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The sea coast echo. [volume] (Bay Saint Louis, Miss.) 1892-current, August 05, 1905, Image 3

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn86074033/1905-08-05/ed-1/seq-3/

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INTERESTING UTTER
WRITTEN BYA NOTABLEWOMAN
Mrs Sarah Kell off of Denver, Color
Bearer of the WomMl> Belief OorpA
Bends Thun Ice to Mrs. Ptakhaaa.
The following
letter wai written
Jy bj Mrs. Kellogg,
f 1028 Lincdln
k 3°l° .to Mr*. Pink-
W ’ r&‘4jgh%m. Lynn. Mass.;
ltd v vS Dear Mr* I'inkham:-
“ * r ° r *
Tvas trou hled with a
\ tumor, which kept
MryfvrahK'lhgg
gr -at mental deprawlon- I Wap unable to at*
?. ii<l to rnv bouse work,and life became a bur
nt ate. me.' I was confined for days to my bed,
loaf my appetite, my courage and all hope.
“ I <s>uld not bear to (hint of an operation,
n i lin my distress I tried every remedy whiefi
1 i bought would be of any use to me, and
reading of the value of Lydia E Pifikham’s
V. get-able Compound to sfck women decided
t.. give it a trial. I felt ho discouraged that I
L ii lirrlt- hope of recovery, and when I began
n > feel better, after the second week, thought
if aly meant temporary relief; but to my
pr> at surprise I found that I kepi gaining,
w hde rho tumor lessened in size
* Tlio .Compound continued to build up my
p-T.eral health and the tumor seemed to be
absorbed, until, in seven months, thl tumor
was entirely gone and Ia well woman. lam
so thankful for my recovery that 1 ask you
to publish my letter in.newiwipers, so other
women may know of the wonderful curative
powers of Lydia E. Fink ham’s Vegetable
Compound.”
When wrfmen are troubled with irreg
ular or pain ful menstruation, weakness,
leucorrlioea v displacement or ulcerat ion
of Hie womb, that bearing-down feel
ing. inflammation of the ovaries, back
ache, flatulence, general debility, indi
gestion and nervous prostration, they
should remember there is one tried and
true reused'? Lydia K Pinkham’s Veg
s table Compound at ouco removes such
trouble.
No other medicine in the world has
r eived such widespread and unquali
fied endorsement. No other medicine
has such a record of cures of female
troubles. Refuse to buy any other
medicine;
Mrs. Fink ham invites all sick women
to write her for advice. She has guid A
thousands to health. Address, Lynn,
Mass.
Health is too valuable to risk in ex
periments with unknown and untried
medicines or methods of treatment.
Remember that it is Lydia E. Finkham a
Vegetable Compound th?t is curing
w .men. and don’t allow any druggist
to sell you anything else in its place.
The Austrian Emperor ur a man of the
•imnlcst tastes.
A full-grown elephant can carry three
tons on its back.
l r ati Alien’d
It Is tho only euro for Swollen, Smarting,
Tlre.fi Aching, Hot, Sweating Feet,Corns ami
J-union-!. Asti for Alien’s Foot-Ease, a powder
lob • shaken into the shoes. Cures whila yo.i
wnlK. At all Druggists aud Shoe Stores, 250.
Don't <•• >;■)( any substitute. Sample soat
1 bek. Address, Allen 3. 01 mstod, Loltoy, N. f.
Chanty covers a multitude ot sins, but
il doesn't remove them.
H. if. Giioes's Sosh, of Atlanta, Ga., are
Hie only successful Dropsy Specialists tntha
world, soo tnoir liberal otter in advertise
ment m another column of t'ds paper.
Cadets at Word Point and Annapolis are
to be taught jiu-jitsu.
Mrs. Window s Sooihlu Syrup lorohihlraa
teething, soft on the gum, reduces intlam na
tion, allays sain,carei win I oOlic.'ioc.abottle.
Spain's greatest bull tighter lias married
an lieixcsh aud retired.
rise’s Curoc iunß be too highly spoken R
tea cough cure,—i. W, O’Beisx, add Third
Avenue, In., Minneapolis, Minn., j.m. o.UJJ.
Kyrle Beliew says actors are born and
not made.
Teacher Beat School Board.
