The best when yon need mediein«. For blood,
appetite, nerves,stomach, liver, nothing equals
The OdbT rue Blood Purifli r. AUdruggists. $1.
Hood's Pills cure ail Liver Ills. 35 cents.
A DRESS HINT.
Why will some women persist In
slipping those patent sleeve extenders
inside their thinnest grass cloth ar.d
dimity shirt waists? If they could
only realize the effect when they stand
in the sunlight; X rays are nothing in
comparison. These sleeve extenders
are made of wire or whalebone, placed
In sort of criss-cross fashion, making an
openwork structure that shoves the
sleeve out from the shoulder.
Beneath ft heavy material they do
uot show so plainly, but with a plain
rabrie drawn over them the wiry scaf
folding looks hideous.
"Just see the skeleton lady from the
dime museum," whispered a misehiev
ous girl to her companion as a cadaver
ous-looking woman settled herself op
posite them in the street car. She was
thin, awfully thin, to be sure, blit the
especial point in her make-up provok
ing the remark was tlie wearing of a
pair of sleeve-extenders under sheer
lawn. As she sat against a sunny
background these articles were thrown
into Iwld relief, the skeleton frame
work seeminginsuchharmonv withthe
wearer's personality that critical girl
hood quickly saw the likeness.—Phila
Girls who do not freckle or whose
faces do not blister readily are apt to
be careless in exposing themselves In
the sun. A coat of tan may be consid
ered becoming and when moderately
thick it will do no harm, but sunburn
which is the product of an entire sea
son's unnecessary exposure will ruin
a smooth skin and will be a cause of
regret all one's life.
Black and white as a combination
seem to gain adherents as the season
Swiss embroideries possess an ap
pealing prettiness irresistible, to
Gray green canvas made over with
white silk is a charming idea for a
The dainty, pretty, and generally be
coming fancy waists appear to be
just as popular as ever.
The tan shoe is not as popular as it
was last summer, ami when worn it
is of a dark russet shade.
NO WOMAN'S LETTER PUBLISHED
EXCEPT BY REQUEST.
Mrs. Plnkham'» Tender Relations With
the Suffering of Her Sex—Women Who
Cannot Hide Their Happiness.
There is a class of women who, from
their own experience, sympathize with
their suffering sisters, and in order
that such suffering
may be lessened, no
bly put aside false
modesty a nd
us to pub
1 i s h the
facts in her
wise it would
not be done, as
all such evidence
is treated in sacred confidence, unless
publication is requested by the writer.
She says to Mrs. Pinkham ;—" I
wish you would publish the circum
stances of my case, in order that other
women may be benefited by my expe
" I doctored nearly all the time for
two years. 1 spent several hundred
dollars without receiving much benefit.
Last June 1 wrote to you and described
all my aches and pains. Such a long
list as there was : headache, back
ache, bearing-down pains, terrible
soreness, constipation, dizziness, feel- ;
ing of extreme lassitude, irregularity j
and nausea; but you answered my
letter and told me just what to do. I
followed your advice.
" After taking eight bottles of the
Vegetable Compound and three bot
tles of Blood Purifier, l am glad to
write you that I have not enjoyed such
good health for years, and I am able
to do all my own work. 1 can surely
sound the praises of Lydia E. Pink
ham's Vegetable Compound, and a
number of my friends are taking it
upon my recommendation."— Mbs. W.
L. Elliott, Liscomb, Iowa.
Mott •conomical tnd durable. Cheapest »nd
best in the market tor cash. VARIABLE FIJI« -
I'lON KUED SAW .HILLS AMI s»TAN it
AKI> IMPLEMENT* GENERALLY. s..n.l
A. B. FARQUHAR CO., Ltd..
rsiiillTsiil» Airiwltan * WsiIm, Ystli.P»
THB LINNET'S SONG.
One day a sorrow opened wide my door,
And t^hiia its shadow lengthened on the ffooi
Its sad habiliments of sombre gray
Drove all the rosy flame of hope away.
Jost then a linnet from the choir of Jena
Poured through tiro window his ecstatic tune,
As if to make the welcome gospel plain
That joy shall triumph over grief and pain.
