Newspaper Page Text
MmSUCK KIDNEYS CAUSE.
RrSttEv Coiipi.ai.nts.— Dia IjwEprigki's Disease, Intlam- HHof the Kidneys, Dropsy mj/BtSkg of the limbs or body), HBHpt pains in the back or BIiABI'f h Troubles.—ln- of tho bladder, in- pain in passing of urine, too vHlpir too little urine. . little Acid Tnouni-rn,— aHHbtisin, Gravel, Gout, Lumbago. - NbiWe Tnomu ,kb. Ncural ■Hnttica, Nervous Collapse, ■HHHpsncss, Melancholia. Many other disorders arc or indirectly iSMMWty kidney action, and msm reached and cured by Doan’* Kidney Pills. This remedy lias cured every com plaint recorded above, and over 00,000 testimonials prove its surprising merit 60 osntM per box, of all deal ers, or mailed on receipt of price, bv addressing Foster* Tftlo. N. Y. % 9^4°,° TO QUALIFY &OR good positions GUARANTEED IN VVNITINO. Kflfl FRFF scholarships offered AAA. w | llhh WHITS TO-DST TO <■ OA.yQUt. BUS. COtttGt. MACOW. GA toeFno^S SUCKER LIRE® 1 years and after irww years of Use;an the eastern coast. Tower's Waterproof Oiled Coals were introduced in the West and were called Elders tv the pjofteers and cowboys. This graphic Whe ms come Into such general use that v is frtOTenti/ though wrongfully applied to msipr substitutes. You want the genuine /MC- Look for the 3iga of the Pish,and the iwne Tower cn the buttons. ' /Jmt/ MATT M H.ACX AM VHLOW AW " fH " I , D 1 wraia. f$ H°E L U L S ar found on every American IWtu where there is a live by. New Club loaded with btftck powder, Nitro Club MUI Arrow loaded with ony •fflkiknles* powder. They are |uck Killer*.” Catalogue free. Tile Union Metallic Cartridge Cos. ||IDOEPORT, conn. l^rHlLU.ll l™ pt *f * e wjiravvr C*ft I Tmfv I *S They fire needed by every man H B Whftpv/ns a Reid and a plow, and I who desires to get the most out I . Tb*y A rnfrtt. Pend postsl rard. Tork—Uß .Tamu Atreat, -.■SS AUcnle, Hrond St I ~Ration thi* paper Via. 48—03' mndidne ever made. from a disordered stomach 1* 01 curt ' J by th * lr use - 80 ■ IHI TANARUS It that diseases originate stomach It may be safely as !■ occasional use of Hlpan* P :? . Po.vsielans know them and hm The live-cent package la ||H .dy Bottle, sixty cents, contain* supply for a year. On* Wrally gives relief within twenty M Machinery ■l# ® Repaired. am/ Gin and MILL Supplies. fcgy. g. J. ROSIKSON'S FIRST KIDNEY PILL MADE, THE ORIGINAL DISCOVERY. THE ONLY GENUINE. Wm, 11. Neionnons, the well known jeweler of West Main Street, Wythevilie, Vn., says ; "Some four years ago an attack of gripVttlcd In my back, and I have suffered off and on ever since with a dull, heavy aching across the small of my back, always more severe In the morning. It was difficult for me to stoop or straighten, and if I sat down for any length of time it was hard for mo to arise. I took two boxes of Doan's Kidney Pills, and the dull, disagreeable aching loft me.” DOAN’S KIDNEY PILLS. FRESH CAUSE FOR QUARREL. Fhllosepher Satisfied He Had Done Some Oood. "I was over at Allegaah the other lay for the flrat time In four years,” mid the Kohaek philosopher, Just a >lt sarcastically, "and I found my tophew Luther and hi* estimable wife itlll squabbling ovor the same ques lon they were quarreling about when 1 waa there before. The only change hat I waa able to detect was that, while In the flrat place they appeared o know what they were Jangling ibout, by this time they seemed to lave forgotten what tho original bone if contention .was, and wore quarrel ng monotonously along without any sray of knowing when they had tin shod. "Well,- when my appearance Inter rupted them, Luther was startled to see how much thinner I had grown In four years, and his wife was na tonlahod at tho way I had grown fat. And at It they went, quarreling over that, and tho original question was shelved for good and all. I came away feeling amply repaid for the trip. It is a satisfaction to know that you have done a helpful act, and 1 expect I did them a groat favor by breaking tho monotony, and giving them something fresh to wrangle over.” —June Smart Set. THOUGHT THE BUSINESS GOOD. Fisherman Would Llk# to Do Bishop "Coagitator.” Two veteran fishermen were dis cussing tho many Improvements which have been made at Seal Har bor (Mount Desert) In tho last ten years, when one of them observed In his quaint down-east drawl; '"Phot’s a pow'ful handsome dwel lin’ tho preacher from Pennsylvania hes built on Purse's hill.” "He ain’t a