Nothing daunted because padlocks
v,. re put on the door, the stovepipe
tak"n away and no fuel furnished tc
keep the building warm. Miss Jennie
Mo well, a plucky young schoolmistress
of Lew Reach, Sullivan county. N. Y.
succeeded in finishing her term ol
school, though the trustees had offi
dally declared the school discon
tinned. With the help of her pupils
Miss Mowell got new stovepipe and
fuel, but she could not get her pay.
She appealed to the state department
nf education, which has just ordered
the trustees to pay her full salary and
continue the school.
COMPLETELY RESTORED-
Mrs. P. P.runzel, wife of P. Brnnzel.
stock dealer, residence 3111 Grand
Ave., Everett, Wash., says: “For tif
' iTnfc teen years 1 suffered
|&| with terrible pain in
KJ my back. I did not
r know what it was tc
enjoy a night’s rest
and arose In the morn
-k ing feeling tinai and
unrefreshed. My suf
fering sometimes was
*S| simply indescribable.
|||?AFn v A When I finished the
V%v\ first box of Doan’S Kid
•% va ■> ncy Pills 1 felt like
ptjHw-*different woman. 1
| continued until I had
£*l*2* taken five boxes.
I'•can’s Kidney Fills act very effective
ly. very promptly, relieve the aching
pains and all other annoying difficul
ties.”
Foster-Milburn Cos., Buffalo, N. Y.
For sale by all druggists. Price 50
cents per box.
Pat Gibney and Judge Fox.
Every spring Pat Gibney, a well
known Taunton character, goes over
to East Taunton to see the herring
run. He hasn’t missed seeing this
sight any year since he arrived Lom
Ireland thirty-nine years ago.
Last spring, after watching the
herrings for half an hour or more,
Pat’s curiosity was satisfied and he
started for home. Not having much
money, he decided to walk home and
save the fare. He was trudging along
the road, viith his “T. D.” pipe in his
mouth and blackthorn stick in hand,
when an. automobile came up behind
him. Turning, Pat saw the familiar
face of Judge Fox.
“Good morning, Pat," said the
Judge.
“Morning, your Honor,” said Pat.
“Jump in, Pat, and I’ll give you
t ride to the green,” said the judge.
They had not gone far when Judge
Fox turned to Gibney and said:
“Well, Pat, you would be a long
time in Ireland before the judge of
the town would give you a ride in his
automobile.”
“Faith, an’ I would, your Honor,”
said Pat, “and you’d be a great deal
longer over to fire before they’d make
the likes of you judge of a town.’-*
GOVEMMENT LIGHF,
IISTORIC CHICKAMAUGA PARK
ABLAZE WITH illumination.
CnlState* Sritem of I.lpUtlner Mill*
tary Post Prononnril Gratify! njßy
Six >n() Miles
ot Mains— Slity-Flr* StiWt
Chlckamauga Park, Ga.,May.3l.—The
United States Government has here
In operation one of the largest acety
lene gas plants in the world. The mil
itary post at the entrarce of the his
torical Chickamauga oattleflcld, where
thirty thousand Union ami Confederate
soldiers were lost in the memorable
battle of September 19 and 20, ISfld
contains about one hundred buildings
(he seventy-five principal ones of which
are lighted with acetylene. To accom
plish this six and one-half miles of
mains and two miles of service pipes
are in use, while sixty-five street lamps
brilliantly illuminate the avenues o!
the poet. i
In 1903 the War Department in
stalled a test acetylene plant at Fort
Meyer. Virginia. The results were so
gratifying and t|ie superiority of (hr
illuminant so evident that the Govern
ment. March 20, 1901. placed the con
tract for the Chickamauga plant, it
which every citizen of the United States
should have his pro rata u? pride.
P.ut the Government lias not confined
its acceptance of acetylene to this mili
tary post. Since becoming satisfied ot
Hie efficiency, superiority and econom
ical advantages of this particular il
mminalit, the United States has in
stalled a number of plants in Indiai
schools and other Government insF
lotions.
Acetylene gas is one of the simplest
as well as the most perfect of arfifleia
lights. It is made Ly the contact oi
water and carbide (a manufactured
product for sale at a nominal price), is
absolutely safe and gives a beautifn.
white light soothing to the eyes anc
nerves. It can be produced anywhere
—in the farm home, the village store
the town hall, the church—aqd is si
easily maintained as to bo practical fo:
all classes.
It is a matter for national eongratu
lation that in beautifying so historic
a spot as Chieknmanga, nothing but the
best. Including the lighting system, has
been deemed good enough for the
American people.
