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Ovaritis 7 A dull, throbbing pain, accompanied by a sense of tenderness and heat low down in the side, with an occasional shooting pain, indicates inflammation. On examination it willTie found that the region of pain shows some swell ing. This is the first stage of ovaritis, inflammation of the ovary. If the roof of your house leaks, my sister, you have it Axed at once ; why not pay the same respect to your own body ? You need not, you ought not to let yourself go, when one of your own sex Mrs. Akwa Aston. holds out the helping hand to you, and will advise you without money and without price. Mrs. Pinkham's labora tory is at Lynn, Mass. Write a letter there telling all your symptoms and get the benefit of the greatest experi ence in treating female ills. " I was suffering to such an extent from ovarian trouble that my physi cian thought an operation would be necessary. "Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable Com pound having been recommended to me, I decided to try it. After using several bottles I found that I was cured. My entire system was toned up, and I suffered no more with my ovaries."— Mbs. Anna Aston, Troy, Mo. Hit Great Anxiety. Athlete—Did I—break—it, doctor? Doctor—I will be plain with you. The arm is broken, the collarbone crushed, the skull is fractured— Athlete—No, no, no! The—did— I—break—the— "What?" "Record?"—Tid-Bits. nervonsnen Restorer. Bend for FRBK Si.ÔÔ trial bottle and treat tM. De. R. H Kum, Ltd., Ml Arch St.. Philadelphia Pa The Ruling Passion. "I see that Masie has decorated her room in the hotel with swords, guns, pistols and foils." "No wonder. She always was a great girl for having arms around her."—Boston Journal. the the of or A of the the its the on the a so In or For weakness, stiffness and soreness in aged people use Wizard Oil. Your druggist knows this, and sells the Oil. Sure He Knew Best. Mamma—Dora, your father says that that young man of yours, Mr. Hartt, is deceiving you. Dora—But he isn't mamma, for I asked him, and ho said lie wasn't. Of course he knows better than papa. Mothers will hmi Mrs. WinBlow's Sooth »uft Syrup the best remedy to use tor theil children during the teething period. A Masculine Lady's Maid. A Boston inn while exploring t lie files of a paper printed in his town a century ago came across this rattier startling advertisement : "H. lingers informs those ladies who wish to lie dressed by him, either on assembly or ball days, to give him notice the previous day. Ladies who engage to and don't dress must pay half price. " ABSOLUTE SECURITY. Genuine Carter's Little Liver Pills. Must Bear Signatur« of See Fac-Similé Wrapper Below. ▼sry uuU and u easy «•take a* sag» FOR READACHEi FOR DIZZINESS. FOR RIU0USNESS. FOR TORHD LIVER. FOR CONSTIPATION. FOR SALLOW SUN. FOR THE COMPLEXION , » eawnnm over eon im amu. , tTtS*| Purely.Teg»« a CURE SICK HEADACHE. R. a. v. No. 40, 1901. a DISEASE THEIR UNDOING. Pestilence Made Degenerate, of the People in the Middle Ages. In 1348 a pestilence that swept over the greater part of Europe well-nigh destroyed the moral sensibilities of the human race. During the prevalence of the plague there seemed to be no sense of honor, no realization of duty to God or man In many parts of the continent. A physician of Avignon, France, writes of the conditions that then existed: "The father did not visit his son, nor the son his father. Charity was dead." Villant says of his neighbors at Flor ence that they behaved as "might per haps be expected from infidels and savages. Men gave themselves up to the enjoyment of the worldly riches to which they had succeeded." The En glish mauor court rolls record more than one case where a house bereft of its occupants by the plague' was plun dered by the neighbors and bodies of the dead stripped by their own fellow villagers. The wealthy. In the months following the plague, gambled, reveled, steeped themselves in gluttony and lechery; the poor idled, brawled, to.k advantage of the necessities of their lords and became Irreligious and rebel lious. Scarcely a writer fails to record the utter selfishness of the period of the visitation and the dissoluteness and lowered morals which followed in its wake. The surviving laborers Insisted on higher wages and employers used their influence with the government to pass laws to compel the acceptance of the old rates. Contention raged be tween rich and poor, and the seeds were sown for Jacqueries and peas ants' rebellions. The building of churches ceased for a time. The newly laid foundations of the vast nave and choir of the cathe dral