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ALARMING SYMPTOM DESCRIBED IN
A SWORN STATEMENT
lfrt.W.r. Clark ,ofll «,N, V.,Trll«\Vhy
Mi«- l« Now Iti-i iiiniMi ml liik n Writ*
known ltrmr«l/ Io 1 1 *• r lilr-n.!..
liiilU-' •! Won nnd Mtomarh trouhln
hnvn tunny rcuiltn that arc not nl
wnyn readily trarod to their r^nl cflUtoJ
Homrtluiffl tho kldnoys nro nrpnrontly
affocted hut more often nn Irregularity
of tho heart's action produces n far
more nlnrrnltiK symptom. Tho cnuso
lit rosily explained nnd In removed
when tho fitnmnrh trouble Ih cured.
A cnHO In point Im that of Mrs. \V, T.
Cinrk, of 318 Wost ThomaM streot,
Homo. N. Y. Fho says:
"To begin with, 1 had RnKtrltln.
which brought on sinking spells for
nhoiit nn hour every morning. I was
very woak nnd norvotiß and finally was
compelled to tnke to my bed. My
illness began In tho spring of 1897,
nnd continued for nhout four months
For nbout half this timo I wns con
fined to my hod. I suffered greatly
from tho stomach trouble nnd norv
ouHiicfls, hut what alarmed me most
wns tho sinking fooling nt tho heart.
"I hnd road nbout Dr. Williams'
Pink Pills for Pale People nnd when
some of my friends recommended the
pills very highly. I decided to give
them a trial. I bought one box and
by the time this wn« used up the
sinking spoils hnd censed. I felt
better but continued taking the pills
until 1 had used twelve boxes. I still
keep the pills In the house for I be
lieve that they nre a splendid med
icine. I nlwnys recommend Dr. Wil
liams' Pink Pills to my friends who
.•!/•' ailing for I know that they will
do nil that Is claimed for them."
Signed. MRS. W. T. CLARK.
Subscribed nnd sworn to before me
this 9th; day of April. 1900.
BENJ. S. ISKOWN.
[Seal l Notary Public.
No discovery of modern times has
proved such n blessing to women ns
Dr. Williams' Pink Pills for Palo
Poorlo. Acting directly on the blood
nnd -nerves. Invigorating the body,
regulating the functions, tney restore
the strength and health In the ex
hausted pntlent when every effort of
the physician proves unavailing.
Those pills arc sold In boxes at 50
cents a box cr six boxes for $2.50. nnd
may be had at nil druggists^ or cllrect
by mnil from Dr. Williams Medicine
Co., Schcnectady. N. Y.
VM-iinj of nrbrerra.
If the futt:ro population of the enrth
Is to l«e estimated o:i the Imsix of race
vltr.litx. then there Is no question but
that the Hebrews will yet bo In the
majority. Statistic* skow that the
average longevity of the Hebrew race
Is greater than thai of r.tsy other. Their
numbers must therefore bo Increasing
relatively to every race, nnd they cor
taliily nre. Whether It Is due to tho
sanitary measures enjoined by their re
ligion or because of native vitality Is
for students of sociology to decide, but
the fact still remains. Yet numbers
nro not nlwnys to control the destiny
of the race, nnd It Is to be supposed
that fraternity nnd good sense nre slow
ly wiping out race distinctions.—Bos
ton ft lotto.
Coated with chocolate, very di:ni!
and easy to take as sugar nre Adams'
Sarßaparilln IMIIh. for sick headache;
constipation) bllioußncso, dyspepsia,
snllow complexion. They purify the
blood, 10 cents, 25 cents. LJruggists.
YOU KNOW WHAT YOUAItK TAICINO
Whtn you take Orovon Tantctrsn ciil't T nlc
» •• »>.•■• the formula It plainly printed on every
!■ f- showing that It ;« simply Iron and QuU
nine In ;» Uiteleit form. No cure. No pay. ic-c.
l!rurl!r»« .\«l» let-.
"My hrnlii is en iiiv"* tragical!? ex
clft!mcd .N.'is. itdbUliiK ism k!u« throw
t:crff(*lf d;»\vn »:;> ill tho Hof:t.
