Newspaper Page Text
G A POPE.I
to the Head
erous Body of
da of the
clave are all
n who receive,
of the votes of th
said that he will accep,
the election he becomes without any
further-ceremony the Vicar of Christ
on earth, head of the Bishops, Bishop
of Rome. Supreme Governor of the
Catholic Church, Patriarch of the
West and Prince of the Pontifical
States. It is not necessary that he
should hold even minor orders. Lay
men might have been chosen Pope,
_ subdeacons have been, and one of the
greatest of all the Popes, Hildebrand,
after his election called Gregory VII.,
was not ordained priest until after he
had been chosen Pope.
'K But in spite of this the enthroniza
tion of the new Pope is an occasion of
great ceremony an'. pomp, inasmuch
as it is the visible setting apart of the
chosen person as the head of the
,- oman Catholic Church. The cere
non s are many and complicated,
rried out with all the wealth of de
tail that the long succession of ponti
fical masters of ceremony have been
able to devise.
- The proceedings begin early on the
appointed day in the Sistine Chapel,
where, for the second time, the Car
dinals adore the new Pope. The first
adoration was immediately after the
election, while the Cardinals were
still in conclave. After this adoration,
the procession is formed to conduct
his- Holiness to St. Peter's Church.
-First march the choir, then the lower
clergy, then the Bishops, Archbishops,
Cardinals, all in order of rank, the
uniors first, and, finally, carried in
his chair by twelve servants, comes
the new Pope. All around the clergy
march members of the Papal Guard
and of the Noble Guard.
In the great Chure of St. Peter
the procession moves up the central
aisle and halts at the chapel of the
Most Holy Trinity, where the Pope
a ores the Hose. Then it. passes by
the high altar on the north side, and
on the east side stops, when the Pope
alights and with the Cardinals enters
a place railed off from the rest of the
,sanctuary. After a moment the new
.Pope advances toward the altar and
,prays at the lowest step. The he as
'cends the steps and seats himself on
'the altar, in the centre, where the ci
orium holding the Host .usually is
~placed. The Cardinals then advance
- to adore him a third time. They pros.
L trate themselves before him and kiss
-his slipper; then rising they'kiss his
hand, which is cov.ered by the edge of
hlis cope, und then receive from the
~Pope twp embraces. The Pope then
blesses.^the people and leaves the
SMounting his chair again he is
ected out of the church in, the
Onthe Sunday following this part
'of thie consecration occurs the corona
'tion, which takes place inS.Peter's
also. The Pope says imass, during
'which the senior Cardinal Deacon
places on him the pontifical mantle,
tittering this prayer: "Receive the
hioly mantle, the plentitude of the pon
tifical offices, to the honor of Almighty
God and of the most glorious Virgin
Mary, His mother, and of the blessed
apostles, Peter s'nd Paul, and of the
.,..oy Roman Church."
- Then, the choir singing "Ecce
Waerdos Magnus," the Pope in .pro
cession leaves the high altar and goes
to the balcony over the great doors of
the church. The~ Cardinal Deacon
en removs e pontinicial mantle,
~ana7heardinal Dean places the
tiara as monarch on the head of the
new Pope, saying this prayer; "Re
ceive the tiara adorned .with three
crowns, and know that thou art the
father of princes and king, the
governor of the world, on earth vicar
of our Saviour Jesus Christ, to whom
is honor and glory for ever and ever.
Then the Pope, wearing the tiara,
mkstwo prayers over the people in1
tegreat piazza, who represent ther
people of Rome and of the former
Papal States: "May the holy Apostles
Peter and Paul, in whose power an d
authority we confide, intercede for usj
with the Lord. By the prayers and
merits of the Blessed Mary, always aj
virgin, of the blessed Michael, the1
archangel, of the blessed John thel
Baptist; and the holy apostles Peteri
and Paul, and all- the saints, may'
Almighty God have mercy upon you,
and may Jesus Christ, having remitted
all your sins, lead you to the life ever~
lasting. Amen." "May the almighty
and merciful Lord grant you in~
dulgence and absolution and remission,
of all your sins, space for true audi
fruitful repentance, a heart alwaysi
penitent and amendment of life, thej
grace and consolation of the Holy
Spirit and final preseverance in good
works. Amen." These prayers end
the ceremony of the coronation and
the Pope retires in state.
