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FITS permanently cured. Nofltsor nervousMasaftor
first day's use of Dr. Kline's Qreat HerY?llestoror,i2trialbottlo and treatise fre0 Dr. XL ri. Klixk, Ltd.,931 Arch St., Phila.,Pa. One hundred lives were lost in making the Simplon tunnel. TWO OPEN LETTERS IMPORTANT TO MARRIED WOMEN Mrs. Mary Dlmmlck of Washington telle Bow Lydia B. Pink ham's Vegetable Compound Made Her Well. It is with great pleasure we publish the following letters, as they convincingly prove the claim we have so many -a* j. 1_ ?1 "%?" Mines maoe iu uur uuiuuiua uia^ xuxa. Pinkham, of Lynn, MaBS., is fully qualii fled to give helpful advice to sick women. Bead Mrs. Dimmick's letters. Her first letter: * Dear Mrs. Pink ham :? " I have been & sufferer for the past eight Tears with a trouble which first originated from painful menstruation?the pains were excruciating, with inflammation and ulceration of the womb. The doctor says I must have an operation or I cannot live. I do not want to nbmit to an operation if 1 can possl* blr avoiu. it Please help me."?Mrs. Jlary Don mirk, Washington,!). C. Her second letter; Dear Mrs. Pinkham :? 44 You wirl remember my condition when I last wrote you, and that the doctor said I must have an operation or I could not live. I received your land letter and followed your advice very carefully and am now entirely v well. As my case was so serious it seems a miracle that I am cured. I know that I owe not only my health but my life to Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable Compound and to your advice. I can walk miles without an acne or a pain, and I wish every suffering woman would read this letter and realize what you can do for them."?Mrs. Mary Dimmick, 59th and East Capitol Streets, Washington, D. C. How easy it was for Mrs. Dimmick to write to Mrs. Pinkham at Lynn, Mass., and how little it cost her?a two-cent atamp. Yet how valuable was the reply! As Mrs. Dimmick says?it saved her life. Mrs. Pinkham has on file thousands of just such letters as the above, and offers ailing women helpful advice. f. To better advertise the Sonth'a Leading Business College, four scholarships are offered younp persons of this county at less than ?oet. WRITE TODAY. I 6A-AL1 BUSINESS COLLEGE, Macon, da. His FIrat Live One. "During one of my trips through Europe," says Charles Hawtrey, "I 5^ : ;found myself In a small Tillage with no razors. They had been packed In ,my handbag, which I had left at the hotel where I had atayed the day before. There was no barber shop in the place and I was in a quandary as to how I might get shaved. The inn'i v keeper told me that'there was a man In the village who occasionally shaved ? people, and I determined to risk a cut or two and send for him. The amateur barber arrived and after a little hesitation he said to me: |?~ . "Will you- please, sir, lie down flat on your back while I shave you, sir?* "Thinking that it was probably the custom of the country, I stretched out comfortably on my back and nearly went to sleep while the fellow shaved me, so light was his touch. When he had finished I said: " *1 am curious to know why you asked me to lie down to be shaved?' "Becajree, sir,' was his ingenious reply, 'i never before shaved a live man.* "I may add that I 3ent for no mor3 amateur barbers to shave me during j my trip."?Cleveland Plain Dealer. India's cigarette trade has increased 90 per cent in four years. "FEED YOU MONEY. Feed Yoor Bratn, and It Will Feed Yon Money and Fame. ?"Uver since boyhood I have been especially fond ?f meats, and I am convinced^ ate too rapidly, and failed to masticate ray food properly. "The result was tbat I found myself, a few years ago, afflicted with ailments of the stomach and kidneys, which interfered seriously with my business. ^ r o/inVo nf friends "- It iUSL JL IUUQ. I Lie aud began to eat Grape-Nuts instead of the heavy meats, etc., that had constituted nay former diet. ? "I found that I was at once benefited by the change, that I was soon relieved from the heart-burn and the indigestion that used to follow my meals, that the pains in my back from my kidney affection had ceased, showing that those organs had been healed, and that my nerves, which used to be unsteady, and my brain, which-was slow and lethargic from a heavy diet of meats and greasy j foods, had, not in a moment, but gradually, and none the less surely, been restored to normal efficiency. Now every nerve is steady and my brain and thinking faculties are quicker and more acute than for years past. "After my old style breakfasts I used to suffer during the forenoon from a feeling of weakness which hindered me seriously in. my work, but since I have begun to use Grape-Nuts food I can work till dinner time with all ease and comfort." Name given by Postuni Co., Battle Creek, Mich. There's a reason. Read the little book, "The Road to TFellville," in each pkg. GOVERNMENT LIGHT. HISTORIC CHIC<AMAUCA PARK ABLAZE WITH ILLUMINATION. United Stntes Snfem of Lle^tlnc ^Military Po?t ProT?onnr?