at Siena were left as they were, and have never been built upon to this day. A thousand partially built churches remained stationary for a time and their construction was resumed only when architectural style had changed so distinctly that the line of division can still be seen. At Oxford and Cambridge and Paris the number of students was depleted and never again rose to its former number. The clergy suffered more than any other class in the community. Many a monastery had lost Its whole body of occupants. In others the few survivors, with di minished Income and discipline be cause of the death of their leading members, never refilled their numbers or regained their old prosperity and vigor. 'I lie bishops were compelled t,p ordain to the service of the church the young, the inexperienced, the illiter ate, and even then there were too few for its needs. Is A COLD ICE AND WARM ICE. I lie a lie to " , Compared with Some Substances All ; Ice la Meal y Hot. The college professor asked the rest of us whether iee was colder in win ter than it was in summer. Now, to the rest of us, ice was iee, and there fore we could not see how it could re main ice and be either colder or warm er. Then the professor explained 'the thing in this fashion: | "If a thermometer is buried in ice in summer it will indicate 32 degrees. If you throw a piece of iee into boiling water, and leave it there until it is al most gone, wlmt is left would be still at 32 degrees. Ice can never be got ten above that temperature. J "But while ice can never be warmed above 32 degrees, it will go as much | below that as the weather does. An iceman delivering ice one zero day in January was asked whether his ice was any colder than in July. He ; thought not. But, as a matter of fact, j a piece of summer ice, if he had had it, | would have been something of a foot | Warmer for him, ns it would have been 30 degrees warmer than the air of the bottom of his wagon. "Mixing salt with ice makes it much cooler. The ice in a wine cooler goes down to about zeYo. This is why the point zero on our common thermome ters was fixed where it is. It was supposed to be the lowest point which could be reached by artificial means. Since then we have reached about 383 degrees below zero by chemical pro cesses. "Iee will cool down with everything else on a cold night to zero or below. What should prevent It? On a day when It is just freezing a block of Iron and a block of ice outdoors will stay at 32 degrees. If the weather grows warmer the Iron will warm up with the weather, but the ice will stay at 32 degree! and melt away. But if the weather grows colder the iron and the ice will cool off, and one just as much as the other. "As the ice grows colder It gets hard er and more brittle. There can be no hickory bend on a skating pond on a zero day, for iee is then too brittle. Slivers of ice dipped in liquid air be come so hard that they will cut glass. Water thrown on ice in the Arctic re gions will shiver It like pouring boll lug water upon cold glass. This is be cause the ice is so much colder than the water."—Beverages. The Present Pace. Servant—A publisher at the door to .see you, sir. Modern Author—Have him come In .and wait; tell him I just began writing ;a book, and won't have it finished for fifteen minutes.—Ohio State JournaL We knock on the style of haring cushion covers with pictures of Indian jheads on, of painted red skins on the wall, and of the Indian in any kind of ■decoration. We are terribly fad crazy iwhan wa make a parlor decoration of jtba man who scalped our ancestors, And would be scalping ns If ha wars pet oat-numbered. of to to of of and the the and its Eczema How it reddens the skin, itches, oozes, dries and scales ! Some peopie call It tetter, milk crust or salt rbeum. The suffering from It is sometimes In tense; local applications are resorted to— they mitigate, but cannot cure. It proceeds from humors Inherited or ac quired and persists until these have been removed. Hood's Sarsaparilla positively removes them, has radically and permanently cured the worst cases, and Is without an equal for all cutaneous eruptions. Hood's Tills are the best cathartic. Trice ib cental Flics Are Tough. A fly is almost invincible. It will survive long immersion in water, will sustain the odors of sulphur and other disinfectants without apparent injury. Only turpentine, chloroform and ammonia and washing can get the better of a fly. Patents—Send no Money But a model or drawing with a description, and we will advise y<>u. J. S. Duffle CDpp A Co., (Dept. A) Washington, D. C. * "V"« Trustful. Mistress—How does your sister