On a day appointed the Pope goes
to his cathedral church, which, con
trary to popular belief, is not that ot
St. Peter, but that of St. John Lateran.
There he is enthroned as Bishop oil
Rome and Patriarch of the West and
receives two keys as such Bishop~
That ceremony completed his Holiness
has to turn his attention to the vast
business of the church, the appoint,
ment of the congregations which laps4
at the death of a Pontifi, and .the del
tails of the complicated and innumer;
able questions presenting themselves
to the head of the largest Christian
church.-New York Sun.
Gold Ring Around a rotato.
A citizen of South Dartmouth,
Mass., shows a potato encircled by si
gol.d ring. The larger part of the~
tuber apparently had lain very neag
the surface, and a portion of it ha(1
grQwvn down through the ring, where
the protruding end had increased in
size until it became impossible to re
move the potato without breaking it.
-The ring is of genuine gold and is
Best Method of Ventilating a r.oom4
The best mode of keeping a room
constantly ventilated without draug
is to have the frame of the lower p
of the window supplemented by
additional piece of wood about
inches deep. This admits of the lo
sash being raised without drau
from the bottom of the window.
is admitted in the middle. where th
lower sash is raised above the end of
the top one.--Ladies' Home Journal.
Remove the skin and eyes. Grate
the pineapple or prepare it thus: Hold.
ing the pineapple in the left hand,
with a silver fork tear out small bits,
beginning at the stem end. Throw
away the core which is left. To each
pound of pineapple thus prepared al
low three-fourths pound of sugar.
Put the sugar on the fire, with one
cupful of cold water to every two
pounds of sugar. Heat slowly and let
it just begin to boil before adding the
fruit, which should be made very hot
first by being set in a saucepan p,ut in
boiling water at the back of the stove.
Heating the fruit in this way before
adding to the sirup prevents that hard
ness which is often disagreeable in
preserved pineapple. Boil all tc
gether slowly for fifteen minutes.
Thea pour into jars and seal when
cold. Four medium-sized 'pineapples
will make rive pints of preserves.
It always pays to have a frame of
light wooden strips to dry curtains
on. It should be the exact size of
the curtains, so that they n,ay be
stretched on it when wet and dried in
this way. Tack a strip of strong cloth
on all sides of the frame, and pin the
curtains evenly to this strip at the
bottom, top and sides. Or, if you
prefer, they may be basted to it,
-though this is more trouble. Almost
any variety of curtain can be washed
by the method given. Expensive Brus
eels curtains had better be cleaned by
a regular French scourer, who under.
stands how to handle real lace.
Before touching the curtains make
a strong soapsuds of hot water in which
a tablespoonful of borax has been dis
solved for every gallon of water, and
half a bar of soap shaved and melted
for every tubful of water. Put the
curtains in this water. Souse them
up and down and let them soap well
covered over night. The next maorn
ing examine them, put them through
a wringer and throw them into fresh
soapsuds. Souse them repeatedly and
scald them in a clothes boiler, and
rinse them as carefully as possible in
two or three rinsing waters. If they
are white, blue them a little, but
bleach them by laying them on the
frames on the grass. If they are
creamy in color dry them in the house,
and use a few tablespoonfuls of strong
coffee to preserve the yellow tint.
New York Ledger.
Dressing the Table.
In giving teas, dinners, or lunches,
the fashion is to give a careless but
artistic grace to the arrangement of
the flowers, ribbons, and other decor
ations. The dinner of ceremony has
fewer courses this season than usual,
and the hostoss is supposed to put
more on the table decoration. Flowers
are used freely in connection with
ribbons, which run from the center to
the corners, or are caught up and in
terlaced between vases, cand'elabra,
and flower-stands. There is the con
ventional style of decoration, which
consists in giving a rather formal and.
stiff appearance to the table, or the
"broadcast," which is aptly called
"studied disord er." The blossoms
and clusters of ferns and sprays are
apparently scattered over the table in
a haphazard way, but in reality the
effectis obtained through more study
and cxhibition of taste than the con
The Japanese have sent us this sea
son little fluted supports for cut
flowers, and as they are made of strips
of soft lead, they can be b - t to suit
any occasion. By means of them the
flowers can be bunched in any form,
even making initials out of them. Cos
tume menu cards are used for elabor
ate dinners. The dresses of the fair
women on them represent various
stages of fashion, and one can give a
fancy costume dinner with appropri
ate menu cards at hand for immediate
use. At the five-o'clock tea-the fash
ionable function of the season for pay
ing social debts on a large scale--the
tendency is to make an elaborate dis
play of rich china, table decorations,
and an abundauce of all good things
to eat-The New Voice.
