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fufered Ten Years —Believed In Three Months. MR. C. 13. FIZER, Mt. Sterling, Ky., writes: “/ have suffered \rlth kidney and other trouble for ten years past. “Last March I commenced using Peruna and continued for three months. I have not used it since, nor have I felt a pain. “I believe that I am well and I therefore five my highest commendation to the cura ive qualities of Peruna.” Pc-ru-na For Kidney Trouble. Mrs. Geo. H. Simser, Grant, Ontario, Can., writes: “ I had not been well for about four years. J had kidney trouble, and, in fact, felt badly nearly all the time. “This summer 1 got so very bad 1 thought I would try Peruna, so f wrote to Jou and began at once to take Peruna and lanalih. “ I took only two bottles of Peruna and one of Manalin, and now I feci better than 1 have for some time. “I feel that Peruna and "analin cured me and made a different woman of me al together. I bless the day I picked up the little book and read of your Peruna.’' It is the business of the kidneys to remove from the blood all poisonous materials. They must be active all the time, else the system suffers. There are times when they need a little assistance. Peruna is exactly this sort of a remedy. It has saved many people from disaster by rendering the kidneys service at a time when they were not able to bear their own burdens. QA.-ALA. BUSINESS COLLEGE I MACON. GA. ! ■ Bsv Managemsnt Matt Expert Faculty \ 1 | FITTEST POSITIONS * ‘AMERICA ’ S BEST ’’ H WRITE FOR CATALOGUE V, rs^ as ! m> 11 road* I tatc9t ?^°° Tiitbcload and iT I TSS-SSJSSS c m hictio >• fSSS ft"® ? m * | IC MADE isk for SERVICE and guaranteed absolutely WATERPROOF VVO I ' OILED SUITS. SUCKERS W /1 AND HATS J J Every garment guaranteed ' Clean - Light - Durable J J Suits 32? Slickers *32? ► sold by sesr oialcrs ersmsmen fi CATALOG TACT TO* THt AiKtHO B I A J T©wt CO O * A |J *.<■ ( Wmmmmmmmmmmatammmrnmmmammmm \ t mmmmmmmmi ply Machinery llill Repaired! Gin and Mill Supplies . . . B. OF. Roblnaon** GIN MACHINE WORKS VMcka’ourd, MlKOi Dropsy H Removes all awelling in 8 to so \ days ; effects a permanent cure in jo to 6o days. Trial treatment free. Kothingcan be fairer Write Dr. H. H. Green's Sons. SwlSieclr'sts Cox B Atlanta. 6r Chicago, It is said, has more rats. In proper nto its population, than any othe tlty in the world. The average Is about two rats for each Inhabitant. • A MISSOURI WOMAN Tells a Story of Awful Suffering and Wonderful Relief. Mrs. J. D. Johnson, of 603 West Hickman St., Columbia, Mo., says: “Following an operation two years ago, dropsy set in, and my left side was ?o swollen the doctor said he would have to HA a gin tap out the water. W " There was constant / ,iain and a ;sensation around my heart, and I could not * raise my arm above ray head. The kid ney action was disor dered and passages of the secrejtions too frequent. On the advice of my husband I began using Doan’s Kidney Pills. Since using two boxes my trouble has not reappeared. This is wonderful, after suffering two years." Sold by all dealers. 50 cents a box. ifoster-Milburn Cos.. Buffalo, N. Y* Changes In Street Phrases. In connection with the changes oi fashionable street phrases, a corrcs pendent of the London Chronicle re calls from a song book, dating fai back In the nineteeenth century, s comic song, in which the singer com plained that, just as he had got used to one Inquiry—“ Does your mother know you’re out?” if memory serves— It suddenly changed, and “now every little blackguard boy cries ‘Tell me, who’s your hatter?’” It is remark able to note the persistence of thf hat among catch phrases. “Who’s your hatter?” reappeared In much later times as “Where did you get that hat?” At another period the wearer of a white hat was greeted with “Who stole the donkey?” And the “shocking bad hat” time must also be reckoned. “I’ll eat my hat” and “My hat!” as an improvement upon “My conscience!” seem to be perman ent tributes to the bat's importance in the order of things Nebraska Queen. Nebraska Queen, the largest mars on earth, is a product of the breed ing farm of S. E. Sparks, at Falla Cdty, Neb., and is being exhibited in Kansas just now. Mr. Sparks is to the horse world what Burbank, the noted Californian, is to the world ot vegetables and fruit. It is his purpose to make two big horses grow where one grow before, and he is doing It. He has raised a number of largo horses, but none so large and perfect as Nebraska Queen. She is 20 hands and 1 inch high, 11 feet 8 inches in girth, 32 inches length of head. 9 feet 3 inches long, 42 inch shoulder, 20-inch throat. 