I turned to find my spectral truest had gone;
A fresher glory flushed the fields and lawn;
December's gloom hid in the almanac,
And nevermore came that sad caller back.
•—Joel Benton, in Harper's Bazar,
HUMOR OP THE HAY.
The wasp lias one strong point, but
it is not in his favor.
A man without enemies may not bo
much of a man, but he has a soft time
Man wants but little here below,
As someone said before,
But when he gets it, don't you know,
He wants a little more.
He is the brightest lawyer who,
when confronted by a cloud of wit
nesses, cart further becloud them.—
Muggins—"Is your son in busi
ness?" Buggins —"tie's a contractor."
Muggins—"vVhat line?" Buggins—
Homekeep—"Ever drink any of
these substitutes for coffee?" Day
board— "I haven't drank anything else
for seven years."—Cincinnati En
"Summer is a rough season on us
parents." "Why so?" "Onr daugh
ters, who have been graduated, try to
make us talk grammatically."—Ohi
"I went to take a quinine capsule
this morning, and the blame thing,
iust as I got it in my mouth, came
•.part—" "Ah, that was a bitter part
ing, indeed."—Indianapolis Journal,
He—"I am going to pay you the
highest compliment a man can pay a
woman." She—"This is so sudden,"
He—"I knew it—can you lend me a
dollar until to-morrow?"—New York
Wiggles—"There's one good thing
about Hicks. He is always willing to
admit it when he is in the wrong."
j Waggles—"! don't think it is a good
; the wheaten Hour
j condiments, xvh
thing. It doesn't seem to trouble him
a bit."—Somerville Journal.
"It seems to me, Mr. StillsoD, that
your new house is lacking in a ju
dicious use of Iretwork." "Well, my
wife will till that deficiency just as
soon as she gets her eye on those
measly closets.''—Cleveland Plain
"And how is your papa, Eddie?"
"Papa is feeling ever so much better
to-day." "I snpposo it's the change
in the weather?" "No, ma'am, 'taint
the weather. Mamma has decided to
start for the seaside to-morrow."—
Cleveland Plain Dealer.
First Wheelman—"I always get rat
tled when I see a woman crossing the
street ahead of me." Second Wheel
man— "So do I. They have so many
pins in their clothes that if a fellow
collides with them he is always sure to
puncture a tire."—New York Mer
"No," said Dismal Dawson, in an
swer to the benefactor's question,
"hard times is not tho best for our
business. Nor yet good times. The
times that suits me best is about me
dium—when the work ain't too plenty,
nor money too scarce.''—Indianapolis
Fuddy—"Snapshot was showing me
a lot of photographs he has taken.
They are only passable, but to hear
Snapshot talk you would think them
marvels of the photographic art."
Duddy—"Yes, Snapshot isn't mnch of
an artist, but then his views are better
than his opinions."—Boston Trans«
Cooking being an art, every raca
has a style of its own. The Malagasy,
like the gentle Hindoo, knows how to
prepare his moss of rice. It is not
boiled to a mash, as in England, or as
our potatoes are sometimes pulped,
but covered with a proper.sufficiency
of water, it is carefully treated until
the grams are swollen fit to burst, and
yet remain full, intact, soft and rather
meaty. The manioc root is an easier
dish to prepare. It is sometimes
served boiled, as yams and sweet pota
toes, and again as a sort of cold por
ridge. Native coffee they understand
how to make, and the aroma is ex
cellent; but tea, alas ! you have to
took to the brewing of that from start
to finish if you desire a drinkable cup.
Poultry-amt game are eaten fresh, and
the cooks have a Ciever and withal
cleanly trick of dipping tho dead ani
mals in boiling water, which enables
them to pluck easily and quickly. The
preparation for trussing comes later.
There is no lack of variety at a Mala
gasy table, but, all the same, you miss
bread, sugar and
eioved with rice,
fowls, manioc and eggs. The staple
fuel is bunch grass, which, when
dried, burns fiercely and settles into a
glowing ember that gives off a deal of
heat. All the cooking is done on
earthen hearths, and the roasting,
boiling and baking in big iron pots.
The grass being slightly aromatic, the
odor is as agreeable as that of a hard
wood fire. —London Telegraph.
