practice walk
ing. Let her take the walking exer
cises vigorously. Then let her take
a bath in aromatic vinegar and let her
finally steep her nose in a bottle of tue
vinegar, and while she i3 dressing let
a saucer of it stand in the room. This
is the best way to get the full scent
of the vinegar and the best results
Camphorated baths are much too
powerful for any but the sick. The
person who has sprains or bruises can
take a mild camphorated bath, but it
is not a pleasant bath nor one which
can be recommended for daily use.
Taken all in all there is nothing quite
as pleasant as the rose geranium bath
nor one that is cheaper. A great bot
tle, half a gallon, of the scent can be
made for a dollar and this will last
a long time.
Secure the fattest, best cured or dry
codfish; strain and freshen in warm
water. Let it soak a day and a night,
changing the water once or twice, ac
cording to the degree of sait it con
tains. When fresh enough to be pleas
ant to the taste set it on the stove and
let the water gradually come to the
scalding point. (Never boil cod that
has been previously salted and dried.
That makes it hard and will not have
the soft white tint as when treated
thus). Place in bread toaster when
drained, and toast a delicious brown
over the live coals. While still hot
have ready a gravy of sweet cream and
butter, seasoned with pepper and a
pinch of salt, unless the fish is decided
ly salt still. Place in covered dish for
the table and pour over it the gravy.
If cream be not obtainable a gravy al
most equal to it is made by rubbing
two tablespoonfuls of flour smooth in
half a cupful of cold water, pouring it
in a saucepan over fire, and adding
half cupful boiling water. Cook slow
ly, stirring constantly, then add butter
size of an egg and cupful of hot milk
or cream. Season. What to Eat.
Curry of Vegetable.
Use one large onion, a sour armlp a
nint each of carrot, turnip and celerv
rubes, a heanire teasDOon currv nnw-
der, one pint stock or milk, two table
spoons flour, two level teaspoons salt.
one-half teaspoon Dencer. crpnrrrms
tablespoon of butter; mince the onion,
pare the apple ana cut in tfcm slices; put
butter on the stove in stewnan and a
scon as melted add onidn and annle:
stir for two minutes and then add the
other vegetables, stirring until It be
gins to Drown; then add flour and sea
soning, stir again, then pour milk or
ctrvlr nvcr- r-nvtr trip Rrewtisn arm lfl
simmer one hour. Boston Globe.
Sermon by the "Highway
and Byway" Preacher.
C Copyright, 1901, by J. M. Edton. )
Chicaeo. June 5. 1901
Text: "Knowing therefore the fear of the
ljora. ye persuade men. II Cor. 0:11.
ATJL'S passion was
for souls. H e
knew but one mis
sion in life, and
that was to preach
the Gospel in all
its simplicity and
power. -. He had
but one purpose
directing his tre
his splendid intel
lect, and that was
to tell 'men of the
Christ Who could
cleanse the heart and transform lhe
life and save for eternity. Whether
on the journey, or sojourning in the
village, town or city; whether work
lng at his trade of tent-making with
two humble craftsmen as his audience,
or facing the throngs in the syna
gogue; whether before kings and gov
ernors, or in the dark prison, chained
to his rough guardsman; whether fac
ing death on the raging sea, or on
land at the hands of the angry multi
tudes, it was all the same to Paul
There were needy souls to be saved,
and Christ must be preached to them
and no power could still the heart
throb which he felt for the sinner, nor
stop his tongue or pen In its tireless en
ergy to bring the world to the feet of
his blessed Lord -and MasTer. Two
words were writ large in his vocab
ulary. One was
and the other was
All externalities and temporalities
were swept aside, and he saw the
naked soul as it must stand before its
Creator. It made no difference wheth
er It was a cultured Greek philoso
pher at Athens, or a half barbarian in
the wilds of Asia Minor; whether it
was the self-confident, self-satisfied
Jews of the synagogue, or the Godless
Roman jailers and officials into whose
hands he chanced to fall, all alike were
sinners before God, all were dead and
lost "In trespasses and sins," all need
ed to repent and all needed the Christ
to cleanse and to save. And for this
reason, Paul's serious and supreme
business was "persuading men."