preacher,” responded Ills follow-craftsman. “He’s what they o*ll a bishop coagitator.” “A bishop coagltatr.rT What eorl of a trade's that? Anything like c walkin' delogit?" "I d’no. I’m sure. I only know that’s what they say he Is—bishop coagl talar," "Waal,* after a moment's ponder ing. slowly enunciated the first speak er, "whatever ’t la, 't must bo heaps bstter'n mackrelln'—leastways when the Csh’r scarae es they bo this year. £f 1 wua a young man I d’no but I'd learn cogrltatorln* myself.” Suggests a New Topic. Supposin’ some of these newspa per fellers that know so much about women’s halt hose and peek-a-boc waists—which Isn't so—let up or women’s riggings a while and tell vu why a man wears a belt and suspend ers at the same time to keep hli breaches on?—Kimball, 8. D., Graph Ic. Coughs “My wife had a deep-seated cough f*r three years. I purchased two bottles of Ayer’s Cherry Pectoral, large size, and It cured her com pletely.” J. H. Burge, Macon, Col. Probably you know of cough medicines that re lieve little coughs, all coughs, except deep ones I The medicine that has been curing the worst of Weep coughs for sixty ears is Ayer’s Cherry Pectoral. TbrM itu*: 2Sc., 89c., 11. All 4rn|gtil. Consult your doctor. If he say* take It. then do aa he euy*. If ho toll* you not to toko It. then don’t toko It. He knows. Loo to It with him. We are willing:. J. C. AY Ell CO., Lowell, Mass. ® Dropsy! y Removes all awaiting la Bto Jo I d*y*; effect* a permanent cure JV lii jo to 60 days. Trial treatment I® wzjfSk t yen free. Nothingeau be fairer v.iaSridSrt.fv Write Di 11. H. oren* Son*. _25E2Si_ Wpscisiiit*. 6 w.AUinu, te 11. B. McCanven of 201 Cherry Street, Portland, Ore ?;on, Inspector of freight cars or the Transcontinental Com pany, says: “I used Doan’s Kidney Pills for backache and other symptoms of kidney trouble which bad annoyed mo fur months. I think a cold was responsible for the whole trouble. It seemed to settle In mv kidneys. Doan's Kidney Pills rooted it out. It is several inoqths since I used them, and up to date there has I>cen no recurrence of the trouble.” Plum Tree Waa B*nt For, The other night the earth yawned In Peter Schlemmer'a yard at Jackson, Pa., and into the depths of North Ma. hanoy mine disappeared suddenly but quietly the pride of the village—a plum tree In full bloom. The balance of the ground In the yard has yet shown no signs of disturbance, though It Is agreed that tho flower bod may be engulfed at any moment. Flowers That Can Distil led. There are only two flowers that will withstand distillation—the rose and tho orange flower. CURE BLOOD POISON, CANCER. Aching Honrs, Shifting I’alns, lolling Skin, Pimples, Eating Sorrs, Etc. If you have Pimples or Offensive Erup tions, Splotches, or Copper-Colored Erup tions, or rash on ths skin, Pestering Swell ings, (Bands Swollen, Ulcers on sny psrt of the body, old Sores, Bolls, Csrbunclrs, Pains and Aches In Bones or Joints, Hair or Eyebrows falling out, persistent Sore "Mouth, Gums or Throat, then you have Blood Poison. Take Botanic Blood Balm (B.B.B.) Soon all Sorca, Pimplea and Erup tion* will heal perfectly. Ache* and Paina cease, Swelling* aubside and a perfect, never to return cure made. 8.8.8. cure* Cancer* of all kinds, Suppurating Swell ings, Eating Sores, Ugly Uleera, after all else fail*, healing the sore* perfectly. If you have a peraistent pimple, wart, awollen gland*, ahooting, atinging pains, take Blood Halm and they will disappear before they develop into Cancer. Druggists, |1 per large bottle, including complete directions for home cure. Sample free by writing Blood Balm Cos., 55 Balm Bldg., Atlanta, Oa. Describe trouble end free medical advice sent in sealed letter. > —" Germany haa but 2117 milei of e.ectnc cor lines. FlTSnermanently cured. No lit* or nervous ness after drat day’s use of Dr. Kline's Great ServeUestorr.*2t rial bottle and treutlsefree Br.lt,H. Ki.isr,Ltd..93l Afohat.,,Phll-i., Pi. The number of recruits accepted for the French Army is only 106,000 for 1004, against 233,000 for 1803. Dish Washing In Winter. Houiekeeper* naturally dread dish wash ing In winter, owing to the fact that It chaps the hands and renders them hard and rough. Much of the Injury, however, re sults from the mo of impure soap. If Ivory Soap Is used In washing dishes and the hands are carefully rinsed end dried, they w.ll not oh p,—Sleaeob K. 1* gr.n. The total number of students st the Ger man universities during the last summer was 45,775. Mrs Winslow's Soothing Syrup for ohlldrea teething, soften the gums, reduces Inflamma tion,allays pain,cures wind colic. 