Variety in Styles of Shoes,
The variety of new styles for spring
and summer covers a broader range
.han ever before, and the introduction
jf new leathers and new colors has
made possible new combination?, and
artistic effects never before attempted
a footwear.
The choicest goatskins of Morocco
have been tanned in beautiful shades
)f the fashionable colors and made up
n very attractive afternoon shoes for
women.
Pumps of patent leather and null
kid, with stiff leather bows to match,
will be used for dress occasions.
Tan Russian calfskin and Russian
goatskin and white shoes of duck and
buckskin will divide popular favor for
outdoor affairs in the summer.
Gnu kid and gun metal calf, in light
weights, are the newest features o;
men’s and women’s shoes, and both
appear to be rapidly gaining in popu
larity. These leathers have a dull.
rich lustre, and are easily kept in enn
iition. They are shown in oxfords
and evening pumps.
Pumps are again beconvng gener
ally popular as a gentleman s evening
Iress shoe, shown in pat< nt and dud
leathers. —Shoe Retailer.
Fashions bet by the King.
It is one of King Edward’s •maa:-
titles to fame, although he hat p.ob
ably never sought it, that he is bo
universal consent the best and e.sa.:
man in his own dominions, and that
he has introduced more changes ir
the fashion of men's dress than an.'
of his predecessors on the throne
To mention only a few of these roya
fashions, it was he who first tv
changed the uncomfortable tight
trousers and enormous top toots
which were the orthodox spertinj
costume forty years or so ago, for the
comfortable and workmanlike knick
erbockers and worsted stocking;
which are so universal today. We
owe to him the neat and attractive
Norfolk suit, the dress jacket, which
is such an improvement in ease and
comfort on the long-tailed coat; the
single-breasted frock coat, the Ham
burg hat and many another innova
tion suggested by his common sense
and good taste. In fact, for forty
years our King lias practically dic
tated masculin e fashions to the
world, and if he were to sport a green
tie or a flowered waistcoat today,
within a month they would bo worn
by the thousands in two continents. —
London Tit Bits.
FEED YOU MONEY.
Feed Tear Ilraln, and It Will Feed Voi>
Money and Fame*
“Ever since boyhood I have boon
especially fond of meats, and 1 am con
vinced 1 ate too rapidly, and failed to
masticate my food properly.
“The result was that I found myself,
a few years ago, afflicted with ailments
of the stomach and kidneys, which in
terfered seriously with my business.
“At last I took the advice of friends
and began to eat Grape-Nuts instead of
the heavy meats, etc., that had consti
tuted my former diet.
“I found that I was at once benefited
by the change, that I was soon relieved
from (he heart-burn and the ir.digest’on
that used to follow my meals, that the
pains in my back from my kidney af
fection had ceased, showing that those
organs had been healed, and that my
nerves, which used to Iw unsteady, and
my brain, which was slow and lethargic
from a heavy diet of meats and greasy
foods, had, not in a moment, but grad
ually, 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 Poslum
Cos., Battle Creek, Mich.
There’s a reason.
Read the little book, “The Road to
Wellville.” in each pkg.
PAY DAYS FOR ROYALTY.
HOW THE SOVEREIGNS OF EU
ROPEAN NATIONS RECEIVE
THEIR ALLOWANCES.
The Czar of Russia Draws When and
What He Pleases—The Emperor of
Germany Receives a Salary of $500,-
000 Per Annum —Quarterly Check
Goes to King Edward.
The manner in which monarchs are
paid their salaries varies consider
ably.
The Emperor of Russia, for in
stance, says Pearson’s Weekly, is the
only European sovereign who is en
titled to draw on the revenues of the
country over which be rule's when
ever he pleases and to almost an un
limited extent.
All the vast sum accruing from va
rious forms of taxation in Russia are
banked to the credit of two officials
named fho Imperial Treasurers, who
iischarge all the liabilities of the Rus
sian Government.
The Czar, however, has the first
call upon the money paid into the
imperial treasury and draws upon it
whenever he wishes by simply direct
ing the treasury officials to lodge so
ranch money to his private account,
giving them & vouchor for the
amount.
Under the Russian constitution the
Czar is entitled to receive a seventh
share of the revenue of the country,
and though he, as a matter of fact,
never draws upon the treasury to this
extent, the Emperor fo Russia is yet
by far the best paid and wealthiest
of European monarchs.