30-inch collar and weighs over 2,500 pounds. She is perfect in every proportion, is kind, gentle and Intelligent, of beautiful color and is truly a model horse.— Kansas City Journal. KNEW HIS BUSINESS. Traveler (at country hotel) —How much is my bill? I didn’t have a room I bad to sleep on the billiard table! Landlord —Your bill is $3.20 foi eight hours’ use of the billiard tabl® —Familie Journal. People often ask what is a good brand of Salmon. “Argo Red Sal mon” is the best possible answer. TERRIBLE THOUGHT. Church —It is estimated that the gun will be able to supply the pres ent amount of heat for another 30,- 000,000 years. Gotham —And after that I shudder at the thoughts of our coal bills!-! Yonkers Statesman Argo Red Salmon is rapidly be coming a household word in this locality. At all grocers. State Flowers. The mountain laurel, that splendid member of the heath family to which the rhododendron and the azalea be long, has been adopted by the Con necticut Legislature as the State flower. Peter Kalm, a Swedish botan ist. who visited this country in the eighteenth century, pronounced it the roost beautiful flower in all America, and introduced into FAirope. They call it kalmia in his honor. Both Washington and West Virginia have adopted the rhododendron, so the family seems to be getting apprecia tion at home after many years. The golden rod is more popular than any other as a State flower, for it has been adopted by either the school children or the legislatures of Alabama, Ken tucky. Maryland, Missouri, Nebraska and Pennsylvania. The rose comes next to golden rod in popularity; four States have chosen it. —Youth’s Com panion. White Powder on Nutmegs. “Brush that white powder off the nutmegs before you begin to grate ’em,” said the bartender sternly to the young apprentice. “But that’s the bloom, ain’t it?” remonstrated the lad. “Bloom!” sneered the bartender. "No, sir; it is oyster shell powder. The natives as soon as they gather the nutmeg roll it in a powder of ground oyster shells and that protects It, on its long voyage to market, from the weevils. The weevils, otherwise, would eat it up. “But the powder has served Its turn now, so brush it off.” —Providence Journal PUTS THE “GINGER” IN. The Kind of Food Used by Athletes, A former college athlete, one of the long distance runners, began to lose his power of endurance. His exper ience with a change in food is Inter esting. “While I was in training on the track athletic team my daily ‘jogs’ became a task, until after I was put on Grape-Nuts food for two meals a day. After using the Food for two weeks I felt like anew man. My di gestion was perfect, nerves steady and I was full of energy. “I trained for the mile and the half-mile runs (those events which require so much endurance) and then the long daily ‘jogs,’ which before had been such a task, were clipped off with ease. I won both events. “The Grape-Nuts food put me In perfect condition and gave ma my ‘ginger.’ Not only was my physical condition made perfect, and my weight increased, but my mind was made clear and vigorous so that I could get out my studies in about half the time formerly required. Now r most all of the university men use Grape- Nuts, for they have learned its value, but I think my testimony will not be amiss and may perhaps help someone to learn how the best results can be obtained." There’s a reason for the effect of Grape-Nuts food on the human body and brain. The certain elements in wheat and barley are selected with special reference to their power for rebuilding the brain and nerve cen tres. The product is then carefully and scientifically prepared so as to make it easy ot digestion. The phy sical and mental results are so appar ent after two or three weeks’ use as to produce a profound impression. Read “The Road to Weilville," ia pkgs. “There's a reason." NET CURTAINS. To do up ruffled net curtain* stretch out on a sheet after starching. Pin just to the ruffles and leave until dry. Take up and iron only the ruffles dampening them as you go along. This will leave the curtain perfectly straight FOR TROUSERS. To save your husband’s trousers from fraying at the bottom of the legs, take them, when new, and buttonhole for about three inches across back where most wear comes, using linen thread to match goods. Black is all right for gray or mixed goods. Only the buttonholing will wear off, and that can ba renewed. I find this a great saving.—Correspondent of the New York World. IRONING FLANNELS. After drying, tha flannels may bo finished by folding evenly, or, if pre ferred, by ironing with cool iron. This without doubt gives them a much batter appearance. But as the warmth of flannel depends to a great extent on its soft, wooly surface, it is a pity to deprive it of this by ironing, especially in the case of garments that are worn as underwear. Ironing presses the soift fibres into the material, making it less comfort able. They should instead be well shaken and pulled into good order, folded evenly, aired and put awajf.— New Haven Register. TO KILL, ANTS. The surest way is to find the nest and destroy it. Place some grains of coarse granulated sugar where it will be found easily by the ants and then watch each loaded body as it scampers over the line of march to the nest. Often the track ends at a wan, espec ially if the house be old, and it may be necessary to cut away s> portion of the surface before the can be reached. At other times the little fel lows make straight for out of doors with a wisdom one only can marvel at. Then If followed they will b® seen to enter a hole in the ground. This is the nest. When the nest is in the house, saturate it thoroughly with kerosene, or with boiling water, doing the work quickly, for the spry little mites will hurry to get away from the death-dealing fluid. Any portion of the wall or of the flooring that has been removed in order to reach the nest can be replaced when the work is accomplished—New Haven Register. RECIPES. fc * Fried Savory Eggs.—Shell carefully eix hard-boiled eggs. Beat up an egg and dip the shelled eggs in it, then roll them in a mixture of fine bread crumbs, grated ham and minced pars ley, seasoned with pepper and fry In (boiling fat to a good brown. Place on a hot dish and serve with hot to mato sauce poured round. Lightning Cake —One cup flour, one cup sugar, one teaspoon baking pow der; sift together into mixing bowl, break two eggs into the same cup you measure the flour and sugar in; but ter size of egg; flavor to suit taste; milk enough to fill cup; pour this all Into the other ingredients and stir all together. Spanish Soup.—One can of strained tomatoes, one onion chopped fine, but ter the size of an egg, one-fourth tea spooniful of cloves (ground), one-fifth teaspoonful of red pepper, one round ed teaspoonful of salt and one quart of water. Fry the chopped onion in butter, then add to the tomatoes and water put on to boil; add cloves, salt and pepper when ready for the table; add two or three large square crackers rolled fine or one-half a cupful of cooked rice. Let it boll in the soup 10 minutes. Cauliflower With Cheese—Break the prepared cauliflower in small pieces and boil it until tender. Make a cream sauce with one tablespoonful each of butter and flour, and one cupful of sweet milk. Cook and stir until smooth and thick, then add (four table spoonfuls of grated cheese. Stir and cook until the cheese has melted, then pour it over the cauliflower in a heat ed dish and serve. Sweetbread Salad. —Take one pair of £weet breads, parboil and remove all pipes and membrane. Mix with equal parts of celery and cucumber cut in dice. Serve with boiled dress ing and