Newspaper Page Text
Wives For Western Farmers.
Throughout the entire grain belt of )
the West farmers are seeking wives. '
The demand is greatest in Kansas, j
tvhere the crops have been even larger
Th average farmer who is seeking |
a wife -wants one of rather mature ;
fears, and widows usually have tbe
preference. Good cooks are in demand,
and shop girls moderately so.
Seamstresses are seldom asked for,
and a good disposition, along with a
willingness to work, are among the j
Every year over ioo,ooc j
persons die of consumption [
in this country alone. Cherry j
Pectoral would not have cured
all these. Taken in time, it
would have cured many:
A Mr. D. P. Jolly," of j<
I - Avoca, N. Y., wrote us, a few j
weeks ag8, th^^his mother !
had reguwf old-fashioned con
sumption' for years, and was |
.. v given up to die. She tried
Ayer's Cherry Pectoral. It
helped her at once, and she
is now completely restored to ;
We believe ^ Mr. Jolly's j
story, becaust' Sjgjaty one
of thousands. j
Three sires of Ayer's Chary Pectoral: I
25 cents, 50 cents; and.?1.00. Buy the 1
most economical size for your case.
" J. C. Ayer Company,
Practical Chemkts, Lowell, Man.
If, for any reason, your druggist cannot
or does not give you Ayer's Cherry Pec- I
toral when you call for it, send us one dol- j
lar for the large size and we will deliver it
to you, all charges paid.
Commercial Value of the Shark.
"Many people who hold the shark j
In fear and execration would hardly j
believe thaj its carcass is highly j
valued for c&nimercial purposes," ob- j
erved a leather dealer In Kew York
CJty to a writei* recently/ *But as a
matter of fact thousands of sharks
are annually caught in'West Indian and
South American waters and shipped
' to this efty, where, in factories, j
the skins are cut up and dried and J
Bold at from $3 to f?G each, according !
to size. The drying process makes the j
skins as hard as adamant and as;
smooth as mother of pearl. The ma- j
terial is known as 'shagreen,' and is j
used mostly Tor makipg whip handles j
and for covering instrument cases. It,
is also used by cabinetmakers for pol-1
ishing fine woods.- ^he fins are made:
into a glue that is us?d very extensive-!
ly by silk manufacturers."?Washing-!
ton Star. '
""Both- progress and stabHity, Ii^ theli j
respective ways, must rest upon the |
J sincere and earnest adherence of every i
man to his own honest convictions of ;
truth and duty. '. /
Putsam Fadeless Dyes do not stnin the '
hands or spot the kettle. Sold by all druggists.
; " ' v
The bones of a human being will,
Dear three times as great a pressure j 1
as oak, and nearly as much as wrought,
Iron with^t being crushed. | 1
Llbbjr'i Food Products at (he PaTii
Exposition. - j
The Grand Prix d'Honneuf and *wo gold
medals have been awarded by the interna- j
tlonal Jury of Awards at the Paris Expos!-'
tlon. to Libby, McNeill & Libby. of ( hicago.
' for the purity, excellence and superiority of j
their Canned F' ods. Here in America, the
"Libby 'Brand has always been recognized
as typical of the highest standard of excel- j
?- lence attained in the preservation of Meats, !
and it is a noticeable fact that the products
of Libby, McNeill & Libby have received the
highest awards at every Exposition held in
the Uni ted States during the past two decades.
/ : i
The one female in the world that has n?
kick coming is the mermaid.
Catarrh Cannot bo Cured
With local applications, as thev cannot reach
\ *v* >" the Seat of the disease. Catarrh is a blood or
. ' constitutional disease, and in order to cure
' it von mast take internal remedies. Hall's
Catarrh Cure is taken internally, and acts dl- 1
reclr on the blood arid mucous surface. Hall's
" Ca tarrh Cure is not a quack medicine. It wag
prescribed by one of the best physicians in i
this country for years, and is a regular pre- !
cription. It is composed of the best tonice
known, combined with the bestbloodjiuriflers,
' acting directly on the mucous surfaces. The
perfect combiuation of the two ingredients i!
what produces such wonderful results in cur- j
catarrh. Send for testimonials, free.
V* F. J. CnENEV & Co., Props., Toledo, 0. !
8old by Druggists, price, 75c.
'.../ Hall'sfcamily Pills are the best.
v&K* Fools rush in with advice where wise
jg&; men fear to tread.
Wfyf* Winter Tourist Rates South.