The Emperor of Germany Is in re
ceipt of a salary of £IOO.OOO per an
num from the State, but His Imperial
.Majesty has, of course, many other
ways of supplementing this pay,
which would be a very poor one for
the sovereign of a great power.
The salary is paid into the Emper
or’s private banking account twice a
y ar, the check for it being signed
by no fewer than seven officials, and
is finally indorsed by the Kaiser him
self.
The Emperor also receives a “mili
tary and naval’’ allowance, • which
amounts to a big sum, and the ex
penses in connection with the main
tenance of the royal household at
Potsdam are paid quarterly by the
State treasury.
King Edward receives a quarterly
check from the Paymaster General
for his salary as monarch; the check
is what is known as a negotiable re
ceipt, and is sent to the keeper of the
privy purse, by whom it is signed on
behalf of the King, and then lodged
to Cm credit of his Majesty’s private
banking account.
The Emperor of Austria is put to
some personal inconvenience before
he can obtain his salary, owing to the
iove of maintaining ancient customs
and ceremonials that prevail in the
Austrian court.
Un the Ist of June and Ist of De
cember the Austrian monarch pays
a visit to the office of the State treas
ury, where he is received by three
important officials.
One of these officials then reads
out a document to the monarch, re
minding him of the many duties he
owes to the State, and exhorting him
to the faithful performance of the
same.
The document concludes with a
mention if amount is sufficient,
and on his replying to the question in
the affirmative, is given a receipt to
Mgn for the money, which is, in due
course, lodged to tiro credit of the
imperial account.
The King of Portugal’s salary is
never paid to him direct, but is vested
,u the care of throe officials, upon
whom the King can draw whenever
tie requires money.
This is an arrangement to which
the King of Portugal has a distinct
objection, but as it is a very old
established custom his Majesty would
probably have some difficulty in hav
ing it altered.
Each of the three purse keepers,
as these officials are called, receives
£SUO per annum, which the King of
Portugal has to pay out of his own
pocket, so that the arrangement costs
the King £1 500 a year, which could
be very easily saved by the dismissal
of such entirely needless officials as
the purse keeper.
The Sultan of Turkey has no allow
a nee or salary; he simply informs the
Grand Vizier when he wants money,
and that official has to see that the
amount required is forthcoming
promptly, otherwise it is more than
likely he might lose his head.
The Unwelcome Suitor.
The girl who wants to get rid of a
persistent and tiresome caller usually
does everything she can to show him
ho is unwelcome without openly tell
ing him so. Her performances are
many and interesting.
First she pleads other engage
ments.
Her next dodge is to “big brother’’
him.
The third scheme is to act natural
so horribly natural that anybody but
a burn idiot would take the hint.
That failing she takes to palming
him vjff on her family.
Then she gives away his flowers
and insists upon her small brother
gobbling up his chocolate creams un
der his very nose.
Next she abuses him. She makes
appointments with him and takes
pains not to keep them. She gives
his dances to orae one else. She
goes off rowing with a rival when she
has promised to go drivng with him
When she shuts herself up in her
room and refuses to see him the de
sired result is generally accomplished,
even where all other methods have
failed.
If he still comes, she can either
ask her father to hit him in the head
with an axe or she can ask him why’
he doesn’t get married, so he will
have some place to spend his even
ings. Then he will either propose or
quit. If he proposes she can refuse
him, and he is sure to come no morer
—at least for a while—Pittsburg Dis
patch.
Ryde, • Isle of Wight, had anew
sport the other day—a regatta for
children,
STEEL CARS AND SAFE TRAVEL,
The Considerable Virtues of That Im
plement of Transportation.
If, as the records of the interstate
commerce commission show, the ma
jority of the injuries and fatalities on
our railroads are due to collisions and
derailments; and if, as unfortunately
seems to be the case, the management
of our railroads is unable to reduce
the number of accidents of this kind;
in other words, if derailments and col
lisions are, under existing conditions,
an inevitable feature of modern rail
roading, then perhaps the best thing
we can do is to render our roll in 5
stock, and particularly our passenger
cars, as collision-proof as possible.