<i C, ratify ln*ly Snw?ifnl-Slx ami On??-Half Xlleg of Main*? SIxtr-FIre Street LI;htit. Chickamauga Park, Ga., May 31.?The United States Government has here in operation one of the largest acetylene gas plants in the vorid. The military po9t at the erfrjiTjoe ol the historical Chickamauga oattlefleld. where thirty thousand Union and Confederate soldiers "were lost in the memorable battle of September 19 and 20, 1863, contains about one hundred buildings, the seventy-five principal ones of "which are lighted with acetylene. To accomplish this six and one-haif miles of mains and two miles of service pipes are in use, while sixty-five street lamps brilliantly Illuminate the avenues of the post. In 1903 the War Department* Installed a test acetylene plant at Fort Meyer, Virginia. The results were so gratifying and the superiority of the illuminant so evident that the Government, March 20, 1904, placed the contract for the Chickamauga plant, In which every citizen of the United States should have his pro rata of pride. But the Government has not confined Its acceptance of'acetylene to this military post. Since becoming satisfied of the efficiency, superiority and economical advantages of this particular illuminant, the United States has installed a number of plants in Indian schools and other Government institutions. Acetylene gas is one of the simplest as well as the most perfect of artificial lights. It Is made-by the.contact of water and carbide (a manufactured product for sale at a nominal price), Is absolutely safe and gives a beautiful white light soothing to the eyes and nerves. It can be produced anywhere ?in the farm home, the village store, the town hall, the church?and is so easily maintained as to be practical for all classes. It is a matter for national congratulation that in beautifying so historic a spot as Cbickamauga, nothing but the best, Including the lighting system, has been deemed good enough for the American people. mTVT\ i Ttrr/TTT 4 on APT? 1 XIrJ A W J\ *V AAi> AUtt. The Visitor?How old are you, Tom? The Boy?Aw! Ma says I'm too young to eat the things I like, an' I'm too old to cry -when I don't get 'em.?Harper's Bazar. WILLING TO BE RELIEVED. Mimft?I think tie can support Maud in the style to which she is accustomed. P&pa?Glad to hear it It's getting beyond me. FKEE TO OUB HEADERS. Botanic Blood Balm for the Blood. If you suffer from ulcers, eczema, scrofula, blood poison, cancer, eating sores, Itching skin, pimples, boils, bone pains, swellings, rheumatism, catarrh, or any blood or skin disease, we ad-rise you to take Botanlo Blood Balm (B. B. B). Especially recommended for old, obstinate, deep-seated cases, cures where all else fails, heals every sore, makes the blood pure and rich, gives the skin the rich glow of health. Druggists, $1 per large bottle, 8 bottles $2.50, 6 bottles $5.00, express prepaid. Sample sent free by writing Blood Balm Co., Atlanta, Ga. Describe trouble and free medical advice sent in sealed letter. Medicine sent at once, prepaid. ? _ a* n A OA AAA Uuoa s immigration last year was .u,uw. Three-fourths were Spaniards. ULCERS FORTHIRTY YEARS Painful Eruptions From Knees to Feef Seemed Incurable?Cnticura Ends Misery. Another of those remarkable cures by Cuticura, after doctors and all else bad failed, is testified to by Mr. M. C. Moss, of Gainesville, Texas, in the following letter: '"For over thirty years I suffered from painful ulcers and an eruption from my knees to feet, and could find neither doctors nor medicine to help me, until 1 used Cuticura Soap, Ointment and Pills, which cured me in six months. They helped me the very first time I used them, and 1 am glad to write this eo that others suffering as I did may be saved from misery." Early Rising No Longer Wise? Prof. J. A. March, of Northwestern University expresses the view that such proverbs as "early to bed and early to rise, makes a man healthy, wealthy and wise," are out of date in the 20th