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First It is I V name! Kay,, of I'. M!i. n. lures lir!i'..-1. t , ,t er materia! tact with r..i 111' lnvmnp li count. 1111 to if I l ( sented I,, A: count vf its citic cniv.tv mat. t'cmc i adapted for p the i tried and K.i count ani! (.n, meerschaum 1 Ki 1 K orvci m t-i. 1 r 1 nh Pas ( t - I on t i Kw,V:oy W! I ' oi f a H l p.v. to v ano.v ' men ta;e p--, I mm t car, C Meerschaum ' i rial a Pipe. MEN AND THEIR DOLLARS. a. ha. I an t ! 1 r Anurassv. v i Teat favorite eturn from a .tin Willi turn ' 1 1 1 I us a riin.i-;' a r i r t f na-itit'it- 1 oth- i in con h whom The mission a pi, 'co 'i n pre- on ae- I n-mauer I w 1 i :U was lor the 1 t s i. ( row. er of a'er ern si W l i i The i ( i s Ur f h e t t e 1 w as pr. ia wor FARMtlnTUXTER. A (rop llint li Unci, lis i.r. (,. la I lator Milh tnrmrr f the i. oith ami W et. t , COAL IN WEST VIRGINIA. MAKi: FIGURES LOOK SMALL. f h I 4 (' 1 1 o i oat H o, HtmmCT Vhrm ! la 1, to e;u in li i serva r over a T r t v r,,r e. e:vt A t,ara: r . I ia ii : ueo: ci Em L'p. r r:t n :h;::'. an j H i Is trt r i. w i v r t i i MiUHPi" MEAN TRICK. On xj t,t krorlng a w !- I'trT. Mnrf Without K.ilint a rami lr liitnrt.mrr He a at l; ar e e r v I f J HI. le i i 6 i r fr n J) '1 i J I' U 1 t I for Kii.t v ii Mia'ess. nil- weal ,1. his hro::.er Ju "i had a In, was Lot ah.f great ci:i,-. Kidney l'o;, boxes 1 na. a and 1 ear.iiut hlga.y. "1 have g .. tome fr.t:. 'I'lie J. . A:k.. I'. H Aurer. v i'. t i hfre Ar ( 'ops and Crcpi. i -it. t,. is. v. x j;r.i w .'.a i vim . :' K!.:i.y 'Ir i.b,r-.:!.,; 1 ' c; a a s v. ik u J i., I.;..: sA , ; .1. n:;er J ita t:,:ee . r,.:..:. i aa. wt:i 1(,v,. a.; i- . . IviUM'V I'..,, toj C8 ilroiuh with i ii t y of tor.; W : IK , t I.litU off. hi A W:l t:!, fory (i n.f this stale. rould i:t:t. tat; stairs o ba,k to the At the foot of the ;a Hock. Takinic u;t h m pare the tune, he f,.m,, terenec of scM-ral m.nuti ttoorkeeper. yuiiKa ii me c!o, t; v.hh r :it. "RiRiit!" sa:,l tiio doorkivjier. iMMiK n w-ouin lie neie it it Fhiladflphia Ledgor. ar. flniiiung i,' a- ;ii:a ;ii n tinie a ho o.aru'l ,l,.n h tne train vat i s.-P'ranpT-HJifa. po-.ee fr fruit crops don there, isn't it? Native Yes. sir. Sfir;niKr-l supixise tlie inter;'ered tniite larveiv .' cnips. hasn't it ? I Native Not with mine. ! Stratmer-Xo! Had p!r : ter. have you '.' .ativi Crop s hc'ti nml, Ffnsnii. ritranit'T NVhat ! Tlien ruined. Native No: doin' fine. Stranci-r Well, what hae you mit? Native Seven acres Baltimore Am, rican. has our wa- r water all it must he rt of a crop ' OVsters. rs Ft-od a n natch to th-r1 w.m lirintiir ia rje ynn Irhmnn, he Do nu was right'.'" Reassured. Nervous Lady Passenger (to deck hand i Have you ever seen any worso weather than this. .Mister Sailor? Deck Hand Take a w,,rd from an old salt, mum. The weather's never very had while there's any females on deck a-makiiiK hinipiiries ahout it. London Tit-Hits. to f li J US. ft ' "n i" f ,ii4( vTv j T - 1 liss Nettie Blackmore, Minneapolis, tells how any young woman may be per manently cured of monthly pains by taking Lydia E, Pirikham's Vegetable Compound. "Young Women: I had frequent headaches of a severe nature dark spots before my eyes, and at my menstrual periods I sufl'ered untold agony. A member of the lodge advised mo to try T.ydiu I-:, rinkliam's Vegetable Compound, but I only scorned good advice and fed that my case was hopeless, but she kept at me until I bought a bottle and started taking ft. I soon had the best reason in the world to change my opinion of the medicine, as each day my health improved, and unally I was ent irely without pain at my menstruation periods. I am most grateful. Nettie Blackmore, 23 Central Ave., Minneapolis, Minn. Painful Periods nre quickly and permanently