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The Opelousas courier. [volume] (Opelousas, La.) 1852-1910, August 26, 1905, Image 3

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83026389/1905-08-26/ed-1/seq-3/

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MI~-sS GENEVIVE MAY
CAARO F IOA6
OWI[O:~ BYP[BU
Miss Genevive May, 1317 S. Meridian
't., Indianapolis, Ind., Member Second
High School Alumni Ass'n, writes:
'"Perena is tb'e ftnest regu.lator of
a disordered stomnach I hare ever
feasd. It *ertainty deserves hligh
praise, for 't is skilltfully prepared.
"I was in a terrible condition from a
aeglecte,'i case of catarrh of the stomach.
Myfo',d had long ceased to be of any good
and only distressed me after eating. I
WAS nauseated, had heartburn and head
riches, and felt run down completely. But
in two weeks after I took l'eruna I was
a changed person. A few bottles of the
medicine made a great change, and in
three months my stomach was cleared of
,catarrh, and my entire system in a better
condition."--Genevive May.
Write 1)r. Hartman President of The
Hartman Sanitarium, Columbus, Ohio, for
free medical" advice. All correspondencl
feld strictly confidential. .
New Tooth In an Old Saw.
"Then he doesn't find that 'all the
World loves a lover'?"
'Not exactly. His experience is
that all the world guys a lover."
. FIT'porminently cured. No fits ornervou.
p e.ss after oirst day's use of Dr. Klineo's Great
: ervelhstoror,$2triai bottlcand treatise free
SDr. D. H. KLIE, Ltd.,981 Arch St., Phila., Pa.
TIhere are 75000 automobiles now in use
ia the United States.
Use Allen's Foot-Ease.
It is the only cure for Swollen, Smartln"
ired,Aching, Hot, Sweating Feet,Cornsand
1unlons. Ask for Allen's Foot-Ease, apowder
lobe shaken into the shoes. Cures while you
a1lb. At all Druggists and Shoe Stores, 25c.
R)on't accept any substituto. Sample seat
Addres, AUn S. Olmsted, LeBRoy, N. Y.
rime record for rapid-typewriting is 20,000
ii in seven hours.
1 s.Winslow's Soothing Syrfp for Children
hing, soften the gums,roduces inflamma
allays paln,oureswlnd colic, 25c.a bottle.
;Count Cassini, the Russian Ambassador.
ieta a single eyeglass.
'sos Curo for Consumption Is an Infallible
for coughs and colds.-N. W.
L, Ocean Grove, N. J., Fob. 17, 1900.
average salary of a professor in
rd College is a little less than $4000.
hcred in 30 minut by Woolford's
ry Lotion. Never Fails. Sold by all
i, $1. Mail orders promptly iled
, Detchon, C2rawfordsville, Ind.
y is about 250 miles wide in the
The Oldest Nurse in Georgia.
S. E. Kennedy, one of the oldest and
kno*n nurses in Georgia, states thai
her experience with bowel troubles
ohildren teething, Dr. Biggers' Iuckle
Cordial is the best remedy.
by all Druggists, 25 and 50c. bottle.
Sis said that the biggest sheT
made was turned out by the
PP people at Essen, Germany.
Y OF ORE. HANDS
and reeleds-Water and RfseS
used Intense Pfta-COl ed Do No
erousweorkVery otaterul
to autieza6r
a¶a hands cracked and peeled, and were
e it was impossible for me to do my
work. If I put them in water I was
sgony for hours, and if.I tried to cook
eat caused intense pain. I .onsulted
doctors, but their prescriptions were
ly useless.' Now after using one cake
utiep. Soap and one box of Cuticurs
t my hbads are. entirely well I
very grateful. (Signed) Mrs. Minnie
8 'Dani a St.,. txbury, Mass."
t for Photographs.
ft:` ) Iiadl 'o Prague, says that
p. s can be taken by the light
bY raw potatoes and hard
iggs, on wiebh the phosphores
g erms'llh a been artl~ially culti
var Twt4 RNSWU
iS a rwl-ko*Wi~ fact that "ee the
hcwrekeS lj r; iastmake really
Icoffee without have:n proper ma
will ZV3 jnvahe Itc with coffee of
has,
th kinds of
theUn h
a-ai
IFfit is wa y: 1
cmat .aw never wnt to
WOWIVO %"a 6000P OD~ COolrfl
nroa. cue...~. ~a.b to get best
em t athe best coffee.