Abyssinia's ( Innate.
Abyssinia, according to M. Marcel,
a French traveler, has three olimates,
according to the altitude above tue
sea. In the low country or valley a ba
nanas, dates, indigo, cotton and other
tropical plants flourish, elephants,
lions, giraffes, zebras and gazelles
abound. The intermediate'zone re
calls the olimate of Sicily, or of Anda
lusia in Spain. There is good pasture
for dooks and herds in the highest re
It v. DK. TALuAGR
TS - : « • - <1 Divine's Sunday Sermon.
Subject; "Full Granaries."
Text: "And Judah spake unto him say
ing, The man did solemnly protest unto us.
saying. Ye shall not see ray face, except your
brotherbe with you."—Genesis xliih,
Nothing to eat! Pientv of corn in Egypt,
but ghastly famine in Canaan. The cattle
moaning in the stall. Men, women and
children, awfully white with hunger. Not
the failing of one crop for one summer, but
the failing of all the crops for seven years.
A Nation dying for lack of that which is so
common on your table, and so little appre
ciated; the product of harvest field and
grist mill and oven; the price of sweat and
anxiety and struggle—Bread* Jacob, the
father, has the last report from the flour bin,
anil he finds that everything is out; ami he
to his s
>ok up the wagons
et ns something to
' The f
was a great corn
>ple of Egypt have
• taxed in all
ges, at the present
» nay in:'
enty and eighty per
. of th**i
they had a large
; -rib. an
d it was
To that crib they
came from the regions around about—those
who wre famished—some paying for the
corn in money; when the money was ex
hausted. paving for the corn in sheep and
catt e and horses and camels: and when they
were oxhau-ted, then selling their own
bodies and 1 heir families into slavery.
, ■ ,, !
. "e Tuorn.n« for sorting out oni tue cru
; I arnvcd. Jacob gets his lam
tv up very very But before the elder sons ;
burst iuto te
elder sms had
get corn and
iincthing that makes h
■turn from head to foot, and
The fact was that these
ice before been in Egypt to
3v baa been treated som
what roughly, th« lord of the corn-crib sup
plying them with corn, but saying at the
close of the interview, "Now, you need not
come hack hero for any more corn unless yon
bring something better than money—even
your younger brother Benjamin." Ah! Ben
jamin—that very name was suggestive of ail
tend, rness The mother had died at the
birth of that son—a spirit coming and an
other spirit going—and the very thought of
parting with Benjamin must have been a
heartbreak. The keeper of this corn-crib,
nevertheless, says to these eider sous. "There
is no need of your coming up here any more
for corn unless you can bring B mjarnin.
your fath-r's darling." Now Jacob and his
family very much needed bread; but what a
struggle it would be to give up this son. The
Orientals arc very demonstrative in their
grief, and 1 near the outwniliog of the father
as these elder sons keep reiterating in his
cars the announcement of the Egyptian lord,
"Ye shall not see my face unless your brother
be with you." "Why did you t"ll him you
had a brother?" says the old man complain
ing and chiding them. "Why, father," they
said, "heasked us ail about our family, and
we had no idea that he would make any such
demand upon us as he has made." "No use of
asking me," said the father. "I can not, I
will not, give up Benjamin." The fact was
that the old man had lost children, and when
there has been bereavement In a household.
andachildtaken.it makes the other chil
dren in the household more precious. So
the day for the departure was adjourned and
adjourned. Still the horrors of the famine
increased, and louder moaned the cattle, and
wider open cracke ! the earth, and more pal
lid became the cheeks, until Jacob, in de
spair. cried out to his sons, "Take Benjamin
and be <iff." The older sons tried to cheer
up their father. They said: "tVe have
strong arms an t a stout heart, and no harm
will come to Benjamin. We'll see that he
gets back again. Farewell!" said the young
men to tne father, in a tone of assumed good
"F-a-r-e-w-e-1-1!" said the old rar
eneer. _ ............... .....
for that word has more quavers in it when j
pronounced by the aged than by tho young. !
