Sh( lived fuo love--tlie trait r yeaars
Took whatt sht liv-1d too fi1al
I think inl dyiiIZ she h,:' feimi
Death steadfa t mal itore kmd114.
You lorin- her rosemary tonlay.
0 hoarts That wieeii :md love lh t
But that hi. liny tiget, I lly
Heartea soe. iinstead. :bove her.
-Arthur Ketchum. inl I:tst :i1 West.
Fight for Life
A Ranchman's Thrilil.g Adventura on the
West rn Plains.
"It was wlhile I was emllltOiyed oil the
G- cattle ranch. in the state of Kaln
sas. that the following exciting ill
ciden1t happenled." writesH.WN.Steven
son in the l'itt'lburg lDispat'lh. "Be
ing a young man. scarcely IS. I WaS
naturally opposed to working l;il Ile
tine, so had taken-u a well-ea rmo d holi
day and had gone over to Fort Larnled
to pay a visit to friends who were thIIe
in the service of the gove'rnient.
Being mounted on .1 gao:I h:irse an11d
accomupaniied by Iy favorite dog. Tim.
I did iol feel lonesome. and it was
just getting dusk when I set out on
my return journiley. Timl) thought he
would-venture on a littIl' huntling eX
pedition of his own, so. l-aviing me to
follow at iiy leisure. spirted oil ahead
in search of galle.
"I had not ridden very far before
1 became awar e of ai unusial aiount
of noise and barking soie distance
In froit. and apparently in line of
where I was lcading Ior. I had not
heard any sound for over half an hour
that would indicate where my log
was, so when this yelping suddenily
smote my ear I suirmise4 that he had
cornered or captured soie sort of
"Carefully examining my revolvers,
of which I most alwayscarr:ed a conple
li my belt whiei out on these eX
cursions by myself. I rodi' hurriedly
forward to investigate the trouble. Inl
another moment I was in the midst
of the coihct, an(d then it was for
the first time I beName fully aware of
what was transpiring.
,'It was't (logs ,t all, as I at first
thought, that were killing my hound,
but wolves-prairie wolves-aild as
son as I took in the ;itu;t:on I knew
that not only the life of my favorite
dog was in danger, but I. myself, was
in a tight place and must act. and
that quickly. if I ever expected to
reach my friends alive. The moon hadl
lby this thme lifted her illumilnated
face above the eastern sky line, and
her mellow light enabled me to faintly
distinguish this struggling mass of
wolves. fi Tting over the remains of
iv r >bg. Hie was past all help
,but hal (lied game and~
ast, as was evidlencedl
and dying wolves
round the ehe
winfeeingof revenge took posse
thi. of me at the sight of my dens
was poor. andl as soon1 as I began li
Ing it was all that I could do to keel
him from runniing off. But I was de
te-rminedl to ha~ve' reve'nge, and con
tinued firing into the crowdl of wolver
until I had emp~tiedl both my revolvers
M1y aim must have been bad, for afte1
I had ceased firinig there seemed to bo
as many wiolves still surviving as
there were wheni I began, but I munsi
have put several of them out of ths
game. at leaist. 31a(ddened by the
taste of blood. and~ almost dtevouring~
onie anhother in their "agerness'5 t(
satIsfy their ravenous hunger, they,
all at once. turned their attention tc
iWhere 1 and1( my iow thoroughly
frightened horse wvere sta ndinig.
"'Twas then I fully realized my
perilous position. Unairmed as I was,
having exhausted all nmy amuminnitlon,
I was in no mnner a matilh for thiese
savage animals. who were maddened
to frenzy by the taste of blood. Mly
only safety lay in flight. and without
a moment's hesitation I dug the spu-is
into my horse and lie respondhed to tie
unkind treatment oil ;y part by giv
ing a heaop thait almost threwv me (ont
of the saddle, and was off like the
"Il headed him as het I conM~. in
the direction of where I thought ourt
camp lay, and glancing back over myi
shoulder saw that the wolves had de
serted their recent prey ands were no0w
following close ini my wake. I knew
I would become an easy victim if
oiice they caught up with me, and I
became thoroughly ala rmed1 at the
thought of falling into their clutches
and sharing the fate of my poot
- "GIving my horse full rein. regard
less of consequtenees, and urging hin,
forward. with mly -spurs, hie bounded
over the prairie. heaping holes like a
stag. with me elingin:.t to the saddle
for dear life, lHe, too, realized the
peril we were in. and, good. sensible
beast as he was, tried his utmost to
get me out (of my predica ment.
