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LOWER RIVER FLOODS.
P Situation Remains Practically Cn
rhanged. With No Immediate Relief ia
Slant Desperate Condition of Many Lost
aianJana The I'pper River Gorge Break
we i-p ana Lou ot Water Let Loose.
x-jjjlcah, ivy., .Marcn 0. Alter re
naming stationary during the night.
ine waters, affected perhaps by the
light snow which fell in the early
boars, began rising very slcwly this
morning. It soon halted, how ever, and
at 9 a. m. the rivers are at a standstill
again. The flood now lacks a fraction
of an inch of reaching the 51-foot mark.
It is hoped that by to-night the torrent
will begin to subside and continue to
- The situation here is practically un
changed. A few streets are washing
badly and the Sixth street bridge over
island creek is still in danger. Terrible
suffering is reported from the upper
.Tennessee, several more towns in the
lower Cumberland basin are now inun
dated, but no lives are lost. Thousands
of dollars' worth of property is goua
Keports arriving from Marshall
county, ky., indicate discomfort and
damage from (.'larks river, which emp
ties into the Tennessee , four miles
abore I'adueah. At -its mouth the
ieyne licet of at. Louis, is in winter
quarters. This stream, usually not
over 50 yards wide, is now swollen to a
width of 10 to 12 miles in sections of
McCracken and Marshall counties.
Bridges are underwater, miles of farm
ing land covered, fencing washed away
and country people are water-bound,
bewailing losses of corn-cribs, outbuild
ings and crops.
Still Rising and Near the Danger Line a
Natchez, Miss., March 26. Within a
fraction of the danger line the Missis
sippi river continues to rise nearly a
foot daily, rising six-tenths in the last
24 hours. Thousands of acres of land,
partly planted, on the outside of the
levees are now under three feet of wa
ter. Xo reports have been received of any
levees breaking in the last 24 hours.
Everv available means is being used to
strengthen the levees and keep them
clear by covering them over with sacki
FLOOD ADDS TO FAMINE
In the Drought-Stricken Parishes of Louisi
ana, Vidai.ia, La.. March 6. A largo
force was put to work on the front
river levee yesterday to prevent water
covering the town. The banks have
been caving badly and water is cow
covering the lower part of the city.
Planting is temporarily suspended.
The grave condition of the river has
detracted much attention from the
drought sufferers in the hills, which is
being badly felt by them. For six
months their condition has been des
perate, and they are now in a pitiable
state, starving and a great many sick
and without means to purchase the
necessaries of life and medicine.
THE UPPER RIVERS.
The Gorges Up the Missouri Breaking and
Lots of Water Coming Down.
St. Loos, March 26. A great quan
tity of water is coming from the gorged
part of the Missouri river, which in
dicates that a thaw has begun.
Dr. Frankenfield says that if it is a
quick thaw, look out for damages.
If the break-up is "easy" the water
may pass down to the Mississippi and
out, without doing any especial dam
age. At present there are no indications
that there will be a slow thaw.
At Yankton and Omaha, the gorge
broke with a rush Wednesday. Sev
eral gorges broke above Kansas City
Tuesday, sending the water up five feet
in 24 hours.
It will take three to four days for
that water to get here and a few days
later the Yankton and Omaha gorge
will come. The low points on the
Missouri are beginning to "moisten"
a few more feet of water will cover
much of the bottom lands.
Capt. Sim Parker, a Missouri river
man, said he wouldn't be surprised to
see a severe flood of Missouri river bot
"Warmer weather prevails generally
in the upper region, and indications, as
I can see, point to a quick thaw," said
he. "There has been a rise of several
feet in the water at Kansas City, and
there is about ten more feet of water
coming. The Missouri is a speedy,
dangerous stream, and once the water
comes, it comes hard."
AN APPEAL FOR AID.
Deplorable Condition of 3liners in the
Columbus. O., March 20. The na
tional committee of the United Mine
Workers issued an appeal to the public
yesterday for sympathy and financial
att. The circular describes the miners
as being reduced to miserable poverty,
and quotes, a I'ittsburgh paper to the
effect that miners" children are seen
driving dogs away from garbage and
eating it themselves in the mining re
The committee by name blames the
Xew York & Cleveland Coal Co. and its
president and directors, whose names
are also given, for bringing about the
demoralized condition of the coal min
ing business. The miners announce
that they are determined to end this
state of affairs at once, and to that end
solicit aid. The circular is indorsed by
President Samuel Gompers.