"Winter tourist rates for season 1900-1901, tc
all tourist points in South and Southwest via
Southern Railway, go into effect October 15th. t
>,. " ? 19 0. Full particulars of any agent of thai
. company. This is the route of the New York \
' and Florida Limited and offers on all through
trains dining-car service the year round
Address Alex. S. Thweatt, Eastern Pass !
- ISp Agent, 1185 Broadway, New York.
*:. * " The ribs of tobacco leaves are among
the substances out of which parper is made, i
.v To Cnre ? Cold In One Day.
Take Laxative bromo qpininb Tablets. a9
T- drugirt*t? refund the money If It falls to curs
b. W. Gbovb'S signature ii on each box. 25? |
A remark has to be pointed to get intt
. gome heads.
FITS permanently cared. No flt6or nervons !
Dees alter lirst day'6 use of Dr. Kline's Grea' !
Nerve Restorer.^- trial bottle and treatisefrei
Dr. R. H. Kuyg. Ltd., u?l Arch St., Pbila., Pi
1* There is no reason why an old sea doj
; shouldn't bail in a cat boat.
Mrs. Wiuslow'sSoothing Ssyrup forciilldrti
; t??thlug, sotieiisilieKUins, reducesintlainina ;
>- Uou. allays pain, cures wind colic. Z5c.h bottle >
$V' ' t ~ j
Some people can speak^ve or six IanI
. guage6 and not say much. ?
; Piso's Cure is the beet medicine we ever usee
tor ail affections of throat and lungs."?\V> >
O. Endsley, Vanburen, Ind., Feb. 10, iOHO. j
You can't always tell a man's station in
life by his stationery.
Have you ever experienced the joyful
sensation of a good appetite? You will if
you chew Adams' Pepsin Tutti Frutti.
> A musical crank?the handle of a street;
?. piano. ,
The Be?t Prescription for Chill*
nd Frver 1b a bottle of GhOVb'b Iastelmi
Chill Toxic. It is simply iron and quinine u
tasidioia form. No cure?;no pay. I rice 60c ^
A woman may be blind tu her own '
faults, but she is never deaf to flatterr,
THE KISS AT THE DOOR.
In the days of the lance ami the spur.
When the hero went forth to the tight,
Oft" he earrieu a token from her
Whom he worshiped as lov^r nmkjknight,
Anil when tierce surged the battle aro\md|
And when close pressed th'e merciless
'Twas that token that drove off despair
And gave victory's strength to his blow.
Not a hero of knighthood am I,
But a warrior in industry's strife,
Where the lance that I wield is my pen,
And the ladye I serve is my wife.
Yet a token I carry each day,
Full as precious as any of yore,
And it stoutens my heart for the fray?
'Tie my love's morning kiss at the door.
For his faith will the martyr endure,
By the sunset the artist's in-pir'd,
'At the blast of the bugle aud fife
Is the soldier to gallantry fired.
But whatever may others exalt,
For myself I shall c-sk nothing more
As a prompter to worthiest deeds
Than the kiss that I get at the door.
?E. W. Gray, in the Newark Daily Advertiser.
ITIje Ruse That Failed.?
$ By F. P. Jam en. (
(f T OW, Arthur," said Mrs..
|\ J Barrington as her hus
1 x *>aU(l Put ^bree handbags
~ <J" on the seat besiile her in
the train and banded over her ticket,
"I want you to bo sure and write to
me every day, and tell me everything
you thinkt how much you miss me,
and all about the way the servant get
along?don't omit any of the details,
thinking that I shall not be interested,
for every word that you write,
dear, wjll be precious to me. Tut
plenty of local color in your letters."
' Oh, I'll keep you posted." lie re- .
plied. "You have a good time, and
don't worry about me. I'll get along
somehow. Of course, it'll be lonely
and all that, but I'll manage to pass
the time. It'll be rather dismal for
me to sit in the garden alone when
it begins to get dark, thinkiug of you .
in the gay crowds having a good time,
and never giving, a thought to "
"Arthur,his pretty wife interrupted,
"if you continue to talk that way,
I just shan't go. You know I shall
think Of you every minute I'm away,
and if the doctor hadn't said the saa
air would be good for me 1 wouldn't
have thought of accepting Aunt
Laura's invitation. Please don't fret
me, love, will you? Remember that, j
wherever I may be, and no matter]
how gay my surroundings, I shall be!
thinking of you."