Well, the bread party, the breadv embassy,
drives up in front of the corn-crib ot Egypt. I
Those corn-cribs are filled with wheat ami j
barley ami corn in the husk, for modern j
travelers in those lands, both in Canaan and i
in Egypt, tell ns there is corn there corre- I
spending with our Indian maize. Huzza! j
The journey is ended. The lord of the corn- J
crib, who is also the Prime Minister, comes j
down to these newly-arrived travelers, and i
says. "Pine with rue to-lay. How is your !
father? is this Benjamin, the younger brother
whose presence I demanded?" The travelers
are introduced into the palace. They are
Worn andbedusted of the way: and servants
come in with a basin of water in one hand
and a towel in the other, and kneel down be
fore these newly arrived travelers, washing
off the lust of the way. The butchers and
poulterers and caterers of the Prime Minister
prepare the repast. The guests are seated in
small groups, two or three at a table, the
food on a tray; a ! l the luxuries from im
perial gardens and orchards and aquariums j
ami aviaries are brought th«re. and are till- j
Ing chalice and platter. Now is the time for
this Prime Minister, if. be has a grudge '
against Benjamin, to show it. Will lie kill
him, now that he has him in his hands? O,
no! This lord of the corn-crib is seated at
his own table, and he looks over the tables
of his guests; and he sends a portion to each
of them, but sends a larger portion to Ben
jamin, or, as the Bible quaintly puts it,
"Benjamin's mess was five times as much as
any of theirs." Be quick and send word back
with the swiftest camel to Canaan to old
Jacob, that "Benjamin is faring well; all is
we!!; be is faring sumptuously; the Egyptian
lord did not mean murder and death; but he
meant deliverance and life when he an
nounced to us on that day, 'Ye shall not sea
my face unless your brother be with you.' "
Well, mv friends, this world is famine
si nick of sin. It does not yield a single
crop of solid satisfaction. It is dying. It is
hunger-bitten. The fact that tt does not, can
not feed a man's tieart was well illustrated
in the life of the English comedian. All the
world honored him—did everything for him
that the world could do. He was applauded
in England and applauded in the United
States. He roused up Nations into laughter.
He had no equal. And yet, although many
people supposed him entirely happy, and
that this world was completely satisfying his
soul, he sits down and writes:
"I never in my life put on a new hat that
it did not rain and ruin it. I never went out
in a shabby coat because it was raining and
thought ail who had the choice would keep
indoors, that the sun did not come out in its
strength an i bring out with it all the butter
flies of fashion whom I knew and who knew
me. I never consented to accept a part I
hated out of kindness to ancther, that I did j
not get hissed by the public and cut by th
writer. I could not take a drive for a few
minutes with Terry without being overturned
and having mv elbow broken, though my
friend got off unharmed. I could not make
a covenant with Arnold, which I thought
was to make my fortune, without making
his instead, than in an incredibly short space
of time—I think thirteen months—I earned
for him £>0,000, and for myself £1. I am
persuaded that if I were to set up as a baker,
even oue in my neighborhood would leave
off eg bread."
vas the lament of the world's eome
dl. 1 joker. All unhappy. The world
di . rytblng for Lord Byron that it could
do, and yet in his last moment he asks a
friend to come and sit down by him and
reau, as most appropriate to his "case, the
story of "The Bleeding Heart." Torrigiano,
the sculptor, executed, after months of care
and carving, "Madonna and the Child."
Tho royal family came in and admired it.
Everybody that looked at it was in ecstasy;
but one day, after all that toil and all that
admiration, because he did not get as much
compensation for his work as he had ex
pected, he took a mailet and dashed the ex
quisite sculpture into atoms. The world P
poor compensation, poor satisfaction, poor
solace. Famine, famine in all the earui;
not for seven years, but for six thousand.