EE s ,rather fine.
4~~~ gym, t~o cp sad one
ther *dx Iat witth-a
ek ,nae a thick
water .an set aide.i;
iair coldp~jr
fit. tread aada r
i l
he ~ b, boil:
m·roz
How the Small
Boys Succeeded
Advantages in Giving Children a Personal Interest
in Something on the Farm.
By John B. Lisk.
VERY often the parents and children on the farm could combine and
work together for the welfare of all. The burden of the heavy
laden farmer could be to quite an extent relieved by the children
taking an active interest in the affairs of the farm. This can be
brought about in no better way than by giving them something of
their own to raise and care for, to make a success or failure ac
cording to their own interest and effort, to count and use the
profits as they see fit--a calf, colt, litter of pigs, flock of hens, plot of ground,
or whatever would be most suitable. The children would not only be more apt
to become very much interested in this particular thing, but would take an in
terest in all the affairs of the farm. It also seems to me that life on the farm is
more satisfactory when each one has some responsibility. Man is the greatest
of created beings, and was placed above all animals and plants to have charge
over them, and in no place can man come so near living the life that was intended
for him as in the country, where he is, or should be, master of all.
In our family the boys' spending money, besides plenty of necessities and a
growing bank account, came from a flock of hens. When we were little fellows
our parents saved for us all the money that was given to us or that we earned
when we became old enough. In fact, all Children will come into possession
of a few dollars one way or another, and if it is saved by their parents it will
amount to quite a purchasing power in a few years. We started in the poultry
business with $26. Not a very extensive beginning-still a successful business
grew from this small amount.
All the feed our hens consumed until we were of age was purchased by the
proceeds from the sale of eggs and market poultry. When we are asked if our
hens pay us we simply tell what they have done. Fifty or sixty fowls built
well, owing, no doubt, in part, to the active, vigorous lives these fowls lead. In
fact, during my fifteen years' experience in the poultry business I have never
had a poor hatch. The chicks are hardy, rapid growing little fellows, feather
ing quickly, reaching maturity and beginning to lay before the larger, slower
growing fowls are out of chickenhood. The objection is sometimes made
that they are a small fowl; that when a larger one is prepared for the table
they "have something;" in reality there is more value to a pound of the small
fowl than of the larger one. The small one alike looks smaller than it would
if it were feathered like the big one; the feathers lie close instead of being
fluffy. It is an indisputable fact that the Leghorn produces eggs and meat at a
less cost than any other breed. When a farmer or manufacturer buys a tool
or machine he does not get one as heavy and cumbersome as possible just be
cause he can get more for the old iron when the tool is worn out; in other
words a hen's first business is to lay eggs and plenty of them.
I hope I will be pardoned if the last few remarks seem a bit prejudiced in
favor of the breed I prefer. I have not found the poultry business a get-rich
quick scheme. I have worked hard for what success I have had, but the best
part of it all is that hard intelligent work brings success to the man who is
persevering and willing to work problems out for himself.-New York Tribuneo,
Street Cars, Women
an? Gentlemen
By the Rev. Thomas B. Gregory.
_-- TLL a gentleman allow a woman to stand in a street car when he has
a seat that he may offer her?
W aI am more than half inclined to answer the question in the nega
tive.
I am seriously of the opinion that a real gentleman would feel
very uncomfortable clinging to his seat with a woman standing
up before him.
The real gentleman, in such situation, could not help thinking of his wife,
or his mother, or sister; and the thought of the woman whose womanhood he
respected and revered would move him quickly to offer his seat to the woman
hanging onto the strap in the street car.
In stantly he would say to himself: "She is somebody's wife, mother or
sister, she is a woman"-and quicker than lightning he would touch his hat and
beg her to be seated.
What constitutes a gentleman, anyway? Not fine clothes, or riches, or a long
and honorable pedigree, or a splendid intellect. A man may have all of these
things and still lack a great deal of being a gentleman.
- -Fine ithes sometmemes cover -oarse natureas It is often the case that For
tune flings riches in the way of brutes.- Frequently great intellect is accom
panied by great rudeness. A man may come of a splendid ancestry and still
be a rough, inconsiderate, unfeeling boor.
Primarily, the gentleman is the man whose nature, like a delicately strung
and perfectly tuned harp, responds instantly to every breath of the finer senti
ment, to the faintest call of the tender, the refined, the honorable, the merciful,
the chivalrous.