overcome by Lydia E. Pinkbam'.i Vegetable Compound. Tbe above letter Is only one of hundreds of thousands which prove this statement to be a fact. Menstruation Is a severe strain on a woman's vitality, if it is painful something Is wrong. Uon't take narcotics to deaden the pain, but remove the cause perhaps it is caused by Irregularity or womb displace men.Jr the development of a tumor. AY hat ever it is, Lydia Plnkhiuu's egetable Compound is guaranteed to cure it. If there is anything about your case about which you would like special advice, write freely to Mrs. VinUliara. No man will see your letter. She can surely help you, for no person in America has such a wide experience in treat ing female ills as she has had. She has helped hundreds of thousands of women back to health. Her address is Lvnn, Mass.. and her advice is free You are very foolish if you do not accept her kind invitation. Details of Another Case. "Dear Mrs. Pinkham: Ignorance and carelessness is the cause of most of the sull'er ings of women. I believe that if we projprk understood the laws of health we -would n) i i,n well, but if the sick women only knew the truth about Lydia 13. Pinkham's Vegetable Compound, they would be saved much suffer ing and would soon be cured. "I used it for live manlhs for r lnral dim. I y" ryi culty which., had troubled me for years, i V, -x B"u mr wmcn l nau spent Hundreds I fv dollars in the vain endeavor to rec- l .yyA-f' ,Tv tify. My life forces Ave re being sapped, YrY:i'L an(i 1 daily losing my vitality. & 'k W'fabf'' " Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable Compound cured me completely, and I am now enjoying the best of health, and urn most grateful, and only too pleased to endorse such a great remedy." Miss Jcnnik L Edwards, P 1 JB Mru. Pinkham, whose address is Lynn, Mass., will answer chcer Lllj' irlthout cost till letter ftdsli tistd to Uu1 ly tkk w omen. i i '. "1 :e"i i. ...i,,-, . ..,.- ,lr ililii. 4 -. ; , - w . , i",.-.! ei New A erK. in the . , ...-, ,- i- ; Ntete I'm be'. K ipl'.i . . , , , , : x d.,.ie,i a.. , -... . . .- .. .: '.not !. lie "aid: v it i i per- 5 - 0 a. d V I ' , , .. . . , 11., ,Vli:it! . I 1 1 111 tll . s .- V -. .'v .-.'. V . ' ' - . , ' - .., .- v. s ! e i'v i .001 oi the ' ' 4 1 . . . k , :..! tuiieos to lei 111 , v . ' ,..i .. , . , , r,.-M in,si,er te - . . . k ii-,.:s r.iu.il to .. . -. I . .. -v. . . ; Hon f,:lll tA v .. v. ; ,.- ( . , k. . . v: . .A pei.oin , . "... , ... IF ' 1 01 kv: :, ions. sa:d the ' ' '-1- ei ." ,., . v. . . - ,-,-, ,l.iv eier i . , -,x'-- ' -' 'e , , . . " e ilt'U e.onniita. - mi ' ;r," ' '' o, . -., .-.noei. ."" , .v.- .' ...u. " ,' .vap.e everv hall ; , - - .-w.- ' . . , ' : .- v ;-,-r' at .ivim.! peo . '. 1 c.-s .'. .' j.eiv a . . . . A -ti i e'f s 'Oie men take ; CATARRH DIOTOB TBEK Was Miserable Could Not Stand Do or J 1 u iu nu uuiCUi Mdfiy Persons Hove Catarrh and Don't Know It. mm 1 .111 .igice- 1 xi.'UnMr lli-l:iv al otl'u-e tfkea ti e pie.-i- u iNeient. 1 am pe ins i 1 1 n 1 tii-abit 1 1 r 1 iv m: is desired for rows or plained tatod. "Where Kaffr corn grain it is drilled in wiili a lister and then cultivated much as Indian corn is, though there are al ways more stalks in a hill or row than mere would ite it tne ground were planted to corn. If fodder only is want I'd, iln seed is drilled or broadcasted in the same manner that small grains are, and then the crop Is harvested with a mower and rake, the fodder be- ins,' handled much the same as a hay crop. Sometimes it. is cut with a binder and cured in sheaves. Where the stand is thick enough, on the ground, the fodder is line enough in quality to be devoured by stock with very little waste, and if the fodder Is cut with an ensilage cutter or a fodder shredder there is almost no