Bui, ble-sed be God, there is a great corn
orib. The Lord built it It i« in another
land. It 1.« a large place. An angel once J
measured it. and as far as I can calculate it :
in one phrase, that corn-crib is 1500 miles i
long and 1500 miles broad, and 1500 high; j
and it is full. Food for all nation*. "Oh!" j
say the people, "we will start right awav j
and get a supply for our soul " But stop a i
moment; for from the Keeper o? that corn- ;
crib there comes this word, saving, "You ;
shall not see Mv face except your brother
be with vou." In other words, there is no
such thing as getting from heaven pardon
and comfort and eternal life unless we bring
with ns our Divine Brother, the Lord Jesus
Christ. Coming without Him we shall fall
before we reach the corn-crib, and our
bodies shall be a portion for the jackals of
the wilderness; but coming with the Divine
Jesus, all the granaries of heaven will swing j
open before o.ur soul and abundance shall |
be given us. We shall be invited to sit in j
the palace of the King, and at the table; an l ;
while the Lord of heaven is apportioning i
from His own table to the other tables He ;
will not forget us; and then and there it will |
be found that our Beniamin's mess is larger |
than all tb« others, for so it ought to be. j
"Worthy is the Lamb that was slain, to re- j
eejve blessing and riches and honor an t j
glory and power."
I want to make three points. Every frank j
and common-sense man will acknowledge j
himself to be a sinner. What are you going j
to do with your sins? Have them pardoned, |
vou say. How? Through the mercy of God. j
What do you moan by the mercy of God? ,
is it the letting down of a bar for the ail- j
mission of all. without res'. «er to character?
B ' not deceived? I so . a soul <• miing up to !
tip- gute of mercy and ke •eking at ........... ;
crib of heavenly supply: and a voie« from ,
within sa vs; "Are vou al ne?" Th« sh-tier 1
reoib-s, -0111 aloû' ." The voice from
within says. "You shall no: see mv pat ! m
ing face unless vour divine Brother, tho !
Lord J«sus. bo with vou." Ob. that is the
Lorn .lesus, no Willi von. wo, mai is m«
jnt at whlcll s , m .,,,v ar • discmiite.1.
Thl . r0 is n „ mwv fr ,„„ <; , , ..yent through
j Christ. Homing with Him. we a r- a
eepted. Corning without Him. we are re- j
ji'cled. Beter put it right in lus great set- j
mon before the high priests, when he thun
dared forth: "Neither is there salvation in j
any other. There is no other name given |
under heaven among m "i wherenv we may !
be saved." Oh, anxious sinner! Oh, dying ,
sinner! Oh, lost -'inner! all you have got to j
do is to hitve this divine Benjamin along j
with you. Side by si 'e, c miuig to ttie ga'e, 1
nil the store-houses of heaven will swing |
open before your anxiou -ml.
Am I right in calling .fonts It mjamin? O, j
ves. Rachel lived only Ion ; enough to give .
a name to that chil l, an 1 with a dying kiss j
j she called him Bottom. Afterward Jacob •
j changed his nam \ ami lie c.hied him Bun- |
jpiuiin. The meaning of the name she gave
! was, "Son ot my rain." The meaning of !
! tne name the father gave was, "Son of my j
Right Hand." An ! was not Christ the Son
I of pain? All the sorrows of Rachel in that I
! hour when she gave her child over into the j
i hands of strangers, was as nothing compare 1 j
; with the struggle of God when He gave up j
I His only Son. Anil was not Christ appro- j
j priateiy called "Son of the Right Hand?" j
j Did not Stephen look into heaven and see j
j Him standing at the right hand of God? And j
I does not Paul speak of lira as standing at |
I the right hand of God making intercession j
j for u*? O. Benjamin—Jesus! Son of pang! |
j Son of victory! The deepest emotions of our j
souls ought to be stirred at the sound of that j
nomenclature. In your prayers plead His j
tears, His sufferings. His sorrows, and His j
death. It you refuse to do it, ail the corn- ;
cribs and the palaces of heaven will tie j
bolted and barred against your soul, and a i
voice from the throne shall stun you with the j
announcement. "You shall not see My face j
except your brother be with you."
LEPERS AT LARGE IN PARI
VIany Coach of the Disease, \V!i
ported to Be Increasing.
The startling announcement is made that j
there are over 150 lepers in Paris. One of ;
these was picked up in a fainting condition j
a few days ago and taken lo the St. Loui;
apathy of French
laws, which allow
scores of lepers to be at iarge, some of them
being allowed to carry meat and other food,
and to sleep at night in corners of the Halles
Outrâtes or under bridges with other va
grants of both sexes.
VALUABLE SNUFF BOX'S.