LD Uncle John Vassar, of sacred
v- memory, had the Paul spirit. No
soul ever came in contact with the
big-hearted, loving servant of Jesus
Christ, but that it was brought face to
face with its need and made acquaint
ed with It3 Saviour. It was his
business telling people where they
stood in their relations to God, and he
never lost an opportunity to introduce
those with whonr he came In contact
to his dearest Friend. The story is
told of him that upon one occasion a
friend of his who knew his "falling,"
as he called It, invited him to his
home to a dnner party. Fearful that
John Vassar might so far forget the
conventionalities of the social func
tion as to speak on the theme which
'was nearest his heart, he plucked up
courage to suggest to him that it
would be quite agreeable to him, and
doubtless to the other guests, if he
would direct his conversation upon
more general and interesting topics.
With a quizzical little smile, in
which lingered a bit of sadness, he
promised to do the best he could, well
knowing that his best was to speak his
Lord's message in every place and
upon every occasion possible. He
chanced to be seated by the side of a
charming young woman whose whole
thought seemed to be centered in the
delights and activities and pleasures
of this life. Anyone but John Vassar,
imbued with the spirit of Paul, would
have been disconcerted and confused,
and turned from his purpose, but not
he. Bravely and tactfully he honored
his Lord in the conversation, and ere
the dinner was ended he not only had
found in the young woman a thought
ful and convinced listener, but all
about there was a hushed eagerness to
hear John Vassar's message. His busi
ness was to "persuade men." "Know
ing the fear of the Lord," he could do
no less than" that.
AND there have been many others
of God's servants who have been
imbued by the same spirit, but the
question always rises in the heart of
the Christian, in your heart and my
heart, should that be tne normal con
dition and attitude of the Christian?
Ought ! to feel as Paul did? Ought I
to do as Paul did? Without answer
ing the question directly, but that we
may answer it each for himself, let us
consider carefully just what Paul
meant when he declared that, "know
ing the fear of the Lord, we per
suade men." The term, "fear of the
Lord," has a peculiar meaning here.
It implies more than is ordinarily in
cluded in the words. The common ver
sion has the word "terror," in place of
fear." Paul has just been speak
ing of the judgment, declaring that
we must all be made manifest before
the judgment seat of Christ," and then
he goes on in the words of our text to
say: "Knowing therefore the (terror)
fear of the Lord, we persuade men."
The word "terror" enforces the
thought of the punishment which is to
be meted out to the unsaved sinner in
the last great day, when everyone will
be compelled to obey the Divine sum
mons and appear before the judgment
seat of Christ. It is the consciousness
of God in His attitude towards sin,
and the punishment of sin., The trans
lation in the American revised version,
"fear" means this and more. It im
plies an intimate and sympathetic re
lationship with God. The Psalmist
declares that "The fear of the Lord
is the beginning of wisdom," sug
gesting true enlightenment; and again
he sass: "The fear of the Lord is
clean, enduring forever." implying
perpetuity. In Proverbs we read:
The fear cf the Lord is to hate evil"
identification with righteousness; and
that "The fear of the Lord is a foun
tain cf life," and again that "The fear
of the Lord is strong confidence."
HTTHE ear ol the Lord,- then, I take
1 it, implies not only a realization
of sin and its consequences, but a
definite consciousness of God, of what
He is in His perfect holiness, and of
what He is in His relationship to the
world. Knowing this, Paul declares:
"We persuade men." He could do
nothing less. Because he "knew," he
must, therefore, tell men of their dan
ger, and of the Christ. Who could
save. Paul was a convinced preacher,
and hence he was a convincing preach
er. He knew, and ihe told what he
knew. The reason "all Christians are
not persuaders of men is because they
have not vividly before them the aw
ful reality of sin, the- certainty of its
punishment, and the salvation there
is in Christ Jesus. -The story is told
of a minister who once asked an emi
nent actor why people would flock to
a theater to hear fiction, while they
neglected church, where they could
hear the trwh. "Because we treat fiction
as though it were truth; you treat
truth as though it were fiction," was the
reply. And is not this indictment true
and general in its application? Are
not Christians, yea many, many min
isters, too, treating God's solemn and
eternal truth as though It were fiction?