waste at all. As a rule. Kaffir corn is not planted until af ter the time of plunling Indian corn in Oklahoma. There are several well-marked varie ties of Kaffir in cultivation in Okla hoina, the white and red varieties be ing the most common. Several of the other nonsaccharine sorghums, such as the -Milo maize, Dourra, rice corn and Jerusalem corn, are also grown, but not in nearly so great a quantity, nor are they valued so highly for the pro duction of grain and fodder. "llesides being used for feeding stock and poultry, the Kaffir corn grain, when ground into a fine meal and properly bolted, is used as a pan cake Hour, and is said to make an ex eollent substitute for buckwheat Hour for this purpose. Farmers' Advocate. SOME FARM STATISTICS. Sonic I-'tmircs of Iillerent, l-'ruin the l.nxt ( eiiNiiM, to the l-'nrmern of flip Somh. According to the last census, there was cotton grown by 1,418,581 farmers on 24,278,101 acres. They obtained a yield of 4,717,172,141) pounds, an in crease in acres of 2d.',! per cent and in production of 2).:! per cent. The total averatre value of $11). 34 per acre. The seed sold from crop was reported to be $1.93 per ac re. Hemp was reported as grown by 1)04 farmers on li,042 acres, the average, yield per acre, for the country as a whole, was 7:13 pounds; and the average value of the crop was 34 per acre. Sugar beets were raised on 110,170 acres by 14,033 farmers; the average yield was 7.2 tons and the av erage value per ton $4.19. Only 14 states reported sugar beets grown. To bacco was grown, for market, on 1, 101,453 acres; an Increase in average of P8.4 per cent and of production 77.8 per cent Bince 1830. The average yield, per acre was 788; the average seven cents per pound to the producer. The total expenditure for labor on farms in 1809, including value of board furnished, was $,'65,305,021 ; an average of $i;-l per farm. The expenditures of the different classes of farms above rated on an averages was as follows: Bottom farms, $25; tobacco farms, $51; hemp, $51. And tho mious fertilizers purchased, on an average, for sugar farms, $09; for tobacco farms, $27; for cotton farms, $11; for hemp, $5. Cor. Epltomlst Precedent for (iovcrniuent Aid, A precedent for government aid In making good country roads, Is the aid given the states in building and main taining levees on the Mississippi river and its tributaries. The government appropriation for levees amounts to about $1,000,000 per annum. This work directly benefits about 1,500,000 people while the construction of good country roads would benefit at least oo,ouo,000 people. Pennsylvania has ap propriated $5,750,000 to be expended within five years under the direction of a state board of highways. Thus the state proposes to co-operate1 with counties and townships In making and maintaining good highways. The coun ties, or townships are required to pay one-half the cost of such work, the state paying the other half. Ten per cent of the state appropriation Is to be set aside as a maintenance fund for roads built under the provisions of the law. This Pennsylvania plan, we think is worthy of imitation by other states' Then if national aid can be secured as proposed in the Brownlow bill, still more good roads can be built. Farm and Ranch. -v- ; - . "i's '.s:.;;e : uu-'-::--:': a: i;v;-r .if the ioru." h i e r th it 1 of l'i leiw i.i, peas consume much moisture, bin tnev pav for all i ne moisture consumed uy shading the soil, and thus preventing the evapora tion that would oihei'wisetakeplace. It is probable that the saving thus made equals the amount consumed by the peas. Don't be deterred from planting peas wilh corn, because the peas con sume moisture, for while consuming they are also dispensing what, is al most as valuable as moisture, and pre venting