Newspaper Page Text
Catarrh Cannot Be Cat eft
Willi Local Applications, es thev cannot
reach the seat of the disease. Catarrh is a
blood or constitutional disease, and in order
i? f.?1.1 yo? PUKt take internal remedies.
Hall s Catarrh Cure is taken internallv. and
nets direr t v on the blood and mucous Fur
faces. Hall s Catarrh Cure is not a quack
medicine. It was preseriled hv one of the
iost j.hysic'ins in this country for years
and is a remilar prescription." It is com
posed of the lest tonics knov-n. comhined
with the host blood purifiers, acting direct
ly on the mucous surfaces. The perfect
combination of the two incredicnts is what
produces such wonderful results in curing
Catarrh. Srr for testimonials, free
TUTY & co- Pr"'" - Torf. o.
o!1 hy all druezists, price 7.e.
Hall's Family Pills are the lest.
What Puzzled Illm.
The most ignorant man in America lives
in St. Louis. The other day he asked his
employer, who was reading a paper: "Sav,
boss, which does you read, the black or the
white?" Kansas City Star.
Ben-are the March Wind!
Erape the rigors of the winds this month
by goini; South over the Louisville & Nash
ville Kailroad. This line has a perfect
through-car service from cities of the North
to all Winter Resorts in (ieorgia, Florida,
along the Guif coast in Texas, .Mexico and
The Florida Chautauqua now in session
at DeFuniak Springs; six weeks with the
best lecturers and entertainers, in a climate
which is simply perfect. Very low talva
for round trip tickets, on sale daily.
Homeseekers' Kxcursions on the first and
third Tuesday. Tickets at about hall rates.
For full particulars write to I '. I'. At more,
i. I'. A., Louisville. Kv.. or Ceo. 1!. Horner,
D. 1 A., St. Louis, Mo.
Mrs. Holdcn John, we'll never be able to
ave a cent if you don't quit bei:is so ex
travagant. Mr. llolden Why, my dear, I'm not at
"Yes, you are. There's that accident
policy you bought nearly a year ago. and
you haven't used it once: if that isn't ex
travagance I don't know what it is." Chi
cago F.vcniiig News.
Give the Children a Drink
called Orain-O. It is a delicious, appetizing,
nourishing food drink to take the place of
roftee. Sold by all grocers and liked by all
who have used it, because when properly
prepared it tastes like the finest coffee but
is free from all its injurious p iperticg.
(irain-O aids digestion and strengthens the
nerves. It is not a stimulant but a health
.milder, and children, as well as adults, can
drink it with great benetit. Costs about i as
much as coffee. 15 and 25c.
Fanr.i--T wonder where Mr. llegie got
his lovely English accent. He's American
Qnecnie Why, I heard lie bought his
teeth in London.
"How clever of him." Philadelphia Call.
To Portland, Ore., forPuRct Sound Business
via Burlington Koute.
Wepnfsiiays from Kit. Louis. Tut hiays
from Kansas City via Denver, n-enic Col
orado. Salt Lake n great feature- ri nsos
A1.I.V onihc TE1. The success of theseason
for general northwest travel. W rite J. . .
Wakei.ev, (i. P. A., St. Louis. Jlo.
Young Mr Toikins had been carefully
studying a picture which siinwoJ t'"; cos
tumes of the 'Ircek and Turk'"1", soldiers.
Laying the paper aside, she exclaimed, with
M sigh: "There's nothing new under the
mm, is there. Charlcv. dear?" "To what
do you refer?" "The European situation.
It seems to lie the same old question of
" which it's to be, skirts or bloomers." Wash
A Handsome Metal Paper Cutter and
Book Mark Combined
Sent free of postage under sealed cover on
receipt of ten cents in silver or stamps.
1 he latest. lest and most serviceable adjunct
of everv library and office. Address (!co. H.
lleallor'd, 410 Old Colony Iluilding, Chicago,
The Lady Can you match this piece of
The lent Xo. lad v. Von may remember
that it was one f the matchless bargains we
ran last Monday. IndianaHlis Journal.
CouchinK Leads to Consumption.
Kemp's Balsam will stop the cough at
once. Jo to your druggist to-day anil get a
sample bottle free. Luge bottles. 5(1 cents
and $1.00. t'o at once: delays are dangerous.
Safe nt All Honrs.