God's one declaration as to the condi
tion of the world Is that "al! have
sinned and come short of the glory of
God." God says that "the wage3 of
sin is death," and that "the soul that
sinneth it shall die;" yea, it goes still
farther in defining the condition of the
sinner, and declares that he is already
"dead in trespasses and sins."
YVHAT would you think of a man
W -who would stand on the bank of
Niagara river, a mile above the falls.
and watch a man row by into the aw
ful current and certain death, and
never warn him of his desperate peril.
or seek to turn him from his course
before it "was too late? Suppose he
should talk to the man as he sped on
to destruction of the handsome boat
he was riding in, of his splendid oars
manship, of the charms of nature all
about, of the common, secular in
terests of life, with never a word of
the falls ahead and the awful death
that awaited him? When his man
gled, battered body was taken from
the waters after it had plunged over
the brink and had been sucked over
the rocks and through the furious
swirl of the whirlpool, you would point
jour accusing finger of contempt and
condemnation at that man, and charge
him with the responsibility for the
poor man's death. And what think you
must be the judgment upon the Chris
tian who indifferently watches sinners
go on their way to destruction and
eternal death and never warns them
of their danger? Is it not because the
Christian does not believe the truth
of what God says in reference to the
sinner, treating God's truth as fiction,
or, believing it, he forgets it and lets
the things of time shut out the more
important things of eternity?
GOD'S Word tells of the way of
salvation. Of the Christ Who
came into the world to save sinners.
Of the Christ Who knew no sin, but
Who became sin for us that lost
souls might become the righteousness
of God, through Him. It tells us that
there is salvation in none other than
in Jesus, and that He is able to save
unto the uttermost. It tells us that
God wants all men to come to a knowl
edge of the truth and be saved, not
wishing that any soul should perish.
We believe that man is a lost sinner,
and that Jesus is the only way of
salvation, but we do not act as though
we believed any such thing. What
would you think of a man who had
escaped from a burning building by
the way of an iron bridge to the build
ing opposite, who would turn about
and calmly witness the peril, the suf
fering and the death of the man who
did not know of the way of escape, but
was falling back helplessly into the
seething furnace of flames behind him?
What jury is there that would not find
such a man guilty of criminal neglect,
if not manslaughter or murder? When
charged with his wicked and cruel in
difference and neglect, suppose the man
should look at you in blank surprise and
exclaim: "Why, 1 never thought of it;
I was safe, you know, and felt quite
comfortable and at ease." Such conduct
in reference to physical peril cannot be
conceived of, and yet is not this exactly
what multitudes of Christians are doing
every day? Before the judgment seat
of God how many of us who have escaped
the awful peril of soul death because we
have accepted Christ will hear some
friend, some loved one, some acquaint
ance, some one we have met in business
or social life or on the journey, say:
"You never told me!"? Saved, but in
different to the salvation of others!
Glad because we belong to Christ, but
careless whether others are brought to
Him or not! Surely, the fear of God
cannot be known and realized, or this
could not be true of so many, many
THIS may be true of us now, but it
need not be true of us, if we will
only know God's truth and then act as if
we believed that it was true. We must
see souls and not men. We must
not become so engrossed in time, that
we forget the eternity towards which
we are rushing. We must see as God
t-ees, and not with the natural vision
which only is conscious of externalities
and mistakes goodness for Godliness.
and religious forms and activities for
salvation through the cleansing power
of Jesus' blood.- Paul saw sin written
on every man, woman and child with
whom he came in contact unless the
cleansing power of Jesus' blood was
sprinkled there. Paul felt the infinite
love and mercy of God reaching out after
the lost soul as he came In contact with
people. It was as though Christ were
standing at Paul's side as he went here
and there, waiting to receive tho;;e whom
Paul would introduce to Him. Nay, it was
not "as though," for He WAS standing
there. And He is standing at your side
and my side. He is listening to our con
versation. He is waiting to be intro
duced to your friend. And if we know
the fear of God we must speak the su
preme message. It is your business to
know where friend and acquaintance
stands! It is your business to warn of
the awful peril which threatens the sin
ner, and to point to the Christ, Who
came into the world to save sinners'.