one teaspoonful of sauce. Banana Cream. —Slice three ripe bananas, pass through a sieve, add a small box of crushed strawberries, reserving part of juice; beat together lightly and set on ice to cool. Serve in glass cups with sweetened whipped cream to which has been added the juice of the strawberries. Serve cold. Small Sales. Shopkeepers could learn a few les sons in politeness from those in First avenue. In a delicatessen store the other day a woman came in and bought a cent’s worth of pepper, which the clerk politely rolled up and gave to her with a smile. Then another woman asked the price of eggs. “They are cheaper now,” the clerk told her. “You can get very good eggs to-day for two cents." ‘Td like one,’* she said, and the clerk put the egg in a paper bag, took the two cents, opened the door with a bow and smile and showed her out. —New York Letter Pittsburg Dispatch. Paint vs. Paper. I am not an advocate of wall paper. It is almost as unhygienic as the pet. The Ideal wall finish is paint, applied directly to the plaster. Give two good coats of it and you have a surface that can be washed with en tire safety. Dust will not cling to it. Germs can not find a lodging place in it. If care Is taken in the selec tion of color, the wall will look better than it would if hung with an -ex pensive paper, especially if it is to serve as abackground for pictures —Hben E. Rexford, in the Outing Mag azine for June. What She Called Him. The discussion was orer the proper pronunciation of the word "chauffeur.** They were all Native Sona and the argument was entirely friendly. "It’s ‘show-fir,’ declared one." “Never,” insisted another; **it’B *chaw-fur.’ ” “Not much,” interposed a third; "U’a ‘chef-fear.’ ” “Ah,” interrupted another, “here comes Bruce Cornwall. He’s a promin ent member of Stanford Parlor, lawyer and all that; and, besides, he runs a machine, so he’ll know.” “Sh,” cautioned one of the group. “Bruce has only been married a few weeks, and the thing that would please him most would be to ask him how Mrs. Cornwall pronounces ‘chef fear.’ ” “Hello, Bruce, old man! Glad to see you. Accept my congratulations! Say, by the way, what does your wife call the fellow that drives her auto?” “Well,” and Cornwall crimsoned, •we’re all Native Sons together, and I don’t mind telling you. She calls him dearie,” —San Francisco Chronicle. An Unexpected Success. A minister who had long been noied for the undue length of his serrfons was on his way home after service one Sunday when he overtook one of the oldest members of his congrega tion and walked along with him. From discussing the text the conversation naturally drifted to the discourse it self. “I must congratulate you. Doctor,” said the old parishioner. “I think I have heard you deliver every sermon you ever preached in our church, and it’s my opinion that your effort this morning was the best of them all.” “Why-er-” stammered the minister, who wa£ plainly disconcerted—“your words surprise me greatly. I thought I had made a botch of my sermon. You see, my dear sir, I found my voice failing me, and I had to cut it short before I was half through.”—Harper's LONG-WINDED. “It takes you a pretty long whlU to shave yourself, doesn’t it?” “Not so very long; I can shave myself quicker than ray old barber could.” “I don’t believe it.” “It’s a fact; you see he stammer® terribly.”—Philadelphia Press. F~~To~Reljeve Pain I Sicß Women ly pains, every month. I had doctors I II You Should know, if you suffer from any of the from different places, but TOMof ■ 1 pains due to womanly trouble, that it is possible to be IMJjil) them did me any good, and I ran down ■ US relieved or cured by the use of Cardui. * :o P? l l n x V . j>„_ B P| Fifty years, and over, of unexampled success, At last I wrote you for advice ■ rnin the treatment of female ailments, has demonstra- TQsfibf* aDd to take Cardui. In tiiree ■ ted what Cardui can do, for others, since, in that /!' • months I was like a new woman. I H I time, it has benefited over a million women. co “t toue . d , to fi „“PP I,O76 a ? d “°" ““ I I “Cardui has cured me,” writes Mrs. Chas. Will- S ° ’’ well, weigh 67 pounds more, than M i iams, of Willow Shoals, Ky., “and I praise it above before I began, and am able to do my work. Iryit. M 1 all other medicines.. “Before I began to use it, I was gRPP. BOOK SI describe statins S ret4yln P almost dead. .1 had suffered for five (5) years, with FOR LADIES I Take CARDUI ..I PROOF. "Is ho intelligent and well-in formed ?” "Is he? Why, he’s been summoned as a talesman a dozen times and nev er got on a jury yet.”