"'But we werte haviing a harder time
of it than we wvished. The groundi~
was so rough it was difficult travel
- ig, and more thain on ce myi horse
stumbled and I caine iiear going over
his head, and that would have ended
my journey. I realized that my foes
were gaining rapidly on me, :a21nd my
,how l strainedl iiy ('yes to catch a
glimpse of the friendly light of our
c'amp fire. wshebo would meani safety
for me and my no0w almost exhauisted
horse. But none apopeared,. and withI
a sInking heart I prepared tio Seill my
life dearly and, if necessary, sai(ri
flee my horse' to dli so, by leaving~ him
to the merey of the wiilves and make
Wy escape as bcot I could. Butt the
thought of leaving him to be devoured
by these ferocious a::imals gave me
fresh energy,. and I u--ged him on still
?faster. Hie was doing his utmost,
poor fellow. alnd I tluought if we ever
esecped, inothinsg would be too good
st re::th was fast going away and his
birthiiig grew faster a3(n faster. iii
til I a1111ost inngined I w::s riding
somue aut1ii1 aima 1 div1 by
stei'~i1. 1 le:tnied forwd 'vel now
11d then :in' patted his neck. tils eI
<-ouragingt him that I ippreciatod h's.
efforts, at Zihe same1 tim !"aIin
back to see how nt':r lly nne
-He mu11il;t hamVe 1111derstood iy car
ess. for ie again. bouiteti forward,
imt not a moment too soon. The fore
illost of t1his 111id of wolvt's. all nli
inen,1se fe'llow. was closi. bhind nol
ald gainli1n.g rapidly. I coulI hear3W h'
1:ihored b:-eathing not over in feet
away, an1(1 :ega iitothink 1ny chance-;
for esca pe were every iioIltll t
growing less. and I knew I wouldn't
list lonlg under those sharp teeth. Oh.
for the sight of our c:1mp: Woul
that w xveeonie sight ever appendr? An1d
I had :1lmost giveil up1) lopie an1id was
pre3:paring f4 the i( forthieolinllg sI rug
gle when, on i-eaisng a slight ri l l
thet pra irie. I beheld tlit IlloSt wv'l3olue
Night I had ever scen.
.'.Appiro-hin1g 1 was a 1 sill hald
of horsemen. elearly oit1lned againt
the western Sky. and. 's soonl as I: s:w
them. I gave a yelI. that was al
swered by 1ny friends, whilin they
provedi to be, and they spurred for
wva rd to imeewt me. I f1l. ratli r
than J111jup(d. froll inly horse'. and
he. now that help h:d ar
ritved. g1ve a whinny 111
ropped 1over. thoroighly exhau1sted
hy his excitin: rid1. .Mly friends took
;l tIle situation at ;I ghla1ine3 and begail
firimll: into thet- pack of Wolvet w.ho,
now that the t Ies were turned. .3wt
Vod away ill anl opposite direction :11(1
were 53soon ou1t of sight. Tley left
over half of their 111111ml oi tlt, til.
:Lowver. thanks to mlly friends' g3ood
iml. but not even1 the whole pack, l
I tig ded at y1V felt. could have I
e. itomnpensed me for lie loss of my
hound. Iit I was thankful to get off
wi m?% owNl life. and it was with a
prayerful spirit that I related mlil r
eit experieinc1-es to iy comlpamonll01,
as we joutrn(e back it )amp. Th11,
it soems. had hcom11 :31n Xious to myl%
lont g absentce, and decided to ride cut
Iand meet me. it 1bing such a fin3e
n iglit. and Irve 1ben thiankiI -ful eer
sin1ce for that full 1moon1. to whose wil
((cole light I owe miy life."-New York
TWO WOMEN'S HUSBANDS.
Why One Was 1)ocile and the Oti'er Was
1 -rs. Fulle-r and 31r. I)eninlg are
niighbors and visit each other qite
freqpently, and M1rs. Fuller ha1s 1no
ticed with sur-prise that Mrs. DeIing's
husband never scold; .wheii lie coues
home and1( tinds no0 su11pper r-eady'. 8W
alsked Mi-s. D). abhout it. aind was told
it wats as easy3 as5 rollinig oft a 1(og.