"Why dnfj't you blow It out?" oh
pcntmlndcdly »« :»'.!<'d Itbhklhx. deeply
otixnrl id In tlu« fvoiil:>:; nowKpn;ior
And t!:»:i ho dodged n Hying hair
"The A. D. C. of I'hotogrnrhy" by
Fnyetto J. Clut«\ la one of the best
text honkti for amateurs evtv pub*
llshed. Prlco 25 cents by mall. Cam
era Crnft Pub. Co.. 330 Butter St.. San
THE DEER'S HORNB.
They Vtf*-n% all Ifir H^nomrnn of
Anlmnl and Vruflntife <iro«vlb«
XVUy nn(J how I* the Uef»r no i»eculinr-
Ir unlike any other of tho Iwlno race,
tho horn <!lnVrln;: fui tunterlnlljr from
all the hortu'tl cnttle In Itn composition,
growth, niiitiirlty and docllno? It pre-
Rentn all the phenomena of animal and
Vfgetflhh* jrrouth. It uproutu from the
tirnln without any (irolorißatlon of tho
frontal bone. It rlfcn nm\ breaks
IhroCffh the ulnewi nnd taken root on
tho Ikjui*. irfowlu? the tntUQ an n TCgflN
in Mo. It I- uotirlfihed liy nud m'crvtvn
albtunrn upon the mirfnee nu<l dixpotep
n( the nbrltip lltn wm.' nn nn anlmnl.
It In clot lift I irllh n nkln nml hairy
cent vrry dlffrrpnl from thnt on the
r^>»t of ihn |M>dy. Thin covering and
hnlr poMTM n property unknown In
other nnliunt lioil!fM~thnt of being a
fttyptlc to Mniiili Its own blood when
r.omuliil. It '■tirrlpi uiarki of the a^e
on Ihtf buck I.v putllnff out an extra
branch rneli yur. which kliowh nn ad
dltlonnl pov-i-r mrh year to prwluce
them Ami :!.!« powrr docx not PXllt
In i tit* f('iua!t*. So i his difference \n
more dlftfrit'tly innrki'd than In any
oilht <-Iji«?* of animals A^.ilu. the horn
povs«-.»«is ptopi'ttlfH uuknowu In any
other an! ma | ninttrr. h Ih entirely In
odoroux. cnpntilc of n^lsilnj; putrefac
tion and nliuoht luip«'rvlous to the ef
fects of tho atiuofphcre.
And still water in :tOO dogroes P. will
dissolve iU«*smp horns readily, even
though they nrt* not soluble In alcohol
and rrstat the notion of ncids and nlka
lies. It Is the only vogtMo animal sut>
stnnct* thnt we know of tlmt does not
perpetuate Itself by procreation.
The male nml the fetunle nre sustain
ed by the sauu* nutrltlou nnd elements,
nnd tho mnle only [iroducos horns. This
phenomenon \s quite ns much of a curi
osity ns the nliveneo of the horn in the
buck of tor plietldlug.
Conlilnl (tie I'rr.
A clpr.c,ru::;:i v. l;o used io be n pastor
of a C'Uurrh l:i KaitHaii City gays that
on one of ea>'.(;:i I.c had rather nn amus
ing experw-ure In uiarrylns a young
couple l:i tlxi lity.
"The geutleiunn." FnUl the clergy
man. "\\;\> a l.:::ulsome. noble looking
young man nud the bride to be more
than usually beautiful. It was plain to
be seen that till 1 prospective groom
thought lit* l:nd secured the one prize In
r.'A the matrimonial market nud was
"Just liefore the ceremony the gen
tlemon l:ntu!ed uiy the marriage license
to see thnt It was nil right. Inside the
license there w::.x n crisp $."• note, plac
ed there ns the fee. The couple stood
up before the few witnesses In the par
lor, the ceremony was gone through
vrltb. nnd they were pronounced hus
band nnd wife. The P.rst thing the new
husband did was to draw his wife to
him nnd Imprint n fond kiss on her
aweet lips It seemed (o thrill him
with unexpected Joy. for. Immediately
turning io mis hi 1 Fold. 'Parson, I'll be
c witched If I paid you enough for this
job.' nud. pulling from his pocket an
other $."i note. ln» thrust it luto my
bands.'*- Hnltlmore Sun.
Ants That Fight Spider*.