—Philadelphia Ledger. FITS, St. Vitus' Dar-ee; !S prvous D1 senses pep. manently cured by Dr. Kline's Great Nervo Restorer. $2 trial bottle and treatise frea, Dr. H. R. Kline, Ld..931 Arch St.. Phila., Pa, ABOARD A MAN-OF-WAR. Life Is Largely Made Up of Scru!> bings, Regulations and inspections. The day’s programme aboard a man-of-war !c calculated to make the boy who wants to run away to sea Bit up and think twice. It varies somewhat according as the ship is in port or at sea, and under different commands; but in any case, from 5 o’clock in the Morning till 7:30 at night. It is a rather strenuous round of scrubbings and drills. The re cruit realizes very soon that the ex pression "shipshape” means a good deal. Saturday morning is a tremendous cleaning time, called “field day,” which is followed by a half-holiday in the afternoon; and on Sunday morn ing the captain himself inspects his ship from keel to truck. Of this cere mony we have a good view taken from the after-bridge of the Illinois; the marine band is stationed just be low on the hurricane deck, the blue jackets stand on *the port side of the quarter-deck, and the marines on the starboard, all ready for inspection. But life isn’t all scrubbings, regu lations and inspections. On the larger ships the government furnishes ath letic supplies, and each man-of-war has her champion boxer, and baseball and football teams. These teams are managed or supervised, at least, by officers, and many an ensign or lieu tenant who has won his “N” at the Naval academy plays should to shoulder with his bluejackets. Such familiarity would have scandalized old Commodore Porter beyond words —From William O. Stevens’s "Sailor Life on a Man-o-War,” in St. Nicholas. - _ p YES, INDEED. Boy—My mother bought some slip pers last week. Man—Felt? Boy —Yep; three times Denver Post. How’s This? We offer One Hundred Dollars Retford for any case of Catarrh that cannot ba cured by Hall’a Catarrh Cure. F. J. Chkvky & Cos., ToledojO. We, the undersigned, have known?- J. Cheney for the last 15 years, and hellers him perfectly honorable m all business transactions and financially able to carry out any obligations made by his firm. Wattmng, Kkssaj* & Masvui, .Whole sale Druggists, Toledo, O. Hall’s Catarrh Cure is taken internally, act ing directly upon the bleed and mucuoussur faces of the svstera. Testimonials sent free. Price 75c. per bottle. Sold by all Druggists. Take Hall’s Family Fills for constipation. Three good washes are received by an Abyssinian during his career—at his birth, on his marriage-morn, and at his death. At all other times he shuns soap and water. There is nothing nicer packed than Argo Red Salmon, and yet thf is within the reach of all. Robert Browning could not sit dtvl. With the constant shuffling of bis feet holes were worn In the carpet. FIFTEEN YEARS Ur ti^EMA. Terrible Itching Prevented Sleep—* Hands, Arms, and Legs Affected —Cured in 6 Days by Cutlcura. “I had eczema nearly fifteen years. The affected parts were my hands, arms and legs. They were the worst in the winter time and were always itchy, and I could not keep from scratching them. I had to keep both hands bandaged all the time, and at night I would have to scratch through the bandages as the itching was so severe, and at times 1 would have to tear everything off my hands to scratch the skin. I could not rest or sleep. I had several physicians treat me, but they could not give me a permanent cure, nor even could they stop the itching. After using the Cutieura Soap, one box Cuticura Oint ment and two bottles Cuticura Resolvent for about six days the itching had ceased, and now the sores have disappeared, and I never felt better in my life than I do now. Edwaru Worell, Band 30th, U. S. Infantry, Fort Crook, Nebraska.” The hand that rocks the boat al leges the Atlanta Journal, is the hand that moves the world to anger. PUTNAM FADELESS DYES c^°d^ o any°garmeift^wUhout f^pp r |i^'n^rt "col?jrs. } '".’IJO^KOe'dCO.. i|ancy, Illinois. BEAT HIM TO IT. Haggles — I told that lady I had beat toy way around the w'orld. Scraggles —Was she interested? Haggles—Yes; she got out a carpet and told me I could beat my way to the dinner table.