Fried Apples--Take out the core
and slice the apples in thin round
pieces. Do not peel. Drop in a. pan
of hot butter or lard and let them fry
a light brown. Take out with a
strainer, sprinkle them with sugar
and serve hot. Small apples are best
Egg Rolls-Sift two teaspooniuls of
baking powder into a piat of flour.
Rub a tablespoonful of butter through
this prepared flour. Beat thoroughly
two eggs, add these with a pinch of
salt to a cupful of milk, the above
prepared flour. Make a soft dough.
Roll thin, use a large round cutter,
rub a little melted butter over the
top, fold over on the other half, bake
in a hot oven.
Chocolate Fruit Cookies-Cream
thoroughly together one-half of a cup
ful of sugar; mix together t wo table
spoonfuls of grated chocolate, one
tablespoonful of sugar and two table
spoonfuls of water, and cook for a mo
ment or two over the fire until smooth,
then add to the butter and sugar. Add
two well-beaten eggs, one cupful of
seeded and chopped raisins, one pint
of flour in which is mixed one tea
spoonful of baking powder; then add
more flour until just stiff enough to
roll out quite thin. Bake in a mod
Macaroni Pudding - Put four
ounces of small macaroni, with a small
stik of cinnamon, into a pint and a
quarter of boiling milk, sweetened to
taste. Let it boil until the macaroni
has absorbed the milk, taking care
that it does not burn. Remove the
cinnamon and put the macaroni into a
bowl to get cold. Stir in the bested
yolks of four eggs and the beaten
whites of two. Butter and bread
crumb a plain mold, using very fine
bread crumbs; put the mixture into it
and bake about twenty minutes; then
turn out and serve the pudding with
roads, if c
in 1898 gave i
new, good roads.
The method of
is not an expensive f
stones. Experience h
the earth, properly draine
a foundation as can be had,
principal construction in the Sta
been resolved into roads four, six an<
eight inches deep. These are buil
at a cost of from twenty to sevent]
cents a square yard, with an averac
of from fifty to sixty cents. The con
tract price of stone roads ranges fron
$3000 to $5000 per mile and grave
roads as low as $1400.
In building, the State favors a sys
tem of continuous avenues, and nos
possesses a nearly completed line fron
Atlantic City to Jersey City.
Farmers are finding out the benefit!
of good roads, which formerly the
opposed on account of the cost. It
Gloucester County teams that witi
bad roads carried only forty to fift3
baskets of vegetables or fruit nov
carry 130 to 175. So bad were the
roads that much produce had to go tc
market by boat. By using his owr
team and carting an average load of
150 baskets the farmer now saves $1(
per day on freight and incidentals,
and about $6 to a commission mer
chant, as, bringing in the load him.
self, he markets it himself. All the
Gloucester' farmers hav' withdrawr
tifeir-objections to good roads. Thit
principle applies throughoutthe State.
The novel proposition of Secretary
Wilson, of the Agricultural Depart
ment, to lay down flat steel rails foi
wagon roads is favorably commented
on. They would give the farmer:
smooth and hard roads at all times o1
the year. The material costs about
$2000 a mile for long distances, and
for ordinary country roads at fifty ton.
per mile the cost nee-1 not exceed
$1000, the expense of grading and
laying to b'e added.
"Successful farming depends upon
good roads," says the report. "A
farmer should ship from a farm of 12(
acres at least 150 tons annually. T(
haul this to market on a good wagon
would require, at six tons a day,
twenty-five days. Allowing $3 a day
for the team and man, the cost of this
transportation would be $75. Upon
an average poor road it would take
seventy-five days for one team 'and a
man to haul this produce, which, at $3
per day, would amount to $225. It
would then cost $150 more' o' carry
the annual products of this f~r' over
a poor road than over a gc ad.