Weather Unpropltious For the Trial.
New Loxdox, Conn., March 26 A
fierce northeast wind and a heavj sea
caused another postponement of the
speed trial of the new gunboat Vil
mington. Another attempt to test the
gunboat's speed will be made l"riday
Watching for Bribery. .
FhAXKFORT, Ky., March 14. The
senatorial fight has reached such an
acute stage that this morning detectives
are watching members of the legisla
ture in order to frustrate at one aaj
attempts at bribery.
GOOD TIMES COMING.
Panlra Are (nknown Wherever fui-,
proved Roads Are Introduced.
That good roads will bring prosperity
is no idle dream. Through all the panio
and depression of -the last three years
the farmers in the few good-roads dis
tricts of the country have gone on mak
ing money and improving their farms,
and they have not troubled themselves
much about politics or finance. -
It is enforced idleness that makes
farmers poor, and no farmer need be
idle a day on account of bad weather or
wet fields if only his roads are good. On
a good road there is always paying
work of some kind, and wet weather is
just the time to go on the road. The
French farmer never loses a good day
in hi.s fields, for he can do all his market
ing and hauling of fertilizers in rainy
Vi'hnt prosperity would burst upon
this country if every farmer and form
er's boy, not at school, and every farm
hand and team could earn a full day's
wages every day in the year, rain or
When you have convinced your neigh
bors in the cities, and esjiecially those
of them who are candidates for public
life, that the interests of the city popu
lation demand that they shall come te
the relief of the farmers, you can go to
the farmers with this assurance of help
and ask them to take into careful con
sideration the practical measures by
which this relief can be brought about,
and especially the measures for provid
ing state aid and for the use of convict
labor. It is only through state, and
county aid that the cities and villages
can help. If you find the farmers
clinging to the old ways, say to them
that these ways are mainly an unfor
tunate inheritance from the mother
country, which we brought away with
us and failed to shake off when the sys-
A MODEL COUNTRY ROAD.
tern was abandoned there; and that to
day in Great Britain not only are the
roads maintained at the general cost of
the people, but government loans are
made for any specially heavy improve
ments that are desired. Two hundred
years ago the great highways of that
country were kept up. so far as they were
kept up at all, just as they are in this
state to-day, by local taxation, while
they actually served the people of the
Upon the convict labor question, let
them understand that 1,000 idle men are
being marched about in Sing Sing pris
on to-day for exercise, whose labor, if
properly directed, could provide the
material for thousands of miles of good
roads every year, and that the honest
industry of the country pays for main
taining these criminals in idleness,
These things would be incredible if told
in England to-day. They would be
bitter reproach to our republican inst
tutions. And they would add another
argument, and a most powerful one, for
those who claim that our system of gov
ernment cannot care for the economic
interests of the people as weli as a mon
orehy. It would be a fata! indictment
against our institutions, if it must be
truly said, that a free people, in a rich
country, cannot secure for themselves
the blessing of good roads. Gen. Koy
PLANTING THE LAWN.
Valuable Sairireationa for Setting; Ont
Trees and Shrubbery.
"When planting trees in the lawn,"
writes Evan E. Kexford, in the Ladies'
Home Journal, "we must remember
that the tree of to-day is only a hint of
what the tree of ten or 20 vears to come
will be. The trees we plant to-day, per
haps five or six feet tall, and with a
f pread of branches not more than two
feet across, should in a dozen years from
now, stand 25 feet high, and have a
f pread of 15 or 20 feet. If we plant them
but ten or twelve feet apart now we
will have, at the stage of development
they are expected to reach in a dozen
years, a perfect thicket of branches
overhead and dense shade beneath.
.Never plant with regard to 'regularity,'
that is, 'so many feet apart each way."
as the rule has been laid down for orch
ards. "If you want several shrubs on a
imall lawn, and the space is ioo small
to allow you to set them as far apart as
they ought to be, in order to give them
the benefit of space individually, group
them, that is plant them in a clump.
The idea is to make the three, or four,
or five shrubs which you plant in the
group produce a unit of effect which will
give much the same impression that one
well-developed specimen would. By
selecting varieties in which there is
contrast of color as to foliage, as well
as flowers, satisfactory results may be
secured. In the irregularity which
produces charming effects there is al
ways a method and a plan."
Never buy trees and plants at any
price that have been unduly mutilated
at the root, and the roots being fairly
supplied, never cut away more of the top
than just sufficient to bring the tree
into as symmetrical shape as possible.
