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YOU’RE TOO THIN,
Even Slight Catarrhal Derangements of the Stomach Produce Acid Fer mentation of the Food. If s Stomach Catarrh Some people are thin and always re main thin, from temperamental rea sons. Probably in such cases nothing can be done to change this personal peculiarity. But there are a large nnmber of peo ple who get tain, or remain thin, who naturally would be plump and fleshy but for some digestive derangement. Thin people lack in adipose tissue. Adipose tissue is chiefly composed of fat. Pat is derived from the oily constit uents of food. The fat-making foods are called by the physiologist, hydrocarbons. This class of foods are not digested in' the stomach at all. They are digested in the duodenum, the division of the ali mentary canal just below the stomach. The digestion of fat is mainly, if not wholly, the work of the pancreatic Juice. This juice is of alkaline reac tion, aad is rendered inert by the addi tion of acid. A hyperacidity of the digestive fluids of the stomach passing down into the duodenum, destroys the pancreatic fluid for digestive pur poses. Therefore, the fats are not di gested or emulsified, and the system is deprived of its due proportion of oily constituents. Hence, the patient grows thin. The beginning of the trouble is a ca tarrhal condition of the stomach which causes hyperacidity of the gastric juices. This hyperacidity is caused by fermentation of food In-the stomach. When the food is taken into the stom ach, if the process of digestion does not begin immediately, acid fermenta tion will take place. This creates a hyperacidity of the stomach juices which in their turn prevent the pan creatic digestion of the oils, and the emaciation results. A dose of Peruna before each meal hastens the stomach digaaßhn. By hurrying digestion, Peruna prevents fermentation of the contents of the stomach-, and the pancreatic juiceis thus preser\ od in its normal slate. It then only remains for the patient to eat a sufficient amount of fat-forming foods, and the thinness disappears and plump ness takes its place. The population of New Zealand (ex elusive of Maoris) in 1906 was 909, 00 Hicks' Capuditic Cores Nervousness, Whether tired out. worried, overwork ed, or what not. It refreshes the brain and nerves. It’s Liquid and pleasant to take. 10c. -sc, and 50c at drug stores. You never know thx joy of living till you try the luxury of giving. WHITWORTH COLLEGE, Erookhavcn, ■ip n -i- .....i ...1—...... Mississippi. * (XL- Catalogue, Address LIGE IUK YoINO * LaDILS. M liilwcrth College. ProductJ| Libby’s Veal Loaf * i is made of tKe best selected meat, scientific** ally prepared and even ly baked by damp beat in Libby’s Great White Kitchen. The natural flavor is all retained. Whea removed from tbe tin it s ready to serve. It can be quickly pre pared in a variety of I styles and nothing makes | a better summer meal. I In the home, at the | camp, and for the picnic I Libby’s Veal Loaf is a I satisfying dish, full of | food value that brings | contentment! I Libby. McNeill & Libby, | Chicago. & s£^Tn(impsoirsEyeWa->8! Seven-Year Alsbl Wins. That In the seven years he has been married Henry iLangevin has never been out of the house after 7 o’clock at night was the conclusive alibi he established In court recently when be was arraigned on a charge of steal ing chickens from Constable Joseph Demoran and Judge Alvan Day. Over 200 hens were stolen and Lan gevin was arrested. He swore that he had not been out of the house on the night of the theft, nor any other pfgKfr for any cause whatever since he had been married. His wife swore thy he always was home before 7 o’clock at night and that never since he had been mamed had he gone out The judge accepted the evidence and discharged Langevln.—Middle boro (Miss.) Dispatch to Philadelphia Record- Beligion never makew a permanent ly powerful impreajson without steadv nractieal exnre*iion. STORAGE BATTERY ON CANAL BOATS. Electricity Replacing Steam and Anl nals in Drawing Barges for Short Hauls. The days of the old canalboat horse br mule are few. Steam canalboats are now much in use, but recently electricity has come into use as a means of moving barges along canals. Reports from France say that the tractor system is giving good service there in this work, but the objections against it are that it is inflexible and expensive to install. For the short haul system, where many barges are tc be handled, it has its disadvantag es. The storage battery has been tried and is reported to have worked excep tionally well. A storage battery sys tem is now being tried on the canal connecting Berlin with Brandenburg, where there are important brick fields. The equipment consists of a motor driving the barge, through a propel ler, at about three miles an hour Pow er is furnished by a storage battery equipment weighing about ten tons, the charge of which is sufficient to carry the barge from one end of the canal to the other. These batteries are charged without being removed. Each trip takes about two days, the round trip, including loading and un loading, requiring a week, a reduc tion of five days from the time re quired when animals were used for the same work. The cost of charging these batteries for a single trip is given at $6.25. Two men run the barge, a helmsman and an engineer. It would be practically impossible to equip a boat with a sufficiently large battery to carry It ns long as a week, unless the boat stopped every day or two and had its batteries charged. The storage battery system for use on canalboats is believed to have a big future before it. —New r York Trib une. Drama of 1848. Franz Kossuth, minister of com merce in the Hungarian cabinet, deliv ered the chief address at Ezegler on March 15, the 60th anniversary of the March revolution. He spoke with en thusiasm of the