25c. a bottle India possesses five Universities, with 102 affiliated colleges and 23,291 students. Old S.if*, fisekr -if Chain, etc., can be dyed with POTifA* Fadeless Dyes. A well equipped eye sanatorium will soon be trsveling through Egypt in s tent. Plso’s Cur* cannot bo too highly spoken of a* a cough cure.—J. W. O’Bhiim, 332 Third Avenue, N., Minneapolis, Minn., Jan. 6,1900 More than 8,000,000 of the 13,500,000 peo pie of Mexico do not work. H. H. asxxx's Bogs, of Atlanta, Qa., are the only successful Dropsy Specialists In the world. See their liberal offer In advertise ment In another column of this paper. Alaska has only five miles of standard gauge railroad. Longest Bridge laths World. The longest bridge in the world 1* the Lion Bridge, near Sangang, in Chiu*. It extends five and a quarter miles over an arm of the Yellow Sea, is snp ported by 300 huge stone arc-lies. The roadway Is serenty feet above the water and is enclosed In an Iron net work. liswars of Olnttnsnls for Catarrh That Contain M.reurr, as merenry will surely destroy the sense of small and completely derange the whole sys tem when entering It through the mucous surfaces. Suchartlcleashould never boused except on prescriptions from reputable phy sicians, us the damage they will do Is ten fold to the good you can possibly derive from them. Hall's Catarrh Cure, manufactured by F. J. Cheney A Cos., Toledo, 0.. contains no meroury, and Is taken internally, acting directly upon the blood and mucous surface* of the sytem. In buying Hall’* Catarrh Our* be ture you get the genuine. It is taken In ternally, and made In Toledo, Ohio, by F. J. Cheney A Cos. Testimonials tree. Bold by Druggists; price, 76c. pec bottle. Hall’s Family Pills are the best. Death Too Expensive. It Is a significant fact that with the phenomenal Increase In the price of coffins has come a marked decrease of mortaßty among local Chinese. The eatlves Just limply cannot afford to die at the present undertaking rates, and that’s all there Is to It.—Shanghai Times. Silk From Wosd, The threads of silk made from wood in Germany have eighteen strands, a tingle one of which Is hardly visible to the naked eye. Real silk is two thirds stronger. Mm. Oeokob Wallac*. Jr., of Elmira, N. Y„ wife of George Wallace, broker, of West Water Street, and living nt 697 linldwln Street, aaya: “In March, 1807, I waa cured of kidney and bladder trouble by I loan’s Kidney Pills. My physician said at that time that my life could bo saved only by an operation. Night after night I had been kept awake for hours at a timo with ter rible pain in my back, and the secretions from the kidneys were in as bad a state as pos sible. I suffered with hemor rhages frequently and was In a weak state Four boxes of Doan’s Kidney Pllla cured me, and I now gladly reendorse the remedy, because during the time which has since elapsed, neatly seven years, I have never had the slightest sign of a return of the trouble. FOR VAIN _AND PLAIN. THE INTERESTING PROCESS OP MAKING AN AMERICAN MIRROR. Foreign Competition Met—The Servlo ee of Expert Workmen Largely Re quired Through AH of the Many Op erations Selecting the Glass.—Mir rors of the Anclenta. ■When ono stops to think that there Is scarcely a family In this country so pcor but that there Is within the homo h mirror, the Importance of the Indus try of producing mirrors In the Unit ed States Is at once apparent. In the average household much of the furni ture Is fitted with mirrors, from the dresser of the bedroom to the hat rack In the hall. To supply this de mand for mirrors an army of skilled workmen find employment, and the way they produce these goods Is, like all work in glass, Interesting. The quality of the glass which goes to make mirrors Is an essential con sideration. For the superior beveled mirrors the fine plate glass Is used, and also more work Is required to produce the finished article. A good quality or well-chosen piece of glass Is required to maim a really good mlrrcr of any kind. However, there may bo defects In the glass as It comes to the mlrror-makor'g hands, but those, If not too serious, may be removed. A good ly part of the labor in mirror making comes to perfecting