Humanity is never satisfied. The man
with a watchdog, a nervous wife ami a rev
ive baby docs not feel sale without a bur
glar alarm. Adams t.M.iss.) Freeman.
Sprained last night. To-day you are
Vtii if you use t. Jacobs Cil to cure.
Haehelor A traveler on life's railway
who li;s missed his connections. Chicago
I. line's Fnnillv Medicine.
Moves the bowels each day. In order to be
healthy this is mi c-sary. Acts g. nl'y on
the liver and kidneys. Cures sick headache.
Price i and ."''.
Ilon't run from a bore: l.e is proba'.ly
l;ec-:ng you iioni bonng somebody cisc.
Keep on and sutler it you think
St. Jacob's Oil won't cure rhcum.it ism.
The principles ot acoustics ate sound doc
trines. -Chicago Daily Ncv.s.
A FRIEND'S ADVICE.
Tt I tnt common occurence that a
friendly word should be the racans of giv
ing nearlv fortv years ol hapmm-ss and
health to the person heeding the advice it
carried. This was the case with Mary
Lingard. At twenty five she was cic.igging
out her davs in misery. At sixty-one she
finds herself so active and strong she can
do work that would shame many a younger
woman, and foots back on thirty-six
happy, healthful years of industry. But
let her tell Ucr story:
"Thirtv-six years ago I had great trouble
with my'liver. The doctors allowed that
there were tumors growing ou it. and they
blistered mv side in aa effort to give me
relief. I was at that time earning my
living as a tailoress. but for five years,
between the pain in my side and the
blisters I was in constant misery, and
work was a drag to me. with no prospect
of relief; fortunately for me, however, a
Iriend advised me to take Dr. Aver s Sar
saparilla. and finally persuaded me to take
a regular course of it. When I first com
menced taking the Sarsaparilla ray side
was so painful that I could not fasten my
dress, and for a time I did not get any
relief, but mv friend advised me to per
aercre and relief was sure to come, and
come it did. This happened, as 1 say,
thirtv-six years ago. Mv liver has never
troubled me since, and during these years
I have passed through the most critical
neriod of a woman's life without any par
ticnlar trouble, ana to-aav. ai sixiy-one
rears of age. I am active and strong, and
Able to do a day's work that would upset
A VIGOROUS BATTLE.
From the New Era, Greensburg, Ind.
The following is a straightforward stats
merit of facts by a veteran of the late war.
No comrade will need further proof than
their friend's own words, as here given.
Squire John Castor, of Newpoint. Ind., if
the narrator, and an honest, respected cit
izen he is, too. He said: "I have leen troub
led with rheumatism in all my joints, ever
since I went to the war. It was brought on
by my exposure there. It came on me grad
ually, and kept getting worse until 1 was
unable to do any work. I tried several
physicians, but they did me no good. They
said my trouble was rheumatism resulting
in disease of the heart, and that there was
no cure for it. Nevertheless I had lived and
fought the disease for thirty years, and did
not intend to die, simply because they said
I must, so 1 hunted up some remedies for
myself, and finally happened on Dr. Wil
liams' Pink l'liis i'or 1'aic People. I asked
some of my neighbors about the medicine,
for it had been used by several persons in the
Community, and they recommended it
very highly. I procured a box. The pilis
helped me "right away, and I continued tak
ing them. I commenced taking them last
fall, i-.nd linishcd taking the sixth box a few
months ago. I am not bothered with the
rheumatism now the medicine has cured
me. I can most certainly recommend Dr. Wil
liams' Pink Pills for Pale People."
These pills are not only good for rheuma
tism, but are invaluable for any disea-ethat
arises from impoverished, or bad blood.
They do not act on the bowels.
An t'pper Cut.
Mrs. Murray Hill isa very homely woman.
Her husband is absent from the citv and
her dearest friend. Mrs. Manhattan Beach,
called. Mrs. flill said:
"The last thing my husband did before he
went away w as f give me a kiss."
"H'm! I should think that would be the
very last thing he would want to do."
And now Miey don't speak for some rea
son. N. V. World.
Sound Money Dlacnaalons.
lietween no A' and next presidential elee
tion there wih be hosts of discussions of the
questions of "sound money" and silver.