If we are not persuading men, let us
seek prayerfully and earnestly to know,
as Paul knew it, "the fear of the Lord," ;
which will impel and compel 'us into
the great work and the supreme work of
bringing lost men o Christ. 1
CALIFORNIA DOG PAINTER.
Painted the Animals So Well That
They Sad to Have Chains
"Yes, sir. For instance," said a painter,
relates the.&an Francisco Post, "there's a
mammoth winter storm landscape I've
just finished for Mr. Mudd, the bonan
za king. It's called 'A Hailstorm in
the Adirondacks,' and a visitor who
eat down near it the other day caught
a sore throat in less than 15 minutes.
The illusion is so perfect, you understand.
Why, I had to put in the finishing touches
with my ulster and arctic overshoes on."
"Fact, sir; and then there 's a little
animal gem I did for Gov. GieTkins the
other day portrait of his Scotch ter
rier Snap. The morning it was done
a cat got into the studio, and tba
minute it saw the picture it went through
the window like a 10-inch shell."
"Yes; and the oddest thing about it
was that when I next looked at the can
vas the dog's hair was standing up all
along his back, like a porcupine. Now
how do you account for that?"
"It just beats me. When the governor
examined the work he insisted in my
painting in a post with the dog chained
to it. Said he didn't know what might
A Druggist's Story.
Coellsdo, Mo., June 6. Mr. Adolph
Gerhardt, Chemist and Druggist of thi3
place, was 60 ill with his back and kidneys
that he couldn't work. He was very bad
and did not seem to get any better till
he began to use Dodd's Kidney Pills. He
was so delighted with the results he got
from this remedy that he wrote:
"Dodd's Kidney Pills are a God-send to
suffering humanity. I was down on my
back from Kidney Trouble so bad that I
was unable to work. I began to use
Dodd's Kidney Pills and before I had
finished one box, I was able to go to work
again. I have not had any Kidney Trouble
since. I will always recommend Dodd's
Many such cases are being reported from
all over the state and Dodd s Kidney Pills,
solely on their merits and by the wonder
ful and perfect cures they work, are
established as the standard remedy for
Backache and all Kidney Complaints.
No Use Trying.
He Suppose I should ask your father
if I could marry you? Do you think 1
would stand any chance?
She No; your case would be hopeless.
"Do you think he would really say
"Not that; but he would leave it to
me." Stray Stories
"He's too honest to use money on an
"Well," said Senator Sorghum, "I don't
know. Maybe he's too honest and then
again, maybe he's too economical." Wash
We get some idea of the importance of
chivalry when we reflect that in its day
it had as much influence with woman as
have chocolate creams in our times. Puck.
Character is incorruptible cash. Chica
We have noticed that a good talker is
apt to talk too long. Atchison Globe.
slmllating the Food andBeguIa
ling the Stomachs and Bowels of
ness and Rest.Con tains neither
ffirrp Se -CtnnfUdSugnt
Aperfecl Remedy forConstipa
non. Sour Stomach, Diarrhoea
Worms .Convulsions .Feverish
ness and Loss OF SLEEP.
Tac Simile Signature of
exact copy or wrapper.
PRICE, 23 and BO CENTS.
GUARANTEED CURB for an bowel trouble, sppendlcitia, WllonaBMi, bad breath, b4 blood, wtnd
on he atomacb, (out mouth, headach, lndigoition. pimples, palna after eating, liver trouble,
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stipation kills more people than all other disease together. Ton will never ret well and stay wed
until you pnt your bowels rich. Start with OAtCARETS today under absolute guarantee www
or money refunded. Sample and cttoklat free. X4dres Sterling Remedy Co Chicago or Kew York.
.The Engines of War.