the glass used. Both scratches and stains must be re moved as far as possible. At (he time of the selection, a black cloth Is placed behind the glass which It Is desired to use. The Inspectors look through the glass at an angle which enables them to quickly dis cover all detects. When the prepara tion of the glass In begun all scratches are practically removed by holding It upon an upright, bulling wheel, which Is covered with felt, after which It Is laid In a horizontal position while the stains are removed with what Is known as a "blocking machine." As In the work of smoothing blanks for cut glass, those operations require skilled labor, and it Is In the labor that the biggest Hem of mirror making comes In. A novice could easily spoil a fine piece of glass at numerous stag es of the operations required. An or dinary mirror, not a beveled one. of course, Is. following the removal of ■cratches and stains, ready for its coat of silver. Plate glass to ho made Into beveled goods is held against a horizontal Iren roughing wheel, which. In conjunction with sand and water, gives to It the desired bevel shape, though several subsequent operations are required to adequately polish It, The second op eration with beveled glass is per formed with an emery wheel, which serves to remove the sand and further clean and prepare the surface. Next comes a horizontal grindstone, and then the wooden polishing wheel with pumice stone. Tho huffing wheel with rouge upon it brightens the glass, after which It Is altogether ready for tho silver solution which la to reflect the light. There are different methods and dif ferent solutions employed upon the backs of mirrors. The use In silver has to quite an extent taken the place of tho former methods of distributing mercury. It is claimed that the fume* of mercury are unwholesome for the workmen. In the second place, the newer methods provide for a more rapid production of mirrors. Also, where silver Is used, as It Is today, In place of mercury, a greater percent of light Is reflected. One of tho earliest methods for put ting quicksilver upon glass consisted In first placing sheets of tin 101 l upon the surface while the glass lay In a horizontal position. When the tin foil had been tightly pressed down to the glass It was next < overed by quicksil ver. which Imedlatoly formed an amalgam with the lln.Tho superfluous mercury was then rim off and a wool en cloth spread over tho surface, upon which weights were applied and al lowed to remain tor at least 2t hours. The glass was then removed to a table with a movable lop admitting of gradually Increasing, thus allowing the unamalgaraatod mercury to slowly drain off, the remainder always ad hering closely to the glass. When dry a fine quality of shellac is applied by means of fine brushes. This Is to keep out the moisture. After the back has been fully protected tho mirror Is considered ready for a general clean ing and brightening up, and eventual ly a trip to the thousands of marts, where mirrors are eagerly sought by vain and plain people alike. Mirror making upon an expensive scale dates back little more than 200 years, though the use of amalgam for tho purpose was known long before. Kude glass mirrors were made first In Italy, qbout 000 years ago. One of these since has occupied a place In Holyrood Palace in the apartments of Queen Mary. In the European Muse um there are relics c/ the very earliest forms of mirrors, Including those of ghe Egyptians, which were of bronze nd which later came to be used by .He Greeks and Romans. It Is not difficult to Imagine how /osy It would bo for any civilized man In any ago to conceive the Idea of /ome kind of mirror.. All about us In mature reflections of ourselves are ■f. common occurrence. Indeed, history yjlls us that even in civilized ages man tias depended upon water as a mirror. Although the Industry of mirror mak ,jig upon an extensive scale is of such t-ecent origin, It did not, like so many industries of that day,, first assume proportions In America. To England belongs the credit for this, and It dates from 1673. The Imports of plate glass for mir rors frem Europe have steadily de clined during the past few years, which shows the progress that the plate glass of American manufacture Is making. For more than 30 years tho German looking glass plate and the French mirror jlate has figured very noticeably among