"God's first gentleman," said some old scribe of Jesus of Nazareth. No
handsomer compliment could possibly have been paid Him!
Jesus was a gentleman-of exquisitely fine feelings, tenderly considerate,
abounding in courtesy, more chivalrous than any knight, ever prepared instantly
to respond to the faintest call to any kind of noble-action.
And to give a seat to a woman, who might otherwise be forced wearily to
stand for a long distance, is a noble action.-New York American.
Little Romances
Qf Savings Banks
By William S. Power.
SRAGGED little newsboy entered a Pittsburg bank one day and
boldly invaded the private office of the president.
"Say/ mister," he said, "can I Lut some money in this bank?"
"Certainly you can," the president answered; "how much do you
want to deposit?"
"A quarter!" exclaimed the youngster, pulling a handful of pen
nies and nickels out of his pocket. The banker took him over
to the receiving teller and introduced him with all the deference that he would
have shown to a millionaire.
The boy left the city soon after opening the account, bUt he kept adding
to his deposit from time to time, and, as he was naturally bright and shrewd,
everything he undertook prospered. He is back in Pittsburg now, the head of
a successful manufacturing concern and one of the bank's most valued customers.
A year ago a pround young father out in Michigan sent $25 to open an ac
count for his first-born son, then less than a week old. "The boyl need it some
of theoe days," he wrote, "and we may as well begin to save for him right onff."
Six moiths later a tear-dimmed letter came, asking to withdraw the money,
to pay the little fellow's funeral expenses.
A working woman in a little town in New York sent a dollar bill in the
name of her daughter, 6 years of age. "She'll be marrying by and by," she
said, "and ought to have something to start life on." That was nearly two years
ago, and almost every week since a dollar bill has been added to the account.
There'll be a snug little marriage portion for the young lady some day, if
nothing happens.
Not long ago a woman living in Illinois sent $5, with explicit instructions
not to let her "old man" know about it, as "he'd be after spending every cent
of it for drink."-Success.
FRENCH GRACE DARLING.
How Rose Here, the Heroine of Brit
tany, Saved Fourteen Live.
All Brittany is talking of the heroic
exploit of Rose Here, the courageous
Breton woman who (as brieflyc
rated- in ylreterday's Daily ail)
saved the lives of the boatswain,
lEtienne Coursol, aisd thirteen men of
the rteamer Yesper, which waso
wrecked on the dangerod5 coast of
Ubhan.
Rose Here is a flsherwoman and
cltivator of the soil. On Monday,
about 8 o'clock, she was gathering
bhelltfsh on the rocks near the Pyra
mide dii Runiou, when out of the fog,
which. was beginning tllift, she heard
despairing cmes; and looking seaward
perceived a-boat containing fourteen
men vihich was drifting -wildly at the
mercy of the strong current among a
mass of dangerous reefs. Every now
and again it was luffeted by the surf,
which threatenedT to dash the frail
craft to pieces.
The occupants of the boat, half
naked and afraild to throw themselves
inito the sea ont account of the swift
tide, plied their oars with the courage
of despair, and shouted at the top
of their voices for assistance.
.iR*e at once signaled to them with
her arzm that she was coming to
.. i aid, and the shipwreckedu men on
-ireevi~-t her aoeanifg polled wuth
lTthere he'meisthrent for the shore. Rode
doer tethe frjoot of the cliffa, and
t : g moment plunged into
$ baiig saw;itcreasaeda as she was,
a t b
f'tt~iib~o 46jwe
speaks little French, and then, taking
her place at the rudder, steered the
boat with marvelous adroitness past
a thousand dangerous reefs to Pen-ar
Roch, distant about two hours by
rowing from the Pyramide du Runiou.
When the rgscued men had landed,
Rose Here guided them to the village,
where they met Capt. Viel and the
rest of the crew, who had come to the
conclusion that the fourteen men in
the boat had been lost. Capt. Viel
warmly thanked the heroic woman
whom he was unfortunately unable to
recompense substantially, all his
money having gone down in the Ves
per.
lie has, however, sent an account
of her brave conduct to the owner of
his ship, and requested them to send
her a money reward. Further, he has
sent a report to the municipality of
the island of Ushant, who, after inves
tigation, will communicate it to the
Minister of Marine.