century. Formerly, he points out, when the problem of satisfactory artificial lighting had not been solved, the night did not lend itself readily to either work or recreation. "Tha scholars of former centuries must study by sunlight or not study at all. Whatever hours were wasted in sleep in the morning could not be mad? good in the evening, except at the greatest disadvantage. The words of Jesus, 'The night cometh when no man can work,' had for rfis hearers literal meaning, but for us they are only figurative," says Prof. March. People hare turned their whole day I around now. Many eat their heaviest meal at the end of the work-day. this interferes with the rule of "early to bed." On the other hand the man who rises very early is apt to waste time waiting for the rest of the world to warm up. The eyes are weak and relaxed on rising, the stomach is empty, and especially study is at this time Injurious to the health, he adds. NEVER REALLY TRIED IT. Visitor?Doesn't it cost a great deal to live in a city like this? Haggard Dyspeptic?I suppose i does. My doctors never have allowed me to live here. I merely exis/ here.?Chicago Tribune. In the Pi mamgmmm *-y* &cHi^B^H^BHKHMnflBnfln-v:^'-:^ ? HON. whit: of the New York Tribune, the ne\ WOODMAN'S AX SUPPLANTED. Compressed Air Now Made to Turn Forest Into Logs. It is small wonder, says the Philadelphia Record, with the millions and millions of feet of lumber which are cut from the forests every year to be manufactured into everything, from a house to a newspaper, that the Gov A MODERN SAWYER. ernment has taken up seriously the subject of the deforestation of the country and attempted to enforce, in a small way at least, the replacing of some portion of the trees with new plantings which shall serve future gen erations. in continental Europe nearly every country has passed through this stage and reached the period in its history -where the forests are as well cared for as are the fortifications and other government interests. A small army patrols the wooded areas, and NEW YORK'S LATEST} 1 Us 188 mm S;1nft THE "AXDIRC About Japan's Generals. During the winter just past Japan's Generals along the Shakhe spent their time variously. "General Xodzu," according to the Japanese newspapers, "studied typewriting. Genera! Kuroki kept barnyard fowls. During the Heikautai engagement General Kodama scarcely slept at all for a whole ^veek. but did not seem one whit the worse for his experience." General Oyama was reported as being "the same robust. merry-hearted gentleman as ever." 0 I ublic Eye. \ ELAW REID, v Ambassador to Great Britain. only certain portions of the forests! can be cut each year. With lis, however, the reforestation of devastated areas is only an expert j ment as yet, and much more money j is spent every year in new machinery j and devices for the rapid felling and ! cutting of the trees than goes for plant- 1 ing new growths. In the illustration j will be seen one of the newest tools, i which seems to displace the ax al- ! most entirely in the woodman's hands, j It is possible, with this new imple- i ment and its accompanying apparatus, I to fell a tree and cut it up into lengths j which can be hauled to the mill in : r.Mi aV? /\ +V\ n Vv/V 1 mui~u <41111;itci. 11111 c mail mu uc uuuc , with, the ax. The compressor plant consists of a small engine, storage tank and air ' pump, fuel being obtained from the ; waste debris of the forests. From the ! storage reservoir any number of lines I of hose may be led out in different j directions, each ending in a cylinder I and piston to operate a large saw. These are mounted on a clamping bracket to hold them in rigid connection with the log. and the operator has only to press the valve lever to admit air to the cylinder, guiding the saw through the log. It is not difficult to realize what a swath one compressor and a dozen saws would cut in a hig i forest in a few weeks' time. BeTinlon. The late Pierre Lorillard figured that a gentleman couldn't live in New York on less than $1000 a day. But this was some years ago. In the meantime flour, bacon, etc., have gone up. Should not the estimate be revised, in justice to such as may contemplate becoming gentlemen and taking up their residence in New York??Life. lRCHITECTURAL FREAL I i )N" BUILDING. I N^~v~ws,*/v>^v,vs/w>/vN~ws~vN^~vvA'rfv . Her Tclegrsiit. Mrs. Lane's mother taught her that it ; j is a waste of money to send less than J ten words in a telegram. Mrs. Lane's , j husband taught her that in