Few more wonderful adaptations nre
seen In the whole round of nature
than the webs spiders spin to entrap
tho wary ant. They are not high hun^.
lacy affairs, caressing every breeze, but
low sot, sllkm tubes stretched in the
gross, tliJ crevices of rock or about j
tree roots. Ants of every size creep
heedlessly Into them. The spiders eat
them with relish, but occasionally n.
very little spider nud a very bis ant
f»ugnßc in n duel to the death. If the]
spider can bite, tho ant can sting, nud
does It with .1 right good will. The
Spider does not try to got rid of such nn
ant as he docs of a wasp or bee too
strong to bo safely attacked. Such no]
Insect, which threatens destruction to I
the wib, Is often cut out of It by the!
web builders. Tho entangling cables i
arc not loosed, but tho wob rays nentlyj
snipped In two, llrst those underneath s
nml at tho very last the highest fila
ment Often tho letting go of such n
captive menus destruction to half tho
nest. Hut some spiders arc wiser than
sotno people. They know not merely
when they Im vo enough, but when tlioy
have too much.
l'*lf, llM.ln on ltl« \.,.r
"I«n't it ftrafijp/' Mid Mr. Iturfou
wMle in ri rtfnlnhtctnl tnood< "how dis*
COftffff are rnndo? Of court* that Is a
gitiernl •tntrimuf, but to the cnte In
qoettlotu ! wear i:\.f <*»». ns you know,
but I found gnat trouble In keeping them
on. Tiny tvire continunlly following llio
low* of gravity, and falling to the door.
The tronbte was that I did not have a
bridge of size, and I upent money nnl
time experimenting with different kinds
of uprini:* and ctanDfl and none pieces,
but nil pmrcd failure*.
"Now, the other night I had an Mea
(that's all right. I am guilty of an idea
OflCfl In awhile) that if I would put som*
powdered rosin on my nose that would
hold 'era for owhiln, no I accordingly
hunted up my friend, the violinist, and,
fitting no me rosin, made the test.
"Was It a success? Why I can turn a
handspring backward and those glasneit
are »till doing buniness at the old stand."
— Richmond Times.
The authority attnehed In Knxlnnd to
•imple custom or u*nuc cannot be better
illustrated than in the fact that, although
the cabinet bai existed as the real ex
ecutlve power in the government for
more than a ceutury and a half, it is an
institution entirely unknown to the law,
never having been recognized by any act
of parliament. There is no official an
nouncement of the names of its members
and no official record of its meetings.
CITQ Prrtnmifr>i\r <*nr«l. No T.l* or ntrrowom
■I Id »ft#r tint day* tumf I»r. Kll»«'«Gr>«t N*r»«
This Is a story one woman is never
t.'red of telling of a mother whose child
had been 111 with scarlet fever. She
nlwnys emphasises the fact. too. that
the mother was possessed, upon ordi
nary occasions, with good sense nnd
would be called a more than ordinarily
Intelligent woman. She was. too, a
more than ordinarily careful mother.
and it was as an illustration of this
that she told the story of the care of
her boy to the friend who now repeats
it. Not ns mucb was known about
saultary conditions then as now. but
it was not in a tltiic of primitive igno
"I always believe In taking the great
est care to prevent contagion in any
disease." said the mother, "anil with
the fever I Mas extraordinarily care
ful. WMy. when the sk!n began to
peel I rubbed the child down with my
hands every day to remove every loose
fragment, let it full into a cloth, aud
then I gathered it up carefully and
shook It out the window."
The listener to that story laughed
tbou and there, to the great surprise
nud Indignation' of the mother, and
laughs now nt t!u» ridiculous Ignorance
of n woman who claimed to b»"~ *»"*»u
a vest lye of common sense--
What Sm $* S« Does W^jW
for Children fjf^kj
Children arc constantly exposed to all sorts of dis- |.fi»ji "*^@F If
cases. The air they breathe is filled with perms, sewer |^j/\\
gas and dust from the filthy streets are inhaled into the JtNsj^^^^Ky
lungs and taken into the blood. At the crowded school /y \V^^§vi
rooms and other public places they come in contact \\ /&
almost daily with others recovering from or in the first Jl j:
stages of contagious diseases. You can't quarantine lj^\\^j^^^^
against the balance of the world, and the best you can aj^rv^s>iii^sr
do is to keep their blood in good condition, and thus av^^ir^ Is7l
prevent or at least mitigate the disease. You have jtnfEE&SCP***.