They threw kisses at each other c:- j
the train moved away. Then Barrington
went to his office and began writing
letters. They were to his wife.
He wrote fourteen of them?enough tc
last fort two weeks.
In general outline the letters were
about the same. He started each by
tilling a sheet with endearing words
and declarations that he was very
lonely without his darling. Then fol- ,
lowed the local color she wanted, in
the form of comments on occurrences of
the day in and about their home. '
The letters were not dated, but he
sealed and addressed, them, and arranged
them in a pile so that his lady ,
clerk could take off the top one day
after day and drop it into the letterbox.
" ' . . v
Then he went off with a male com
panion, determined to have a good
time for ten or twelve days. <
He bad been gone nearly a week
When there came a telegram for bim.
Of course, telegrams bad to ' be
opened, and when Miss Wildretb, Iho
lady clerk, read the message, she turned
pale. ' x
"Why don't you answer ray questions
about the housemaid's ankle and
your liver? Am awfully worried."
That was what Elizabeth Barrington
had telegraphed. ..
After studying the matter for, a
while, Miss Wildretb decided that ,U
was necessary fur her to act. She was
clever enough to hold a position that
not more than one man out of fifty
could have tilled, and she had the habit
of keeping her eyes and ears open.
Still, she said to herself:
"The housemaid's ankle? I can see
how he might know something about
his own liver, but?and why should
his wife, of all people, want him to
see about it? Well, if I ever get married?"
But instead of finishing what she
nad started to say, she wrote the following
"Leg and liver O". K. Don't worry."
It was about ten o'clock the next
wbprr nnntlipr 1#?lPL'i\un fnr Arthur
Bar ring ton was received. It read:
"Yesterday's letter contradicts telegram.
Why are you deceiving me'!
Are you better to-day? Shall I come
The lady clerk's reply was as follows:
"Am true as steel. Don't think of
coming home." * .
Miss Wilreth had just begun to feel
thai she had succeeded in settling the
disagreeable business, when a messenger
boy arrived with another telegram,
in which her employer's wife
"Don't understand. What do you
mean by being true as steel? Something
tells me you are worse. Wire
"Never mind reference to steel. Am
Mrs. Harrington watched eagerly
ror tue postman on tne following (lay,
and when be handed Lor Arthur's letter
she opened it with trembiing
fingers. Eagerly she scanned the first
page and was jibout half through the
local color when she jumped up and
ran to her aunt, crying:
"Merciful goodness! what can this
njean? Three days ago Arthur wrote
that the housemaid was 'still laid up
with her lame ankle,' which I have
tried in vain t<* get him to tell me
about, and that he was not feeling
well, and the doctor had told him that
his "liver was out of order, i'et here,
into-day's letter, he tells me that the
housemaid has just fallen downstairs,
spraining her ankle, and that he made
made liimelf a Welsh rarebit the night
before last, and ate so muc-h of it his
all up^ja^flMMj^rtli did
the wben i
she had a sprained anklo. and what
ever possessed Arthur to oat a Welsh
rarebit when the doctor had just
warned him about his liver?"
Heir ?unt w^s trying: to work it out.
when* Elizabeth Harrington happened
to think of tlie telegram she had received
the day before.
"This letter must have been written
about the time they were sent." she
said. "I'm going home. Something's
wrong. Arthur's liver trouble has
gone to his head! My poor darling
has lost his reason! lie writes a thing
and then denies it by telegraph. By
starting to-night I can bo with him
to-morrow morning. Oh, how shall I
pass the weary hours?"
? * ? # ?
Miss Wildreth broke down and made
a full confession wlieu Mrs. Barrington
rushed, wild-eyed and pale, into
her husband's office. Then the twe
women sat together in the private room
"If I hadn't accidentally knockcd
over the pile of letters he left to be
posted," the lady clerk sobbed, "they
would not have been mixed up; there
would have been no reference to the
spraining of the housemaid's ankle before
it happened, and his liver would
not lyive troubled him until after he
ate the rarebit. How shall I ever bo
able to explain it to him?"
"You needn't try,'* Mrs. Barrington
answered; "I'll explain it to him when
he eomos home. Dear old fellow! j
I'm so glad he doesn't know anything !
about this. lie mightn't be having a
good time at all if he did."?New York
COLOR OF AUTUMN! LEAVES.
Depends a Goo<l Deal on Storing Up ot |
Why is it that in autumn the leaves '
of some of the forest trees exhibit a |
brilliant livery of crimson while others !
exhibit only a yellow or golden glory?