"You have 01n1y to use a1 lit'tle tact.'
aged by' a tactful wife."
.lust then Deminig cae~l inl looking
rather tired and cross. lbut h1is wife
took his hat. w'hispered soniething in
his ear,' and( a ked him if he wais very'l
e said he didn't mind waiitin~g, and
sugges rion he. took his paper
at ). to her
Iand wenlt 1
,, upper wl 1
W'rrr~-~-v how tact wou ca wo a
oni her iush~aii0.
She found him with a thuinder-clouid
-brow. anld at once began the new treat
"Ple'ase go into thet par'lor and read1
the pape)r w-hile I h3urry' the supper'."
"Weli. you1 have ner'3ve' [o 3'ou s'p)ose
I cani Satisfy my1 aippetite wvitlh news
fromi China? I like that. A mnaii might
as5 well b e a hacthelor and1( doine with it
is have :a wife' who is forever gatdding
to the nei ghbors:"5
"I wa1s over to .\rs. D~eming'5 a few
m iilute' and lhe wasn'it a bit c-ross,
and1( hier supper'l is late too."
'Of (cour'se it is. G;ossiing roundit
31113 hindlerinig eachfl other. I wonder
yo e'l veri get any1thinig done13."
1in'1t seem31 to wor1k. iier feelings
weet hurt and13 her temper' was5 risinlg.
She conlulded to3 talke her'oie mleasu1res'
and1( see whai~t wold~ happen3C~. Shie too3k
off the white apron'01 sht' hadt pi nned oni,
and13 turnedC~ ais only' a3 wormi c':n.
eOrge' Aulgust.uis Fuiller., if you1 wanilt
yo urslf. 1I'm goinig homne to ('at :and3
w vill staiy there unxtil y'ou know ho~w
.Then will y'ou be mlore r'easonabil e?
"Why'. of course. I was only bluff
Thley madel3 it up. anid got supper to
ethier lke two tuirtle doves. M irs Fuil
r thiniks it takes different kinds of
tt for different mcen. but she doesnl't
know vet what it wais that M1rs. Dem
ng whispered so sweetly to her hus
band. It was this.
"If you1 51ay oneC cross wor'd while
he is here I'll tell y'ou how mnuc-h
mone you lost on that last deal iln
wheat"-l hicago T1imies-Hlerauld.
People W1ho Live on Nuir
In Italy alnionds :are en3teni while
reen or soft. as tdesserit by the' n elI
t-do. but the ptoir tcannoit af fortd them.
'hestnullts alre tilt oly limts that en
e iito the regla~r tdiet of the peo
lle. .\lnds, tilheirts andit walnuts
as deset or1 wvitht wine a3t social1
'The 'hestnlut'almiost ta3kes the pla('e
in IKoea'Z that the potaito oc3cuplies5 in
he sCtern' wor1ldl. It is used r-aw.
biled.03 rostt'd, -ooked with mea'1t andut
oier ways5. u Sy'riai nuts aire not
a pat of thet reguhlari ie't. buit enJteri
i the compllosition of some pecliar51
wr 'it' our1 consu11 at1 .\lexandtriai. "miiay
be ' classedl as ai luxury'3. 101' use :is a
se't and for' conisumptioni by the
natives at night just before going to
"Tuppenny' Tube" is the name given
b the Londoner's to the newil und(-r
g rund r aiil roadl . w h ic h se e mII s to b e,
rhe Gong and the Bell AIw-ayS PlaY a,
Traditions without number are asso
ated with the origin of nearly every.
-sical itls rument in use in China a.
the present day. satys the Chicag
Post. String andi reed instruments,
,eh as were used by the aboriginal
tribes, were the ti-st known. Nex'
anme the drums..whir were first used
to incite war1riors 0 thie batletield t1
eeds of valor. There are n iy kind.-s
f drum.. list inIguished by taines idi
atig tlheir si:' :ni :11,1 . Stone pre
eded mtwal as a umsii5al sibstaice.
In the eariest e'lssi- 'mui'al tne.
are mentionel. Sixteen itn nUn:er
;vere hung by a cord and he performe
poundlted tout thestinwthaml.
mniallet. The stones used by emIpe"rr
wvere mnade of jale.