—lllustrated Bits. Argo Red Salmon furnishes mate rial for the muscle and brain and does not heat the blood. Look in your grocer's window for the trans parencies of Argo Red Salmon. ' Dlnlzulu, the Zulu chief, has a graphophone, with which he enter tains his guests, and also an organ of England build, on which he him self performs. Mrs. Winslow’s Soothing Syrup for Children teetning,softens thegums.red’icesmliammar bon, allays pain, cures wind colic, 2oc a botuo Thackeray used to lift his bat whenever he passed the house in which he wrote “Vanity Fair.” IRRITATED EYES Get worse and worse the longer you lot them go; Leonardi’s Golden Eye .Lotion cures In flammation and soreness without pain In one day. Cooling, healing, strengtnenlng. Get “Leonard! s ' —lt makes strong eyes. Guaranteed or money refunded. Druggists sell it at 25 eta. or forwarded prepaid on receipt of prioe by 8. B. Leonard! 4 Cos., Xampa, F*a. LOOKS THAT WAT. *1 wonder if Mars really is in habited?” “Don’t know; but if Saturn i* I’ll bet the politicians own it.” “Think so?” “Certainly; can’t you see the rings? •-Philadelphia Press. Argo Argo Argo Argo Argo Argo Argo Argo Argo Argo. “How did you com© to make such * great hit with Miss Oldgirl?” “Read her palm and told her that she would be married before she was twenty-three.”—Cleveland Leader. TUMORS CONQUERED Overwhelming Proof that Lydia E* Plnkham e Vegetable Compound Succeeds. On© ol the greatest triumphs of Lydia E. Pinkham’s Vegetable Com pound Is the conquering of woman's dread enemy Tumor, The growth of a tumor is so in sidious that frequently its presence is wholly unsuspected until it is well advancea. . ‘ So called “wandering pains may come from its early stages or the presence of danger may be made manifest by excessive monthly periods accompanied bv unusual pain, from the abdomen through the groin and thigh. If you have mysterious pains, if there are indications of inflammation or displacements, secure a bottle of Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable Com- EDund, made from native roots and erbs, right away and begin its use. The following letters should con vince every suffering woman of its virtue, and that it actually does conquer tumors. Mrs. May Fry, of 836 W. Colfax Ave , South Bend, Ind., writes : Dear Mrs. Pinkham : “I take great pleasure in writ ing to thank you for what Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable Compound has done for me I also took the Blood Purifier in alternate doses with the Compound. Your medicine removed a cyst tumor of four 3 r ears growth, which three of the best physicians declared I had. They had said that only an operation could help me. I am very thankful that I followed a friend's advice and took your medicine. It has made me a strong and well woman and I shall recommend it as long as 1 live. Mrs. E. F. Hayes, of 30 KugglesSt., Boston, Mass., writes : Dear Mrs. Pinkham;— “I have been under different doctors treatment for a long time without relief. They told me I had a fibroid tumor, my abdomen was swollen and I suffered wnth great pain. I wrote to you for advice, you replied and 1 followed vour directions carefully and today lain a well women. Lydia L. Pinkham's Vegetable Compound ex pelled the tumor and strengthened my whole system. ’ Mrs. Perry Byers, of Mt, Pleasant, lowa, writes : W. L. DOUGLAS A $3.00 & $3.50 SHOES FOR EVERY MEMBER OF THE FAMILY. AT ALL PRICES. JBrWA ftnn (To any one who can prove<¥/. L. SiodiDvV >Doucsav does not mako & sell MfU Rnt