waste of moisture and fertility. Farm and Hanch. Hi u r i s i h ii. the matter was ted states geolotil ,'ld was briefly Vis hite. one ol its ex 1 series to belong. Illive You Tried Itt If wheal, and oat stubble is turned under and planted with cow-peas, and a large lot of excellent, pea vine hay made and also a lot of the peas gath ered for seed for next year's planting, or for sale at $2 per bushel to those who did not plant cow-peas, or who planted too late to make seed, and thereby ten bushels of corn, or 200 pounds of seed cotton be gained on next year's (tops, would it not be, prof itable? We wonder how many farmers have tried this experiment. All read ing and observing' farmers know that this praclicj is an excellent one, for it lniproes the soil while growing a profitable ( rop. Ihe mystery about this practice is that any farmer should refuse to adopt It as a regular system Farm and Ranch. The llvttrr 1'ollc,-. Farmers are entitled to a reasonable profit on the results of their labor; but many of them, as Boon as they learn that the price of a certain product Is unusually low make hasto to get rid of all they have 0f the unprofitable stuff. A better policy would be to convert HERE AND THERE. What good does it do for farmers to read or hear of new and better methods of fartiiin,; if they do not adopt them? You can not aifor.l to neglect your fowls at this seasoi of the year. There is no time w hen I hey i.eed more careful attention. The following is suggested as the only possible "remedy for the destruc tion of the boll weevil in Texas:" Plant cotton no more until the pest disap pears. How about using a liul.; paint dur ing this hot weather on buggy or farm machinery? A brush and a quart of carriage paint work a world of im provement and cost but little. Warm bran mashes and warm wa ter to (iriul; the first 21 hours after calving will often save a cow from trouble and start her safely on hei period of usefulness Farmers' Home Journal. Mother earth makes the best floor for a coop for young chicks, jirovlded it is ditched around to prevent an in flux of water, or what is better, have the coop under a shed roof. Chicks want a dry bed to sleep In. Rape is valuable as a pasture plant, but not for making hay, or cur ing by any process. Us chief value is as pasture for hogs, sheep and poultry, but some grain should be fed to ani-a-.als pastured on rape to balance the ration. On a farm it cost less to produce a pound or 100, or 1,000 pounds of poultry flesh than the same amount of beef or pork, and the former sells for more and Is much better eating than the latter. Therefore the farmer's ta ble should have chicken on It oftener than it does. One cf the objects of tillage is to Kin weeds and grass that ar attempt ing to rob the crop. Too many farm ers Imagine that, this is the onlv nh. ject In cultivating crops, and act upon mm uieory. j uiage should go on just the same whether there are weeds in the crop or not. The remedy for overstocked mar kets and low prices for fruits is to of fer for sale only choice fruit. You can't overstock a big market with choice varieties carefully felected n,i neady packed. Then if the price de clines, cull and pack st;i: more care fully and the prices will go up again. On small farms the growing of high priced products by Intensive methods, which means getting as much as possible from every acre; and on larger farms live stock and forage crops should be the object o( the labor. Either of these systems can be made profitable anywhere in the southwest. Fat hogs in midsummer should not he found on any farm. If they are fat sell them to the packer. A fat hog easily becomes over-heated, and often dies from the effects, and if you try to cool him off by pouring cold water on his back he Is doomed, for