tho Imports of glass to this country. Part of this came to cur shoes unailverod and part Silvered. For the last half dozen years the bulk of all glass used tor mirrors In the United plates has boon done in this country. It Is said that the French silvered product now comas is "*ry small quantities and practically alt the German plate im port- we now also unsllvered. In lio3 which ia the last year concerning which the government has published mirror statistics, the Imports of pol ished and silvered Imports to the United States amounted In value to but about $12,000. Tho polished and unsllvered amom,.od to but $226,293. — Philadelphia Record ■ 1 ■■ - ■ i SOUSA'S RAGTIME TALK, Says Syncopation la Poetry to Hla Ed ucated Eara.. "Ragtime will never die. As long aa ‘Faust’ Is sung ragtime will bo played," said Philip Sousa one day He was standing in the looby of the Audi torium Hotel. Near by, says the Chi cago Chronicle was a group of women admiring hla every gesture. "Ragtime a fad?" he asked, and there was surprise In his voice. "Rag time will never die." The composer flicked a speck of dust from his coat and tho women murmured: "How love ly.” "It Is easier to express tho feeling of tho people in ragtime than In any form of music. What are the things most written about In music?” Tho composer stopped to knock the ashes from hla vest, and_ tho women mur mured; "Divine!” "Poets write of father, mother and sweetheart," he continued. "Ragtime must have been Invented to tell that those words mean. Ragtime la not modern. Bach wrote ragtime.” Mr, Sousa’s right hand dropped to hla side. Then It was gently raised until It rest ed In his trousers pocket. “Divinely graceful," said the women. "You know the origin of ragtime? No? Well. In the olden days when tho lords Invited the peasants to feasts In celebration of some great event there was always dancing. Tho musicians took their places and the master of ceremonies waived his insignia of au thority. Then when the musicians struck up tho music, the master of ceremonies shouted: ’Now rag!’ And they ragged.’ Iney have been ragging over since." Thocompoaeremployed the freenrra movement In extracting a cigar from his pocket and the match did not sput ter. "Magnificently graceful," tho women said. "Ragtime will be played thousands of years from now. We made a hit In Europe by playing ragtime. We played ’Smoky Moke’ for King Edward. ’Fine!’ he said. Then he clapped his hands and asked for a repetition, “Ex traordinary! 1 ho said when we finish ed.. That ought to k-ep the people over hero from opposing It. The Em peror of Germany also thought rag time very fine. The Czar of Russia was Just ns pleased. In fact, they all liked It. The composer placed his right foot three Inches In front of his left and placed his left hand over his hip. "Wonderlul.” echoed the women. "There Is a possibility ef ragtime be ing overdone at present,” he continued. “One selection makes a hit. Compos ers immediately attempt to imitate It. The result Is one good number and scores that are Insufferably bad. But aflor a while tho had will sink to the bottom and the good, clever hits will float on top to amuse people In the centuries to come. You can say for mo that I think clever ragtime is gen uine music, and will never rile, but will bo more thought of by the generations that are to come.” A Road Climbed a Tree. General Chambers McKlbben was once sent out to examine and report upon a road In tho far west. He was ordered to ascertain Its condition and where It led to. He followed Instruc tions carefully, and In hla report de tailed how It followed certain brooks and streams, went over rolling prair ies, passed different grpves, and final ly np a hill and climbed a tree. ”1 think you had better leave that out,” said hla commanding officer. "This report Is to go through the usual military channels and will be filed, A road would not go up a tree." “That Is where this road went," In sisted McKlbben. “It kept getting fainter and fainter, but it led up the hill and right up to that tree. There was no evidence of even a trail behind the tree, but It was blazed far up tow ard the top, and that was the end of the trail. No, sir; this report stands. I am prepared to substantiate every part of It.” And It Is so recorded In the arch ives of tho war department.