Here is where the money goe.
AK J. Cassatt is quoted as saying
that the cost of maintaining'; a good
macadam road under the wear of
rural traffic is not over $10 per mile
yearly. Trap rocks, it is said, where
obtainable, should always be used in
road making, as they are harder and
tougher tha.n the best of other rocks
A protest is made against the high.
ways being used by trolley lines. In
stead of going upon the wagon roade
Mr. Budd.t-hinks the companies shouli
obtain their own right of way lik4
The time is rapidly approaching,
Mr. Budd thinks, when the automo
bile will take the place of the horse
and bicycle in New Jersey. This ac
centuates the necessity of covering
the country roads with macadam,
which will not be destroyed as with
the picking of the horse's feet and the
hard tire of the ordinary wagon wheel,
but made smooth by the pressure oj
the rubber tire.
Dirt roads, the report says, are thes
most expensive. Petrol '.: f3 Sug
gested as , a a ion to sup
prsilslust, and by excluding water tc
kceep the road good in wet and dr:
weather. Steam rollers are adviset
instead of those propelled by horse.
Tires six inches wide are advised in
stead of the regular one inch and
half, the draught power needed being
less and the wear of the roads less
This is a fact not generally known
but shown to be so by experiments.
Railways and Roadways.
When a railway company undertake
to extend its tracks, or to put in
switch, or do any other work of thi
sort, the first thing done is to hiav<
their engineer-an educated ani
trained aspecialist-prepare the plans.
set the stakes, and superintend th<
job. They never trust a booby; the:
do not trust even an experienced road
master, except with expert super
vision. When our county commis
sioners are charged with the care of
road, they push the responsibility o1
to some ignorant pike commissioner
and apparently trust the devil to su
perintend. He does usually, and ver;
efectively, with the result that we ge
less for our money than any othe
county hereabiouts.-Dayton (Ohio
The Crusade'in Brief.
A community is not likely to ge
rich while its roadhii-e poor.
The farmers of Missouri have organ
ized improved roads committees iz
every county in the State.:
Highways which are rendered im
passable by ordinary rains-and ther<
are many of them-are not fit to be
The business men of Bucyrus, Ohio
have organized for the purposo o
adopting a system of improving the
roads in that vicinity.
The Mercantile Club of Wyaudotti
County, Kansas, recently passed reso
lutions favoring good road laws, an<
will work for the same at this sessio2
of the Legislature.
The Grand Rapids (Mich.) Herald
very pertinently observes that tia
Board of Trade of that city could con
Isistently take a hiand in the good road;
a Fallen Foe.
oke and carnage o
cident shines like :
It is that of th
ntiago last No
del Rey. Fou
ard had falle:
at the head o
beg the body o
cer and con
rom which a]
ed by the Cu
earch the bod;
nsferred to th
ht from Spair
sel by an Amel
n. As the col
Gen. Wood an
tion with bare
a del Rey was
emory." No wor
ma said, in far(
o a grand Natier
t this day. Tb
nd your people."
"The Prudent Man Setteth
His House in Order.'
Your human ten emeni
should be given even more
careful attention than the
house you live in. Set it ir
order by thoroughly purifyinC
your blood by taking Hood's
Erysipelas-" My little girl is now fa
and healthy on account of Hood's Sarsapa
rilla curing her of erysipelas and eczema.
MRs. H. O. WHEATLEY, Port Chester, N. Y.
Hood's Pills cure liver ills: the non-irritating an
only cathartic to take with ood's Saraparill
CABBAGE CHEAP. per $2.5
Bens and Potatoes about 5lut inst. Lar
Potatoes f. o. b. here $$.(k. Medium Potatoe
f. o. b. here r2.00. Beans $1. per bushel haske
Express rate very low to all points in this and ae
j.intng States. Send crders and I guarantee satti
NORMAN H. BLITCH, Meggett, S. C
DOW. BE A FOOL!
Try GOOSE GREASE LINIlEItT be
fore you say it's no goal:~t sold undei
a GUARANTEE, and with thousinds o
n,erchantshandling it we have bad but fet
tottels returned.. It will CU HE Croup
Coughs, Colds, Rheumatism and a]
Aches and Pains.
Lightest draught; mo,
durable, pe'rfect in operation and cheapest.