like her new place, Bridget? Bridget—Shure, she likes it very much, mum. The fam'ly is rale foi ne, and they never lock up any' thing. Ih^cieivtifK production of a laxative of known value and distinctive action is rapidly growing in public favor, along with the many other material improvements of the age. The many who adVwtll informed must understand quite clearly, that in order to meet the above conditions a laxative should be wholly free from every objectionable quality or substance, with its component parts simple and wholesome and it should act pleasantly and gently without disturbing the natural functions in any way. The laxative which fulfils most perfectly the requirements, in the highest degree, is Syrup of Fiÿs The sale of millions of bottles annually for many years past, and the universal satisfaction which it has given confirm the claim we make, that it possesses the qualities which commend it to public favor. Ifs ÊXC*ll*I\Cé ) is due to the originality and simplicity of the combination and also to the method of manu facture, which is knowp to the California Fig Syrup Co. only, and which ensures that per fect purity and uniformity of product essential to the ideal home laxative. In order to get HjsJJerveficiaJ Effects always buy the genuine and note the full name of the Company—California Fig Syrup Co.— printed on the front of every package. In the process of manufacturing figs are used as they are pleasant to the taste, but the medicinal virtues of Syrup of Figs are obtained from an excellent combination of plants known to be medicinally laxative and to act most beneficially. (wjFORriiAfiôy^ilP^. Sar\ Francisco, CèJ. Louisville.Ky. M c-w York.N.Y * For sele by ill dru^ists--Price fifty cents per bottle. | J | ; j | | Colonies as Kingdoms. Queen Elizabeth was commonly spoken of as queen of Virginia. Vir ginia and Carolina were kingdoms under the Stuarts. Massachusetts ! was recognized as a sister kingdom by Cromwell's parliament. The Dictionary. If yoti want to be really interested, read the dictionary. It will tell you how very badly other people spell our language and, incidentally, what a tiny cupful of words we each dip up out of the cream. Johnnie's Lament. "Are you sorry you stole that cooky off the table?"asked the mother, who had just administered a sound spank ing to her offspring. "Y-yes, " said Johnnie, between sobs, "b-but I'm glad I didn't take two."—Ohio State Journal. A M Disease There Is a certain disease that has come down to us through many cen turies aud is older than history itself, yet very few outside of those who have learned from bitter ex perience know anything of its nature or tharacteristics. At first a little ulcer or •ore appears, then glands of the neck or groins swell; pimples break out on the breast, back or some other part of the body and fill with yellow pustular matter ; the mouth and throat become sore and the tongue is at all times badly coated. Headaches are frequent, and muscles and joints throb and hurt, especially during (lamp, rainy weather. These are some of the symptoms of that most loathsome of ill diseases, Contagious Blood Poison. m -, This strange pois bontagious on does not affect Blood Poison allali , k f : so ,T e are literally eaten up with it within a short time after being inoculated, while others show but slight evidence of any taint for a long time after exposure, but its tendency in every case is to complete destruction of the physical system, sooner or later. S. S. S. is a safe and infallible cure for this bad disease—the only antidote for this specific poison. It cures Contagious Blood Poison in every form and stage thoroughly and permanently. S. S. S. contains no Mercury, Potash or other harmful minerals, but is strictly and entirely a vegetable remedy, and we offer Ai,ooo.oo reward for proof that it is not. OVR MEDICAL WM * ,Ub * liehed year» ago, DEP AATMENT, a ..i. y ^ nobis work In raUevlng suffering. Give our physicians a short history of your oaae and got their adules. Als will cost you nothing, and what you say will bs held In strlotest oonfidenoe. With their help and a copy of our book on In strlotest ____ oopy of oi Contagious Blood Poison yen ■snags your own oaso aad ours your* self at horns. SWIFT SPECIFIC CO., Attesta, te His Dread. Weary Waggles—Why didn't you liit that college professor for the price of a drink? Layaround Lucas—Feei'd he want to give an LL. D."—Ohio State Journal. 