P. Q. Keegan in a recent letter to
Nature, offers a tentative hypothesis,
as follows. He says:
"It is known by analysis that the
percentage of. nsti increases tnrougn
nearly the whole life of the leaf In
beech, sycamore, elm, hut not In oak,
larch, -cherry, etc. It depends a good
deal on whether some one ash constituent
(generally limfe or silica) Is
being steadily stored up. The dry leaf
of the common nlaple on May 1 has G
per cent, and in October 16.2 per .-centash.
The dry leaf of the wild cherry
has on April 28 7.8 per cent., and on
October 2 7.2 per cent., ash. Now the
loaf o? the former tree is only yellpw
In autumn, and never red, while that
of . the latter is very often beautifully
crimson. In the 'former case there is
ii kind' of gradual dec^y or death of
some of the cells, (mostly of the upper
external skin), which occasions a
drainage of mineral and organic' substances
to tiieso parts from the still
living tissues, and thi$ drainage seems
<;-> have a distinct influence over the
ultimate auU ainal coloring of the leaf"
itself. It is^e.W to understand that,
the leaves -\ylriq>\ exhibit such a decay
are just thpfie wherein the chromogen
precufsive of the brilliant red
coloration likewise suffer an
nnnlnsnhR kind'of. chanse. 1. e.. it
would tend t<f become, brown, to produce
phlobaphene, Just a? It does,Jg
the other T)ark which is the practically.!
dead portion of the rind.
"Where this accumulation of mineral
matter does rot take place, as in
cherries, currants, American oaks,
pears, wild vine, barberry, etc.. the
chromogen docs not deteriorate into
a simple 3*ellow or dull brown; It
evolves Its proper pigment, and assumes
the flush aud glow of active living
color." \ '
Fuctc About La Grippe./
Significant facts concerning la grippe
have recently been made public. Mortality
records covering fifty-six years'
experience of one of the largest American.
life insurance companies, prepared
for the insurance exhibit at the
Paris Exposition, contain the results
of an investigation of 46,525 - deaths,
varying with different periods; and
showing the havoc wrought by different
epidemics that have caused general
alarm. w one smanjjox uuu cuuieiu
hav? had little effect, la grippe, or influenza,
has reached the Jirst rank
among the individual causes of disease.
Thirty years ago only one death
was ascribed to influenzu. Then the
disease disappeared from the mortality
tables altogether until 1890, when
twenty-two di-.iths were reported. In
1S92, when In, grippe was epidemic,
133 policy holders died from its effect^.
Since then the disease has attacked
with fatal results from twenty to forty-o/ie
policy holders a year, 304 deaths
occurring during the last ten years.
Influenza is described as "a disease of
all ages," the largest number of
deaths, however, being reported among
policy holders between sixty and
eighty years old. These figures show
only approximately the true importance
of the disease as a source of
mortality. While on the one hand the
term lias often been erroneously employed,
very many deaths due to influenza
have been recorded as from j
pneumonia, because ol' the evident lo- j
cal lesion. On the whole, the figures !
understate rather than overstate the !
true mortality.?San Francisco Argonaut
The Way She Sa-.v Europe.
The friends of a girl just home from
T^inwnA <?nil n*linn l
they questioned her about it tlu* other
day. that there was a groat (leal that
she hrt.d left undone.
"No. it was too much trouble to go to
all those out-of-the-way-places," she j
said, "and as for sight-seeing. I never |
did cam for it, anyway; so I soon
made up my mind that I wasn't to j
wear myself to death for all the old !
castles and art galleries that ever ex- j
istcd. But I had a good time: oh! perfectly
splendid! just the very best in |
my whole life. Why, I couldn't help
but have it. Didn't I spend all my
The lilnliop tin<l the Hnlrplns.
The Bishop of Liverpool ilia8 issued a
new code of rules for confirmation. lie
desires that girls should refraiu from
the r>:? rf Jong pin3 in the hair, as the
prc?' i'iv of such pins frequent'y resulls
in the Bishop's Angers being lacerated
during the "layiugonof
??? - ?
.. ' ' ' f
| THE REALM
New York City.?No woman ever yet'
had too many shirt waists. The comfortable
garments grow in favor as the
materials for making them do in vaAN
ATTRACTIVE SHIRT ?WAIST.
riety and beauty. At the moment
striped and figured French flannels,
Venetian waist cloth, embroidered.