However opinions may be divided on these
points, there is but one public and profes
sional opinion, and that is a favorable one.
regarding the merits of Hostetter's Stomach
Bitters as a remedy for and preventive of
malaria, as well as a curative of kidney com
plaint, dyspepsia, constipation, liver trou
ble and rheumatism.
Not W orried About HI Ancestors.
"F can trace my ancestors hack to a hun
dred years before William the Conqueror.
"Well, I can't trace mine that far. but T
haven't the slightest doubt that some of
them were living even earlier than that."
Oh. What Sjilendld Coltee.
Mr. t'oodman, Williams Co.. III., writes:
"Krom one package Nilzer's ('crman Coffee
Iierry costing 15c I grew 300 lbs. of better
coffee than 1 can buy in stores at 30 cents a
A package of this and big seed catalogue
is sent vou by John A. Salzer Seed Co., La
Crosse. "Wis., upon receipt of 15 cents stamps
and this notice. Send for same to-day. Kg
The Clairvoyant Ves. I get most of my
business through the papers!
The Mesmerist Ah. you are an advertis
ing medium then. N. V. Journal.
Dr. Hayes, of Buffalo. N. Y., is succeeding
in curing Asthma so that it stays c ured. A
postal card will bring full information.
Clove An artic le used in the manufacture
of a counterfeit breath. Chicago Daily
Frost-bites are like burns, and both
Arc cured by St. Jacobs t 111 promptly.
ITag raising is one of our standard in
iluslrics. Chicago Daily News.
To Cnre a Co!d in One Hay
Take Laxative Bromo l.uinine Tablets. All
druggists refund money if it tails tocure. IV.
TRo'h the bride and groom may be timid,
yet the y always stand up lor their rites.
Chicago Daily News.
Net yourself? Cse St. Jaco! s il for
Sorsiicss ami stillness. It v.iil cure.
A poor speller alwavs spells words tht
liatdc-t way. Washington Democrat.
In the advertisement oi th" John A. ?aizer
Seed Company. La. Crosse. Wit:., a few weeks
since. I lie p. ne oi potatoes w as inadvertent
ly pl.M-cd at t-l.t'.t per barrel: this sliouid be
cl.5'1 per barrel. We adv:se sending 5 cents
postage for Saizcr's calah gue.
J-'vry log has his clay: but onlv t'lor
niighorcds get entered at the bench show.
Why snfi'er with an ai he or pain
When St. Jacobs ' hi wiil c ure? Why?
it led to.
manvavouncer woman. Hver since my
recovery I have taken a couple of bottles
of Ilr.Avfl's Sarsapa. ilia each spriug.an i
am quite satisfied that I owe my good
health to this treatment. I give this testi.
momal purely in the hope that it maj
meet the eye of some poor sufferer."
Mary Lingard. Woodstock, Ont.
Dr. Aver's Sarsaparilla has won its wry
to every corner ol the world by the praise
of its friends; those who have tried it and
who know thev were cured bythcu-eof
the remedy. There is nothing so strong
as this personal testimony. It throws all
theories and fancies to the winds and
stands solidlv upon the rock of experi
ence challenging every skeptic with a
positive "I knur." Ayer's Sarsaparilla
with its purifying and vitalising acticn on
the blood is a radical remedy for every
form of disease that begins in tainted or
impure blood. Hence tumors, sores,
ulcers, boils, eruptions and similar dis
eases yield promptly to this medicine.
Some cases are more stubborn than others,
but persistence with Dr. Ayer's Sarsapa
rilla usually results in a complete cuie.
Mary Lingard began with a bottle, and
went on to a course of Dr. Aver's Sarsapa
rilla. When she was cured she realized
that a medicine that could cure disease
could also prevent it. So she took a couple
of bottles each spring and kept in perfect
health. There are thousands of similar
cases on record. Some of these are
gathered into Dr. Ayer's Curebook. a little
book of loo pages which is sent free by tl
J. C Ayer Co., Lowell, Mass. W:iie tot
FARM AND GARDEN.
The Science Should De Tausrht ill
Every Agricultural School.
I The suggestion that the money de
! posited in postal savings banks, if es
, tablished, should be loaned for the pur-
pose of building; pood roads has been
favorably received in most quarters;
! but F. H. Kay, a pioneer good roads man
of Montana, thinks that public debtsare
' already lartje enough, and that more
knowledge of the best methods should
. be acquired before undertaking; such
i general and elaborate work. lie says,
in the L. A. W. Bulletin:
"Ignorance is far more responsible
for bad roads than lack of eNpenditure.