perhaps learned from observation or experience that 1
healthy, robust children (and this means, of course,
children whose blood is pure) are not nearly so liable to '. /trf —^
contract diseases peculiar to them, and when they do it m 3 *^/siis!
is generally in a. mild form. On the other hand, weak, yft <C*
emaciated and sickly ones seem to catch every disease \ Xi^^jjG^
that comen along. This is because their blood is lack- \ VV %ltvW^ I
ing in r»ll the elements necessary to sustain and build I
up the Ikmlv. Poisons of every description accumulate , /" ' < 'F<.'" r '>^. I
in the system, because the polluted and sluggish blood :y^r J C^tii
is unable to perform its proper functions. ff \M
Such children neeil a blood purifier ami tonic to give f/^pT^^'^^y^} I
strength and vitality to their blood, and S. »^. S., being a Qi&if^^^
purely vegetable remedy, makes it the safest and best for >i!P<; 1
the delicate constitutions of children. S. S. S. is not only 2%yc4 n^A
a l>erfect blotnl medicine, but is pre-eminently the tonic J^taC^* JJ&S
for children ; it increases their appetites ani strengthens ''&&Js&Wipi
the digestion and assimilation of footl. If your child- ivi&r&fflJsl
ren have any hereditary or acquired taint in their blood, J/'^/*/Wc§
give them S. S. S. and write to our physicians for any f/y / cUfw?M
information or advice wanted ; this will cost you noth- A\ i^^u
ing, nnd will start the little weaklings on the road to L/wh/jwi
recovery. Hook on Wood and Skin Diseases free. t£3 Z/v^iM
THB SWIFT SPECIFIC CO., ATLANTA, GA. m^M^Jr^/m
The Ilrlll.li Cabinet.
A Careful Mother.
How It rrdoVn* the nkln, Itohfla, oozen.
dries nn<! *rAlt»l
Home peopleV.aii v tttter, milk crust or
The nuffrrlnjf from It Im aomrtlmr* In-
t^nn* 1 ; local applications nro rcaortrr] to-
thfy mltlgato, but cannot euro.
It proem!*, from humor* Inhorltrd or n<v
rjtjlnd nnd persists until these have been
positively removes them, has radically
nn<! permanently cured tho worst ca«e*, nnd
\n wltho'it art equal for all cutaneou.l
eruption*. , t
iluvu* Pilui »r« th« U«tc»th*rUc. Wlc«»c«nuJ
roKftfftsfng a K.iror nil Its own, wo
come on Mi-rrn of large coses full of
Mr. Irregular block*, of n bright yel
low colored root. "Itbnbnrb," nays our
guide, IncJlcnllUK It. "Ah! Then It
come* from Turkey?" we cry Joyfully,
Clad to dlfiplny our Icnrnln^ for once,
but our friend smiles contemptuously.
"There Is no such tiling ns Turkey
rhubnrb." be gays, "find, what Is more,
there never bns been." All the rhu
barb of commerce halls from China,
reaching us through Ilussia for the
moat part, but because In olden days It
made Its journey by way of Turkey
It became known as Turkey rhubarb,
and Turkey rhubarb It will remain be
cause of the conservative tendencies
of the British public— Cood Words.
CASTOR I A
For Infants and Children.
The Kind You Haie Always Bought
Bears the Sjj? Z/Stf-*-^
Signature of C^u^yXT&TcZ^C
!!«• lj»tisi*« <"!iol«-r.
How masy of i:s ivlju its** or hear the
familiar expression. "Is v.ns Ilobson's
choice." nre affiuhUjtrd v.ith the teal
sort of selection thai Tobias Hohson
offered his This is the genuine
version of the t:i!e: The <h'a\ Tobias
nbbson was a Cmnbfldgv innkeeper,
with AO horses in his stables, some bet
ter, of cour.se. than others. When a
traveler came to mitiest a mount, he
was obliged to take the steed that
stood uiarest the door, although tbcre
wort* so rr:::ay others advert bed as for
hire. If ti.i' traveler objectrd to that
mount, all He corid do was to wait un
til some other traveler had come for
one nnd so removed this and left its
ne;.t door neighbor nearest the stable