Her task finished, Rose Here re
turned to her usual occupations. She
states tat she has saved many other
shipwre·ed men under similar cir
cumstances.
The Brittsh counsel at Brest has
sent a sum of money to M. Malgorn,
the 'Mayor of Ushant, for the brave
g esharwoman, who is in very poor cir
cumatanaees - Brest Correspondence
More than 10,000 pilgrims. male ant,
female, ascend Mount Fuilyama, in
Japan, every year.
Daring the year 1904 the number of
vessels entering the port of Genoa
wai:-· 4 ZL ·:
ADDS TO SPLENDOR
MEN OF BUSINESS RECOGNIZE
ADVANTAGES OF ACETYLENE.
Famous Summer Ho te, the Grand Ulnon
of Sarste.ra, HII Installed This Best
of All Artlflolal Lixhta-M-eaa In
creased Comfort and Health.
Saratoga, June 27.--The very name,
"Saratoga," brings to every mind
health-giving springs, nnsturpassed ho
tels and beautiful drives. It has been
for ma;y years the Mecca for all who
admire natuaie, enjoy good livlng, and
are searching for health, or are simply
taking a vacation.
The Grand Union, the largest sum
mer hotel in the United States, set
smong green trees with its long wlung.
enclosing a court with fountains and
flowers, grass auind trees, music and
light, is throughout the season thronged
with guests. With the progressive
spirit always shown by Its manage
ment, the Grand Union has again add
ed to its attractiveness by Introduc
ing acetylene gas to make still more
Irilliant the evening hours. The genlal
proprietors believe In furni ':hAg their
guests with the best of everything.
and now, after Investigating and find
ing that Artificial Sunlight can be had.
they have installed a complete acety
lene gas plant to produce it, and have
connected upwards of six thousan!l
Acety!ene burners in and about the
plant.
Like many discoveries of recent
yerars, which are comning into popular
favor, acetylene. once of the most re
cent, is very simply produced. It is
adapted for nuseo wherever artificial
light is needced and the necessary ap
paratus can be understood and oper
ated by any one.
The generator in which Acetylene
is produced by the automatic contact
of-carbide and water might be termed
a gas plant, as it performs all of the
functions of a city gas plant. Thr
acetylene generator (an bl. purchased
for a few dollars and in any size. from
one adapted to furnish acetylene i;
ten or a dozen burners for a cottage.
up to the large but still simple mn
chin. such as is now furnishing Acet
y-lene for six thousand burners In the
Grand Union.
Outside of large cities the use of
Acetylene is quite common. The own
or of the country hom,' now demand:
runningll water, gas and other conveni
ences which a few years ago were coin
sidered as luxuries, and acetylehne ga;
hasn met his requirements, and gives
himi a better and chlaper light than is
ordinarily furnished In cities.
It is well known that rooms lighted
with Acetylene are more comfortable.
because cooler, and more healthful be
cause the air Is not vitiated.
MODERN METHODS OF SPELLING
Exchange Tells of Hardships They
Caused One Unfortunate.
"Imagine the case of a person who
at different periods of his life was
obliged to learn to spell all over
again," said the professor. "I knew of
such a man, not originally a poor
speller, who was compelled thrice to
take up the study of orthography. It
happened in this way:
"This friend of mine was reared in
the country, attended the school,
and acquired therein the necessary
proficiency under the rules of the old
time teacher. As a matter of fact he
learned to spell while standing. It
was a curious fact that for many
years that man could not spell some
of the simplest words unless he stood
up. On his feet, he was the best
speller in the class, and acquired
many a prize in the shelling 'bees.'
There was not a pupil in those days
who could 'turn him down,' when it
came to an exercise in upright ortho
graphy.
"Then, years afterward, he had to
learn to spell with a pencil. All his
spelling talent went into his pencil.
His tongue had lost its cunning, and
whether standing or sitting he would
miss the easiest words, unless he used
his pencil.
"Finally, with the advent of the
typewriter, he was obliged again to
learn how to spell, this time with the
"machine. Queer thing, isn't it? Un
less the word is a simple one, my
friend's tongue refuses its aid, his
pencil declines to afford its old-time
help, and he is compelled to refer to
the writing machine. And yet he's a
good speller.-The Sunday Magazine.
Butcher's Hair Was Like Wagner's.