it will often kill. In ten minutes. The government experiment of growing silk worms on bols d'ars foli age has proved a failure. As the white mulberry will grow luxuriantly any where, and Is the natural food of silk worms it Is difficult to Ree whut would be gained by changing their ace to bols d'arc, which Is rarely eaten by any living creature. i t n i ill f neJ bv Mr. David V, pens, who hnds tin I not to the great coal measures of the upper carboniferous, but to a lower coal bearing formation near the base of the Oarbomterotis series. This the 1-ocono tormutiun. though generally lacking in coal ot commercial import ance, has been successfully worked commercially for many years in south western Virginia, where, according; to press reports, it is now the special ob ject of railway const met ion. Most of the coal openings In the Sleepy Creek mountain basin appear to have been made In a single bed, which, so far as prospected, seems to be of remarkable thickness and extent. Tho coal Is a bright semi-anthracite, lo cally anthracite, generally badly crushed, pocketed, and very high in ash, the earthy matter being frequently distributed as knife-edge partings. Whether ils impurity ami inferior structure will bo so serious as to de bar it from competing at a reduced price with Pennsylvania anlharcite re mains to be proved by exploration and analyses. Should this thick and exten sive bed of anthracite or semi-ant bra cite prove to be of sufficient purity for commercial use. the Sleepy Creek mountain field will afford a large sup ply of bright, smokeless coal, that should he delivered at tide-water at prices considerably lower than those, charged for Pennsylvania anthraciie. The great thickness of the bed and Ihe devtilatilization of the coal in volve interest!:'. questions. Tho former Mr. Whit" explains by Ihe ex treme eastward position of the field and its nearness to the supply of coal making vegetation. The natural re duction of the once bituminous coal to anthraciie is attributed by him to tho extremely porous texture of the series and its nearness to the eastern regiou of motamorphie influence. NEWSPAPERSIN THE SOUTH. An l;rn of ( oii.oolliliitiun linn Set la Among Tliem Why There Are So l'i . There are 2.250 dally newspapers in the trnited States. They increase in number slowly. Pennsylvania has the largest, Wyoming has the smallest number. New York has only eight more newspapers than Illinois. In the south, where daily newspa pers are least numerous, an obstacle to their increase in number, because it hinders their more extensive circula tion, is the absence in use of small coins. A five-cent niece is the snmlW coin in ordinary use and five-cent daily papers in the south have not, general ly, according to the northern stand ard, been "worth the price." Recently there has been a clearly marked period of newspaper consoli dation in the south. Richmond, one of the olJest southern capitals, has con solidated four dailies into two one morning and one evening paper. At lanta has only one morning paper, as have Charleston and Columbia in South Carolina; Savanah, Macon and Augusta in Georgia; Montgomery, Mo bile and Birmingham in Alabama, and Memphis and Nashville In Tennessee. In Memphis there were two morning papers. These were consolidated. Then a new one was started. It was ab sorbed and there Is a sole successor of three morning papers in that city. Tennessee had, prior to this consoli dation, fifteen daily newspapers. Ken tucky has 15, Mississippi 15 and Ala bama 21. A state which has a disnm- portiotiatcly lar?e number of daily newspapers is Texas. It has 91. Cali fornia has 112. The increase In the population of southern cities in the last ten years lias been favorable to soii'hcrn dailies published in them. In the ten years preceding 1900 Louisville increased in population 27 per cent., Memphis 58, havannah 25, Atlanta 37, Norfolk SU, Houston 61, Augusta IS, Birmingham 46, Galveston 29, Little Rock 48, Knox- vllle 45, Montgomery 38, Jacksonville 05, Fort AVorfh 15, and Lexington, Ky., 22.