The steel car is collision-proof. A
few years ago a certain company be
gan to build steel freight cars; and, of
course, the first of these that were
sent out upon the road were not long
in running into a smash-up. Here
they demonstrated, at once, their
ability to stand an amount of pound
ing, crushing and wrenching which
would reduce a wooden car to the pro
verbial kindling wood. After such a
collision, what was left of the wooden
cars was left on the spot; but the
steal cars were unearthed from the
wreckage of their older and frailer
brothers; their trucks were replaced
beneath them, and they were hauled
off to the car shops to have tho kinks
taken out of them.
In a heavy collision it Is the tele
scoping of one car Into another that
kills and wounds the passengers; but
steel cars cannot telescope. Even
with the momentum of a heavy train
behind it. the platform of the telescop
ing car is unable to shear its way
through the vertical steel posts (angle
irons, channels, or T-irons), which
form the frame of the car body. Fol
lowing the line of least resistance,
steel cars, in such collisicji, will slide
past each other, or be slewed around
and rolled to the side of the track. In
this case the injuries to the passen
gers will be only such as are due to
their being thrown violently around,
and will generally be limited to cuts
and bruises. The all-steel cars of the
New York subway, and the composite
cars with steel underframes, have
probably already saved more lives and
limbs of the-public than the operating
company would care to admit. Had
the collisions which have already oc
curred taken place between wooden
cars of the old type, the casualty list
would have been very much larger.
The interstate commerce ’ commis
sion has accomplished a splendid
work in enforcing automatic coupling
and the application of the air brake.
It may be too early yet, but the time
is surely coming when the same com
mission will urge or enforce upon our
railroads the use of steel cars. For
obvious reasons such a great and ex
pensive change could only be brought
about gradually; but it will surely
come, probably by the voluntary act
of the railroads, and as the result of a
growing appreciation of the safety and
ultimate economy of this durable form
of construction.—Scientific American.
$50,000 FOR A FUR OUTFIT.
What is Frequently Paid for a Coat,
Boa and Muff in New York.
I find that six thousand dollars for a
sable coat is only a fair price, in fact
it is a very low price for a coat of fine
sable. As witness this talk that I
had the other day with New York’s
leading furrier:
“Can you show me a good sablo
coat?” 1 inquired.
“Russian sable?” ho asked.
“Yes,” said I, “something especially
fine—say about six thousand del*
lars.”
He smiled, “We haven’t anything
made up that 1 would call especially
fine. We have a rather short coat
of rather light skins, moderate qual
ify, that will cost ten thousand dol
lars.”
“Ten thousand dollars!” I exclaim
ed. “Then what would a good coat
cost?”
He continued to smile and produced
a number of fine skins the real im
perial sable, very dark with silver
lights playing through the soft fur.
And be showed me the price marks,
five hundred and fifty dollars a skin,
about ten dollars a square inch.
“This is the best Siberian sable,”
he went on. “A coat of moderate
length, say SO inches, requires 60
skins and —”
“Sixty times five hundred and fifty,”
I murmured.
“Thirty-three thousand dollars,
which includes the cost of making.
“And a longer coat?” I gasped.
“One reaching to a lady's ankles
would require, say 80 skins, that is
forty-four thousand dollars,” he re
plied rather matter-of-fact.
“And you sell coats at such prices?”
I continued in amazement.
“We sell this kind of sable as fast
as we can get it. The best skins are
very scarce.”
“And a muff?” I asked, meekly,
“just a muff?”
“Five skins,” said he. “twenty-seven
hundred and fifty dollars, q here s one
in tho show case.”
“And a boa? A little boa?”
“Four skins at least, that is twenty
two hundred dollars.”
Here then evidently I erred not on
the side of exaggeration but cf under
statement; I put down thirty thousand
dollars as the maximum yearly sum
that a few New York women spend on
dress, including everything, whereas
nearly fifty thousand dollars may be
spent simply for a fur coat with boa
and muff!— Cleveland Moffett in Suc
cess Magazine.
Had to Return the Frame.
Nat C. Goodwin attended a story
telling party not long ago, when he
was reminded of the following:
“There was a young fellow in Chi
cago, the owner of a prosperous pho
tographic business, who at Christmas
presented a fine photo of himself with
a magnificent frame to a young wom
an whom he -much admired.
“When he next saw her, the young
man inqukred how she liked The work.
“ ‘Oh,’ she exclaimed, T’m afraid I
shall have to send you back the
frame; you know’ mother doesn’t be
lieve in a girt accepting valuable pres
ents from young men.’ ” — Sunday
Magazine.