Henrietta and cashmere are all dhown,
as well as the same materials ih plain
colors and all the range of taffeta and
soft silks. The May Manton design illustrated
here includes all the latest'"
features and is made from Henrietta
in pastel blue, with the figures and velvet
of a darker shade. The deep, turnover
collar is exceedingly smart, .and
the bishop sleeves are a feature of the
newest waists shown. '
The back is seamless, and meets the
full fronts, the fitting being entirely
accomplished by shoulder, and" underarm
seams. The front* fffe full, gath?red
at both neck and waist, and
Dlouse very slightly feir. a short space
?aoh side of the centre. The collar is
:ut. in two sections and attached to the
ipfk. The sleeves: are one-seamed and
individually full, They are gathered'
it both the upper and lower edges, and
ire attached to the cuffs at the wrists,
-vherethey lap over and cloPr 1n**f,5ibly.
To cut this waist for r . .;in o_f
medium size four yards of l* serial
twenty-one inches wide, three and
three-quarters yards - twenty-seven
inches wide, two. and three-quarter
yards thirty-two Inches wide, or two
yards forty-four inches wide, will be
required. ; 1
'; '> / '
' Ladles' Blouse.. v
The blouse that, is slightly more
formal, than the shirt waist yet easy
and comfortable, fills a place that no
other , does and is constantly growing
in popularity. The smart May Alanton
blouse Illustrated in tfco /large engraving
belongs to Just that class and can
be worn during the morning with perfect
propriety, while at the same time
it will give no offense later in the day.
The model is made of Venetian flannel
in hunter's green, with rest and stock
of white satin-faced broadcloth, machine
stitched, and revers of velvet
matching the flannel.' Down each
front, below the revers, are small buttonholes
through which the gold chain
links are slipped that hold the fronts
in place and give a peculiarly chic effect.
Countless combinations and a variety
of materials can be substituted,
however, and tiny silk cord and gold
buttons cnn take the place of the links
if uesired, or these can be entirely
omitted and the fronts hooked invisibly
into place. Henrietta, plain aud
embroidered cashmere, drap d'ete,
French flannel and taffeta are all suitable
and the color of both waist and
vest can be changed to anything the
wearer may prefer.
The foundation for the blouse is
fitted lining with single darts, and
which closes at the centre front. Ou
it are arranged "the fronts, vest and
back. The fronts are smooth aud
... 4|.. |
WIWIOUI Illiuess IU lUf onuimicia, 11UM
are drawn iu at the waist line. The
vest is attached permanently to th<^
right side of the lining and hooks over
onto t.he left beneath the left iront.
The stock collar is*joined to the vest
and closes invisibly at the centre back.
The bishop sleeves are not over full,
and arc finished at the wrists with
To make this blouse for a woman of
medium size three and three-quarter
yards of material tweniy-one iuches
wide, three yards twenty-seven incln-s
wide, or one and three-quarter .yards
l'orty-four inches wide, will be required,
with five-eighth yard fifty
inches wide, or three-quarter yard
twenty-one inches wide, for vest ami
For house wear the batiste, muslin,
and lace gowns will be worn late in
the autumn and, indeed, all winter.
I ? S55HF
OF FASHION. I
,but there are a few new styles that
are delightfully new and that show
very little sign of ever having been
worn. One of these gowns, in a pale
heliotrope silk, is made close-fitting
around the upper part of the skirt,
and then finished With three deep
flounces, each headed with a black
rushing. The lower part of the waist
has a folded belt looking quite like a
peasant's bodice, and made of velvet
or satin; the upper part is of white
silk with short elbow sleeves that have
full under-sleeves of chiffon with deep
silk cuffs and lace ri/ffle&.?Harper's
Bazar. . r , ; ;
s .. New Style df Revers. *"
They do not turn over the' new revers,
nor are they worn flatly laid out
on the chest, asOformerly. In the present
case, the ''revers" hre ornamental,
put only snow wlien tlie jacket fronts
are not closed. They are simply the
long strip of facing to the jacket
fronts and could ndt possibly be visible
if the garment were worn closed. This
Is a true 'TVAiglon" fashion and one
which is extremely dressy.
Sleeve Links of Crocheted Silk.
A "cuffbutton" suggests a firm, hard
knob of metal; a pair of sleeve links
suggests semi-precious stones or gold
disks linked together' by a golden
chain. The newest fastening for the
cuffs of a shirt waist of fine flannel or
cashmere has the top, which is all that
is visible, made of crocheted, heavy,"
twisted silken cord. The same thing
does for. sleeve links, but the single
button is the better design.