-N. Y. Sun. The !eed of ihe 'limes, "We want men who feel a sentiment, a consciousness of brotherhood for the whole human race. We want men who will instruct the ignorant, not delude them; who will succor the weak, not Vrey upon them." Horace Mauu.. ". J." "1 . A I 'Hum: ,'i,Ui you. The 1 , e m any a mle. I 1111,1b u.iiikc: 1 r.c ii wnv i it I can t hear the hikIU of Mr. .lames M. Powell. 'Proust street, Kansas fit v , Mo., Vice (iiutid of I. O. O. of I'iieirvville, Kan., riles ; ' '.46oif four years ago I sultercd n ith a severe ca tarrh of the bladder, which caused continued irritation and pain. I was miseiahle and could not stand up or walk fur any length of time without extreme n e.irlness and pain. 1 be gun taking Peruna and it I greatly relieved me, and in eleven weeks I was com j pletvly cured and felt like ; a new man."- James At. i lo we II, i Hundreds of Doll.irs Spent in Vfiin. Mc. Cyrus II e r s li m a n , Sheridan, luil., writes : "Tan years injo I was a iel( man. Catarrh had set tled in the pelvic organs, making life u burden and giving me little hope of ceeoverv. I spent hundreds ; of dollars in medicine which did me no 1 pood. I was pei'Mimled bv a friend to trv Poruna. 1 took it two weeks with out much improvement, hut 1 Iteot on wit li it and soon beean to get u ell and strong very fast, Within two mouths I was cured, and have been well ever since. 1 am a strong advocate of Peruna." (.'. Hersliiiuin. I'eriina cures catarrh of the kidneys, liver and other pelvic, organs, simply because it cures catarrh wherever lo- '4 ' a! 2Sk Jpif f nd the I'.inplre Mnte A Bible siud'eut has recently been hum'- nig on flow long it would have taken lli people to make t ne journcv ironi Dan lo lltcrshcbiv if they could have luni the bcnelit in tiie oliicn tniit'W oi the knipni! te i'.xprcss. He figured that the train I hail f t he u would have made tins lourucv in lo three hour, although Irum a reading i accoiuu in the ltibie one would tliuikit lonij jouniev. and it wue for lliost dnve their limited cans ot tram-poitation. Lzekiel, the t htildcun proiuicl. hail, in his mind's eye something like urn Knipiif State KxpresH when he uttered the words recorded in the lirst chapter of hi prophecy. Look this up and see if you do not agree with the idea. From the Troy Daily Times. The New A'urk Central is every day add ing to tiie mini of human knowledge by it marvelous pa.sR'iiger train service. Orotvth. Our cMioii'.i'd , onlciiiporary, the Aildnhn la (O.I Kecoid-llernlil, itepruniiniicr on ii editorial piiic to tun important item: ".Mi,.-; Came George ii.u li.ul her limb am puutcd for tlielliird time. .She it in tlielio pital and i getting iiIhijr nicely." Growing country, Oiiio.- Km hei-ler Post-K.xpiet. I p-lo-Onlr Ani'tlora. Mrs. I pperten -1 juppo.e jon take great pi'iile in inir unrein ry ': Mrs . .Vivriciie -Oii', yes; the genealogist -urfd ns that they Mere the very latest uinig in aiiccai em. - London lit liits. upon liaVIIlif I',. .Vs"1' tiled icic,,.u.h, .... , ""Mi I f v,in , .1 factorv :'.v':!w!'i; write a once ,,, I),, U,,,,, ' full still ciiient of your cum, ai j ; l'e pleased to pveyeiUiisvi l vice gratis. U1 A .1.1.... . n - ... . iduii n Liii'Mim i i'uimi.J Savo x our Baby ! kfcl ?l.oo liiit noo-l'oand steel Hnnite Oner. It' you can ice the best big 500-pouud sled raii(;e made in ti,v world, and me willing to ii.nc u piacen in your own Home on three inonuis tree trial, lust cut tin notice out and send te Sears, Koebuelt & Co., Chicago, anil you will receive free bv return mail 1) big picture of the steel rar.;;e mid nianv other cooking and heating stoves you will al.