part which his father, Louis Kossuth, played in “the great drama of ’48,” and said; “Every age demands new' duties. Sixty years ago men had to show even reck lessness. Today knowledge and work toward a known object are our duties. Which outy is more difficult —a few months of enthusiasm, a fight of a few days or the steady, patient work tow ard a noble end? I have tried both, and I know that the latter is the more difficult, if for no other reason than that its path is strewn not with laur el, but with thistles.” Thrifty Pyrenees Giant. Every now and then soma one an nounces himself as the “tallest man,” one of the latest to do so being Scnor Firmin Arrudi, a native of Sal ient. in the Spanish Pyrenees. He is 7 feet S inches tall. Naturally most of these big fellow's go about the world exhibiting them selves, that ordinary mortals may wonder and incidentally pay for their wonderment. Honor Arrudi made a tour of South America, where he made in one year more than S3OOO. He was wiser than many freaks of nature, however, and after accumulat ing his money he returned to his na tive village, where he went into re tired life, married and is living on the interest of his earnings.—Pathfinder. Impromptu Speeches. Why be ashamed of getting your speeches made fer you by another? Your clothes are made by another — why not your speeches? Both, after all, are necessary to a successful par liamentary career. Impromptu speech es (for any occasion). —As these re quire more time in their preparation, it is necessary to make a charge of 7 gnineas per 1,000, which is. How ever, inclusive of humor and quota tions. Our series of “Impromptu Speeches for One Hundred and One Occasions" can he had for or on the Times system of payment for £SO down and thirteen monthly pay ments of £SO each. —Punch. The Caddie’s Patriotism. Within limits the patriotism of cad dies for their own links is to be ad mired, but in the following story told by Mr. Sidney Fry it seems to be car ried a little too far. At Romford, when the Essex ladies were playing against the ladies from Hampshire, one of the home team’s caddies made a \ery high tee for his employer to play from. After the la dy had made a bad drive she said to her caddie “If you make such high tees Hampshire will beat us.” The caddie replied “I beg your par don. miss; 1 thought you was Hamp shire.” —London Globe. Russia’s Government. There are at present several gov ernments in Russia. There is the ministry appointed by the czar, there is the court camarilla working through the same czar, there is the “Union of the Russian People,” sup ported by some influential personages at the court, whose badge the szar wear.s and to whose instructions he faithfully adheres, and finally, there is a host of permanent and temporary governors-general who are as thor ough autocrats in their territories and perhaps more than Nicholas 11, Is ov er the whole empire.—Free Russia. Reduction of Ratrs. Prof. D. C. Jackson of the Massa chusetts Institute of Technology, was retained by the Massachusetts high way commission to make a report re garding the telephone situation with special reference to the practicability of a reduction in rates and a higher efficiency of sendee. The Beginning of a Long Line. The Good Samaritan modestly re lated his exploit. “Fine!” cried his friends. “This will start the sitting up with a sick friend excuse.” Herewith they Joyfully hastened home to their wives.—New York Sun, BLESSINGS ON NEW BUILDINGS Russian Custom That Got a Scoffei Into Trouble, It Is a custom la this country ti open all sew buHdtess sad inattte tkms ; public or private, with a re ligkms dedication. Even the proprietary builder of i small cottage or workshop who can sot afford to pay for the attendance of a priest to bless and sprinkle witl holy water anew structure alwayi hoists a wooden cross, nailed to the topmost pole in the scaffolding, as his dwelling or workshop approaches com pletion, symbolic of an appeal for God’s blessing upon the new prem ises. This custom appeared somewhat in congruous on the establish men t of the government liquor monopoly, when every vodka store was solemn ly opened with a religious ceremony. At Kishineff last week, when a new opera house was opened with the usual religious function, the local journal, Bessarabian Life, made some scoffing remarks ; for which the pro prietary editor has been sentenced to four months imnrisonmaat Truth a Quality appeal to the Well-Informed in every walk of life and are essential to permanent success and creditable standing. Accor ingly, it is not claimed that Syrup of Figs and Elixir of Senna is the only remedy of known value, but one of many reasons why it is the best of personal and family laxativec is the fact that it cleanses, sweetens and relieves the internal organs on which it acts without any debilitating after effects and without having to increase the quantity from time to time. It acts pleasantly and naturally ar.l truly as a Laxative, and its component parts are known to and approved by physicians, as it is free from all objection able substances. To get its beneficial effect* always purchase the genuine— manufactured by the California Fig Syrup Cos., only, and for sale by all leading drug gists. Every temptation is a blesing if we face it instead of flirting with it. FEARFUL ECZEMA ALL OVER HIM. No Night's Rest for a Year and Limit of His Endurance Seemed Near—- Owes Recovery to Cutlcura. “My eon Clyde was almost completely covered with eczema. Physicians treated him for qaarly a year without helping him any. His head, face, and neck were cov ered with large scabs which he would rub until they fell off. Then blood and matter would run out and that would be worse. Friends coming to see him said that if he got well he would be disfigured for life. When it seemed as it ho could possibly stand it no longer. 