>. *. : - r I
. It i? Not Tight.
Those who'try on the rew garments
declare .that the L'AlgJon collar is not
so tignt as to prove cnoKing. it is
high, bpt-broad, and a welcome change
from t?e strdngling stock. pollAr^ which
have garroted* us last Bonier. These
last entirely earned the^name of "choker,"
which w.as sometimes applied to
them by the shop girls who sold them ,
to. customers. . '
Gold -T h re ft d ed Veils.'
The new veils are chiefly of a Iaee
' : f
jfm Jji' \t
f Jf, ' ' r /
like pattern, a fact which is to be deplored
on the score of becomingness.
Some are even traced with gold or silver
thread or beads, while the old
gauze veil in white, gray or neutral
tints is resuscitated.
Snmptnouiness In Fur. ' / '
The big fur capes look sumptuous.
Long and wltli a aeep nounee, arc j
the epitome of elegance for a matronly
looking woman to wear. Furs are
agalti , seen _ as trimmings in narow '
bands for light gowns.
?. For Evening Wraps.
Grecian satin, a new wool material '
for evening wraps and tea gowns, has !
a tiny diagonal stripe on the surface.
t The Winter Sleeve.
Fuller sleeves are the fashion for ;
winter. ... ? ': . j ".
A Snug Fitting Uuderbody. ?. . j
Pretty tnCes have their place, but
the demand for the useful garment
never fails. The smooth, enug fitting
underbody that covers the corset without
fulness and that, when desired, can
be made of , materia' that means
warmth, is a comfort that every woman
recognizes at a glance. The May
Manton model illustrated is fitted with
the same care given to gowns, and, as
indicated, can be made in various
shaped necus, with any snxic
preferred. For cold weather, Canton
flannel and outing flannel, as well as
muslin, are much liked, as all these
materials provide protection against
Jack Frost, but long doth, cambric or
nainsook can be substituted by those
who prefer greater daintiness.
The backs include a centre seam and
the broad under-arm gores that mean
a perfect lit and curved lines. The
fronts are fitted with single daijts aim
close at l*ie centre with buttons and
buttonholes. The sleeves are cut in
one place, the outer seam extending to
the elbow only, and til smoothly from
shoulders to wrists. |
To cut this uiulerbody for a woman
UXDERBODV. j J
ol' medium size, two and three-eighth |
yards or mal.-nal twenty-seven inches c
wide, or one ana ihree-fourth yard 1
thirty-six inches wide, Will be required, i
: . i
Ventilated Car For Fruit Trade,
A Kansas City Southern Railway car
has been fitted with a ventilating system
for fruit traffic, the feature Of
which consists in placing on the car
siding a series of flat funnels, which
project three inches from the sides
of the car. From these fiinnels the
air passes to the interior and is conducted
to the space between the floor
and a false decking, from which point
the air passes up through the fruit to
exits near the roof. In the trial already
made the system gave good results.
"Why are you so fond of Shakespeare?".
a-sked the acquaintance.
"Because," answered Mr. Stormington
Barnes, "he Is the great, the peerless
,poet, the man who spoke alike
to peasant and philosopher and moved
the world to higher emotions. Besides,
you don't have to pay Shakespeare
any royalties for the use of his
The Most Import
-r-K~r 1 T"l__ i_"
woman s jijxisk
son Tells How
Over the Tryin,
Owing to modern methods of living
prcaches this perfectly natural change
annoying, and sometimes painful svmpl
Those dreadful hoi flashes, sending 1
seems ready to burst, and the faint feeli
as if the heart were going to stop for g<
' a dangerous perrons trouble. Tne nen
cry should be heeded ih time. Lydia ?
prepared to meet the needs of woman's i
The three following letters are gua
till further prove what a great med
Compound is for women.
'Dear Mrs. PzxkhahI have be
tick with flooding. All my trouble seei
time at the lower part of the womb.
With ulcers. I suffer with a pain on th
I am fifty years old and "passing througl
what to do to get relief. Would like to
Mbs. Charlotte Johnson, Monclova, Oi
" I have been taking your remedies, j
deal. I had been in bed for ten weeks
Compound, but after using it for a short
house. The aching in the lower part c
troubles me now is the flowing. That
every day. I am not discouraged yet, a:
for I belie re it will cure me."?Mna. Cu
" I send yon this letter to publish fpi
about nine years so that I could not do
not sit up long enough to have my bed n
all said there was no help for me. My 1
with ulceration of the womb, pain in si<
ache, headache, and dizziness. I am \
persbn. My recovery is a perfect surpri
all to Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable <
your medicine for anything. There is r
they would take your remedies, for the;
Johnson1, Monclova, Ohio.