ACCOUNTED FOR THE DOLLAR
Beggar's Windfall Due to Somewhat
Remarkable Circumstance.
Representative Branch of Morgan
county, tho "military man’* of the
house, has had some unusual experi
ences. The fact that he Is a chair
man of the committee on military af
fairs very often causes his colleaguei
to ask him for stories.
"It was while attending a militarj
school a good many years ago that i
formed the habit of taking long
walks before breakfast,” said Branch
to a group of friends. “One morning
I happened to be strolling through
the town near which the school was
located, when I was touched’ by an
old fellow, whose tale of hard luck
would have melted a stone.
“ ‘But, my good fellow,’ I said, ‘1
haven't a cent with me this morning.
1 spent my last penny last night, and
my check from home won't reach me
until to-morrow.’
“The cld man wasn’t satisfied.
“ ‘Look through your pockets,’ he
begged, ‘maybe you'll find something.
“ ‘Well, if I've got any money in
these clothes you can have every cent
of It,' I said to him, and I began turn
ing my pockets inside out just tc
show- him that I was ‘strapped.’
“Well, would you believe it. a silver
dollar dropped out cf one of my pock
ets and rolled on the sidewalk.
Delighted, the old man quickly
grabbed It up and said, ‘Thanks.’
“He was much bigger than I and
I said, ‘Certainly; I am glad I can
help you, but, really I didn't know
it was there.’
“All the way back to school I won
dcied how that dollar came to be in
my trousers.”
“And did you ever find out?” asked
another legislator,
“Oh, yes; when I got back to my
room my roommate told me that 1
was wearing his pants.”—lndianapolis
■■far.
Pickpocket's Hand m a Mole Trap.
Louis Hugon, a young pickpocket ol
seventeen, had a most unfortunate ex
perience this afternoon while exercis
ing his profession.
A crowd had assembled around a
fallen horse in the Place d'ltalie, and
Hugon saw a lady whose bulging pock
ets offered all kinds of tempting pos
sibilities. Without further ado he
deftly introduced his hand, but in
stead of grasping the expected purse
found his finger-securely caught in a
new mole trap which the lady had
just purchased. With Spartan-like
heroism he uttered no cry, but tried
to withdraw his hand. The lady, bow
ever, became conscious that somethin?
was wrong, and Hugon was seized by
the bystanders and handed over to the
police. The latter took him to the
Hospital de la Pitie, where the ampu
talion of his finger was adjudged nec
essary.—Paris correspondence Lon
don Chronicle.
FITS permanently cured. No IPs or nervous
ness after firs!: day’s nso ot Dr. Kllno’s G-r*at
NerveUostoror,s2trialbottlo andtroatl.se treo
Dr.lt. it. Klimk, Ltd. ,031 Arch St., Paila.,Pa-
One hundred lives were lost in making
the Simplon tunnel.
ULCERS FORTHiRTY YEARS
Painful Eruptions From Knees to Feet
{scorned Incurable—Cut 1c ura
Juris Nli'.ery.
Another of those remarkable cures by
Culicura, after doctors and all else had
failed, is testified to by Mr. M. C. Moss, of
Texas, in the following letter;
“For over thirty years 1 suffered from
painful ulcers and an eruption from my
knees to feet, and could find neither doc
tors nor medicine to help me, until I 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 so that others suffering
as 1 did may be saved from miseiy.”
It is said that the biggest shell
ever made was turned out by the
Krupp people at Essen, Germany.
VV’.y Do We <io to Uetl at Night ?
Because the bed will not come to ns, but
•ain in the bowels will, which can be re
lieve.l by Dr. Diggers' Huckleberry Cordial,
which cures all bowel troubles. Cures the
miinren when teething. Cholera Morbus,
Dysentery, etc.
bold by*all Druggists, 25 and 50a. bottlo.
Political Argument.
They say a negro approached Jim
Orr to-day and said: “Mr. Orr, they
say you say you don’t want any negro
to vote for you.” To which Mr. On
replied: “If you were running fv
mayor. would you say that?” The
negro said he wouldn’t. “Well, then,”
Mr. Orr continued, “don’t you think I
have as much sense as you have?” —
Atchison Globe.
itiilni 1 Kito a-i.