Farquha'r Vibrater Separator
ac an illet Receiv
medals and awards at thre
Farquha(Celebrated Ajx Engia
- ~~ea aad at voarlds
quhars thrshng engin
srng acd duab andan
tent vith safetyThr
no record of a Farquhir boiler ever exploding.
Farquhar Variable Friction Feed
Most accurate set
works made. Quick re
ceding head blocks and
lightning gig back.
Engines Boiiers. Saw Mills and Agriculturn
Send for illustrated catalog.
A.B.Farquhar Co., Ltd
THE REASON WHY
Excels-is that it Penetrates
to the seat of the trouble im
.mediately and without irrita
Sting rubbing- and kills the
Family andt Stable Sizes
Sold by Dealers generally.
Dr. Earl S, Sloan, Boston, Mass,
OLD COLONIAL MANTELPIECE
- 1ANTED-Handsome old Colonial door
Iwindow-frames. bauisters, mantelpiect
and other inside wood-work. Great oppo
tunity for anyone about to tear down or alte
Address, P. 0. Box 2940, Boston, Mass.
ft out pain. Book of par
U ~ Ml8ured aborne wth
tculars sent FR EE.
..ants. s,a. Office 104 N. Pryor St.
USE CERTAIN CHILL CURl
The London vegetarians are pia
ning to or gaieC a church of their ow
wit4h a preacher of their own way
belief. IThe vegetarians are strong
L ondon, and there are excellent re
tauralnts wihere no meat is serve
Accor dingly the vegetarian colony et
live up to their faith, and comfortabi
The vegetarians find plenty of justi
cation, in Scripture and elsewhere,
Stheir deference for animal life, at
Sthey urge thait their peculiar way
ooking. at things gives ample reast
for the foundation of a separate sect.
it To cure,ie
Do Birds Eat Butte1iq?
r Naturalists have as yet been unable
i to give a decisive answer to the ques
e tion, Do birds eat butterflies or not?
Some unhesitatingly answer it lp the
r negative, while others as positively
a maintain that owing to lack of suffi
f cient data no one is as yet warranted
in giving a dectsive answer. In the
f last number of the Revue Scientifique
I there is an interestiftg article on the
subject which seems to shaw that
'i some birds certainly eat butterflies.
The writer, referripg to the recent
y journey of M. Katharinia. through
e Central Asiatic Turkey, says: "On one
t, occasion M. Katharinia saw a large
number of butterflies hunted by birds.
In a short. time many butterflies were
I killed. The survivors managed to con
I ceal themselves under some herbage
a and the birds did not disturb them any
, more. In spite, therefore, of certain
L- assertions to the contrary, it can safely
be stated that birds do to some extent
t. prey upon butterflies. At the same
e time it is worthy of note that birds do
- not pursue butterfies except when the
latter are flying."
Are Yo'aUsing Allen's Foot-Ease ?
It is the only cure for Swollen. Smarting,
Tired, Aching, Burning, Sweating Feet.
Corns and Bunions. Ask for Allen's Foot
Ease, a powder to be shaken into the shoes.
Sold by all Druggists, Grocers and Shoe
Stores. 250. Sample sen,t FREE. Address,
Allen S. Olmsted, LeRoy, N. Y.
-The woolen mills of Carthage, Mo., are
unnin* day and n i ght. So. 20.
Beauty Is Alood Deep.
Clean blood means a clean skin. No
beauty without it. Cascarets, Candy Cathar
tic clean your blood and keep it clean, by
stirring up the lazy liver and driving all im
purities from the body. Begin to-day to
banish pimples, boils, blotches, blackheads,
and that sickly bilious complexion by taking
Cascarets,-beauty for ten cents. All drug
gists, satisfaction guaranteed, I0c, 25c,50c.
-Glass is not used for the windows of
houses in Manila. They are glazed with
translucent oyster shells.
Don't Tobacco Spit and Smoke Tour Lire Away.
To quit tobacco easily and forever, be mag
netic. full of life, nerve and vigor, take No-To
Bac, the wonder-worker, that makes weak men
strong. All druggists, 50c or $1. Cure guaran
teed. Booklet and sample free. Address
Sterling Remedy Co., Chicago or New York.