Without disparagement of the many
honest, well-meaning road ofiieers, the
fact remains that road funds are large
ly misspent because ollicials have bad
no adequate training for such work.
Many road reformers believe the im
perative prelude to a general system of
pood roads, economically constructed
and well maintained, is a sufficient
number of resident, competent road
engineers and country road supervis
ors, and that no bonding: should be con
Eidered before a county has road ofli
cers who demonstrate their ability by
building a few miles. least, of per
manent good roads wVi.li the funds an
nually raised by taxation.
"How is it possible to use road
funds wisely, over extensive area, until
a majority recognize that special skill
ic required for that work, and elect
thoroughly qualified officials? Is not
the most urgent need therefore, for
competent road-builders, instead of
greater expenditure'.' Would not elTorts
to provide such trained officials yield
far more satisfactory and less cosily
results than creating' road debts? If
every state had one or more schools
doing what the agricultural college of
I'hode Island is accomplishing, viz..
giving a practical course in road-making,
and if in addition, after, say 1S9D,
no one was eligible to a road office who
had not graduated with a good record
from such schools, would not the great
obstacle to better roads be re
moved? . . .
"Finally, counties that are equipped
with competent road ofiieers should,
before borrowing, exact a cash instead
Df a labor road or poll tax, and remove
the discrimination which exempts men
ngeci 45 and up. If. then, the communi
ty wish to bond, they should observe
two precautions first, place the in
terest burden only on those lands bene
fited by the improved highway, and,
second, make the bonds short time and
navuble in legal tender."
Result of Tcr.ts Conducted at the
Missouri Experiment Station.
The Missouri experiment station has
made a large number cf exjTiment5
during the p.ist two years with the
araft of broad and narrow-tired wag
3ns. These tests have been made with
the ordinary narrow-tired wheels and
with six-inch tires, on macadam streets,
gravel and dirt roads in all conditions,
un meadows, pasture, stubble and
plowed fields both wet and dry. Bulle
tin No. ;j'J of the station, by Director 11.
J. Waters, gives the results of these
tests. The broad tires pulled materially
lighter on the macadam street and the
gravel roads. Also on dirt roads in all
conditions except when soft or sloppy
on the surface, underlaid by hard road
bed, and when the mud was very deep
and sticky. In both of these conditions
the narrow tires pulled considerably
lighter. It should be borne in mind,
however, that the roads are in these
ronditions for a comparatively short
period of time, and this at seasons when
their use has naturally been reduced to
the minimum. The tests on meadows,
pastures, stubble land, corn land and
plowed ground in every condition, from
dry. hard and linn to very wet and soft,
show, without a single exception, a
large saving in draft by the use of the
The bulk of the hauling done by the
farmer is on the farm, in hauling feed
from the tieids and hauling manure
from the barns, etc. The actual ton
nage hauled to market is insignificant
in comparison with that hauled about
on the farm, inasmuch as a large pro
portion of the products of the average
farm is sent to market in the form of
live stock or its products. It is clearly
shown by these experiments that in
many instances where the narrow tire
is vt ry injurious to the road or field, the
broad tire proves positively beneficial
when the same load is hauled. When it
is considered, therefore, that the av
erage draft of the broad tire is materi
ally less than the narrow tire, and that
the injury done to the roads and farms
by the narrow tire can be almost wholly
corrected by the use of the wide tires,
there remains no longer any pood
reason for the use of the narrow-tired
wagons. These experiments further in
dicate that six inches is the best width
of tire for the farm nnd road wagon,
and that both axles should be the same
length, so that the front and reur
wheels shall run in the same track.
Fast Milking; the Rlcbt Thins;.
The rapid milker not only does raoro
work in a given time than the slower
Dne, but he gets more butter fat from
the same cow. Experiment, havir.e for
its sponsor so g-ood an authority as Dr.
Babcock. is to the effect that the dif
ference in favor of rapid milking- is, at
certain periods during lactation, as high
as 11 percent. Everyone should there
fore make an effort to learn to do fast
work and keep the milk rpail frothing.
A kindly touch is of course important,
too, and the milker should not be rough
In handling the teats, but anyone fit
to be around cows at all knows the
value of gentleness, while all are not so
well informed regarding the impor
tance of rapid work. Dakota Field and
The Man Who nadn't Time.