—Wash ington Post. Panic on a Pullman, A Guthrie man, tired and sleepy, en tered an east bound Choctaw passenger on the Texas Panhandle last Friday night and asked for a lower berth In the Pullman. The porter told him thi there wa* nothing left except an berth, and the traveler crawled In, kicking and grumbling. Date at night after everybody was asleep the train stopped at a water tank. In pulling away the fireman failed to lift the spout which poured forth a deluge ot water as the Pullman went by. The windows wore open and a flood of w ter dashed Into every lower berth nex to the tank. Men and women spran, from their berths drenched to the skin and In consternation as to the cause. Many beueved that the train had gone through a bridge Into a river. Water was an Inch deep on the Pullman floor. The Guthrie man, snug and dry in his uncomfortable upper berth thanked big stars and laughed at the circus.—Kan sas City Times. Gun Headache. The sufferer from gun headache Is now beginning to endure Its annual pangs end may be grateful for being reminded of a means by which they may be diminished. It Is no new thing and has been In vogue In the navy and with those who are brought Into the neighborhood of big gun firing for many years as a method of lessening the effect of the vibration. It la to hold a piece of India rubber between the teeth at the moment of firing. The vibration and Jar are received in some measure by the contractible India rub ber. instead of being communicated with unbroken force from the lower to the upper Jaw. and many people who suffer from gun headache have found that tble simple device it a great help to theta— Country Life, SISTERSOF CHARITY Use Pe-m-na for Coughs, Colds, Grip and Catarrh—A Congressman’s Letter. In every country of the civilized world Bisters of Charity are known. Not only do they minister to the spiritual and intel lectual needs of the charges committed to their care, but they also minister to their bodily needs. With so many children to take care of and to protect from climate and disease, these wise and prudent Sisters have found Peruna a never failing safeguard. Dr. Hartman receives many letters from Catholic Sistera from all over the United Mates. A recommend recently received irom a Catholic institution in Detroit, Mich., reads as follows: Dr. S, tt. Hartman, Columbus, Ohio ; Drar Sir:~~ u The young girl who mt'd the Peruna wan suffering from laryngitis, and lons of voice. The result of the treatment was most sat in! actor y. She found great relief, and alter further use of the ntedl due we hope to be able to say she in entirely eared,* *—Sisters of Charity The young girl was under the rare of the Bisters of Charity, and used Peruna for ca tarrh of the throat with good results, us the above letter testifies. ssßend to The Peruna Medicine Cos., Co *WfUCHMST£R iMM factory Loaded Smokeless Powder Shells. vgjinH [ v It's not sentiment lt’s not the price that makes the sffiap'ig ' ijifiraSy most intelligent and successful shots shoot Winchester ’ttMPW SShcQ? Factory Loaded Shotgun Shells. It's the results they ’JhHHKI MPHJwv. give. It's their entire reliability, evenness of pattern and 'BmpBBII uniform shooting. Winchester “Leader" shells toad ed with smokeless powder, are the beat loaded shells nn the market. Winchester "Repeater” shells loaded with i.v- ~|v smokeless powder are cheap in price but not in quality. 'I"" ~ Try cither of these brands and you will be well pleased. I |i |Be sure to get Winchester Factory Loaded shells. 9 I tWt ftnEtlSTllt CIIAHPIOWB SHOOT. She Haa Reformed. Ho was deep In his paper and didn’t want to be Interrupted, but, of course she didn’t care anything about that. "Did you read about the young cou plo that went through the marring* ceremony Just for a Joke?" she asked "No,” he replied. "What of It?" "Why. after It was all over they dla covered that It wasn’t a Joke at all.' "Oh, every one who tackles the mar rlage Question finds that out.” He was Interrupted again for i full hour. ‘‘Gassing" Trees. "Gassing” trees to destroy Insects has become no large a business la Cal Ifornla that a Los Angeles wan has an outfit for It which cost SIO,OOO Tents are used to confino the gas tc the trees and to protect the operators from the deadly prussic acid which Is liberated from a saucer at the tree’s root. tary Parkdale Tennis Club, Chi cago, from experience advises all young girls who have pains and sickness peculiar to their sex, to use Lydia