imoru flfen's S3 & S3.SO shoea wHL nGMrdr tS (than any other manufacturer. v XVm THE REASON W. L. Douglas shoes are worn by more people rjgjf hi all walks of life than any other make, is because of their JfIHW excellent stylo, easy-flt.ting, and superior wearing qualities. WHkW The selection of the leathers ami other materials for each part ABBF of the shoe, ami every detail of the making is looked after by the most completeorganizatiou of superintendents.foremen amt w t M skilled shoemakers, who receive the highest wages paid in tne msfil/w shoe industry, ami whose workmanship cannot be excel lea. If I could take you into my large factories at Brockton.Mass., WWW and show you how carefully W. 1.. Douglas shoes are made, y > mjW jCff* would then understand why they hold their shape, tit better, r- c wear longer and are of greater value than any other m > a. ffurf mt m— vds/m. *^A*UTIO C CRESCEMT ANTISEPTIC GREATEST HEALER KNOWN TO SCIENCE. Non Poisonous, Non Irritating. AJUys Inflammation and ft nam from any cause. As strong aa carbolic acid and as bannlsss SS > 1 iwee t milk. Cur burns instantly; cures old and sorsa, if a cures sores and inflammation from any cans# on man or bsast. For Hf fowls — cures cholera, sore head and roup. Satisfaction poettirety crkscejct chemical 00.. wu Wwiyrpp BUGGY □ Easiest to ride (n, hardest to wear out. ; 3 Every “White Star” axis set true by hand, B □ boxes ground tn oil. Unequa’.ed for speed B U and lightness of draft. f ■ TAry art Stylish, Staunch and Steady. H H Graceful in design, elegant in finish. b S PotseaaallthopolntsofsuperlorUythatnakes p B it a better vehicle than the rest. f H Aak your dealer, or writs E H ATLANTA BUGGY CO.. Atlanta. Cs. K B i Oar Cypraae Tank* for railroad, B tr mining. factory, tannery and other 1 11 ii ■ I uses, are the moat satiafactory taut* ' ■ yi ■ I ever made. Write for catalogue. '’lTllilß 1 | H. F. LEWIS a CO., Ltd. -h+ripf ■ SU Baronoc St. Kw (Vix7 39— ’077) Dear Mrs. Pinkham “I was told by my physician that I had a fibroid tumor and that I would have to be operated upon, I wrote to you for advloe, which I followed care fully and took Lydia E. Pinkham'a Vegetable Compound. lam not only cured of the tumor but other female troubles and can do all my own work after eight years of suffering.” Mrs. S. J. Barber, of Scott, N. Y. writes : Dear Mrs. Pinkham:— “Sometime ago I wrote you for advice about a tumor which the doctor* thought would have to be removed. Instead I took Lydia E. Pinkham s Vegetable Compound and to-day am a well woman.” Mrs. M. M. Funk, Vandergrift, Pa , writes: Dear Mrs. Pinkham “I had a tumor and Lydia P. Pink* ham s Vegetable Compound removed it for me after two doctors bad given me up. I was sick four years before 1 began to take the Compound. I now recommend Lydia B \ egst able Compound far and near.” Such testimony as above it con vincing evidence that Lydia E. Pink ham’s Vegetable Compound stands without a peer as a remedy for Tumor Growths as well as other distressing ills of women, and such symptoms as Bearing-down Sensations, Displace ments. Irregularities and Backache, etc. Women should remember that it is Lydia E. Pinkham’s Vegetable Com pound that is curing so many women Don’t forget to insist upon it when some druggist asks you to accept something else which he calls juts as good.” Mrs. Pinkham’s Invitation to Women. Women suffering from any form of female weakness are invited to write Mrs. Pinkham. Lynn, Mass., for advice. She is the Mr®. Pinkham who has been advising tick women free of charge for more than twenty years, and before that she assisted her mother-in-law, Lydia K. Pink ham in advising. Thus ©he is especially well qualified to guide sick women back to health. Sliiiiiiit French Opera COFFEE Is today what tt has alway* bee*, the be* raise la Coffee for 25 cent* per posed. Tryaeaa. Toe wOl find It (Oft sad mellow la Barer. 'JSKfaI WILKINSON^^HEADACHI I Caret Headache and Heurealft* iwr- *w I contains no morphine or chlora J FREE IF IT FAILS. jgfcs, 28c t at any rood dmaaiata. o tejabfw by mall prepaid. QUIN SHARPE DRUG CO.