Testifying before the Senate Com
mittee at Washington, Interstate Com
merce Commissioner Pronty said in
lisenssing the proposition to give that
commission the power to regulate rail
way rates:
“I think the railways honld make
their own rates. I think rlipy should
be allowed to develop their own busi
ness. I have never advocated any
law, and I am not now in favor of any
law, which would put the rate making
power into the hands of any commis
sion or any court. While it may be
necessary to do that some time, while
that is done in some States at the
present time, while it is done in some
countries, I am opposed to It. The
railway rate is property. It is all the
property that the railway has got. The
rest of its property is not good for
anything unless it can charge a rate.
Now it has always seemed to me that
when a rate was fixed, if that rate was
an unreasonable rate, it deprives the
railroad company of its property pro
tanto. It is not necessary that yon
should confiscate the property of a
railroad; it is not necessary (hat yon
should say that it shall not earn throe
per cent, or four per cent. 'When you
put in a rate that is inherently un
reasonable, you have deprived that
company of its rights, of its property*,
and the “Circuit Court of the U nited
States has jurisdiction under the four
teenth amendment to restrain that. I
have looked at these cases a great
many times, and I can only come to the
conclusion that a railroad company is
entitled to charge a fair and reasonable
rate, and if any order of a commission,
if any statute of a State Legislature,
takes* away that rate, the fourteenth
amendment protects the railway com
pany.”
MISS MARIA CUCHARMB.
Every n'omn niu Am erica islnf cr
ested in This J 'oung Girt s
Experience.
® ....,- ijij
|' < V*"?
Vy' 1?2 *5% Elirabelhdi:, •
’ ../“tout peal, Can.
PELVIC CATARRH WAS
DESTROYING HER LIFE.
PE-RU-NA SAVED HER.
Miss Maria Ducharme, 182 St. Elizabeth
street, Montreal, Can., writes:
“I am satisfied that thousands of women
suffer because they do not realize how bad
ihey reallv need treatment and leel a
natural delicacy in consulting a physician.
“1 felt badly for years, had terrible pains,
and at times was unable to attend to my
daily duties. 1 tried to cure miyselt, but
finally my attention was caused to an ad
vertisement of Peruna in a similar ease to
mine, and I decided to give it a tnal.
t/i/ improvement began as soon as
I stal ted lo use rcrunn and soon I
was a well woman. IJcel that I owe
mm life and my health to your won
derful medicine and gratefully ac
knowledge thisJact.n —Maria Duch
a r mi e, ti
Address Dr. Hartman, .President of the
Hartman Sanitarium, Columbus, Ohio, lui
free medical advice. , . ,
All correspondence strictly confidential.
DKTKCTIVE WORK—Establ shed 15 years.
sum) Secret Servi e men—more beiiisr added every
day. Send us your ease. Aiv.ce by mail ree. Ad
dress American Detective Aas'n. I .dianapolis, lud ■
TRADE v W
ORCHARD
WATER
IS A CERTAIN CURE FOR
Dyspepsia
3 Sick Headache (j
Constipation...
Stimulates tho Liver, cures Biliousness
Sour Stomach, Irregularities of the Bowels.
A NATURAL product, prepared by con
oentratlon; a genuine natural water.
Crab Orchard Water Cos.,
Louisville, Ky.
Spencer’s Business College,
NEW ORLEANS, LA.
Greatest Business Trainiur School In’hv
South. Book keeping 3 months. Chartier’s
Electric Shorthand, most wonderful discovery
d1 the stce. i'our money back if you cannot
write 12a words t er minute utter 6 to U weeks
study, and read your notes like print.
V. ii
fcirrni BTQ SFOR ALL SEWING MA
nLI/PL-.'o, tCHINEk, Standard Goods
ClillTTl \ Only, Free t KteJr.gue to
511 U I I f Dewier*. BLELOCK
DFPAIRS MFG. CO., 913 Locu.
€VIbrAIR3. {st., ST. LcSuiS. MO.
[Facts Are Stubborn Thlngs|
Uniform excellent quality for OVCT 3 Quarter of a
E century has steadily increased the sales of LION COFiEL,
r OiC leader of all pacliagc coffees.
I Lion Coffee I
is used in millions of homes. Such Ae^^?****^*'v^
■ popular success speaks for itself. It is a Jjfo fetf
I positive proof that LION COFFEE has tha
I Confidence of the people.
| COFFEE survives all opposition.