Dig when ripe, and not until ripe.
Potatoes are not ripe or fit for market
when the skin will rough in hand ling.
rales All Patrons Work Tog-ether If
Cannot Be Ar'bieved.
If creamery butter is better than aver
ige dairy butter it is because the man
agement at the creamery is upon u high
er scale than ill the average private
dairy. There is no gain in taking the
milk of a dozen or more second or third
cl.iss 'farmers and handing it over to an
unskilled creamery man to make into
butter. Two inferiors do not makeone
superior. Two ciphers cannot by any
arrangement be made into a whole
number. A successful creamery must
have cot only a skillful manager and
butter maker, but a guaranteed supply
of good, sound milk or cream in suffi
cient quantity to utilize the capneity of
h! concern. The more cows t he greater
will be the percentage of profit. Nor
can the butter-maker alone control the
character of the butter product.
Poor, dirty milk cannot appear later
in form of first-class butter. The skill
and intelligence, indispensable at
creamery, must extend out among the
milk producers. Poor cows yielding
but little milk can never pay their keep
ing, and no number of them, however
great, can render a creamery profitable
to its patrons. For the highest suc
cess under a cooperative system each
individual must put forth the same effort
that would be required for success in
private management. Dairymen who
jcin a creamery association expecting
to gain more than they give are hardly
deserving of pity when they discover
No one has any business to ask for
anything beyond what he is willing to
give an equivalent for. Men join in rais
lug the heavy frame of a building be
cause they can accomplish in that way
what tnty could never do singly. A man
who on such an occasion does nothing
but "holler is a sneak and when found
out is always despised. Not less mean
is it to join a creamery association and
then carry poor milk, expecting to di
vide the profits of those who furnish
the best they know how. Cooperation
is a success only when each works for
all and ell for each, and this idea lies at
the bottom of all forms of associated
effort whether in the factory, the
grange, the municipality or the church
Valuable Hints from ' the Cornell
The instructor at Cornell agricultur
al college, Ithaca, X. Y., has sent ont a
list of rules about butter-making and
ripening cream. He says:
The practical part of cream ripening
is this: Keep your vessel so that it
may all ripen evenly and thus avoid loss
in churning. liaise. the temperature to
i"2 or 6S degrees and keep it as near that
temperature as possible until ripe, and
then cool before churning. Well ripened
cream should le coagulated or thick
ened. It should run from a height in a
smooth stream like oil. When a pad
die is dipped into it and held in the
hand, it should stick ail over in
tnick even coat, not running off in
streaks and showing theurface of the
paddle. When the last drops run off the
paddle back into the vat they should
leave little dents or depressions on the
surface, which c'o not close up for an
instant. The cream should have a satin
gloss or fresh surface. Churn until the
granules are the size of wheat kernels;
then draw off the buttermilk and wash
through two or three waters, whirling
the churn a few times around. Use from
a pint to a quart of water per pound of
butter. Have the water at a tempera
ture of 40 to 45 degrees in hot weather
and from 50 to 62 degrees in winter, al
ways dependingupon the season, natur
al solidity of the butter, warmth of the
room and size of granules. If vou do
not care about feeding the washings,
would put some salt in my first wash
water. It will help to float the granules
better, and perhaps dissolve out the
casein to some extent, I would general
ly salt the butter in the churn.
KEEPING COWS CLEAN.
An Arrangement Which Has
Tried with Success.
The illustration shows a device thnt
has been tried successfully for keeping
cows clean in the stable. The frame
tHht is shown comes from Iowa and
HOW TO KEEP COWS CLEAN.
stands an inch above the cows' backs,
just forward of the rump. When drop
ping manure, the cow must step back
into the gutter as she cannot round up
her back when the frame is in place.
Have the side pieces screwed so tightly
U the bcums overhead that the frame
will stay at any angle it is put. It can
thus be swung up out of the way when
the cows are oat of the stable. Ameri
The Dehorning of Cattle.
The process of dehorning cows ia
quite general now. Some object to it
on the grounds of cruelty. That the op
eration of taking off the horns is pain
ful to the animal is self-evident to any
one who witnesses the operation. When
one sees how peaceable the cattle be
come, when there is no more goring
each other, and he observes other
favorable results, the feeling of cruelty
passes away and he is very apt to be
converted to the practice. Whether
there is anything in the coincidence oi
not, it is the testimony of some of the
test dairymen that the flow of milk ti
increased and the quality improved.