-o receive tiio most wonderful $1.00 sieel range uflcr, an offer that places the best Heel range or healing stove in the home of any tiiiiiily, an 0lfer that no family in the l a ;i I, ii 1 1 ma tier what t leirciieiini.tMiiciMut, be. or how Mn,d their income, need be with out u ne nest conning or heating Move made. He sals lie's in business for himself now niaouHeuinnstnutoiaoloU,." '("" "41 Z l'U""s "" ",' of ln.s iiuieliinesiiaiiev r !."; known to break down on the ,'a i " '.ualp'ola'i.,1'''""'1 M " "- -MisK Willing -"There ar, 90nm ulcs around here (hey nay, " (',,11,1 7" ', t nte warns: N nai. Sninei vilie Jour. To Core a Cold In One Par. Take Laxative Hrnmo Quinine Tablets All nruggists refund money if it faiUto cure. 25c. ".u!ie; ' yU kTV' J,he ,,e,,t l'iirl ner." -Cincinnati ( om- niercial Trihum ZTtutt " '""""hingto. Piso's Cure cannot bo too highly spoken of is a cough cure. r. YV. O'Hiien, 322 Third Ave., V, Minneapolis, Minn., Jan. (i, ptuo The man wi,n niarrie. fr money cer f'Utily eiirnsn-Clncago Journal. p.dl'onlati0n 1,16 ,rythe of ,imr'K- If you want creamery prices do as the creameries do, uteJune Tint Hotter Color. Dar""511111"1'--- Tli.-, mncf Jmi,l,.,l ;,.,;,. l.K... i:r. : . .1. . , ni-,iviv-vi unit iii uauy b uic is uie period when it .j icc-iuhik; wiui.li L'iuisjca uuiiiiuun, summer complaint and uj j. uowei iroumos i j ust me critical period ot its life, wheu it bliotj iwkcu unci an cute uc given to prevent sticit troubles MctiEFS nsRY ryflT,,cf , i . . '.. ... ..,. tij o 111 "inter as stiLl voiuaiiis no opium or poisons or any kind ; can be pivcti tiie must i.. iMoj w iiuuui. iiunii. u.so rei'oninieiKieii to ilclicutewomtnfi' stomach, l'leasant to take. Guaranteed to cure. Price, 25 ac PROFIT BY OTHERS' EXPERIENCE The Mayfleld Medicine Mfg. Co., St. Louis, Mo. Dicar Sirs; We consider it our duty to write you a few I iiruni; tm wiiiu reiu'i our cnua received tiy using- JSaby Elixir baby sufl'ered all summer with Slimmer complaint and Wliiiiir was under the doctor a treatment two months, but she grew tvor-1 nie ume was so poor anil weak could scarcely walk. We ver; iseu to ny iucuee s JJahy P.Iixir, so we did, but without faith, it I Alter using one bottle she w is iiiinrovinir. when we had uned fnUl sue was completely cured ; she can now eat and digest anything, advise all parents to use liaby Klixir that is guaranteed. Respectllllly, K . P. & S. F. FCGf IT- J' 'in"n-r rw fi, i ii'iii'inn iiiinLLijiumim J I ' 1 III II I ! MIUWMil" 1 liMimnnl c-' l Iuvj) I I " '' niirfVu. RIFLE j PISTOL CARTRIDGE It s the shots that hit that count. " WinchesS Rifle and Piatol Cartridgea in all calibers hit, that! they shoot accurately and strike a good, hard, per tratmg blow. This is the kind of cartridges you will if you insist on having the time-tried Winchester mai ALL DEALERS SELL WINCHESTER MAKE 0 CARTR1DGI ts. mgllt- ni lor liiemi and 1 Job with Money In It I ye worked at almost all those ohiga --,..,m,,n,, in 1Ui Wln in.u'i.h eye, "and ,,,ln t,,;o tnv it there 9 nothiiig to 'em 1 . Vt' ' '''"lv,ig iiolcs in Si, eiiee """". M"ii 1 me pink tights tor : ",l 1 ooiiing w mi uowei : jug "id break.