At a dinner during the Franco-German
war Disraeli did not open his mouth till
near the end of the entertainment, when
he observed in his most sententious min
er: "The French embarked in this war be
cause they conceived that they had the
superiority in arms ot precision; they had
the chassepot ana they had the. mitrail'
leuse (which he pronounced "mitrail
louse"); but of-the third engine, called a
man, they did not possess even a single
specimen." This said, he relapsed into
perfect silence. From the Diary of Sir
jj.ountst.uart orant jjuu.
Saved by Early Instruction.
Mrs Crawfoot I'm glad we taught our
boy Hiram never to loat around corners,
Mr Crawfoot Got another object les
"Yes; the paper says a young man lost
a fortune on a corner in Wall street."
Rice to Go Up.
V a w- V .
rauence isow, l see there is a nee
Tatrice Just as if there were not al
ready enough obstacles in the way of mar
riage! Yonkers Statesman.
It Cures While Tou Walk.
Allen's Foot-Ease is a certain cure fo
jot, sweating, callus, and swollen, aching
feet. Sold by all Druggists. Price 25c. Don't
accept any substitute. Trial package FREE.
Address Alien s. uimstea, &oy, xx. x.
According to a New York paper, a
policeman shot a man in the Bowery. He
will probably recover, as that is not a
vital spot. Indianapolis journal.
Dropsy treated free bv Dr. H. H. Green's
Sons, of Atlanta, Ga. The greatest dropsy
specialists in the world. Read their adver
tisement in another column of this paper.
A friend in need is a good thing, some
times, but I always make the limit nve
dollars. tield and stream.
Fits stopped free and permanently cured
"M fifa nfffii- fircf Astv'a li nf lip 1 in n
n-o. Vor,T. TJoctnror TVoa trial Vx-ittlo
treatise. Dr. Kline, 931 Arch st., Phila., Pa,
The saying that an ounce of pluck 's
worth a ton of luck is not a ticker quota
tion, we Deueve. i'uck.
Piso's Cure cannot be too highly spoken ol
S3 a cough cure. J. W. O'Brien, 322 Third
Ave.. N., Minneapolis, Minn., Jan. b, lauu.
What a great wrath a little sass kiad
leth! Est. Jraui uiODe.
The New Boon for Woman's Ills.
ILENT suffering, from any form of female
disorder is no longer necessary. Many
modest women would rather die by inches
than consult anyone, even by letter, about their
private troubles. PISO'S TABLETS attack the
source of the disease and give relief from the
start. Whatever form of illness afflicts you,
our interesting treatise. Cause of Diseases in
Women, will explain your trouble and our
method of cure. A copy will be mailed free
with a Generous Sample of the Tablets, to any
THE PISO COMPANY
Clark and Liberty Streets. WARREN, PA
For Infants and Children.
The Kind You Have
the oeimuin aoMMNV. new vom em.
ft . In
hm ll Si ill
LEAH BABIES FAT
SICK BABIES WELL
For Teething, Diarrhoea, Summer Complaint, Etc.
Contain No Poison In Any rorm.
Is Pleasant to Take.
Gtxarariteed to Cure.
For Sale by all Druggists.
MNFG. CO., SJISS'
VP CANDY jf
K'hawklng and Spitting, Dropping
Into the Throat, FoulBreath,'
through" thed; blood;
By Botanic Blood Balm (B. B. B.) J
TO PROVE IT. SAJHPI.B SE3TT FBEB,
Botanic Blood Balm B. B.B.I ba cured to -slaw
cured morecaes of Catarrh than all others remedleau
combined. B.B.B. kilHor destroys the awful catarrhal
poison in the biood which causes the symptoms, and
thus makes a peri ec t lasting cure of the worst old case
The poison In th blood prod uces bad. offensive, fetid
breath.bad teeth.and sickness of the stomach : In som
cases vomiting upclear phlegm; enlargement oftn
soft bones of the nose.affecting sense of smell.ulcera
liens of the mucous membranes, hawking, spitting up
lumps, weak stomach, nose bleeding, headachesnor
Ing while asleep, stopping up of the nose: thin, hot
blood, all run down, specks flyiRr'pre the eyes.tow
spirited, etc. Botanic Blood Balm R. B. B.J forces lt
way through every blood vessel and vein, expeUinw
all catarrhal poison that stands In Its way. per
manently removes every symptom and thus makes
a perfect cure. B. B. B. sends a flood of rich,
pure blood direct to ths affected parts, giving;
warmth aui strength ust where It Is needed.