The man talking was from Boston, In
New York on business involving a real
estate deal. "When I began this busi
ness, ten years ago," he was saying,
didn t know as much as I do now,
Neither did I know as much as would
suggest to me the propriety of going in
wtien.lt rained, lor instance, I had
got a big thing in South Boston (where
we have a tremendous Irish popula
tion) in the way of suburban proper
ties, and I got a company to build
trolley car line to it, A rival of mine
was doing something of the same sort
in a different direction, but I knew I
conld give him four aces and beat him
out of sighL His street car line was
half a mile longer than mine to my
property, and the location wasn't near
ly so good. Just the same he walloped
the everlasting pudding ont of me, if
yon will excuse a liostomanism, and
dul it in the simplest way possible.
1 ou we, I wasu t thinking, and whe
I ordered cars for my line I had them
painted a beautiful orange just to show
how rich our subdivision was. The
other chap, I guess to show what kind
of a chump I was, had his cars painted
a glorious green. The Irish did the
rest," Electrical Engineer.
264 UtS. tOKX PEB ACKE.
it s marveious now we progress
lou can make money at l'j ceuts
bushel when you get 204 bushels corn
C20 bushels oats, 173 bunhels barley
1,000 bushels potatoes per acre! Sal
zer's creations in farm seeds produce,
$10 00 WORTH FOR 10 CENTS!
JrsT Sf-.ND This Notice and 10 Cents
to the John A. Salzer Seed Co., La
Crosse, Wis., and get 12 farm seed sam
ples, worth $10.00, to get a start, k
A great many of the yonng peopl
it to-day stand on the brink of death,
and ofttimes perish morally because
the parents sleep and the church is
negligent in not performing the sub
lime duties that God has appointed
as a part of its work. Eev. Edmund
Hewitt, Methodist, Camden, N. J.
Spring cleaning need not necessarily
be made the drudgery it is if properly
done. Paints, floors, bard walls and
windows may all be cleaned withcut
rubbing, by wiping over with strong
suds made of Ivory soap and hot, scft
water, then rinsed and dried. A room
thus cleared will be fresh and sweet,
with no unpleasant odor of strong
soaps or cleaning fluids;
ET.IZA R. PARKER.
"It's all over" the sky. Golden Days.
I'll rat her le rnfist anv mnn -
In iiUiorv's class or fame's bright bands
Tlii.n Atlas, for he always bal
A world of trouble on hi hands.
A Wonderful Combination.
Being the only manufacturers of both guns
anil ammunition in the world the H mcties
ter IJejieating Arms Co., New Haven, C't.,
are enabled to keep their guns apace with
reiv ammunition and their ammunition
apace with new guns. In this way by us
ing Winchester goods, shooters can be cer
tain of getting guns and ammunition of the
highest degree of excellence and most im
proved type. As the unannroachanie repu
tation of the Winchester gun? depends ujon
tne ammunition used in them, the n in
cliesters are obliged to keep the standard
oi their ammunition as near perfection as
possible. Shooters who want the best re
suits can get them by using Winchester guns
and inenester ammunition, send tor
large illustrated catalogue free.
Little Ethel "I wonder why men like to
talk about their old school days?" Little
Johnny "I s'pose after they get gTowed
up they is always trvin' to find out where
the teacher lives, so they can lick him. '
The Creaeent Hotel. Esrrks Sprlnsru.
Arkansas. Opened March 1, 1MI7
It is a modern, stone, fireproof hotel,
located in heart of Ozark Mountains
Northwest Arkansas: climate mild and
bracing; scenerv wild and beautiful: wa
ters unequalled for puritv and medicinal
qualities. Kates reasonable. Excursion
tickets on sale. Through sleepers via St.
u. :. r.K.lt.
Write Geo. T. Nicholson. Ci. V. A.
Frisco Line. St. Louis, Mo., or Manager Ho
tel, nureta springs.
Mamma "Where's papa?" Flora "He's
downstairs. Mamma "What's he do
ing?" Flora "His bicycie is out of breaff,
and lie s giving it some more.
Fits stopped free and permanently ecred.
No fits after tirst day's use of Dr. Kline's
Great Nerve Restorer. Free K trial bottle k
treatise. Dr. Kline, 933 Arch st.,Phila, Pa.
If a mac could only get as much for fc!s
old lamily horse as his wite thinks the ani
mal u worth! Atchison Globe.