-, making 0sler bed hunnicd others. "W hat. I'm looking fr i8 something new: something that has a little of llie Icggieeu connected with u." " " men why dm, t you put j an turn lor the positi,,,, f t,,,,,,, Su, u.y seam-trcss'r" M,Mesiod Inn tl lend. "I'nited States cs. Sening you know. -M. V applies i s trt-ns-loolish govermiienl seamstress?" uk threads in dollar hill . bull. ll HlKh Society. Wrced""erW"U,',VUr',e,1'UI'rhu'1'",,d'''ii- '.V j VlfVI,t hock mark oirniKht mad you fid uo,vn a mil in tin vj, 1 1. do agent, nti "hm i, nca .k..ij- .. " n" men A word to the wl nmi ictioniuy equalo triun,,h,-TIam'i to eell us a whole A line, toil and then tin Chicago Trib- Trial pliu Horn. SUFFERED FOR FIFTEEN YEARS Compltlely Retlorrd lo Hnlth. Mrs. P. Ifrunzel, wife of P. Urimzel, Stock dealer, residence 8111 Grand Ave ' Rvo,.,ft v.,ui, .i n.. ' ..k.., ..un,i., nuya. ior uiteen years l suttered with terrible pain in my back. I experimented witlidoetorsand medi cines but got little if any relief. I actually believe the achiiig in my back and through the groin became worse. I did not know what it was to enjoy a night's rest and arose in the morning feel itag tired and unre freshed. My suffer ing sometimes was simply indescribable. Finally, I saw Doau's Kidney Pills ad vertised and irot a 1, .. . . ..... (loses I told my husband that I was feeling much better and that the pills were doing me good. When I finished hat box I felt like a different woman. I didn t stop at that, though. I eon tinned the treatment until 1 ,d taken five boxes. There was no rwn... until a week ago, when I began to feel miserable again. I bought another box and three days' treatment restored me to health. Doan's Kidney Pills net very effectively, very promptly, relieve the aching pains and nil other annoy Ing difficulties. I have recommended them to many people and will do so when opportunities present them selves." A Free Trial of this great kidney medicine which cured Mrs. lircnzel will be mailed to any part of the United States on application. Address Foster Milburn Co., Buffalo, N. Y. p0r Raie oruggiBtB, price su cents per bo; REE ! TO WOMPw "'' racHage of NEW SPECIALTY FOR WOMEN Internal olewillneu It the key to woman'a Health and rigor, innamm.tioo, Sor-nem, l-ein,, .iu tannoi emu wun it. lkaxtlne uied n vi.ii. dourhe U a he , e,..0 lt i,; 1 to , or 'KvTauiuiUiawili,.ii.,. . . . with boo. of ln.trctl, l .,. ,. et.. large horn. Sittun, ",, " 80 , mi.-- ren. relative, frlinX ' ur v.wiK; liuve ehlf. O' knot. peoBr,JdorBe,l't'boriutdoiw f 11 nstn, te,l 1 i",f,?' "Kress prepaid. "KK liy moll. K, ""I'-.v Kjplained"; 'nil uddrrw AII.V. " lame, AUK nna confldentiiV """"P-udence proteasiuaauj - W. H. MAY M rv 94 Mn-Ste... '" 1 .x f- Makes Healthy Kldiicy Dr. A. f'emley, physician am! gist, Alvin, Tex., writes: Sinitli.M1 Co., tit. Louis, Mo. (icntlenicn: me 3 or 4 doz. of your Smith's Sup ney Cure. I am pushing it, " old chronic cases cured as if I'J'1 Price 50 cents nmUl. 00. Forsi all druggists. W. L. DOUCU 3. & $3 SHOES Yoa ca ave from 53 to W jonj wearing W. L. Douglas $3,50 w$w 1 hey cijual tlioso that have been cost ing you from $4. (X) to Sj.OO. Tho im mense sale of V'i L. Koiijjlas allocs provia their superiority over ull other makes Sold by retail shoe dealers everywhere. Look for nuiiio ami price oa bottom. That Douirlaii imph Cor- onalolt protoi there ll tame in nmivlaa ahnei, t'oront In (he hiirhi'.t grade Pat.l.eatherinaile. Our 4 Oitt Cdii Line riMfnofti 'W'1'"J fina l,v mall Vft JtM IVIil. t Catalog freo. . L. DOL'tiLlS. BrorW"- TULANE UNIVEHSI NEW OHLKASS' v,.n. -t .n. KeloneM. W'l i - , i.....riment for tJiiii'irpasiied fo'olliilea for Instruction l Inn nod SuuurCliemlslrv. Kiponsej lo, I ... ..u a.,r,iiiiriei l ' I i::". ' "'.""".'.'' : lit. "f.i ftti'ion ivHiHB HHU't, t'alnloanie. artdresa sx;llKTAf , ..iiwrclCi I n iw ,, hulidlnll. M" " ".. .. .,i k'..lnl He ruil4ii""lrn,l (BLtuOCK MFOJ J an i.aiisriO"f': PATPiyTSS HTZOKKALDdeCO., ll.. K.W"'blL N EEDLES SHUTTLES REPAIRS li a k. N. K.-F wimsr wnrrii to ""J mi tint la thli pnitvr. IJ i mm. .mm W. ,m J " ' INew Yor City. n n mm il . w t-, v -jrjtr. ffivvTyaTa-f mini u ka'r fejtf f-f- n 41 iv tfftzzint' rk3 TocWo, or money r'SffirTSIf , jiuv 1 - ''":-, . lMait-Ja JO K9 I li your 1 1 1 ;7rrrrwTaw- mnudmuk&mm 1"