When one stops to think about the
Pinkham's advice and medicine, it seen
true as stated in her three letters publit
As a matter of positive fact Mrs.
letters from vtfomen who have been safe
"Change of Life." Mrs. Johnson's cure
ham's medicine to accomplish.
Ap AAA REWARD. ?We hare deposit*
l|?|||||l which will be paid to any person
OvUUU ?r W#r0 PUMU1
an% pa m m m A. is the same pood, old-fas
CT Br/ la 1# 7 ^ children for the past BO y
W been known to fall. Lett
m 'lroin all parts of the couj
LI BU Y'S
NIINCE - j,
mammoth ; I
GBJR F" Ek T kitchen we em- 11
PfiEAT ploy a Chef J;
I who is an ex- / j j
pert in making mince pies. , ,, j <
IHe has charge of making all of
^ Libby's Mince Meat.
I We don't practice economy here. |
He uses the choicest materials. He i
f is told to make the best mince meat ? !
| ever sold ? and he does. I
7 Get a package at your grocer's? | j
I enough for two large pies. You'll I !
f never use another kind again. J
i lib by, McNEILL & libby I,'
f Chicago 7
I Write for our booklet. "How to Make I
Z Good Things to Eat." 3 J
LwiWH?HI ?j I
Don't Stop |*
Tobacco Suddenly !,J
t injures nervous system to do so. DIPO Hi ID D , U
s the only iw that Really Cure* DfluU'UUilU | _
,ml notifies yon when to stop. Sold with a (juar.
niter that three boxen will eure any ca?e.
JAPfl PIIBfl i8 vegetable and harmless. It has s
muU'UUnU cured thousands, it will cure you. q
it all ilruirirists or by mail prepaid, <S1 .OO a box; m
boxes, l>i2..iO. Booklet tree. Write Kl'KEKA
'IIK.tilt'AI. <'<>., I.a CrowiN Wl-s.
fH . 111 _ Safest, surest cure for 'l
111* KMll S all throat and luug tj
w troubles. I'eople praise
Quick, su're results. ^
Refuse substitutes. Get Dr. Bull's Couch Svrup.
nDftDQY N^DI8c?VEBY;,iT,i I
\J IX I- OP quick r*lie' and cur-? worst
??? Boo* ol testiwoniaS and 1(1 days' treatment
Tree. Dr. H. H. eaiEH'B BOAS. Bo* U, AlUct?. Q*
'iKwwm. I Thompson's Eye Watar I '
Said to Desti-oy the Memory.
A recent statement by-'an EngllsiJ
Admiral that a spirit made In Switzerland
from the European mountalo
ash, orsojs'an, berry has the power to
destroy the memory, and that jelly
made from the same fruit has a sjg.
lar effect suggests an origin for* the ?.
old superstitioh that the rowan tree'V
has the power' to scare evil spirits. Sj
But liquors and preserves were long
ago maae from the red rowan berry,"i^|
and in some parts of the world the wl
fruit is dried and ground intp flour far tfjj
~~~~ ' %
Best Kor the Bowelb.
No matter what alls you, headache to fc. .J
cancer, you will never tret well until you* vj
bowels are put right. Cascabets help >* '
nature, cure you without a gripe or pain,
produce easy natural movements, cost yon
just 10 cents to start getting your health '.H
back. Cascabets Candy Cathartlo, th*
geDulne, put up In metal boxes', every . v
let has C.C.C. stamped on it. BewMS of-.;
The man who goes to the gold fields i,
ten finds that his dream of bliss is ore.
;ant .ferioa in 9 v|
She Was Helped ?
g Time. ^
f, not one wo&im in aHhotaand ap? > $
without experiencing a train of t?rjr
;he blood surging to the heart until it S, i
ng that follows, sometime* with chills, ?&?