New York. March 29. 1?9T.
CATTt.E Xat!ve Steers. 4 S &i 5 S
FLOUR witter wheat S 80
WH KAT-Xo. 2 IlARi &
UOKX-Xo. 2 fe;
POKK New Jless (mu
Ut-. ts-Meers. 3 VU
Cows anj Heifers .. - 2ft
CALVES 5 m
H; S Fair to Select 3 65
SHKKP Fair to Choice 3iO
f act-v to Lxtrailo... 3.0
WHEAT-Xo. 2 Ked Winter
OJKX Xo. i Mixed il
OATS Xo. i -
TOBACCO Lu 3 IV
Lil llurloy. 4 iO
A 12 )
HAY-Ciear Timothy to
tr, 11 .VI
i.t Hi -r reu
POKK Standard (new)
LAKI Prime Steam
CATTLE-Xattve Steers. S3 8
HOOS Fair to Choice. 3 15 ft
SHEKP Fair to Choice. 3 50 f-t
FLOCK Winter Patents 4 ;W A
Sprint Patents 4 w 4
WHEAT-Xo. S Spring. T1V
.No. : ttea M"i4
CORN No. 2 S4 &
OATS-Xa S lVd
POKK-Mess tnew) C ftl i
CATTLE PhippinsMteers. . .
moo s Ail urates
WHEAT No. 1 Red
OATS No. 4 White
4 50 a
u an is uo
B ACON Sides
WHEAT-NftS Red 6
COKX Xo. 5 Mixed S U
OATS Xo. t Mixed SI
PORK-Xew Mess 9
BAIVX-Clear Rib 5 Q
COTTON-MiddUui 7 &
We offer One Hundred Dollar Reward
for any cane of Catarrh that can not he
cured br H all's Catarrh Cure.
K. J. Cheney & Co., Pro)., Toledo, O.
We, the undemigned, have known F. J.
Cheney for the hut 15 year, and believe
him perfectly honorable in all biuinet
traiuactiona and financially able to carry
cut any obligation" made by their firm.
Went k Truaz, Wholesale Druggutta, To
Walding. Kinnan k Marvin. Wholesale
Dmgginti), Toledo, Ohio.
liall a Catarrh Cure is taken internally,
acting directly upon the blood and mucous
surface of the system. Price 75c. per bot
tle. Sold by all Druggists. Testimonials
Hall's Family Pills are the best.
Tlie baby said (and gave that yell
Which makes his father scowl),
"I may not tie a howling swell,
iiut I'm a swelling howl."
Reforms Seed More Than Day
To bring them about, and are always moi
complete and lasting when they proceed
with steady regularity to a consummation.
Few of the obtervaiit among us can have
faded to notice that permanently healthful
changes in the human system are not
wrought by abrupt and violent mean", and
that tlioite are the most salutary medicine
whith are progressive. llotetlers fc-tom-ach
liitters is the chief of lbee. lyspepsia,
a disease of obetinite character, u obliter
ated by it.
It is not diffi'-ult to make old people hap
py; show them some one 2') years older than
themselves who is still in good health. At
Xo-To-nae for Flfly Ceats.
Over 400,O0Ocured. Why notletNo To-Eae
regulate or remove your desire lor tobacco?
Saves money, makes health and manhood.
Cure guaranteed. 50c and $1.00, all druggists.
Probably the first thing every man re
solves when he gets up in the morning is
that he will go t bed earlier the text
night.- Atchison Globe.
Dull, gnawing pain neuralgia. Promct.
toothing care St. Jacobs Oil.
Many are willing to wound with a word
who dare not strike a blow. N. Y. Weekly.
I could not get along without Piso's Core
for Consumption. It always cures. Mrs.
. C. Moolton, Needham, Mass., Oct. 22, '84.
Your .friends mav not know mneh. but
they know what thev would do if they were
in your place. X. Y. Weekly. -
When bilious or costive eat a ChvhtM
candy cathartic, care guaranteed. 10c, 25c.
Rest assured that if your mideeds find
you out they will call again. X. Y. Weekly.
A cruel pain sciatica. Its cure ia tore.
Use St. Jacobs Oil.
Genius may be swift, hut perseveranc? has
the surest ieet. X. Y. Weekly.