E. Pinkham’s Vege table Compound. How many beautiful young girl* de velop into worn, listless and hopeless women, simply because sufficient atten tion has not been paid to their physical development. No woman is exempt from physical weakness and periodic pain, and young girls just budding into womanhood should be carefully guided physically as well as morally. Another woman, MUs Hannah E. Mcrshon, Col lings wood, N.J., says: “ 1 thought I would write and tell you that, by following your kind ad vice, I feel like anew person. X was always thin and delicate, and so weak that 1 could hardly do anything. Men struation was Irregular. “ I tried a bottle of your Vegetable Compound and began to feel better right away. 1 continued its use, and am now well and strong, and men struate regularly. 1 cannot say enough for what Tour medicine did for me.” ~SKOO forfeit If original ,f about IttUr proving gtnulntntu earmot bo oroduetd. Lydia E. Pinkham’s Vegetable Compound will cure any woman in the land who suffers from womb troubles. Inflammation of tbo erailee, ana kidney troubles. nimbus, Ohio, for a free book written by Dr. Hartman. The following letter ia from Congress* man Mcekison, of Napoleon. Ohio: The Perpnu Medicine Cos., Columbus, O.: Gentlemen: “I #^j benefited tfierehv | from uy calami / t| T J of the nead, and J f*. n* * i feel encouraged to a # continued on will I disease of thirty J I yeaj-a’afandmg."— S David Meeklaon. I David Jweekmon. %*%%# Dr. Hartman, one of toe beat known physicians and surgeons in the United States, was the first man to formulate Pe runft. It was through hia geniua and per* severance that it was introduced to the medical profession of this country. if you do not derive prompt and aatie factory results from the use of Peruna, write at once to Dr. Hartman, giving a full statement of your case and he will be pleased to give you his valuable advice gratis. Address Dr. Hartman, president of The Hartman Sanitarium, Columbus, O. PILES '*! have *uff*rnl with piles for fchlrty>s!> years. On* year *<> last April I began taking Caanarola for r<.nailpotlon. In th* eonra* of a we*k 1 notl*d lh* piles began to disappear and at the end of ala wcaka thor fiid not trouble me at all. Caacarcia nar** donn wonder* for m*. I am *-ntlrely cured and fuel Ilk* a n*w man." Qeorc* Krydar. MapoluvdTO* tlhe Dowels TOftCM 'wW. CANDY C ATMAN TIC Pleasant. Palatable. Potent. TaaU Good. Do Quod, Kerer Slnkm, Weaken or Orlp*. 10c. 25c Me. Kevaf sold In bulk. Thn gcnnlne tablet stamped COO. Guaranteed to cure or jronr money back. Sterling Remedy Cos., Chicago or N.Y. 533 mm SALE, TEN MILLION BOXES , ewee*ceßM*eßeEe^ [CAPSICUM VASELINE (PUT UP IX OObUAPMI XLB TUBAS) A to bat I lute for sad u perlor to mustard or auy other plaster, and will out blister the most delicate ikio. The pain-allaying and cu rati w.rjualltlcsof thin article are wonder ful. it will stop the toothache at once, and relieve headache and sciatica. W e recom mend It as the best and safest external counter-irritant known.also asan externa) remedy for pains in the chest and stomach andall rheumatlc.neuralglcand goal y com plaints. A trial will prove what we claim jj fori t. and It will be found to be Invaluable In the household. Many pconlesay"ltlathe be*tof all of your preparations.” Price if eta., at all druggists or other dealers, or by sendl 111/ f hlaamount ton st apostate stem ns we wllfsend you atnheby mall. No article should be accepted by the public unless the famecarrlesmirlahH.asotherwlseltlsnot genuine. MPO. CO., 17 State Street, New York Citt. ■ M y FOHYOU R 11VE By JAHeI I PODOPHYLETS H Iks Cnstcit Prtparatloa on Xarth iLIVER, KIDNEYS, BOWELS. (Ql S 'l one, stretigi hen and n purify th* whole system (I'm Kj 1* st Litxativo lonic Tab* Ps *2g-!sm'rM rajeia for general family H PoiophjJet Medlcina Cos g| re, su iiriSTA EM -A GOOD THINGtT Th* ever**# Ameriran cltlsan does not hasti ly *p*ud men*f on expert usuta yet no pao* \l*C tke Kblbe more roadiy r*coguUe a "good tbi u,t" when they see it, and oar PLANTATION CABINS are without doubt the best tbUig of their kind ver *ffersd the public. W* have them In stook all out and framed ready to put up. Writ* us 81000 Ctitan - • ati.9 1860 gallon Ciitsra • • • ll.it 2100 gallos CUtara . . tl.ff Cjprtn isaii tad noon vary abaaf Win tenant tad door, that#. h. r.LEwiaa co.xtmint B lux H.roan. ti , MKvk UUl.kAht, I.A. wriMWiuaf