sending a i ! telegram one shoiM stick to his sub-1 j ject to avoid confusion. On Mrs. Lane's j ; tirst absence from home, he sent a ; telegram, saying. "Are you all right? j ! Send answer to Chicago." After a ; ' few menutes spent in agitated thought, i j Mrs. Lane proudly wrote the follow- ! j ing message.: "Yes, yes. yes. I am ! very well indeed, thank you." SHEA CHARGED WITH LIBEL. Strike Leader at Chicago Must Prove Charge of Bribery. At Chicago, Saturday afternoon, Cor-, nelius P. Shea, president of the InternationarSrotherhood of TealTsters, was arreted on a charge of criminal libel, prefered by Robert J. Thome, assistant general manager of Montgomery Ward & Co. Shea was arrested on a capias is sued by Judge S. S. H. Bethea, of the j United States district court, following , the filing of a suit by Thorne, who, : in addition to making the charge of. criminal libel, asks for damages to the j amount of $25,000 from Shea. The suit is based on interviews giv- I en out by President Shea to the news- j ? L ? Irt ! papers, anu on aiattruieuia u<j c.?-a , to have made to the effect tiTat he had ! been offered $10,000 by Mt. Thome to ! call a strike against Sears, Roebuck & j Co., which is-a large house In the i same line of business as Montgomery Ward & Co. Shea made tile assertions against Thome before the county grand jury, in addition to making them to newspaper men, and, after making them, insisted, it is said, upon their accuracy. Shea wes found at his hofc!, anc, at once, accompanied tile deputy marshal to tho office of the UrriTed States marshal, and from there he was taken to the court room of Judge Bethea, where he gave bond for his appearance, when wanted, in the sum of $5,000. CTNVICTS BLOWN TO ATOMS. Five Negro Prisoners, Worki-ng Public Roads, Torn by Dynamite. Five negro convicts at the county camp at Ojus, Fla., near Biscayne, were blown to atoms by dynamite. All these men were serving short sentences on county roads. Dynamite in large quantities is used in road buildi-ncr n-nA fho nopTflPS >19 H hePOTTlfi pare CUiU iuv **V0? ? . _ less in handling it. The bodies of the dead convicts were in every case badly torn and mangled. The exact cause of the explosion wiTI never be known, though it is attributed to the discharge of a dynamite cap which set off a box containing 150 pounds of the deadly explosive. week of mimic warfare. Uncle Sam's Warships Will Bombard Washington and Baltimore Defenses. Sixteen warships will attack the de-1 fenses of Washington and Baltimore at midnight, June 11, and continue their offensive operations for six uays and nights. Meanwhile the fortresses along Chesapeake hay anci the Potomac river, constituting the artillery districts of Chesapeake, Washington and Baltimore, will put forth every defense of which they are capable. Tv'ith it. all the struggle is to be bloodless, devoid of the spectacular and intensely interesting only to the I army and navy experts who are to play the game. HOCH HEARS HIS DOOM. Modern "Bluebeard" is Sentenced to Hang in Chicago, June 23. Johann Hoca, convicted of wife murder, and a ccnfesed bigamist, was sentenced by Judge Kersten, at Chicago, Saturday, to be hanged June 23. I The passing of sentence came after j a dramatic scene in court. Hoch for- I gave the prosecutors, the police, the j jurors and the many witnesses who i testified against him and asked that ' God have mercy on their souls: He said: "I am convinced that my poor, dear wife was murdered, but I am not her murderer." ! , GENERAL DAVIS RE-APPOINTED. Will Serve Four-Year Term as JudgeAdvocate General. Brigmdied General Georgv 13. Davis has been reappointed "judge advocate general of the army for a term of four years from May 23 last. General Davis was first appointed to ITTat office by President McICinley in May, j 1901, during the administration of I Secretary Root THE LOUISVILLE A NASHVILLE T> A TT Drtm Boat Line to Confederate Veterans ! Reunion, Louisville, Ky., June 1413-16,1905?Very Low Rates. Stop overs allowed at Mammoth Cave, ' America's Great Natural Wonder. Pass ' through the Historical Battle Fields. Rates I open to all. Tickets sold June 10th, 11th, i 12th and 13th. Ask for tickets via L. <k N. j Full information furnished on application ; to J. G. HOLLENBECK, District Passenger Agent, Atlanta, Ga. AUTOISTS HELD LIA13LE. When Their Machines Frighten Horses and Cau3e Accidents. The supreme court c! Indiana, in its first automobile decision, given Thursday, held that drivers ofi machines may be liable for damages for accidents caused by frightened t horses. This court holes that v.