Wagner, a German folk tale relates,
became afflicted with headache and
determined to have his hair cut. He
accordingly arranged with a barber
to perform the operation on a certain
day. That worthy resolved to make
a good thing of it, -and accordingly
informed all his customers of Wag
ter's impending sacrifice.
Most of them paid him a certain
'sum down. To the barber's horror,
Mme. Wagner superintended the cut
ting, and when it was over appro
priated the whole of the coveted locks.
The barber, in despair, confessed
that he had sold them many times
over, whereupon madam suggested
that the butcher had hair much like
Wagner's.
And the story goes that that night
half Dresden slept with the butcher's
hair under its pillow.
But Etiquette Hardly Applied.
A. H., Hummel, the well known law
yer of New York, was talking, be
tween the acts of a drama, about the
leading woman.
"Though her salary is large," said
Mr. Hummel, "she is always hard up,
always in debt, they say.
"The other day I heard a story
about her. A female bill collector
called on her to try to get her to set
tle a bill for a sable coat.
"'I am sorry,' she said to the col
lector, 'but I can't settle this bill at
present.'
" 'Very well, madame. When shall
I call again?' the collector asked.
"'Well,' said the actress, 'it would
hardly be etiquette for you to call
again until I have returned the pres
ent call.'"
To oure, or money refundl4d by your merchant, so why not try it? Price 500.
CONVICTS SIT AND GAMDLE.
In Western Prison They Are Allowed
to Play for Stakes on Sundays.
"A few weeks ago, while sojourning
in Carson City, the capital of Nevada,
I witnessed a scene that struck me as
exceedingly curious, and which prob
ably was never duplicated anywhere
in this country," said T. B. Gardiner
of Chicago at the Shoreham.
"A friend of mine who was on good
terms with the warden of the state
penitentiary took me to that institu
tion on a Sunday afternoon, and there
I saw all the convicts, numbering sev
eral hundred, assembled in the long
dining room of the structure, playing
poker, seven-up, monte, faro and near
ly all the gambling games known to
western sports. Don't think for a mo
ment that these men were merely
playing for fun; they were betting,
chips which stood for sure-enough
money and the play was just as se
rious and as much on the level as
though it were taking place in a reg
ular gambling establishment.
"This gambling, my friend told m:,
was never allowed on any other day
but Sunday, the idea being that as the
state laws licensed it there was no
valid objection to the inmates of the
prison engaging therein. Every con
vict was issued checks showing how
much cash there was to his credit,
and if he chose to lose these checks
representing his money at cards it
was his own affair. While the men
played, which they did with all the
fervor of free gamesters, a couple of
guards sat watching them with loaded
Winchesters in their laps, ready to
put down the slightest outbreak or
least indication of disorder with a
form of argument that scarcely ever
fails to persuade."--Washington Post.
Great Bank Squeezes Pennies.
The World's Work, in a recent is
sue, shows how carcfully the Fir4t
National bank of Chicago looks to its
postage account. "Stamped postal
cards are not used, and not one of
the thousands of routine letters that
are written every day is stamped and
sealed until the whole routine mail
of the day is assembled in the after
noon. Then all the cards and letters
to one correspondent are put in a sin
gle envelope, and-except for letters
from the officers and the like-the
bank comes as near as possible to get
ting its entire mail carried at 2 cents
an ounce, or 1 cent for every postal
card, instead of often paying 2 cents
for a quarter of an ounce, as it would
have to do if every communication
were sealed and stamped separately.
This little matter of getting full value
out of a 2 cent stamp makes a saving
of $25 to $30 a day."
Returned Bloodstained Testament.
The Governor has received a blood
stained Testament of Confederate
print from J. E. Reid of Newton Cen
ter, Mass., with a letter stating that
the book was found, at Fort Fisher, N.
C., after the capture of that famous
fortification on the second attack, Jan.
15, 1865.
Upon the fly leaf is the name of H.
A. Sledge and a line chowing it to be
the gift of Chaplain McKinnon of his
regiment. The Governor is requested
by Mr. Reid to present the book to the
son of Sledge, H. M. Sledge, whose
home is Tarboro, N. C.-Raleigh cor
respondence Atlanta Constitution.
Lydia E. Plakhasn's
Vegetable Oonrpound
is a positive cure -for all those painful
ailments of women. It will entirely
cure the worpt forms of Female Com
plaints, all Ovarian troubles, Infam
mation and Ulceration. Falling and
Displacements of the Womb and con
sequent spinal Weakness, and is
pec iarly adapted to the Change of
Life. Every time it will cure
Baokaohe.