He never had time to play.
He never had time to rest-
But he worked away and thought cf a day
u hen what he had dene would attos
The usefulness of his life.
His worth as a man among men;
Then he would quit the strife
He would rest cn his laurels then.
As a bor.dman chained he slaved.
Kver locking ahead:
As a miser he hoarded and saved,
Grudir.g his daily bread!
Beyond was a happy day
Xtarer and nearer tt drew
TVhen his work should be put away
And care should be banished, too!
At last, upon a day.
When the sun was low In the west.
He put his work away.
And sat him down to rest.
Eut where was the dreamed cf bliss?
And why was It now denied?
Thing-s seemed to be gclr.s crr.iss
So he brooded awhile and died.
E. Kiscr, in Cleveland Leader.
Whispers of Sprlnsr.
The days air cittin longer, an the nights
air full o' stars:
The eat;le scer.ts the clover while they're
loaim ruun' the bars:
An purty seen the blossoms will be
bcr.cbn ttr the breeze.
An" the lily lilted over by the hon?y-huntIn
They're cormin' o the furrows, whar the
sc ct'is that's out cf sight
Is dreamin' in the darkness o' the sweet
d'-ws an' the lii;ht:
The hiils air growin' greener, an' srr.Illn"
ttr the biue.
An' a violet is peepin' from a frosty bank
Gittln' time fer fishin an' wishln' for a
Ey the rair.y rills o' April, or the blcssomin'
lanes o' May:
F'urty soon the roses '11 be reelin" in the
While a teller's soul Is roamin' with the
lilsssc ms an' the bees!
Frank I- S.anton, in Chicago Timcs
lleraid. Hitter Sweet.
Just a few tears sprinkled In with your
Just a few clouds in the blue of the sky:
Ehov.ers make brighter the shine that
Smiles are the sweater that follow a
Just a few griefs in the midst cf our glad
ness, Or.ly for toil there never could be rest.
Songs we love most hold a shadow of sad
Joys that are touched with a sorrow are
Just a few grave:, in a land of the living.
Just a fe-w moans in the midst of our
Juat a few wrongs and the bliss cf for
Fivir.s BrinsT the hear: g'.impsc-s of heaven oa
Nixon Vater!iar.. in I... A. tv. Bulletin.
CATTLE Native steers
I'Ll'L It - Winter Wheat.
I'liKN No. 2
OATS -No. 2
I ows anil llc.feTS...
UoeiS- fair to select-
Clear and Straight ..
U"II KAT Nu. -' lie.! Winter. ..
COKN No. 2 Mixed
OA i s - No. 2
Le af Hurley
HAY Clear Tuuotliv
1JL TTKK -Choice Dairy
1'uiiK - Standard (new)
UAi ON c le-ar ilib
LAUD Prime Steam
CATTLE Native Steers
lloeis l-'air to 1 'hoicc.
S11KK1" fair lo Choice
FLOCK Wilder Patents.
WHEAT-N... 2 -prill;;
Nt. 2 Keel tiev)
CATS -No. 2
i'OKK -.Mess (new!
CATTLE -Native steers
HCHiS All tirades.
HKAT.No. 2 Hard
OA Is - No. 2 White
FLOCK -Hh-h tirade
COKN No. 2
I'tiliK st;iti'iard .Mess
II Ac c iN sides
WHEAT Nr.. 2 li.-d
COKN No. 2 llixtsl
OATs-- No. 2 .hx-.l
I'OliU N. W .Moss.
11AC i IN' t ier K.li
COl ION dioiil.tu'
ireh H. S3
3 tl 4ft 5 'to
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in, a; i
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111 2j u 1- '
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2 'II o 4 2..
4 .VI lil, H "
3 .V & 4 U
3 'it Hit 4 4 J
4 7. W 4 W
1 0J ki 4 '
.... U. -'
IS lit ft; I
3IM HV f
4 Ml Hi 12 111
J .SO win
12 e4 if'
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lit, 10 i.u
3 r 5 FX
3 Ml id, 4 t'7' ,
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4 I - h tl
4 ol Hi 5 IJ
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1 Ot , i, 1 U.V,
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m :. m 10 tu
3 7 J 5 r7'.
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s t, i
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-, -'." ,
i ;.. .4 112.