S -The Sheboygan, Wis.. g factor
will add another story an .. , pres
To Cu*$ a Cold in One Day.
S Take Lazative Bromo Quinine Tablets. All
Druggists refund money if it fails to cure. 25c.
-Orange production of the Pacific coast
this season has been the greatest in Califor
- To Cure Constipation Forever,
Take Cascarets Candy Cathartia 10e or 250.
It C. C. C. fall to cure, druggists refund money.
-The woolen mills at Bridgton, Me., con
tinue to run day and night.
Educate Your Bowels With Cascareta.
Candy CathartiC, cure constipation forever.
10c,25c. if C.C.C.taidruggstsrefundmone.
-The flower trade of London exceeds in
value $10,000,000 per annum.
J. C. Simpson Marquess, W. Va., says:
"Hal:'s Catarrh ure cured me of a very bad
case of catarrh." Druggists sell It, 75c.
Mrs. Winslow'sSoothing Syrup for children
ieething,softens the gums, reducing infiama
tion, allays psacures wiud colic:bc. a bottle
-The oldest Iron vessel In the world Is
the Michigan, built in 1844.
tNo-To-Bao for Fifty Cents.
Guaranteed tobacizo habit cure, makes weak
men strong, blood pure.- 50, 1. All druggists.
S-'The people of London are computed to
spend $6,000,000 daily.
Piso's Cure for Consumpton Is an A No. 1
i Asthma medicir.e.-W. R. WILt1Axs, Anti
och, I is., April 11, 159.
Fits permanently cured. No flts ornervous
} r.eEs after first day's use of Dr. KlIne's Great
Nerve Restorer.SZtrial bottleandtreatise free
*DR. R. H. KLiNE. Ltd.. 93lArch St. Phila. Pa
E . H. GEEEN's Soxs, of Atlanta, Ga., are
.the only successful Dropsy Specialists In the
world. See their liberal offer In advertise
i ment in another column of this paper.
BLOOD FORETELLS DISEASE.
Rearkable Revolntion Imminent laz Medical
Dr. R. L. Watkins calls attention to
the remarkable revolution which ap
pears imminent in the ordinary forms
of medIcal treatment of the day. It is
now possible to foretell the approach
of many subtle diseases months before
the ordinary symptoms appear. The
blood gives unmistakable signs of the
approach of disease, and all the pathol
ogist needs to read its warning is a
microscope. By doing this systemat
ically doctors will be able to detect
the o.isease In its premonitory stages
and have an infinitely better chance
of arresting or curing it than If it had
had time to develop. Consupii3POn.uC5
now be suspected from the appearance
of the blood a year or more before any
cough sets In. At this early stage the
blood Is seen to contain a number of
small gray granules, which float
around in the liquor of the blood. Col
lecting in patches they presently de.
velop into red cells and pervade the
lung tissue, forming tubercles. These
cells form the feeding ground of the
familiar bacilli of consumption. The
symptom of the incipient stages of
apoplexy is the appearance of a long
line or rift sharply lividing the blood
corpuscles. Should this line be sharp
ly defined a fatal stroke of paralysis
is probably near at hand, but other
wise there is no immediate danger. Al
though this indication can be oftet
obered before there is any other sigD
Sof the disease, it is not entirely relia
ble. A very curious harbinger of par
alysis Is the web feet in the blovd. The
-- pesence of these in large number
r shows that the heart is not strong
enough to pump the blood properly.
' When the blood is In this state in a
marked degree the red corpuscles
often appear to be entangled in a mass
of web. Then tendency then is to cloa
the muscular veins, or those of the
~heart The clogging of the heart veins
=is followed by paralysis. while If the
~veins of the brain are obstructed par
1- alysis of the limbs is to be expected
I' The presence of certain other extrane
ous matter in the blood leads to rheu
n matism of the heart, and the rupturE
of blood vessels. When this matter ac
d cumulates beyond a certain degree i
n produces a convulsion of pain in pass
Y- ing the heart and tends to stop thE
I- action of that vibrous organ. Blood
if of this kind may be diagnosed whez
dseen under the microscope.
n The homelier a girl Is the more help she I
to her mother.
mney uvafnadad bw monas
TWO GRATEFUL WO MEN
Restored to Health by Lydia E.