\t a Hi
Hospital, wh«rn there is a special leper ward,
Tho patients are attended to by an inflrmar
jinn, who suffers periodically from a mild :
form of leprosy.
Dr. Hallopeau, of the s une hospital, does
not consider the leprosy now in France as i
strongly contagious; but he affirms that it is
not decreasing, especially in the delta of tho i
Rhone and in the \1 pcs Maritimes. He adds
that in some pan ; <.f Centrai and N ..-thorn
Italy the plague is concealed, and that as no
attempts are made to remedy it the . anger
n London One Loots
n t: lit. *0)000.
Although snuff taking is now almost a !o>-t
art. snuff boxes sometimes fetch long priées
und are still in strong request with c.filee
t rs. A few weeks ago a col!e<".ion abs->
lutoly unique in extent and variety came
under the hammer at Christie's. It consisted
of 112 boxes and realized the enormous total
of over #76,250.
For one box alone, a Louis XVL, the bid
der paid $9000. and next to this an oval gold
box of the Louis XV. period fetched #550 >.
Olliers realized $300!) and $2950, while a
number of more modern designs found ready
purchasers at sums varying from >>50) to
At an auction last summer a silver snuff
box, so old that tho workmanship on the lid
was worn almost smooth, realized the seem
ingly ridiculous price of £2050, and at the
same sale a gold box iniaid with pearls
forming a monogram fetched ¥800 '.
DOGS IN ARMY MANEUVRES.
A (ierman laxi
ont for Locating
A t-peeial feature in this year's German
maneuvres will be supplie) by war dogs
wiib'h have bena most admirably trained for
seeking the wounded, and carrying dis
patches. At the command "s.m'c," accom
panied by a gesture indicating tho direction
in which tho dogs are to seared), they
start off without allowing themselves to be
disturbed by any surrounding cire urns tances;
they will find the men who figure as wound
ed with unfading certainty, take a pi»v ■ of
their clothing—eap, helmet or piece of doth
torn off—and bring this back to the atnbu
btnee men, whom they then eon iuct to the
Not N obi «'
According to th
Johnson at Ant wen
storv which so cx -ii
United States Consul
, ihere is no truth in the
a>l American ire's' pack
ers. to the effect that brokemiowii ' K.igi.
omnibus horses are killed and pa-At at
Antwerp as canned beef tinder American la
bels. The consul reports to the State De
partment tha* he has made most «•ar«'iui in
>itiiryaud finds that while the Fngfi-homni
bus hacks do come to Antwerp in large unro
be rs, they are slaughtered atnl so! t for free It
meat and are not packed.
This Company Cleans Bicvb*es.
A house-to-house cycle-cleaning aud in
surance company has been floated in Lon
don with the—for such a purpose—large
capital of $1,500.000. For an annual pay
ment of «6.60, it will send a man to the sub
scriber's house to teach him to ride an i to
clean his wheel, will store the machine when
nor in use, and will insure him for >500
against death and «250 against serious acci
dent while cycling.
The Champion Belt.
The Louisiana F.leetric Light and Power
Company, New Origans, has ordered a belt
>c>eu feet wide an i weighing 8300 pounds.
There are 450 hides in it.
Most vegetables, and especially pot*- |
toes, contain a large proportion of
starch, which, in itself. Is not a com
plete ration. There should be somo
nitrogenous material fed with the vege
tables, and. if mixed with the feed, so
much the better.
Hors s hard at work need water be
tween the morning and noon meal, and
also between noon and time for clos
ing the day's work If a handful of
oatmeal is thrown in a pail of water it ]
wili prevent any danger of injury, and ,
it will also give strength.
WOMAN YYHO SIIOER HORSES.
Miss Alvah Hied, a good-looking col
ored girl, who resides with her parents
at Armour avenue ami Forty-ninth
street, is probably the only woman in
Chicago who can shoe a horse.
Miss Reed is a plump little woman,
weighing 140 pounds. She is slightly ,
more than five feet in height and is 2t!
years old. Site was raised in North
Carolina, where her father owned a
blacksmith shop. The girl had no
brothers, and so after school hours,
when her dishes were all washed, she
would go into her father's shop and
make herself generally useful to him.
She could blow the big bellows, do er
rands and "keep shop" when her fa
ther's business called him away.
"I had learned how to trim a horse's
hoofs," said Miss Reed yesterday, "an
had seen fa;!;--r lit the shoes; so on«
d '.v. when a stranger brought a ho: - -,
whiie papa was our. and wanted hi:,
shod immediately, I concluded to try
my hand on the job. I was IS years
old, and a big, strong girl. I blew up
the fire, took off the oid shoes, pared
the animal's hoofs, put new shoes < :
his front feet and tightened up the old
shoes on his hind ones, charged the man
bl, and turned the money over to father
when he returned. He was both indig
nant and surprised. He declared that
1 had ruined a prospective customer
for him, and that the man would 1»»
back the next day, leading a limping
animal and uttering blue streaks of
language, but nothing of the sort ever
Miss Reed has lived in Chicago sine«
the world's fair. Her father liked Chi
cago, sold out his business in the South
and is now engaged in the coal and ex
press business near his home. Miss
Hoed Is cashier in a down-town res
taurant, but there is a blacksmith shop
near her home where she occasionally
"turns a horseshoe just to keep her
hand in."—Chicago News.
Von are not "Shelton before Taken''
With malarial disea*«, but with prodigious
viol, nee a; terwards. if you neglect immediate
mea-ure of relief. The crest preventive and
reined al form of medication is I.o-tet!er's
Stomach Bitters, the potency of which as an
antidote to miasmat ic poi"on has been dem
onstrated for over forty years past. The liver
when disordered and congested, the bowel if
■ oa-tipated, and the kidneys if Inactive, are
promptly aided by it, and it is invaluable lor
dyspepsia, nervous debi.ity and rheumatism.
The superior man wishes to bo slow in h
words ami earnest in his conduct.
§ The Blue and the Gray. ®
Both men and women are apt to feel a little É|)|
/gN blue, when the gray hairs begin to show. It's /Ts
\ y a very natural feeling. In the normal condition
^||| of things gray hairs belong to advanced age. (||||
They have no business whitening tho head of
mm , , H
vv# man or woman, who has not begun to go
^||| down the slope of life. As a matter of fact, ||jÉ
x n the hair turns gray regardless of age, or of
fill life's seasons ; sometimes it is whitened by
^||| sickness, but more often from lack of care. |p||
When the hair fades or turns gray there's no
I ) need to resort to hair dyes. The normal color mW
of the hair is restored and retained by the use of
m Ayer's Hair Vigor. #
Ayer'» Curebook, "a «tory ol cure» told by the cured." V-.)/
too page*, free. J. C. Ayer Co., Lowell, Max».
*j dered ot that
sick and ha!;
Most of them
by the physi- j
clan. That means local treatment and |
examinations. No wonder they hesitate.
And hesitation gives disease a stronger |
The truth is that local treatment and
examinations are nearly always un
necessary. They should not be sub
mitted to 'till everything else fails.
win of mmi
cures painful menstruation, irregulari-
ties, hfe-sapping drains, falling of the
womb and flooding. It cures all the
pains and troubles by making the
feminine organs perfectly strong and
healthy. Its action is wonderfully bene-
ficial to girls just entering womanhood,
and to women passing through the
period known as the "change of life."
No need to hesitate now. Cure can be
had right at home.
------e ii> ------
GOI.D AT $ 1.00 A BOTTLE
BTt« Englishwomen seem co ta«
African native as rather uncanny speci
mens of the human race. Soma lady
missionaries, who recently reached
Uganda, created a perfect sensation
through tha small size of their waists,
compared with the proportions of Afri
can belles. Indeed, the King actually
believed that the ladies' fashionable
sleeves were Intended to contain their
food, for, remarked his majesty, 'It
evidently (ltd not go inside such slen
der-middled people."—New York Ad
Th« p1*»,5ant effect and perfect safety with
which ladies may use Syrup of Figs, under all
conditions, makes it their favorite remedy.
To get the true and genuine article, look for
the name of the California Fig Syrup Com
pany, printed near the bottom of the pockag*.
For aal« by all responsible druggists.
Purposes, like eggs, unless they be hatch
ed iuto action, will run lino decay.