9100 HDWAHD 9100. The readers of this paper will be pleased to learn that there is at least one dreaded dls aase that science has been able to cure In all Its stages, and that Is Catarrh. Hall's Ca tarrh Cure Is the only positive cure known to the medical fraternity. Catarrh being a con stitutional disease, requires a constitutional treatment. Hall's Catarrh Cure is taken in ternally, acting directly upon the blood and mucous surfaces of the system, thereby de stroying the foundation of the disease, and giv ing the patient strength by building up the con stitution and assisting nature In doing its work. The proprietors have so much faith in Its cura tive powers that they offer One Hundred Dol lars for any case that It falls to cure. Bend for list of testimonials. Address F. J. CHENEY A CO.. Toledo, O. Bold by druggists, Toe. Hall's Family Pills are the best. Not Entirely Mute. He—What I feel for you, Muriel, I can never tell you in words. True love is silent. Muriel—Oh, no, I assure you. It speaks to papa. Piso's Cure la the best medicine we evei used for all affections of the throat and lungs —Wm. O. Endsley, Vanburen. Ind. t Peb. 10 1900. "i The Candid Suburbanite. supose people around here raise thair own vegetables?" "Some do; others merely plant them. "—Puck. e Y our Bowels? About the first thing the doctor says Then, "Let's see your tongue." Because bad tongue and bad bowels go together. Regulate the bowels, clean up the tongue. We all know that this is the way to keep and look well. You can't keep the bowels healthy and regular with purges or bird-shot pills. They move you with awful gripes, then you're worse than ever. Now what you want is Cascarets. Go and get them today-Cascarets-in metal box cost 10c. Take one! Eat it like cändy, and it will work gently-while you sleep. It cures, that means it strengthens the muscular walls of the bowels, gives them new life. Then they act regularly and naturally. That's what you want It's guaranteed to be found in THE TONIC LAXATIVE LIVER TONIC 10c. 25c. 50c/ ALL DRUGGISTS. ST FORTHE NEVER SOLD IN BULK. »11 bowel trouble*, appendicitis, bil iousness, bud breath. Lad blood, wind on the stomach, bloated bowels, foul _ — ... mouth, headache, indigestion, pimples, pains niter eating, liver trouble, sallow complexion and dlxalness. when yonr bowels don't move regu larly yen are getting etch. Constipation kills more people than nil ether diseases together, starter fer the chronic ailments ani suffering that eoma afterwards. No alls yon, start taking CASCAHKTS to-day, for yon will nsver gst well and bo woll all the time nntll yon pat yonr bowels right. Taks our advlcet atari with CASCAKKT» to-daj^jandsr an absolute guar* GUARANTEED pj£SQ créât merit, aad ear Seat teatlmealal. W* bar* «Mthaa« wm Mil CASCAKXTS abMlately naramteed to asp* er weasy rMhaCsdTae bay today, two Ms beats. |dv»thma «Mr. aeaaat trial, ae per .lmj. 1 . dlreetleaa aad If yea y re beaea Tfaa. day. Health arm .alckl: yea aret Warded the a.* *' Iddnssi nUUH UUDI F—BO BBtUr WBal Ml« TM**«ar» £DI CO., HKff lOBh nr CHlUflO. The Same Thing. "No," said the insistent creditor to Doverspike, "I can't, permit you to increase your indebtedness. " "You misunderstand me,''replied Doverspike. "I don't want to do that. I merely ask you to give me time." "Just so, but you know that time is money, don't you?"—Pittsburg Chronicle-Telegraph. The Professor at Home. "Grandpa," said Dot, who had been puzzling her brains over some thing she had been reading, "what is 'food for thought?' " "Headcheese, my child," replied the professor. Hrookly n, N. Y., Dec. 9.— Garfield Hesdnche Powders are sold here in large quantities; this shows that people realize the value of a remedy at once effective and harmless. The powders are of undoubted value in curing Headaches of all kinds andin building tip tae nervous system. Investigate every grade of remedies offered for the cure of headaches and the Garfield Headache Powders will be found to hold first place. Write the Garfield Tea Co. for samples. A Jewel. Mr. Gooph—I tell you, Blithersby's wife is a jewel. Mr. Whooph—Is that so? Mr. Gooph—I should say so. Why, he went fishing yesterday and came home with an empty jug, a can of salmon and two salt mackerel, and she complimented him on his luck. WEATHERWIÔE, / OTHERWISE! " WHY P ONT YO U WEAR ' OIL. ELD CLOTHING' fcLAC* OG YELLOW AND KUP DRY? BEWARE Of IMITATIONS. LOOS FOR ABOVE TRADE MARK. CATALOGUE* FREE 5howing Full Line of Garment* and Hath ♦oaA.e/.TOWCR CO.. BOSTON, MA>S. t'VI L Mail Orders ? rompt iT ^ Stowell Drug Co. SPOKANE Grape Juice Tonic, 50cts per pint. '■ t Some Distinction In That. Don't let my refusal of your pro posal embitter you, Mr. Simpkins. He—Oh, not all. After all, it something to have been rejected by a, girl who owns a $500 dog.—Detroit Free Press.