ITho:ithlt W most people the triu
pet has been given first place amon'
inetal instrlmnentl:. ini Chinat t heb
takes precoilence. The sound is
bly striknik the rim with :1 sbk. Th
tse of the ll as a imiseal inistru t
Is. however. Ia rgely cot.Iitied to ret
ous services a4, l l' innt. Not n
usually it is eceiErtel Nwith olier in
The gong is even more poptil.ar tin
the bell. 11T2e Chiniese golngs are 0
three kinds-the temple gont--. the Soo
chow gong. which is shapeli "like a
boiler." and the watch gong- whivht is
used to strike the wvntches. or divisionts
of time. The gong is probably lie
most conspi-iuous at a theatrical per
formatince of any of the various instrui
ments. It is sipposed also to strike
terror into evil spirits.
Flutes, fifes, conch shells. clarinets,
ind the reed organ are the comimonest
ind instrutmerts. The latter is made
by insertin.g nintteen reed tubes into
the tipper surace of a gourd. Th Ie
reed's are pierced near the base to pre
vent the emission of sound uti stoi -
ped hy the tingers of the performier.
The mouthpiece resembles the spout
of a kettle and is inserted in the side
of tle gonrd. The favorite instruments
a1monig the tmtore cultu-ed Chinese aret(
stringed. These i.clude the she, the
k'in, which is said to "restraina nd
check evil passions and correct the
human heart;" the p'i-p'a, a four
stringed guitar; the yueh k'in, or
"moon Win," named from its moon
shaped soundhoard, which has four
strings standing in pairs. tined as
fifths to each other. and the Su-chtun,
or "staitdard lute." which has twelve
strings, yielding exactly the notes of
the twelve Lub, or tubes, invented by
ronm the beginning of the recorded
history of China until the presetit day
msic has at all times had an import
at place in the political system of the
Chinese. Its influence onf the p~eopl!e
and the forming of their character,
either for good or evil, has never beeni
underestimated. Confucius said: "It
gives finish to a character first e
lised by tihe rules of propri
Sinc'e Confucius time has done -
o lessen the Chinese beliefi
estimable value of music. At tl
ent day here exists an itmperi
nameand Tells all aont Wli
Send naeadaddress on a postal ne
rSo WINCHESTER AVENUE. --
Too Lorg to Walt.
The Japanese. as is generally known,
are mainly vegetarlans. their diet con.
sisting for thlr- most part of rice and
a few other simple vegetables.
Wh)iie threy are a healthty andl happ~ly
peil.ey are tindersized as comn
pared *1vth the niant-caters of Europe
and A'nerica, and it was seriously ree
omended, a few years ago, by ad
viers of the emperor, that lhe should
encourage his subjects to adopt a diet
of flesh. witht a view to increasinig the
sverage Japanese stature.
An American who was visiting In JTa
pan tells of a jinrikisha man with
whom he became acquainited, who, al
though able to trot forty miles a day
withoit fatigtie. was vexed because of
his small size and hlad begun to eat
:eat. He asked his American frienid
one day. In the best English at his
ommand, how long- a time it would
3e reqired. on an animal diet, to mnke
he Japanese a lu-ger race.
"I should say a hundred years. at
east" replied the American.
The "rickshaw" man went back to
Measures of L.ength in the Bible.
IThe measures of length uised itn the
Bible with their equivalents in our
modern use, are (E. L. Hull) as fol
lows: The great cubit was 24,888
,nches, or 1.824 feet, and the less cub it
18 inches. A span (the longert, half a
ubt, or 10,944 Inches, or .912 of a foot.
& span (the less),. one third of a cubit,
r 7.296 Inches, or .608 of a foot. A
iaud's breadth, 1.6 of a cubit, or 3.68
aches, or .304 of a foot. A finger's:
breadth. 1.24 of a cubit, or .912 of an
nch, or .07U of a foot. A fathom, four
tubits, or 10.944 feet. The muile, 4,000j
.tbits, or 7,296 feet. The stadiuW,X-9.f0
,f their mile, or 400 cubits, or- 729.6j
eet. Tihe parasang, three of' their,
nles, or 12.000 cubits, or four English
iailes an~d 280 feet. A day's ejrey
as about twenty-four mIles. A sabin
ath aj'a ionnea, 8.500 feet
The Fringe in a New Guise.