Pinkham's Vegetable Compound.
.a Do My Own Work."
Mrs. PAIc$ DANESY,
West Winsted, Con.., writes:
" DEAR MRS. P NE.M:-It is with
pleasure that I write to you of the
benefit I have derived from using your
wonderful Vegetable Compound. I was
very ill, suffered with female weak
ness and displacement of the womb.
"Icouldnotsleepat night, had to walk
the foor, I suffered so with pain in my
side and small of my back. Was trou
bled with bloating, and at times would
faint away; had a terrible pain in my
heart, a bad taste in my mouth all the
time and would vomit; but now, thanks
to Mrs. Pinkham and her Vegetable
Compound, I feel well and sleep well,
can do miy work without feeling tired;
do not bloat or have any trouble
"I sincerely thank you for the good
advice you gave me and for what your
medicine has done for me."
"Cannot Praise It Enough."
Miss GEETIE DUNKI,
Franklin, Neb., writes:
" I suffered for some time with pain
ful and irregular menstruation, falling
of the womb and pain in the back. I
tried physicians, but found no relief.
"Iwas at last persuaded to try Lydia
E. Finkham's Vegetable Compound,
and cannot praise it enough for what
it has done forme. I feel like a new
person, and would not part with your
medicine., I have recommended it. to
several of my friends."
A h ughp udy of the sub
ject has proven that crop fail
ures can be prevented by using
fertilizers containing a large
percentage of Potash ; no
plant can grow without Potash.
We have a little book on the subject of
Potash, written by authorities, that we
would nke tb send to every farmer, free of
cost, if he will only write and ask for it.
GERnAN KALI WORKS,
93 Nassau St., New York.
What would the world do without ink?
Just think of it'!
IS TH E BEST INK.
Forty years experience in the"a"da Costs
you no more than poor Ink. Why nothaveItl
D R O P SY nar*
caes. Book of t.estimonials anid 10 da ws' treatment
Free. Dr. N. E. GNREN's 50113. Box D, Atlas Wa..
Spalding's Atliletic Library should be read by
every boy who w.nt - to become an athle'e.
.pH $a t.Guide. EsfGuie
BalpbWltea No 87 .Ath'etic Primer.,
No.27.ColeeA thletics No. 92. Offcial A. A. U.
No.52How toplay Base Ruletic Becords
No. 37.'All Around Ath- No.95. Offcial Base Ball
No.42. How to Punch Guid.HotobaBi
No.e. o'sto rai. ce'eChampion.
PRICE, 10 CENTS PER COPY.
Send for catalogue of all sports.
A. C. SPALDINO & BROS.,
New York. Denver. Oktcago.
"I have been troubled a great deal
ith a trid i ver, which produces constipf
for them, and secured such relief the first trial,
that I purchased another supply and was com
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ommend Cascarets whenever the opportunity
is prsented." J. A. SMrra.
i9'20 Susquehannla Ave., Philadelphia, Pa.
TRADE MARK RSGISTERED
Good. everPl SIcneakn.nor Gripe. 10c. 25c.50e.
Sterng Remredy Comapany, Chicago, Montreal, Me,r York. 20
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" LEADER " loaded with SD
RIVAL" loaded with Blac
other brands for
Winchester Shells are for s
having them when you buy
wha.nt an why not try id~
-.e -q __
a . -C
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THE COUPER MARBLE WORKS,,
Established 50 Years.
159-163 Bank St., - NORFOL3, VA.
Largest Stock in the South!
Low prices quoted on Monumeut,.'
Gravestones, Etc., in Marble or
SGranite, delivered at any Southern
point. Write for Illustrated Catalog.:
No. 12, it is free; and save money.
Or navy is only in its infancy, bn'
it is about as lusty an infant as can
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that no navy. even the one ?ons dered
the nearest full growP: ;s in any .way
aaxious to try V-h experiment- Of
The above figures tell a remarkable
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i percentage of nte made by
nh wodefu ne- osiuinlcr
A ein acori dietos-huad
hav ben. I =iwo h fcta
#mt scasti-ta remts
4TE COPETT.RUTO MARLEg, W.RC
PuLcarettcin ofthe oun
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4One aove TresR teekera:rearantee
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4TM OO TIG U 0 AeITIE.C.
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