1 ' te
r II I
MES. PIXKHAM S STAXDIXG IXY1TATI0N. ' j -
Women suffering from anv form of female weakness are invited to promptly .
communicate with Mrs. Pinkham at
opened, read and answered by women only. A woman can freely talk of her
private illness to a woman; thus has been established the eternal confidence be
tween Mrs. Pinkham and the women of America which has never been broken.
Out of the vast volnme of experience
than possible that she has gained the very knowledge that will help yocnr
case. She asks nothing in return except tout good-will, and her advice has)
relieved thousands. Surely any woman, rich or poor, is very foolish if she does
not take advantage of this generous offer of assistance, Lydia . Finkhaas)
Medicine Co., Lynn. Mass.
Hi JNaswV - The pine fc-ihe taSow
ZJ., i j... vYNi. cs eanaie tne en lamp s
neat m use electric agnt.
Similar and no less strifctcg has been the evolution of tod
grass cutting machinery. In 1S31 the scythe and the cradle were "piwrtril by
the McCormick Reaper. The tnleiveunigyeaa have seen tnagy imptuvtrnenta,
tmtfl now we have that model Harvester and Binder, the McCormick Right
Hand Open Elevator, and that veritable electric Hght of mowenkxn, the
T Near 4. h k ned onto fhc handsomest
sense of the word, the best and if your
vi it is that there'n oothlar cbemper tbm the best
McCorauck Harvesting AWfasoe Cempcwg, Chkayfa
The Lidrt-Rtraatae XcCcrauck Open Elevator Hamster,
The Liget-Rnnaing McCormjck New 4 Steel Mower,
Toe Lseht-Raasinc MeToraick Vertical Cora fender and
The Lif bt-Raamns McCorauck Dasy Reaper for &bc nujatsuav
I Bsst Cwea CTrna.
Good, Cat I
1 tax j
t 1 IB
day last week;
'this I the coJ
you lizhtly ia
Thev are over
pasting, jf You
'thimd with biooj
thought Utile of the
' A Trt I
matter at the time,;
(or the enemy was!
stead of passing th
waste matter out of
the body they are
only a vagrant cur-!
rent of air. But
now you are begin
ning to learn what:
dammtoff it tip in
the blood. Every
mirwrtr, yes every
heart beat adds to
nuxtucf the little
intruder did, for
the poooo in you.
painfuL Your head?
of the kidney
ill purify tb
aches, and at times
you feel dizzy.
is the friend la need. H will r
matlaa. so that ta gyle ass to llimii af tas
btoodVvesseis la relaxed, and the mrtc add as
sent aw Its way ewt af m tody. -
triad OM InftaSS-
LattftB faoal. mww Mjis. MM'tsw at jmw 4negamm
If ForLiTuT-Stoiacli-KiuEm J
I K. They sa dirtly U SWIg Sy u .
r-" -rri-Trlriillii m.iii s
nWC nncc win toman tnamm r
unt, uyOL Luti Uw pill, rn mij miii.sssia
Staples mul Urn. mJMVH DLUCOCmia
sFC-fl f'sr?aiilltlr !
Weeks Scale Vcrks.
HAT. COAL, STOCK. OB AH, RftpCII l T
AX0 COTI0 SCALE. BWlTALUl
fet lot increaj fz. tUyeeima ciainh n
Ail lava free. 21 yra artsetkr. iaoww or
Consider the All-Important Fact
addressing Mrs. Pinkham too are
an yarn rr jaw
I I ei nl '
fiding yonr private ills to a woman a woman
whose experience in treating' woman's .
diseases is greater than that of any li.
in; physician male or female. i
ion can talk freely to a worn ass
when it is revolting to relate joir
private troubles to a man besides,
a man does not understand simply '
because he is a man.
Many women suffer in silence anal
drift along from bad to worse, knots,
ing full well that they ought to haw
immediate assistance, but a natural
modesty impels them to shrink from
exposing themselves to the questions)
and probably examinations of erem '
their family physician. Itlsnnneces
sary. v linoai money or price yow
can consult a woman, whoa .
ence is creater than anr local
lowing invitation is freely offends
accept it in the same spirit:
Lynn, Mass. All letters are received, '
which she has to draw from, it is mors)
The pine knot fhc tallow
'candle the oil lamp gat
-these are stages in the evo
lution of iBunxinatiori, which
today finds & highest cxpo
mower ever hmk. fa at fa. ia
experience has taught yoa aaythiusv
YUCATAN. KING OF T5UMS.
A. S. K. B
f asji warms t aitxxtcsxxs rt sita