K LION COFFEE keep* It* old friend* and M 7Kh M
v; makes new ones every day. W,>- % f/M
1 LION COFFEE has even more
I than Its Strength, Flavor and Qual-
I |ty to commend it. On arrival from
fi the plantation, it is carefully roast- (M |
| ed at our factories and securely I
| packed in 1 lb. scaled packages.
| and not opened again until needed &
I lor use In the home. This precludes
•I the possibility of adulteration or contact with germs, dirt, I
I dust. Insects or unclean hands. The absolute purity of |
i LION COFFEE is therefore guaranteed to the consumer.
|| gold OE ly in 1 lb. packages. Lion-Lead on every packaga
i gave these Lion-heada for valuable premiums.
it SOLD BY GROCERS EVERYWHERE ,
A WOOLSON BPICE CO., Toledo, Ohio.
CATHABTii
bad
I Mood, wind o* the stomach, bloated bowels, foul mouth, headache, indigestion, pimples.
1 pains after eating, liver trouble, aallow skin and dlirinesa. When your bowels don t move
I regularly you aje sick. Constipation kills more people than all other diseases together. It
I starts chronic ailments and lohg yaara of suffering. No matter what ails you, start taking
I CASCARETS today, for youwill never get well and stay well until you get. your bowels
I right, Take our advice, start with Cascarets today under absolute guarantee to cure or
1 money refunded. The genuine tablet stamped CC C. Never sold in bulk. Sample ana
lbokle^ree^Addre^^teNi^Jß^u3T^yo3m^M^C£itecgo^^tewJfork^^^^^^^^^
OnfrHanded Tannl* Champion.
The woman tennis ehamplon of New
teal and has bnt one hand, and that ie
ie left one, hat she can serve * ball
feat Is diflcult to return.
.. J _ _ ______
BUSINESS
EDUCATION
scWa^fsFREE
Clip tkU *etl* prM*t *r ie*4 U U
DRAUGHON’S
PRACTICAL BUSINESS COLLEGE
NASHVILLE. LITTLE ROCK. SHREVEPORT,
MONTGOMERY OR TT. WORTH
and you will receive booklet containing
almost 100 mis spelled words explaining
that we give away, ABSOLUTELY
FREE, 154 scholarship® to those rinding
most mis-spelled words in the booklet.
J lost 1 n Struct! V® contest ever conducted.
Booklet contains hundreds o' letters from
bankers and business men giving res
ons why you should attend one of I), tr .
13. C . Those who fail to get fre® schol
arship will, as explained in booklet, get
10 cents for each mis-spelled word found.
Let us tell you all about our great edu
cational contest and our
GREAT SUMMER DISCOUNT.
CENTS BUYS A
PACKAGE
ECONOMY BLUE
Makes Full Quart Bast Wash Bluing
15 vesrs on the market. Ask dealer, or we
will send by mall package upon receipt of 100.
in stamps and dealer’s name.
BKIDUis UcDowsli, Cos., Loulsvlll®, Ky.
i——— ■ -
You want only the best
Cotton Gin
Mix chinery
Ask any experienced
Uinner about
Pratt, Eagle, Smith
WinsSiip, Munger
We would like to show
you what thousands of
life long customers say.
Write for catalog and
testimonial booklet.
Continental Gin Cos
Ii -irlottc, N. f’., Atlanta. G.
Birmingham, Ala.
Kumplih, Term., I)uJla, Tex.
—3 jhi I I"MUPSMWMHSSUWW—**
sia
Gin and Mill
u PP^ es • • •
ijf feyl B. JT. Robinson's
GIN a MACHINE WORKS
•V* Vloksburtf. M!■■*•
® 1,090 Gallon Cistern, •
1,530 Gallon Cistern, 21.40
2,100 Gallon Cistern, 25 5#
Cyprosi, Sash and Doors very cheap.
"Wire Screens and Dorrs cheap-
Ei. BT. LkWlta * CO., I.lmUi®d
310 1-9 Faronno Btreet,
NEW OKLLANB. LA.
Send for Catalogue- ‘Write for Price*
"S Dropsy!!
Removes all swelling In BfJo
I days ; effects a permanent cure
—TviUr* /V in,io to 6o days. Trial treatment
JK'Nfe given free. Nothingcan be fairer
BtetoeßSiW Write Or H. H. oreen’ 50..,
Sneolalists. Box . Atrinfa. fin
VIX 23-1005.
|SI CUBES WHEBE ALL ELSE FAILS., Q
fra* Beat Couh Hyrup. 't astes Good. Lae ijl

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