Both tho method and results when
Syrup of Figs is taken; it is pleasant
and refreshing to the taste, and acta
gently yet promptly on the Kidneys,
Liver and Rowels, cleanses the sys
tem effectually, dispels colds, head
aches and fevers and cures habitual
constipation. Syrup of Figs is tho
only remedy of its kind ever pro
duced, pleasing to the taste and ac
ceptable to the 6tomach, prompt in
its action and truly beneficial in its
effects, prepared only from the most
healthy and agreeable substances, its
many excellent qualities commend it
to all and have made it the most
popular remedy known.
Syrup of Figs is for sale in 50
cent bottles by all leading drug
gists. Any reliable druggist who
may not have it on hand will pro
cure it promptly for any one who
wishes to try it. Do not accept any
CALIFORNIA HO SYRUP CO.
SAIt FRAKISOO, CAL
uumius. a. t too. a&
restore the strength of the nerves and the tone of the parts, and nature
will do the rest. Nature has no better ally than this Compound, made xf
her own healing and restoring herbs.
Write freely and fully to Mrs. Pinkham. Her address is Lynn, Mass, Sh
will tell you, free of charge, the cause of your trouble and what course to take.
Kelieve me, under right conditions, you have a fair chance to become the joy
ful mother of children. Ti e woman whose letter is here published certainly
" I am more than proud of Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable Compound, and
cannot find words to express the good it has done me. I was troubled very
badly with the leucorrhoea and severe womb pains. From the time I was
married, in 1332, until last year, I was under the doctor's care. We had no
children. I have had nearly every doctor in Jersey City, and have been to Kelvin
Tlosnital, but all to no avail. I saw Mrs. Pinkham's advertisement in tb
pepor, and have used five bottles of her medicine. It has done mere for met
than all the doctors I ever had. It has stopped my pains and has brought mo
a fine little girl. I have been well ever since my baby was born. I heartily
recommend Mrs. Pinkham's medicine to all women suffering from sterility.
Mbs. Lucy Lvtle, 255 Henderson St., Jersey City, N. J.
-sv ik . . .
rf-T' inn ii i
25c 50c 5gjgi&tS
"DON'T BORROW TROUBLE."
IVnatifntlr nirrd by nin(r IW. V. HlItU sl.L'S KM
IKi.fc wa mention of tuts publication. THU lln.
That there are
MANY MEN OF
0 nndnnhtrrily trw; hut ttois old Bnd trTtP fwrlnr to
out a-j'.'-'tttMr- to th; nmny men ntio tuy la unpf-ft
rnohcto- nor th o.urt ithr. One ol" V.ip nUit-st
numcn in ARitncu, "Oood Old Granny ilt-tca-iti,"
to eai3 oM la u
A pond frtond (rood friend herj-nfe It enrM her of
taiinpi n cav-c l?r sound lunro after doctor. nd
rV;irtrt had failed. Into of 11 in, scores of -oc:ety
folk- mid thouKands of other people have learned
thatt thw is tli bet ftmw!y on eft rib for srip, cotifihs,
co.ds tir.d iu:- trouhtot. Ask fx-roe of them. Ask
your doctor. Go try It acrt you win toon be one of ibe
MANY MEN OF
afa--a TV- ti.ii. tii. trv. tfn... Mite
IT. I U W I IIir-lBI-11-JII.J -LI.-
the rourous, lien is thelunrnand hnn-
cniai iuopb quii Kiv. lurrfj-jmpcouixD
In one niztat. CLtldrtD love It. Oid
people like it.
Hr.id by all drupdota or trot upon
receipt of price 23c., fioc. and l.C0
The K. F. Sotbrrlnnd Medicine
Company, Fadacan, Ky. w nw olbl
I thconlr sore cure In the world for Chroole 1,1
ctrs. Ilon- 1'ic-era, aWrartilona l'lra rl
rote l'lc4rra. Oanrrenf, Ffvcr Sorrt, and all
Old Aortes. It never fulls. Draws out al) poiMm.
(Saves expen-40 and sttfferiDtr. Curei permanent,
he-sit salve for baceaaea. PI Ira. Barn. C'ata,
and all Freah Honirii. Hv mail, auj-ill. 'X-c l'Ke.