Dstfneo. Ringing In the Ear, Head Noises.
Nearly all eases of Deafness are caused by Catarrhal
Poison In the Hood. The air passages become
clogged by catarrhal deposits stopping the action of
lhe vibratory bones. Thousands of sufferers from
even total deafness have had their hearing per
manently testored by taking B. B. B. for catarrh.
B. B. B. gradually removes the catarrhal deposit from
the air passages, thus making the nerves of the ear
respond to the Jtvmptoms of approaching deafness
and catarrh. B.B.B. never falls to remove ringing la
the ears or head noises In a few weeks time. If deaf or
hard of hearing try Botanic Blood Balm B. B. B.
It may be the very remedy your system needs
uun uunni itn-t. tana y -"'- m
Botanic Blood Balm( B.B.B. )as directed on label,
and when the right quantity is taken Cure is
certain, sure and lasting. If not cured your money
will promptly be refunded without argument.
n r. rn n llTCC Tab. k t..nft tlflH i A flff
i Tttn.j n.im rrt Tt-Tt.1 fa
Pleasant and safe to take. Thoroughly tested for 30
Vears. Composed of Pure Botanic Ingredients.
Strengthens Weak Kidneys and Stomachs, cures
Dyspepsia. Sold by all Druggists. SI. Per Large
Bottle.with complete direction for home cure. Sample
Sent Free by writing Blood Balm Co.. Atlanta. Ga,
Describe your trouble, and special free medical advice,
to suit your case, will be sent la sealed letter.
For In Tortured
In Warm Baths with
And gentle anointings
Ointment, the great Skin
Cure, and purest and
sweetest of emollients.
It means instant relief and
refreshing sleep for tor
tured, disfigured, itching;
and burning babies, and
rest for tired, fretted
mothers, when all else
Bold Ihroufhoul Oi world. CuHeura Soap, OteW
merit, Oc, BetolTtnt, Oc la lorm ot . aoeolat Coated
Fills. 14c. P'r vial oieo). lpot: london, ST Caarte.
Soum 8q. ; Feru, Ru d la PaU ; Burton, 1W Columbia
Aft. Fetter Drug a Chem. Corp, Sole Proprietor!.
V-Scad for Bow to Cure Baby Humors."
LIVE STOCK AND
IN GREAT VARIETY
f6r SALE AT THE
LOWEST PRICES BV
A. N. KELLOGG NEWSPAPER CO.
38 Jefferson Street, Memphis.
Cured. Gives quick
relief. Removes all
elling in 8 to m
cure 30 to 6o days. Trial treatment free.
Or. H. H. Green s Sons. Bos O. Atlanta. Ga.
ef anl IOSlXIVK.
lVr CURES PII.F.M.
or free sample addresa
uoe building, 2s ew York.
To XEARN SOMETHING FrnTII I7EDO
VALUABLE concerning- F CII I ILI&Cllal
dbo.vv a a j s. .w. w f m m. w w a nr r nsjptl
fitreet, N. or SouUi Broad SLrfMt, AU&QU, G.
a AA adV BWtr A fkT IT A V V 1L -v ryTT t k
FITZGERALD & CO.. Box K. Washington. D. C
CUKES WfitkE ALL L& FAILS.
Best Cough Syrup. Tastea Good. TJaa
In time. 8rid tv drufnriftta.
ii 0.1 g ran a is? ri z
A. N. K.-F
VTB.ES IVJU'llXQ TO ADTIHTISERS
pleavae att that ra aatw La Adrealiae
at lm tat la aa
for Tired nothers
IXJi it El El VS. 1.