A -new use for silk fringe is mad
apparent in the trimming of a blacl
silk: grenadine, niade up over orang
taffeta. The long overdress or tuni
of grenadine is not cut even about th
hem, but deeply s!Ashed in great tri
angular points. the apex point ing Ii:
ward. The silh fringe is exactli ti
same depth as the height of the trl
anlIes, aI It is set on beneleath III
hemi, so only a part is visible ove
Orange silk. which: tills in I he o tri
angles. The fringe is not cut 0111 tO fil
in the spacs. but eoiInuews aroind th
foot of t lie tun ie. alt liouigh only a litll
re than half of it shows. It woull
iook thin andl poor I strained acros
the triaigle. so it falls loose. 'I
b'lak silk fringe looks like a lattic
Svel ihe oranigte colored silk. The el
how sleeves of grenadino- are contiite
1q) the wrist lv an arraiigenient of tih
silk fringe 6 ,1r silk. This feature i
rather a iuisance. sinie the frin
shows a disposition to catch and pull
but it looks stylish all the same.
Carter's Ink 1a the
l i ink that <a:, h: ia l1. It ,nt.q yu ni
iro than p >. t it ot lit, to wr.te wit-.
It isn't eveiry telephone girl that ct
rnake the welkin ring.
'ie net1 Pre-cription For 41la%
and Fever is a bottie of Caovs's TASarE
( i:iL:. TUNIC. It is fimple iron and qilniL
i. a tn-teless form. No enre.no pay. Price25
Stern Parent-"Explain to me wh
you're again behind -!t school TI 'n
I te'l you to gt so-ne push?" Brigt
flov-"Yes: and doesn't a fellow ha
to he behind to push?"
Show us a fault in our busi'
ness and we stop it at once, nc
matter how profitable. W(
don't believe a fault can evel
be really profitable.
They said our Ague Cure
was too bitter and powerful foi
the weak digestion of malaria'
We~ have corrected the fault
It's cost us thousands of dol.
ars to do it, but we haveg
pala ver'IHir P
Ar5 e Cur Ac's Cherry Pectora
Ser Cur Ayers ComatoneC
Wheel rioes-o't ha~
i to betakr ffto e
Wi~.t aa longas
i1 Simple. Can't get ou
ut jjj of order. See sampl
with our aIent. Doni
buy a buggy untIl yo
see this axle.
RO' ILL BUGGY CO0., l~
.h EST E R
hesti Rifles, Shotguns, and Ammnition
w. on't delay if you are interested.
EINC ARMS Co.
. - NEW HAVEN, CONN.
-that means sweet breath,
with your bowels clogged, s<
but thoroughly and keep the
the genuine. CASCARETS
"C" on the box. You will
them are quickly and permai
Get the genri"
sold In bulk, bu~t
*To any net
CURES BLOOD POISON.
Trial Treatment Freo.
Permanent cure guaranteed by using
4 to 16 bottles of B. B. B. Have you
Aches and Pains in the Bones and Joints,
Ulcers, Offensive Eruptions, Boils. Sero
ula, Sore Mouth, Gums or Throat,
Fallin; Hair, Swellings, Cancer, Itching
Skin. Copper Colored Sorts, Catar:h,
lheumatism? Then B. F.. B. heais
every sore, makes the blood pure and
rich and stops every ache and pain.
Cures n"hen all else rails. B. 13. 1. t-sted
3 years. Drugtgsts. $1. Trial t:eat
ip T fr-.. v n r:tirg Blood Baizl Co.,
3 Mitchei! stre't. Atlanta, ;. D
trUIe dnd mecical advice free.
Retained All Hs Faculties.
Tired of i :Irsimony and genernl
mv.1,"enss his ni.:ihoIrs turnei oIt one
night and tarred and feathe.red ol
"S*v'e the tar.'' he sa1id to ti goo:
sm'lin. wh" w:is sr:iping him off
sevraIl hours afterward. "I can get
five 4.ens a poun for it."--Chicago
- e Buring cvma.
Wa tronlbled with a painful skin
eruption, an, after all other remedies
falatd, thiA father writes: "Send rme
for minre lxes of Tetterine for my
little dauiighter. It does her more good
than nything we ever tried. Yours,
etc., .as S. Porter, Lynchburg, S.C."
At driuggsts 500. box, or postpaid by
J. T. Shuptrine. Savannah. Ga.
A New Field of Activr.y.
t There are not inily woen deter
e tives engaged in tracking r('iiintabl.