>od, are only a few of the symptoms of
res are crying out for assistance. Tha .g
!. Pinkham's Vegetable Compound wm . :'M
system at this tiding period of her life.
imniccu iu uu ^ciimuv aim ?i uvf ?*??
idne Lydta E. PtakhanTs Vegetable f/|
Mar. 12,1897. ;?vJH
en sick for a Ion? time. I xas tkken $
ned to be in the womb. I ache
The doctor says the womb is covered
e left side of my back over the kidney:
i the change of li'e. ' Please advise jo*
hear from you as soon as possible.
i Jan. >23,1898. '*9
ind think they have helped mia great . M
when I began taking your Vegetable
t time I was able to be up around the S
tf womb has left me. The most that' H
is not so bad, but still there is a little
ad shall continue with your medicine^
xblottz Jobxbob, Monclova.Ohio. fl|
April-13, 1000. ,
r the benefit of others. I was sick for ~ W
my work. For three months I could, fl
aade. . I had five'liferent doctors, and 8
trouble wa& change <Jf life. I suffered V
ies, kidney and stomacn trouoie, oac* , ^
veil and strong, and feel like a new >!"
se to everybody that knew me. I owa
Compound. I would not do without- ,
10 need o? women suffering so iftuCh if^. . f
y are a sure cure." ? Meb. Cu^LOTTVii ,
good Mrs. Johnson derived from
is almost beyond belief; yet it is a&V jM
thed above at her own request. V
Pinkham has on 'file thousands of jjfl
1 v carried, through that danger period.^jafl
i ig not an unusual one for Mrs. Pinto'
il with the Natioaal City Bnnk of Lynn, 96000, '<^9
who can find that the above testimonial lettsrj '<
lied before obtaining the writer'* special per* , ' j
LYDLA. E. PINKHAM MEDICINE CO. J
hioned medicine that has saved the lives of little J
ear*. It Is a medicine made to cure. It has never '
ters like the fores-oiny are coming to us constantly 'H
ltrv. Ifyour child is sick, fret a bottle of FREY'S
ttjtllFUuE, a flnetonic for children. |E
> not take a substitute. If your drutrglst does not ,
itt, send Scents in stamps to E. dfc S. FRKY,
timore, _"Ud., and a bottle wiU be mailed yon. '
V ton have been pay
ln< S4 to 96 for -hoes, Jf JA fl
a trial of W. L. Doug- If- -- SB ;.
Ia? 83 or S3 .SO shoes Ig| *JV Jg?
rr.rt /tnnvlnrA von that P7 ^ ^
they art? just as good LAA N H
in every way and cost fgM&L ; ' ' fl
fro"? 81 to 81JS0 less. '.fl
Ovrt* 1,000,OOOvr oarers. B
I tfSE" X^^One p?ir of W. I. Ocug'a* fl
ffASTCOLotfiTa S3or S3 50 sheet will
|t -ypi poslt-vely outwear 'H
We are the largest makers of men's S3 . fl|
ind JS.3 50 shoes in the world. We make ind
Hell more 83 and 83.50 shoes than an^ . ,'^^H
>ther two manufacturers In the U. S.
The reputation of \V. L. I
nrBT Douglai S3.00 and 13.50 iboea for OCCT- HI
DtO I 'tjrlt. comfort, ud wetrU known Obwl
erery where throughout the world. SH
K?J tn They hare to eive better aatlafac- rtf|
POiuU tion than other malcea became 4)0,UU
the itandard has alwart been
JUnC placed to high that the irtrtn CUnr
)nUCf expect more for their n nnoj OliUCt t
than they can get elsewhere, j ]H|
THE K KAMI.V more W. L. 1).ai-I?? |3 and VJSO fl
hoes are told than tor other mike is because TIIJCIT ,
LICE THE HKliT. Your dealer ihould keep" /'
icm i we give one dealer exclusive sale in each ton.
T?ke no milistltutc! Insist on harinc W. L.
ouglas shoe* with name end price stamped i n bottom.
fyour dealer will not get them for you. n. ' direct to flH|
ictorr, encloninj; price and 25c. extra fo. earriajw. EH
tate kind of leather, size. and width, plain or cap to*.
ur ahoei will reach you anywhere. Catalogue Frtt.
V. L. Douglas Shoe Co. Mrockloy, Mow, ^K|
"*0 tret your ni'.nie will s?-nil National Hcndr Die*
. tionury couta'ninif nearly .li'.Mai word*, 137illustra- HI
onctioructs.jiostHr'f. Vowc Mro.Co.,Koselle,N.J.
IKfM il H
Hn (JUH?S WHLRfc ALL ELSE r?AC. I-"!
Vw Ueat CouKb Syrup. Taste? vJo<k: