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A HEALTHY OLD AGE
OFTEN THE BESTPART OF LIFE Belp for V7omon Passing Through Change of Life Providence has allotted ns each at least seventy years in which to fulfill our mission in life, and it is generally our own fault if we die prematurely. Nervous exhaustion invites disease. This statement is the positive truth. When everything becomes a burden and you cannot walk a few blocks with out excessive fatigue, and you break out into perspiration easily, and your face flushes, and you grow excited* and shaky at the least provocation, and you cannot bear to be crossed in any thing, you are in danger; your nerves have given out; you need building up at once! To build tip woman’s nerv ous system and during the period of change of life we know of no better medicine than Lydia E, Finkham’s Veg etable Compound. Here is an illus tration. '• Mrs. Mary L. Koeline. 371 Garfield Avenue, Chicago, 111., writes: “I have used Lydia E. Fink ham’s Vegetable Compound for years in my family and it never disappoints; so when I felt that I was nearing thechange of life I commenced treat ment with it. I took in all alout six bottles and it did me a great deal of good. It stopped my dizzy sjiells, pains in my back and the headaches with which I had suffered for months Iwfore taking tho Compound. I feel that if it had not been for this grent medicine for women tbnt I should not have been alive to-day. It is splendid forwomen.old or young, and will surely cure all female disorders." Mrs. Pinkham, daughter-in-law of Lydia E. Pinkham. of Lvnn. Mass., in vites all sick and ailing women to write her for advice. Her great experience ,1a at their service, free of cost. Vanishing Rural Industries. The gradual cessation, one after another, of the countryside industries is one of the principal reasons why the peasant owner has vanished from the land . Thatching and woodcraft have been killed by rural councils, with their craze for slated roofs, and by the substitution of other materials for timber. The cottager can no longer even burn wood, but must buy coal, since his fireplaces are not fashioned for the consumption of fagots.—Lon don Estates Gazette. Automobilists in Shanghai. There is no speed limit for autos outside the city of Shanghai. China. (Within the city 30 miles an hour is allowed. GAINED 34 POUNDS Persistent Anaemia Cured by Dr. Williams' Pink Pills After Other Remedies Had Failed. «* When I began taking Dr. Williams' Pink Pills,” says Mrs. Nathaniel Field, of St. Albans, Somerset county, Maine, “I was the palest, most bloodless person you coujd imagine. My tongue and gums were colorless and my fingers and ears were like wax. I bad two doctors and they pronounced my trouble nineinia. Iliad spells of vomiting, could not eat, in fuct.did not dare to, I had such dis tress after eating. My stomach was filled with gas which caused me awful agony. The backache I suffered was at times almost unbearable and the least exertion made my heart beat so fast that I conK hardly breathe. But the worst of all was the splitting neuralgia headache which never left me for seven weeks. About this time I had had several numb spells. My limbs would be cold and without any feeling and tho most deathly sensations would come over me. “Nothing had helped me until I began taking Dr. Williams* Pink Pills, in fact, I lmd grown worse every day. After I had taken the pills a short time I could see that they were benefiting mo and one morning I awoke entirely free from pfiin. Tho distress aft> r eating disap peared and in three weeks I could eat anything I wanted and suffer no incou rvenience. I also slept soundly. I have taken several boxes of the pills and have Aaiued in weight from 1-0 to 16-1 pounds fund am perfectly well now.” • Dr. Williams’ Pink Pills cure ansemia [because they actually make new blood. T’or rheumatism, indigestion, nervous headaches and many forms of weakness they arc recommended even if ordinary ftnedicines have failed. They are sold by all druggists, or will be sent postpaid, on ’receipt of price, 50 cents per box, six boxes for s'-2.50, by the Dr. Williams Medicine Company, Schenectady, N. Y. W. L. DOUGLAS *3.50 &*3.00 Shoes BEST IN THE WORLD If.LOouglas $4 Gilt ligo tannotbe equalled at any price / f S To Shot Denier*: / L*a \ W. I- Douglas* Jotv KgJ \ blng House is Ihe most WiV I complete In Oils epuntry Pj 1 DOES EVKBYBOD HI at.L PKICtB Men’s Shoes. $5 to fl-80. to $1.25. Women’s Shoos. M-OO to $1.60. Misses’ A Children’s Shoes. $2.26 to $l.OO. Try XV. L. Douglas Women's. BtlMe* and .'Children’s shoes; for stylo, fit and wear they excel other makes. gkf | could take you Into my large •torles at Brockton, Mass., and show you how carefully W.L. Douglasshoes •re made, you would then understand Why they hold their shape, fit better, wear longer, and are of greater value than any other make. Wherever you live, you can fS.a«i w. er w™’ Ssfcsf&Srii EDITOR IS GONE SUDDEN DEATH OF EDWARD ROSEWATER OF OMAHA. OWNER OF THE OMAHA BEE Prominent r.s a Newspaper Man, Busi ness Man and Politician—Widely Known Ever Since the Civil War. Omaha—Edward Rosewater, pro prietor and editor of the Omaha Bee, hnd prominently identified with the political, financial and business affairs of Oinuiia and the state of Nebraska for 40 years, was found dead in a court room on the third floor of the Bee building early Saturday morning. Mr. Rosewater had evidently sat down on a bench in the court room, fallen asleep and died of heart failure. Mr. Rosewater went to Waterloo, Neb., Thursday afternoon, where he spoke to a gathering of old soldiers He reached Omaha on his return at 7 p. m. and went to his office in tho Bee building immediately. He is known to have been in his office during the evening, but was not seen by mem bers of his family after returning from Waterloo. It was a habit of Mr. Rosewater to go to different parts of the building at pleasure, and it is presumed he stepped into the large court room,- sat down for a minute’s repose and fell asleep. When Judge Troup arrived at the court room this morning he was sur prised to find the lifeless body of Mr. Rosewater on a bench. He was sitting at the end of the bench, reclining easily against a radiator. Mrs. Rosewater had notified the po lice of her husband's failure to return home. Soon after the finding of tlie edi tors body in the court room, it was removed to the Rosewater home. Dr. Charles Rosewater, brother of the dead editor, said that his brother had often expressed a wish that when he should die it be without lingering illness, and that he would prefer to pass away in the manner in which he did. Dr. Rosewater attributed the sudden 'death of his brother to the reaction which followed the excitement attend ing on a long campaign in which Mr. Rosewater was a prominent candidate for United States senator. The con vention occurred August 22d and Mr. Rosewater, unanimously supported by the delegation from Douglas (Omaha) county, was a prominent figure at that gathering. There, were several ballots taken, during the course of which Mr. Rost water gained steadily against his chief opponent. Norris Brown. Follow ing tlie ballot which nominated Brown Mi. Rosewater delivered an earnest speech to the convention, thanking his ft lends for their support, and pledging himself to the support of Mr. Brown and the state ticket. Mr. Rosewater’s life has been an active one, and the greater part of that activity has been spent In Omaha. For sometime after coming to Omaha he was manager for the Western Union Telegraph Company, having followed the telegraph profession before and during the war. He was a military telegrapher, and was a trusted tele grapher of General Grant. After leaving the Western Union Company, Mr. Rosewater founded the Omaha Bee. a small afternon paper. He developed it into one of the largest newspapers in the West. A few years ago he gave over the active manage ment of the paper to his two sons. Victor and Charles Rosewater, he still retaining the title of editor. He gave considerable attention to politics and was a candidate three years ago* for the office of United States senator being defeated by Senator Millard. THREATENS COLORADO. Free Philippine Sugar Would Ruin Sunar Beet Industry. Denver—in discussing the Philip pine sugar tariff, the Denver News. Senator Patterson's paper, says: ’’The scheme to place Philippine products upon the free list is one of the cherished schemes of the most pro nounced Imperialists, for they know that American capital multiplied by tens of millions, when invested in the islands, will create Insuperable bar riers to a separation. "But in addition to that. Senators Patterson and Teller are opposed to the free list scheme because they real ize that within a few years the produc tion of Philippine sugar would become so great, and ii can be produced and landed so cheaply in American ports, that no American farmer could culti vate with profit a single acre of the sugar beets. The factories along the Platte anu the Arkansas and in other sections of Colorado and of the United States would soon be ruins, and the lands of the farmers that have doubled in value since the introduction of the sugar beet would relapse to their for mer price. In short, the scheme ot the Philippine free trader is to rob the American farmer of practically the only protection he gets from the Ding ley tariff, making him pay tribute, without any returns, to the syndicates and trust combines in the purchase or everything that enters into the con sumption of ills home and his farm. "If that is Democratic doctrine. Sen ator Patterson unhesitatingly declares that he is opposed to such a doctrine and would wipe it from the party con fession of principles if it was within his power. But it is not Democratic doctrine. It is simply the vaporing of a theorist, and should it crystallize into Democratic doctrine, all hope of Democratic success In thp future would, and in Senator Patterson's opinion should, vanish.” Court Upholds Boycott. Washington—The rights of labor unions and their sympathizers to call on their friends to withhold patronage from » nonunion tradesman was recog nized as not being illegal by Jus.tice Stafford in the district Supreme Court here Friday. In making his decision Justice Stafford dismissed the tempo rary injunction against the Bakery and Confectionery Workers' International Union which itad been granted to John Bender, a baker, who alleged that he was being harassed by means of sys tematic boycotting. From Denver Westward. Denver —Incorporation paperS were filed with the secretary of state on August 30th by the Denver and Tran continental Railway Company. The capitalization of the concern is given as $200,000. Among the incorporators are the following Denver men: Wil liam S Cooper, C. T. Hayt, William A. Borst and Fred W. Wright. R. E. Vidler of Georgetown is interested in the enterprise. It is Bald that the company is being financed by English capital. I PUTNAM FADELESS DYES, art fo«t i to light and washing and color more goods than others. 10c per package. Mice and conclusions are not synon ymous, yet women jump at both. Good, Hot or Cold—Defiance Starch, 10 oz. for 10c. We can generally avoid a lot of trouble by not saying what we think. Mrs. Wlnulow’* Soothing Syrup. For rblldrrn teething. (often* the pum*. reduces !n- Humiliation, alleys pelu. :ur«( wind colic. 25c a bottle. Many British Dialects. There are seventy-seven distinct dialects spoken in Great Britain. That an article may be good as w?!l as cheap, and give entire satisfaction, is proven by the extraordinary sale of Defiance Starch, each package con | taining one-third more Starch th:in can be had of any other brand for the same money. Sympathy Led to Life Work. Prof. Edward Perkins Clarke, the newlv-appointed principal of the Cen :' tral New York institution of deaf mutes, was led to make the profes sion of teaching the deaf his lifes work owing to the fact that both hi 3 , parents were deaf. Important to Mothers. 1 111 pwl .W ... W Examine carefully every bottle of CASTOTRA, a safe and cure remedy for iufants and children, and »ec that it Beer* the Signature of In Use For Over 30 Year*. The Kind You Have Always Bought. Labor the Great Quality. The most beautiful actions of the human body, and the highest results of the human intelligence, are condi tions or achievements, of quite unla borious —nay, of recreative effort. It is the negative quantity—or quantity of de-fect —which has to he counted against every Feat and of de-fect which has to be counted against every Fact or Deed of men. In brief, it is that quantity of our toil which we die in. —Kuskin. The extraordinary popularity cf fine white goods this summer makes the choice of Starch a matter of great im portance. Defiance Starch, being fret; from all injurious chemicals, is the only one which is safe to use on fine fabrics. Its great strength as a stiff ener makes half the usual quantity of Starch necessary, with the result of perfect finish, equal to that when the goods were new. Deadly New Rifle. Bullets from the new 30-caliber rifles of the United States army whirl with great rapidity. The rifling gives one revolution of the bullet about its axis In ten inches. At the muzzle the velocity of the bullet is 2,300 feet a second, which means 2.760 turns a second, assuming that the bullet does not strip in the rifling. The circum ference of the bullet is .042 of an Inch, which gives a peripheral velocity of 2.600 Inches each second, or 13,000 feet a minute. The Central American Soldier. These barefooted soldiers are an tagonists not to be despised. Nearly worthless in attack, they are neverthe less tenacious in holding a position, a trait that comes from their Spanish descent probably. In tho Cuban cam paign Gen. Garcia is said to ha ve said in reply to the remark of an American officer: "The Spaniards never at tack.” This may have been true In the main, but the defense of the trenches at Caney showed that the Spaniards would hold a position with ns much courage and tenacity as any other troops. The Central and the South Americans have not generally showed much steadiness in war, but there have been occasions when their conduct has been conspicuous for gallantry, and all the virtues which go to make up the stalwart soldier.— N. O. Times-Democrat. Crucial Test. "Yes, the prisoner was a woman of extraordinary nerve. They tried in every known way to make her nerv ous.” "That so?” “Yes. They shot off a gun unexpect edly, yelled ‘Fire!’ and told her a dis lant powder blast was an earthquake. Still she was unmoved. Then they liberated a mouse.” "I'll wager a bonk roll against a itogie that the mouse made her nerv ous.” "Not at all. She only stepped on It and laughed." “Great Jupiterfc Such a woman as that wouldn’t lose her nerve if the earth exploded.” "Oh, yes. One of the detectives stepped up and whispered in her ear that her hair had been mussed up for two hours, and then she collapsed.” GOOD AND HARD. Results of Excessive Coffee Drinking. It Is remarkable what suffering some persons put up with just to sat isfy an appetite for something. A Mich, woman says: "I had been using coffee since I was ohl enough to have a cup of my own at the table, and from it I have suffered agony hundreds of times in the years past. “My trouble first began In the form of bilious colic, coming on every few weeks and almost ending my life. At every attack for 8 years I suffered in this way. I used to pray for death to relieve me from my suffering. I had also attacks of sick headache, and be gan to suffer from catarrh of the stom ach. and of course awful dyspepsia. “For about a year I lived on crack ers and water. Believing that coffee was the cause of all this suffering, I finally quit it and began to use Postum Food Coffee. It agreed with my stomach, my troubles have left me and I am fast gaining my health under Its use. “No wonder I condemn coffee and tea. No one could be in a much more critical condition than I was from the use of coffee. Some doctors pro nounced it cancer, others ulceration, but none gave me any relief. But since I stopped coffee and began Pos tum I am getting well so fast I can heartily recommend it for all who suffer as I did/' Name given by Postum Co., Battle Creek. Mich. Read the little book, “The Road to Well ville.” “There's a reason.” North Dakota Solves the Adulteration Problem. North Dakota seems to have found the key to the question, How shall we protect the people from frauds in manufactured products?” A new law has recently gone Into effect designed to make it impossible to deceive peo ple into buying inferior and adulter ated paint under the impr - ion that they are getting real palm, viz.: pure white lead and linseed oil. The North Dakota lawmakers did not attempt to absolutely prohibit tho inferior pigments, or mixtures of pigments. They adopted the slogan, "Let the label tell," and tlun left to the people to buy whichever they wished. Under this plan, if any one wishes to buy a mixture of rock-dust, ground quartz and other cheap elements which are found in many paints and so-called “white lends,” no one can object; for they do it with their eyes open. But if they prefer genuine white lead and linseed oil. they can be sure of getting it, for none but the genuine article can bear a label which says "pure white lead." In all other States mixtures are of ten sold as pure white lead which contain little sometimes no real white lead. It would seem that were this same principle applied to food beverages and all other prepared articles, where deception is practiced upon the buy er, the question would be solved. It would leave us free to buy what w’o pleased, but would protect us from unwittingly buying what we did not want. DONKEYS TURN UP TOES. Don't Know Enough to Get in Out of the Rain. The war department has learned through experience that th< American donkey has not sense enough to live in the Philippines. Some time ago, more in the nature of an experiment than for any other reason, the bureau of insular affairs sent a dozen American donkeys, com monly known as "burros," to Manila for use among the Spanish-speaking people. The natives did not take kindly to the new species, however, but rather looked at them from afar off. Seven died. Such was the news re ceived at the bureau recently. When the torrential rains set in the little animals were caught out in the open, and not knowing how to she lter them selves like the native beast of bur den. seven docile, dumb beasts turned up their toes. "They ought to die," said a war department official who has a deep interest in everything pertaining to the Philippines; "they ought to die if they don't know enough to get in out of the lain.” WORN TO A SKELETON. A Wonderful Restoration Caused a Sensation in a Pennsylvania Town. Mrs. Charles N. Preston, of Rutland Pa., says: “Three years ago 1 found that my housework was becoming a bur den. I tired easily, had no ambition and was failing fast. My complexion got yel low, and I lost over 50 pounds. My thirst was terrible, and there was sugar In the kidney secre- tlons. My doctor kept me on a strict diet, but as his medicine was not help ing me. I began using Doan's Kidney Pills. They helped me at once, and soon all traces of sugar disappeared. I have regained my former weight and am perfectly well.” Sold liy all dealers. HO cents a box. Fostcr-Milbum Co.. Buffalo, N. Y. False Alarm. From the valley there came a cloud of dust and a distant rumble. The man of the stone age rushed up the mountain and perched himself on the highest peak. “Shucks! ' exclaimed Hie fugitive, as he slipped down to the valley again, "it is only a poor dinosaur roaming about for his breakfast From the noise I thought it must be an auto mobile.” And the man went back to Ills peaceful occupation of hewing an apartmint house out of a solid cliff. To keep your auto !• king bright use the following mixture for all paint ed parts: Sperm oil. one-half pint; common vinegar, one-hai: pint; oil bergamot, one dram. Mix nd rub with clean cloth. For all bra s work use tripoli, one and one-half pounds; any lubricating oil, eight oum -s; gasoline, three quarts. This is om of the best cleaners for all polished 1 uss. If you contemplate b g a medium priced automobile and w;mt to be cer tain of securing a car suitable for tour ing on country roads, up bill as well as down hill, you will mai ■ no mistake in buying either a Bui< • k, Maxwell, Mitchell, Reo, Knox. Franklin o t Queen. These range in price from $750 to $2,000. Troubles of an (???) Robert Louis Steven- s mother wrote in one of her h l ' l ' a from Sa mn: "The people here re now dis covering that Louis wn ' os The Bottle-Imp' is coming - in the na tive paper, having been insisted by Mr . It is much appreciated, but leads to some curio a esults. For instance, the house in it mewhat re sembles ours, and a goo many of the natives suspect that V- Stevenson h?s the ‘bottle* himself Laundry work at horn would he much more satisfactory •' the right Starch were used. In or! "to get tho desired stiffness, it is u tolly neces sary to use so much s‘ ;: h that the beauty and fineness of the fabric Is hidden behind n past“ of varying thickness, which not on’y ’cstroys the appearance, but also afT M the wear ing quality of the goods, ihls trouble can be entirely overcome by using De fiance Starch, as It can he applied much more thinly becaus >f Its great er strength than other makes. The highest mountain in the moon io thought to be at least 35,000 feet in height; that is 6,000 feet higher than Mount Everest. ieWinningStroke , norc than ordinary skill in playing brings the honors of the 3 * to the winning player, so exceptional merit in a remedy H es the commendation of the well informed, and as area- Kf . 7 >le amount of outdoor life and recreation is conducive to H < ealth and strength, so does a perfect laxative tend to one s H vement in cases of constipation, biliousness, headaches, k] It is all important, however, in selecting a laxative, to :e one cf known c.uality and excellence, like the ever ft ant Syrup of Figs, manufactured by the California Fig ■ . ... 0C0..a laxative which sweetens and cleanses the system ■ . :ually. when a laxative is needed, without any unpleasant effects, as it acts naturally and gently on the internal !S. simply assisting nature when nature needs assistance, Fg • ••• ; ,ut griping, irritating or debilitating the internal organs in R /ay, as it contains nothing of an objectionable or injurious of ' v e. As the plants which are combined with the figs in fIL: -,j: manufacture of Syrup of Figs are known to physicians to Rf .. • -.1 nost beneficially upon the system, the remedy has met U : their general approval as 3 family laxative, a fact well » -* considering in making purchases. aj . .. j s because of the fact that SYRUP OP PIGS emedy of known quality and excellence, and approved by ■- - * ; cians that has led to its use by so many millions of well H med people, who would not use any remedy of uncertain H *>• . j ty or inferior reputation. Every family should have a CT m . t e of the genuine on hand at all times, to use when a ,ive remedy is required. Please to remember that the n j uine Syrup of Figs is for sale in bottles of one size R (, by all reputable druggists, and that full name of the mpany —California Fig Syrup Co., is plainly printed on front of every package. Regular price,soc per bottle. Rr ' ' u, .l iuF9RNiAfiG Syrup ft 1 • J "'Lo'uls'vHTV.'Ky'.' Ssn Fr»w!<!i«co.t&l. .NjcJ This Is What fSSM Catches Me! Dffipl I I&oi.—On«- r»iiril More Stnruh. ' POUND L for I I P rern ' umS| ’ 3U * one-third wUmflflpimiil ' more starch than you get of vwiil /''/ ffilh WA o,hcr brands - Tf y »* now < for I frn j hot or cold starching it has no equal and will not stick to the iron. When you buy WET WEATHER r r/&d ' CLOTHING you want ' f -V7 projection service* J\ 7 These and many // M / ' f other good points t JL_£> ' are combined In / TOWERS FT FISH BRAND f • / OILED CLOTHING/ You can’t afford / . / t to ony other // I * ;«!*»»-1 „ « j ro«ft co wtTW ui*. cl&i tar ' J Defiance Starch Is Ihe latest Inven tion in that line and an improvement on all otiier makes; it ia more eco nomical. does better work, takes less time. Get it from any grocer. 60 Bus. Winter Wheat Per Acre rtmr r tiir yield ..f Sbl/ci’k - Hybrid Winter Wheat. Semi in *taini»-for fie.--ntn|..e ..f .ame »» «1..i. nt«|o l ri.e of winter Wh. alr. It, e. Ha- lev, t lover-. <;,a-e«. |„il».-. 1 r. for Inlf f.lantlnif ».% I.AEIt MKKD CO.. 11-. . .K.LaCi ut>e. W la. Fm§T GONSIDERAT2ON The first consideration in the matter of food is nutrition, the next facility of digestion and assimilation. The grains like wheat should be preferred, which are well supplied with the constituents of brain and nerve, cooked in a palatable manner. DR. PRICE’S WHEAT FLAKE CELERY FOOD is prepared from the whole wheat berry, celery infused and baked twice at a high temperature, so as to render it the best of foods for growing children, invalids, the aged, the brain and muscle working classes. . , _ A Palatable-Nutritious-Easy of Digestion and Ready to Eat Can be served hot. Put In a hot oven for a few minutes; or cook in boiling milk to a mush. 10c a package. F.rs.i.b,|*»/<£«,;*~ tysr/ty. “ Groc.r, | package AJ4.. C'. X&.c/zi.'.CLeJ Dr. Price, the famous food expert, the creator of Dr. Price’s Cream Bakina Powder. Delicious Flavoring Extracts, Ice Cream Bugar and Jelly Desserts, haa never been compelled, notwithstanding strenuous Food lawa, to change any of his products. They have always conformed to their requirements. This is an absolute guarantee of their quality and purity. BUCHAN’S SILVER FLEEGE DIP is unquestionably the tw-M sheepdipon the innr k-t. 11 rurcN the worst cnsr-H of SCAB with , out injuring the wool. Instantly soluble in water at an v lrnii>r rat lire. Non poisonous— safe. II v.mr dealer hasn't it in st.uk, write the CARBOLIC SOAP CO.. NEW YORK CITY. DITAnrDQ of this paper de fiLAllL/nj siring to t-jy nr.y -■ ■■■■■ ■ itung advertised in Its cclurr.ns should insist upon having what they asK lor, refusing all subsu tuu:s or imitations. sa u.h'WE.v ivAx run. We want a llre.aeii veand t horouiihly experienced sa.. sinuii in tins loyally ». n suDI- .ii.t ui-nier U> 11 r v null itrnt Inr. lir-l ni..iiih - -ii|.|..,v ot u ;i Him •tllelly l.ow FrrMUr.- Hollow " Ire liime Hoe s'.iirhts. A »jEj lime and fully oomp.ymx .nstiran. «•>"■-. *« mi. Ii a man wo ».ll Kive cielusive mi e» riyln and L-.iarurnoe '■* relnud money if vmhls mil *" 't •>' >*> !t!I"s Fiirtherir-irtiei.iiir- . n re'j.i. M 'I li.-S-.ii dard oi.iuti Co . UUO . llalnsU St., ui.. ugu, 1.1. RANTED Mor.- V e.’ Avent m pa J I r.-feriecL STAM>AUI>S« LNIcCo.. Kansas C’nj . Mo. MOTHER’S FAVORITE For Baby’s Skin & Scalp Because of its Delicate Medicinal, Emollient, Sanative, and Antiseptic Properties combined with the purest of Cleansing Ingredients and most re freshing of Flower Odors. Sold throiirhonf Ih* world. Cullrurm >*o«p, 25e.,01nt. m< ..I, Jt* (in fori.. • f Ch.n;...r» Co«'nJ l'l m, li. p*r » I <1 ft'.. A .Inr** w-t ofl> u cures. IK J...1. Ixiudrir. .1 f barf.rbc.UM. bq ; Paris, t. Hue rlc la J'als ; II ..lor. J>/ Coiuiubua A»e. tulUi irrugs Cl.aiu. Cor|> t I'ropa. ...1 f ' ‘llow lo Prrscn-s. Purify, anrl TLau'lfy tbs tkl.’i, Scalp, l.an, aiMl liar.da of lufauia aud Chiklrau. ' ""pain that women suffer every month, can be relieved by taking opiates and other dangerous drugs, but the only safe way is to cure the disease that causes the pain, which can be done by taking v CARDUI WOMAN’S RELIEF I "I would nearly die every ■ month.” writes Mrs. Nellie ■ French, of Batavia, 0., “with ■ pains in head and back, but ■ Cardui eased all pain. I can- I not recommend it too highly.” jg At all Druggists. «; R WRITE for Free Advice, slat iiigagr* M and describing your symptoms, to N Ladies Advisory Dept.. Chattanooga tj Medicine Co.. Chattanooga. Teiin. i j M i.«eye.ruUf Thompson’s Eye Water W. N. U., DENVER, NO. 33, 1336.