Providence, R, I.
Mr. J. T. ShüPTRINE. Savannah,Da.
Dear Sir "Please se id I.a f-a-dozen boxes
of your Tetter i ne. C. O. D. This makes on«
and one halt doz.-n I have ordered from you.
Some 1 have used myself, the remainder I dts
tr i.uted among triends requiring it. It has
effected a cure in every case where tried.
Some of them have been doctoring with our
be-t physicians, both here and in Boston, for
years without any benefit. Some said it could
not be cured, as it w as inherited, but one box
of Tr.TTKSU.NE effected a complete cure. I
shall always keepa.-uptily on hnmi, as I know
myself what it is worth. Or tefullv yours,"
P. O. Hanlon,
Silver Spring- Bleaching Co.
1 box by mail for 60c. in stamps.
Deafness Cannot bo Cured
! y local applications, as they cannot reach th«
•t.sensed portion of the ear. Thera is only ou«
way to cure deafness, aim that is bv oonstitu
t nal remedies. 1 lea 1 ne * is caused by anin
ilo ned condition of til - in asms limn;; at th*
Eustachian Tune. When this tube gets ip.
flamed you have a rumbnng sound or miper
1 ■ i hearing, and wnes it is entirely closed
Deal neas is the result, and unless the inflam
mation can be taken out and this tuba re
stored toi s normal condition, hearing willb«
destroyed forever. Nine cases out of ten ar«
caused by catarrh, wiiicli is nothing but an in
flamed condition of the mucous surfaces.
We will give On« Hundred Dollars for any
case of Deafness (caused by catarrh) thatcan
ii.d. be cured by Hall's Catarrh Cure, bend far
F. J. Chvnet & Co., Toledo. (X
Sold by Drcggi 'ts, 75c.
Hall's Family Pills are th® best.
Aclvico is like snow, tho sober it falls, the
'anger it dwells upon, and tho deeper it sinks
into tho mind.
Dobbins' Floating-Ttorsx Soap eos*s more to
nr*:« t in any other ftoatiny soap '.vile, but
I enr-utvers have to pay no more for :t. It is
v i; o*8f.ieed Tobe 100 per cent, pure and the only
flo... .y soap ui.ide of Borax. Wrappers .n i d Ink.
Speaking too much is a good -igu <>f van
. i;>. for he that is lavish in words is apt to he
1 niggard in deeds.
Mrs. Winslow's Soothing Svrup lor children
, teething, softens the gums, reduces inflamma
; tion. allays pain, cures wind colic. 25c. a bottle.
FITS stopped free and permanentlyeured. No
tits after first day's use of Dll. Ki.in'E'S GhbaT
Neuve Rkstoue«. Free $2 trial hottieand treat
ise. Bend to Dr. Kline, t*U Arch St., Phila.,P«.
Piso's Cure cured me of a Throat and Lung
■ trouble of three years' standing.- -E. Cadi,
! Huntington. Ind., Nov. 12. 181)4.
Ft. Vitus' Dance. One bottle Dr. Fenner'»
Specitlc cures. Circular, Fredonia, N. Y.
I CHXXXMXD 0-0-000-0 C O O-.VK' -><KXXX> ^
TURK WATER MOTOR
Ç> T^irfe »Ue; co*t $4*0; ti hor*«*- power , tn
! 0 »ie only four month*
SWill be Sold at a Bargain.«
Apply »t once to
Vicksburg Newspaper Union,£
o 000000 000 - 000 OOOO» O >000000
1 , KliCTiOM» FEED.
Ktiti *a4 Highti: J w«r*T at i\ê WtUL's Cthmoiar. ProoaitimU
SAW HI & ENGINE
BKST »KT WORKSUt THE 1Tl»RU>. ViiTMte« the t>e*t mlAa.
Shligl* Via, Wt'hln-r,, »oi BUi'rtir* .jriauan-al llfll»
nui. *1 *wi Bailly 11 >e*ni [[.di. IUuui'4« 0 n»l » l »o
V v. U .................:]s-%
fl D1 !! M WHISKY habits carefi. Book »at
|>, .b..»|.h uolioy. Vllauta.Un
Goujfn dfrrup. Tastet
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