-hile autoists have a right to use the public roads, they must act with due re- j gard for the rights of others. i HARVEST OF DEATH M -is Extent of Russian Casualties in Great Naval Battle. OFFICIAL REPORT IS MADE % ? h Losaei of Japanese Were Insignificant In Comparison ? Many Bodies of Victims Being Wasned to the Shore. Advices from Toklo, under d&te of . ; June 1st, state that the Japanese losses in Che battle of the Sea of JaJpan, ?no /.n/t mo. IrillAsf and WC1D lid UU1WS BUU iuuu luuvu .... ^ 424 officers and men wounded. The \ completion of the revised list shows : that the losses were under the oris* jAj inal estimate. The flagship Tvfikas* * was the heaviest loser, losing sixtythree killed and wounded. Com man- ' J der Togo of the Adzuma was wound- ^ Rough estimates made of the Bus- M sian losses, exclusive of nearly 4,000 prisoners, vary from 7,000 to 9,000. ill Calculating the complements of the y'M sunken and captured ships at upward ' of 10,000, 7,000 men remain unaccount* ^ A ed for. It is possible that the ships * which escaped rescued some of the members of the crews of the le*? r fortunate ships. Many bodies have "been wai&ed % ashore on the island, and on the "M shores of the neighboring coasts, near the scene of the battle. The navy department in Tokio made | the following announcement Tbure- ..tday: "TAtAr TPnorts from the different '-'$Is divisions of the fleet engaged in the naval battle of Ma/ 27 show as follows: "The Russian battleship Osl&bia was f heavily damaged in the early pail of> ";.|g the fight, going down at 3 o'clock in * | the afternoon. The first Russian vee? sel sunk was the battleship Sissoi v; ^ Veliky. The protected cruisers. Ad- ?$, miral Nakhlmoff and Vladimir ^Tono- ^ mach, after being in the engagement 'yM during the daytime, were still forther damaged by the torpedoes durIng attacks by night, and were eventually completely disabled. They drift- eu into the vicinity of Tsu island, where they were discovered on Sun- ,tM day morning, May 28, by the auxit- % iary cruisers Shilano Yawafca, Tairfan and Sado, which captured them, ' % but they all sank. The crews of our A auxiliary cruisers rescued 195 of the crews of the sunken Russian ships. The battleship Navarln was torpe- y*M doed four times' after soifiTown Oto ^ OT aonlr Th* O&iuruftj') ilia/ *1, cuiu WMim svaw -ra survivors of the Nevarin's crew confirm the story of her destruction. "The cruisers NItaka and Otawa discovered the Russian cruiser SvietIana at 9 o'clock Sunday morning, in '~-J| the vicinity of Chappyaa hay, and immediately attacked and sunk her. The commander of the Nitaka r?"'Va ports that it is suspected that th# Russian - cruisers Almaa and Aurora >' were sunk hy torpedoes on the night of May 27. 'Later reports show that during the night of May 27 our torpedo boats Nos. 34, 35 and 69 were sunk by the enemy's fire. Comrades rescued tne majority of their crews. Besides the above there was no damage worth repor^ng. No warship nor destroyer <?, sunered any loss of fighting or -navigating power." '?|I rojestvensky in bad way. $ i Little Hope Entertained for Recovery of Wounded Admiral. A report is current to the effect , ! that little hope is entertained of the recovery of Admiral RoJestvensky,who is now in a hospital at Sasebo, Japan. * It is expected that the emperor intends to direct that the Russian offl-- f cers captured be given terms of parole identical with those granted the I army officers taken at the surrender of Port Arthur. ' If 8IX NOW AWAIT TRIAL. Two More Arrests Made in Connection " with Murder of Holbrooke. John Crow and Silas Burham, two ; negroes, were put -n Jail at Watkinsville, Ga., Wednesday night, chargea with being accessories before the fact to the murder of Mr. and Mrs. P. M. Holbrook. The three negroes who have already confessed told the citizens' committee that these two nogroes were in the plot to kill and rob the two old people. / This makes five negroes and one white man in jail In Watkinsyille j charged with this crime. THUNDERSTORM IN CHICAGO Destroys Two Churches and Damages Many Other Buildings. During a thunderstorm at Chicago Sunday, three* churches were struck by lightning and two of them com/ pietely destroyed. The storm was the worst of the season, and besides the churches, several other burnings were sCVuck and damaged. The total loss v? occasioned by the lightning is eslimat* ed at $20,000.