It has cured more cases of Leucor
rhcea than any other remedy the world
has ever known. It is almost infallible
in such cases. It dissolves and expels
Tumors from the Uterus in an early
stage of development. That
Bearing-dewn Feeling,
causing pain, weight and headache, is
ilstantly relieved and permanently
cured by its use. Under all circtrm
stances it acts in harmony with the
female system. It corrects
irregularity,
Suppressed or Painful Menstruation,
Weakness of the Stomach, Indigestion,
Bloating, Flooding, Nervous l'rostra
tion, Headacho, General Debility. Also
Dizziness, Faintness,
Extreme Lassitude, "don't-care" and
" want-to-be-left-alone " feeling, excit
ability, irritability, nervousness, sleep
lessness, flatulency, melancholy or the
"blues," and backache. These are
sure indications of Female Weakness,
some derangement of the Uterus. For
Kidney GAmpla#ints
and Backache of either sex the Vegeta
ble Compound is unequaled.
You can write Mrs. Pinkham about
yourself in strictest confidence.
LYDIA E. PIWKII~U RED. CO., Lynn. Mass.
In Her Dreams.
Miss Ascum-Just back from Palm
Beach, eh?
Miss Bragg-Yes, and oh, you'd nov.
er dream all the proposals I had
there.
Miss Ascum-No; but I suppose
that's the way they came to you.
Philadelphia IPress.
FREI wITEVY PAIL
FROM SIZE ELEVEN, UP.
Pade Especially for the Busy Young
Ones. It has
STRENGTH, STYLE AND COMFORT
DOWN TO A CERTAINTY. IT IS
FOOT EDUCATION
Asý ýý0ý1 Dealero FOR THE BOYS AND OIRLS.
It's a CLOVER BRAND SHOE,
"ALWAYS JUST CORRKGT."
S rtxr ill r t"r-. uarIta o ! 0Q .
I.ARUEST PINI SHOG EXCLUSIVISTS
ST, LOUIS., V. . A.
Truths that Stirke Home
Your grocer is honest anl--if he ca:ron to do so-canl tell
you that he knows very little alouil the bulk cofttf he
sells you. IIo'w canl he lowL where it (oriinally (cae:u froil,
how it was, bletded-or with what
-or when roasted? If you bluy your
co(ffeo leoe ,v the pound, how co,
you expect purity and uniform quality'?
LION ICOFiFEE, the LEADER OF
4 ALL PACitA GE COFFEES, is of
necessity uniform in quality,
strength aind flavor. For OVER A
S QUARTER OF A CENTURY, LION COFFEE
has been the standard cotiee in
millions of homes.
LION COFFEE Is carefully packed
o FoY ao o at cur factories, and until opened in
your hohome, his no chance of being adul
terated, or of coming in contact with dust.
dirt, germs, or unclean hands.
In each package of LION COFFEE you get one full
pound of Pure Coffee. Insist upon getting the genuine.
(Lion head on every package.)
(Save the Lion-heals for vahlal 'l premiums.)
SOLD BY GROCERS EVERYWHERE
WOOLSON SPICE CO., Toledo, Ohio.
FREE SAMPLE DR. TAYLOR'S
FAlFMILY PELLETS.
I'KI(t. : '(·. Culre ('ollstilrLatin:, lntld~t ..tion,
etl.. Azenllts mkl;e$ k I O ,. ly. 'T'aylor Remedy
Co.-Dept. 1. Louisvillo, Ky.
To better advertise the South's Leadingm
Business College, four scholarships are of- t
fered young persons of this county at less tha c
cost. WRITE TODAY.
GA-ALA. BUSINESS COLLEGE, Macon, G.
N ForR ALL SEWING MA
NEEDLES, CHINES. Standard Goods
SHUTTLES, Onl. Free Cetes"o'ue t
SDealers. BLELOCK
REPAIRS. St.AT. Ld~UI. MO.
BEAUMONT COLLEGE a"
HARRODSBURG, KENTUCKY.