Kic. Bo.jk free. P. A 1. 1. K.N Mr.ll( l.l
lO., ML. Paul, Minn. Sold by Imnlata.
t How to (rawwfaett at 4e a bo. and St bn.oatr ff
ITS hu.. brlr and 1000 bm. potato, par acra- a
hTSEB OIR OK FAT CATALOGUE mailad you f
1 with 11 Iran arant aamplaa, npon raoalptof S
ITRII NUTICE aid lit lla Ua.pa. I
THIS .VUTItE and lO rrnt
Ijoik a. nun mid co . i.ttunasi. win. in tl
and Wa1ak R.tt c.r.4
uw t :::;.T.;.7.., rD L-t
panlcalaraMntFREE. II M.
Ml I Will W0OIXEr.MJ..Allaiita.G
Best Couch Byrup. Tastes Good. Vm Fl
m tima. rV) dndnmiu.
A JOYFUL MOTHER OF CBUDHETL'
Mrs. pinkham Declares that In the Light of Mod
ern Scienoo no Woman Need Despair.
There are many curable causes far ster3
in women. One of the most commom
is general debility, accompanied tj av
peculiar condition of the blood.
Care and tonic treatment of the fe
male organs relieve more cases of sop
posed incurable barrenness than Bay
cr, other known method. This is why
Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable Con
pound has effected so manT enreac
its tonic properties are directed es
pecially to the nerves which supply
the uterine system. Among other
causes for sterility or barrenness
are displacements of the wombw
These displacements are eansed by
lack of strength in the ligament
supporting the womb and the oraries; re
store these, and the difficulty ceases, Here,,
again, the Vegetable Compound works won
ders. See Mis. Lytle's letter, which follows
in this column. Goto the root of the matter.
Closer you . keep
to the directions, the more Pearline will do
for you especially so in washing clothes.
Even the hit or miss way in which many use
Pearline is better than soap-using. But
soaking, boiling, and rinsing the clothes
according to directions is best of all better
for clodies: better for you. Use no soar
. K7 ar-;
IN THE END.
- I MATIO TKK. Tksmimt and th bMt Samplaara
WHlTfcllALJ, kc,kihih it 1X1.. Boultt asmo. l
ttacaoe aaoaaaaaaaacaa o
FOR 14 CENTS!
Wa ariah to rain 150,000 naaj m
toniara. and taancaoffar
1 Pk- ft ii.. RAdnh. aa.
Pkg. Kariy Sprina Turnip, No i
- Earl ant Red Baet, le 4
Biamarrk Caoaznbar. Uc I
M Uaeen Victoria Latto Urn i
" Klondjka Melon. M J
Bni-Unt Jflowar Saada. Urn
TTarta !., far 14 eaata.
AboralO pkca. worth 91.01. wavfTl j
ail Ton fras. tuaathar with i
ajrvat riant and iSaed Cataloania j
npon raceipt of thia notica and Mr. ;
biataca. w a tavita yoar trade aaxl
now whan ron one trr Salaar'a i
aaadaroa will nav-aet aloe wit a- I
oat mam. Potmtaeaat S a
Bbl. Catalog alooa 6c Naval I
iuuu uib Csiw la caoaut.
OfDYllUt NAME ON A POSTAL tjUtB
Vm we wiu. schbYvO om. v vter?
v,tese REPwriNQ Arms'O).
I-uaait Fraraataa w
DR. KLINE'S CRIr
tiwms tnut Mt. Vitus' DanM. No Kl mt Hwni ana
I iiWirMtfiM. Traatiae ana M trial WttWfrs
up ml ifctyy payittia iprM a tkrfw Mi t WBmm i-
ammH t DB. K LIKE. LM., ntnrmm ImwmmWT
' Vrti--ta. tA ah ftci-a. PHII.aDKf.rHl. PA.
SOW GOOD SEED
GKKUclRT SECD la (nod. Prtoaa low qaajlt; a.ak
Naw aaisetiaa vaasytablaa dacrlba4 In Ira. cmtalaac.
aaa i. M. Oraaraar ak mm. M arblaBM-t. Maa
D 1TC11TP a fclaatorVBWla. ftsw. nilllll
I M I Cil I 0 . "atal laUtatafa, laa raw.SawIara.
A. N. K.-B
W.IKN WBITMft TO aVDTaUKTt.s)U
aaa. atst tk Tm mmw ta 111 laaii
i ft i
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S Jouji a
1 I J23