Women are usually enga gted in ca
where a tirm have reason to suspct
ilit their patent has been infringed by
another, or that their novelties .a'(
shown by rival houses by some em
ployee. Bogus companties and swind
ling concerns, and any affair where a
woman's wit Is serviceable. are where
the womn detective goes. WonH'U I
have been more successful than meni i
cases where employers wished to dis;
cover the money spent and socieTy
kept by any employe.
HIow's h is ?
We offer One Hundred Dollars Reward for
any case of Caitarrh that cannot be cured by
Hall's Catarrh Cure.
F. .. CsrMnv & Co., Toledo, 0.
We, the undersigned, have knowf F... Che
ney for the last 15 years, and believe him per
fectiy honorable in all business frantsactron.s
and financially able to carry out any obliga
tion made by their flirm.
WEs- & TrKcAX, Wholesale Drr-:gistsToledo,
WAmtIN., KINNAN & MAtvis, "'holesale
i)ru rgists, Toledo, Ohl.
Hall Catarrh Cure is taken internally, act
ing directly upon the blood and mucous sur
faces of the system. Testimonials sent free.
Price, 75c. per bottle. Sold by all Druggis..s.
Hall's Family Pills are the best.
I Ido not believe Piso's Cnre for Consiumptlon
has an equal tor coughs and cnd, -.Jors F.
l:on:n. Trinity Spi-ings, Ind.. Feb.15. 1 .
Mtrs. WVinslow's Snothing Syrup forchildreD
I. ethling, softens tl~e gumis, reduceslinfama
tion. allays pafin, cure~ wsnd colic.25c.a bottle.
The tombstone never says inan
things about the man thatfs doswn.
-ure a ce e Day.
ts retund the money il jt.uto
. -;GoVz's signature ooC~ gen -
The one thing that eu~rybody can
succeed in borrowling is troUbl.
Don't drink too much water w ce04
Adams' Pepsin T wFrutti isfDo
Saleamen Wion.cer: - -~ ~
e o,4nest, retiable men: ex'erience not ab~so
I ilynec'essary: salary and expenses paid.
2eerless 'tobacco works Co.. Bedford i ty,Va.
One way to find time Is not to lose
SPcTSAx1 Fwns:Ess DTE produces the
Sfastest and brightest colorsoi any known dye
stuff. Sold by all druggists.
Editor-"YouI write a well-rounded
article." Author (delightedly)-"In
ded.!" 'Yes; this hasn't any point to
ST STOPPED FREE
DR. KLINE'S GREMi
No Pts after lrat day's ose.
tortpat ent. who pay ex pressage o on desilery.
Dehn'i D atfo is . ra.'. i. Vt~Dn
31Arch Street, Philadelphia. benaded 18n.
You can a
lie has a <
\ i Listeners t'
quick brain, swift moving feet. You
nnding poison all through your systen
m clean with CAsCARETS Candy C
are never sold in bulk. Look for the
find that all bowel ills and the na
I! you want resultsi Tab!ct is m-.r'<ed "CCC.'Csa
'.iy ad a,:ars in the light be atu box with the long-tailet
ee trade"'ak-the C w'ih a != t - i"th lid'
dy morta!, who can't afford to buy,
Lydia E. Pinkham'
pound is Especi
Curing this Fatal
Of all the diseases known with which t
disease is the most fatal. In fact. nule
glied. the weary patient seldom sur.vives
Being fully aware of this, Mirs. Pin
rystive scudy to the subject. aud in pro
Ills, Lia E. Pinkhani's Vegetable Cc
contain'ed the correct combination of b:
fatal disease, woman's kidney troubles.
mony with the laws that govern the e:
are many so called remedies for kidney
table Compound is the only one especiall
The following letters will show bow:
Aug. G. 1899.
"DEAR MRs. PINHAMu : I am fail
ing verv fast, - since January hafe
lost thirty-five or forty' pounds. I
have a yellow, muddy complexion,
feel tired, and have bearing down
pains. 'Menses have not appeared for
three months; sometimes I am trou
bled with a white discharge. and I also
have kidney and bladder trouble. . .
I have. been this way for a long time.
and feel so miserable. I . thought I
would write to'you, apd see If you
could do me -any good.'-fs EDNA
FREDERICK, Troy, Ohio.
Sept. 10, 1899.