There is absleiuttely no other i.ch..lt for Tonen
and Olrls in the .o.nth. ir anywl:ere ..O.'ert rii
exteltl e ..iurrl ull tanl: ihl.the ge'rnt ,,ll.fIltI fr
the mahilest outlay. Most approveed in-erlu Im
provenients-EheliC Lihts, iea1 heatlnu, Com- 1
plete, ntfltl otf Path-r omn.,etc..etc. (rounitlof forty
acrea.hy universal consenlis.the moet illllqnele beat
tlfll ~chool Grounds In Ameri 'a "lif.r. r t.) the I
..hblttioul the.ru;h preparation for the great enlver
esltles.Col.Th.a.nmth., .M.,Pre.[A twr ,Uti.ofl'a]
1 a
For Preserving, Purifying
and Beautifying the Skin,
Scalp, Hair, and Hands.
Cutieura Soap combines delicate medicinal and emol
]lent prpteti:s L. rived *tom Cntliuure, th peat Skin
Cure, with the puree of cleantsitg nhirednui and ta e
1tnoltrefreatita offuwlr odors. Two S a. o i t oe st ono
orce e--ameiy a Mediit.al and Toillet Roap for Ct.
t ster l)g k&fltm. Corp., So!e Props., Bortou.
DB Maledieen, r' "'Ail About the Skin, Scalp, lind. ltar
FOR WOMEN
troubled with ills peculiar to
their sex, used as a douche is marvelously suc
cessful. Thoroughly cleanses, killa disease germs
stops diseharges, heals Inflammation and local
soreness, cures leucorrboa and nasal catarrh.
Paxtine is in powder corm to be dissolved in pure
water, and is far more cleansing, healing, gernucitdal
and economical than liquid antiseptics lor all
TOILET AND WOMEN'S SPECIAL USES
For sale at druggists, 50 cents a box.
Trial Box and Book of Instructions Free.
THE R. PAXTON COMPANY BOSTON. IMASS.
Sour Stomach
"I used Casearets and feel like anew mnn. I have
been a suffretr from dyspeopsra tnt sour stonmeb
for the last two years. I have beer. taking m'sdl
eine and other drugs, bet could find no reliet o ny
for a abshort time. I wll recommend Casearetsl to
my friends as the only thing for indilestion and
Aour stomach and to keep the bowels in good con
dition. They are very nice eat." C nk
iarry Sauckley, iaUsle Chunk. Pb
Best for
CANDY CAA*lT*RC
Pleasant, Palatable, Potent. Taste (eood Do (lood,
fever Sicken. Weaken or (irlpe. the, 25te '. .ToveC
sold In bolk. Tbh genuine tablet 8tamped CO.
Guaranteed to cure or your money batck.
Sterling Remedy Co., Chicago or N.Y. 5M
IANNUAL SALE. TEN MILUON BOXES
" I) lCENTS BUYS A
PACKAGE
ECONOMY BLUE
Makes Full Quart Best Wash Bluing
15 years on the market. Ask dealer. or twe
will send by mail package upon receipt of lwc.
in stt nillps and dia-or's name.
!Inlnoes-MCI)OWELL CO., Louisville, Ky.
" __ , __ - _ _ ... ..- 4,
Spencer's Business College,
NEW ORLEANS, LA.
lir...teft Butsiss'Traitlint 4l~'r, o i In tl8.
ittit't. Btlttkkteilnli 3 Inuntita. tIlIartirtrl
,lU. tric Shortlhand, In t Wolt'rfil dist. airy
ot Ilie a.e. Your mlnneY back If you iaill,'t|
wt it. 125 words per ininulte after i to 12 a eeks
....ly, .ond read your notes like rrilnt.
1,00 tOallon Cistern, 518 S.
1,550 Gallon Cistern, 21.40
2,100 Gallon Cistern, 26.8
Cypress, Sash and Doors very cheap.
Wire Screens and Doors cheap.
-. J'. LnWI N 4 Co., ZaLimzat*d
Send for Catalogue. Wilte for mioos
THE DAISY FLY I LER2**" '-1'1
titler a ftlutpr
A t, "t "altl. f (lt:' ll, na u
.it r al w lit 0nw"1 rte
.6ll\m .n, I Ir aL .,,1 ",r
thora. Ilot t!i.: 1"7
foriar . IIt OLD.8OERl, 149 DelaItb Ave., Iroklet, 5. 1
VIX 26--1905.
raph~oegeLouisville Ky. ttOlii Wi' 5
sear. Students oan enter~el tlus. Catsaclo free.
Iitr URES WHIE All. ELSEFAIL.
intIme. boldb drugit Ue
VIX 26-1905.

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