"DEAR IRS. PLNKHAM:-I have
used Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable
Compound according to directions,
and can say I have not felt' so well
for years as I do at present. Before
taking your medicine a more miser
able person you ndver saw. I co'uld
not eat or sleep, and did not care to
talk with any one. I did not enjoy
life at all. Now, I feel so well I can
not he grateful enough for what you
have done for me. Yiou are surely a
'aoman's friend. Thanking you a
Wbousand times. I remain,
as* Ax: - I have
?n~ P AR s'of Lydia E. Pink
tp k.. 5e Comipouhd and cannot
raise)(enough. I had headaches,)
I A. A REWARD. -We have deposite
I!kII which will be paid to any person
jDJU are nt genuine, or were' publish
Red May seed wheat frora a crop that yield
:d 33 to 35 bushels per acre, recleanit by a
peal seed wheat cleaner, ini new two bushel
)ag, price 81.25 ner busbel. See l'Oats growa[
North Carolina from Teias Red Rust Proof
seed, the North Carolina ei-op yieldlng 80~
)ushels per acre, price 50e per busbel. Prices
a cars at Charlotte, N. C., freight to be
si: by buyer. Termns cash with order.
HA ROTT E OIL & FERTILiZER Co.,
kR El) OLIVER. CHARLOTTE, N. C. j
TTENTION Is facilitated if you mention
this paper when writing advertisere. So. 40
rhat Little Book For Ladies, ,.?c'L.
ALICE MASON, RocHESTEn, N. Y,
ways smell a "dead
knocks you down.
his talk turn their
e other way..
poisons Ood's pure
o keep clean inside;
can't feel well and act well
. Clean them out gently
thartic. Be sure -you get:
trade-mark, the long-tailed
ty symptoms that go with
ts are never.
we will mail a box free.
- ag o.. Nw vark. ...
s Vegetable Com.
Elly Successful in
he female organism is afflicted; kidney
s early and correct treatment is ap
:ham. early in her career. gave ex
dncing her great remedy for woman's
mutd-was c-reful to see that it
er >s which was sure to control that
The Vegetable Compoitud acts in har
tire female system, and *hile there
troubles, Lydia E. Pinkham's Vege
y prepared for women.
narvellously successful it is:
leucorrhoea, falling of the womb, and
kidney trouble. I also had a pain
when standing or walking, and some
times there seemed to be bally of fire
in front of me, so that I could not-see'
for about twenty minutis. Felt as
tred-in 'the morning when. I got up
as if I had had no sleep for two weeks!
Had fahiiting-spells.was down-hearted,
and would cry.- Mbas. BruTI OFEB
Second and Clayton Sts., Chester Pa.
" DEAR~Mas. PINKIIAM:-I cannot
find language -to-express the terrible
suffering I have had to caidure. I had
kidney, and blad
der trouble. . . .
I tried several doc,
tors, also quite'
umber of patent A
edicines, and had --
espaired of ever.
etting wej Xi
last I co tonk
di-ppend, and rioiv, tha'
edicine, I am a e
ot p raise
r I even
hem t:> try it- and-see for themseIV
ivhat it will do." - Mus. Ik&YAar
2~LE, No. Manchester,. Id.
with the Nas1onal City Bank of y
rho can find'9hat the atitwe testimoniaJ~1
td before obtaining the wrte'
LYD.A E. FINKHAM MEDI
MORE CALLS FOR 88ADUAT&
THAN IT CAN S1IPY~
Sensl for Catalogue.
E.Enter Sept. 4
CN AS. ECKE RLE, President.
SPORTING 0G 03.I
620 Locust St... ST. LOUIS, MO.
L-j NIONq MADE
more 3.00 and 63.50
Eo6.0 e aethe
In t 1erl . e mak- - --
A Why do you pay $4 to
A $for shoes when yet
TRIA L *can buyW.L.Douglas
WILL shbes for $3 and
CON~iCEg $350 whick
TI E RE A.ON more W. I. Doala a nd
THE l;de l wCsdd THEI
BEST i' " aT.-? $. n BEST
tomi made she. e W Iot
rt'n e i easl recoin
S HOE me---en tov*t *f---- he SHOE.
our dealer should keep theme g e give oee dealur
ake n .ulstSlu i nsist on having W. L
ouga sdes wi].na enpc amp n boto.
Our shoe wil feschr -ei srvywh-rv.Carog he
W. L .OIUGLAS Sif0E CO., Brocklon, Mana
P uckrelief and cures w'ra
es Ei oftert~ aasaid 10 days'teestms
Bet co s atsGoo.1 U.S
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