1 used some Cuticura Soap, Cuticura Ointment, and Cuticura Resolvent. That was the first night for nearly a year that he slept. In the morn ing there was a great change fc. the belter. In about six weeks he was perfectly well. Magazines for the Army. The Woman’s Army and Navy League is making additional request for books and magazines to be sent to the soldiers in the i’r.jbppines, Alaska, Cuba and far western|pcsts in the United States. The coming of spring has brought many requests from these stations, particularly from Alas ka, and contributions of such litera ture are requested. With the prac tical eye of the nation’s housekeep ers, members of the league believe, now that the spuing housecleaning is here, there may be an extra allotment of magazines and books for the sol diers. The genuine pleasure these periodi cals give the soldiers is not to be dis counted. They read them eagerly, each finding a sort of message from home within the pages. One lot is torn, thumb-marked, and almost worn out before another assortment arrives, and the men of the garrison look eag erly for the incoming transport that will bring fresh magazines.—Washing ton Times. The Wrong Tense. Dorothea's father was sitting be fore a window in his country home with Dorothea on his knees. He was looking across the fields with unsee ing eyes when tb" hroko his reverie with, “What are you look ing at, papa?” “I was looking into the future, my dear.” “The future, pina! I though It was Into the pasture!”—Harper’s Weekly. FULLY NOURISHED Grape-Nnts a Perfectly Balanced Food. No chemist’s analysis of Grape- Nuts cun begin to show the real value of the food—the practical value as shown by personal experience. * It is a food that is perfectly bal anced. supplies the needed elements of brain and nerves In all stages of life from the infant, through the strenuous times of active middle life, mvi is a comfort and support in old age. “For two years I have used Grape- Nnts with milk and a little cream, for breakfast. lam comfortably hungry lor my dinner at noon. “I use little meat, plenty of veget ables and fruit, in season, for the noon meal, and if tired at tea time, take Orape-Nuts alone and feel per fectly nourished. “Nerve and brain power, and mem ory are much improved since using Grape-Nuts. I am over sixty and weigh 155 lbs. My son and husband seeing how I had improved, are now using Orape-Nuts. “My eon. who is a traveling man, eats nothing for breakfast but Grape- Nuts and a glass of milk. An aunt, over 70, seems fully nourished on Orape-Nuts and cream.** “There’s a Heaton.** Name given by Postum Cos., Battle Creek. Mich. Bead "The Road to Wellvllle,** In pkgm. Ever read the above letter? Anew one appears from time to time. They are genuine, true, and foil of human interest. GARDEN. FARM"and CROPS SUGGESTIONS |||| acriTultlTrist |fe£i Study the Cow. A cow with, one or two teats that do hot give milk is undesirable as a gen eral rule, but frequently a cow with one useless quarter does about as well as when all four quarters are giving milk. It is worth while, then, to take pains to learn whether a cow with only three useful quarters is a good produc er. —Progressive Farmer. Advantages of Fall Colts. Fall dropped colts are more conven ient on the average farm than those born in the spring. Some of the horses on nearly every farm are idle all win ter anyway, and the mares # might bet ter be nursing colts and giving them a good start than to be eating their heads off and giving nothing in re turn, says the Horse News. When the spring comes and the mare is needed for farm work the colt can be weaned and the mare can do her work without annoyance from the colt. One has to be careful of a mare in hot weather while a colt is sucking her, because overheating her often gives a colt the scours. By having the colt come in the fall the mare suckles him while she is doing no work, and she can give him a much better start than when he is born in the spring. , ~ i Tf I - Sorgum Sirup. My experience with sorghum has been that to make one hundred gallons of molasses from one acre of cane it jwouid have to be extra good cane. U.bout 60 to 90 gallons of good thick, heavy molasses is all that I can get lout of an acre of cane. As for feed I (ion’t think the pomace is any good; it makes a better fertilizer when it is rotted than anything else. Big stalks of corn are pithy and don’t make the juice that smaller ones do. A stalk the size of a broom handle will make more molasses than stalks that are larger. The kind of ground has lots to do with the flavor of the molasses; fresh manured land or hog lots will make salty molasses. Sandy land, or new fresh land, makes the best mo lasses. I have been in the business over 40 years, and I find it pays to take the blades off; It makes better molasses and more of it. —William E. Evinger, in the Indiana Farmer. What Gives Value to Pedigree. In breeding purebreds you should know the pedigree at least three gen erations; further is better. We must remember that like begets like or the likeness of one of its ancestors. In planting peas we do not expect beans, but peas, just like those planted, the same variety. The law for animals is the same—each plant, each tree, each animal brings forth fruit after its kind. Heredity transmits with certainty only those characteristics which have be come fixed in the breed; for instance, in the Berkshire hog, we have the black color and white points. The value of a pedigree is not so much its length as the individual merits of the imme diate ancestors who compose it, a few immediate generations containing an cestors of rare merit is better than 20 generations with ancestors of only moderate qualities. Of course, the longer the pedigree, all things consid ered, the better-tracing to remote good ancestors, is good, but it is by no means as good as having immediate parents and grand parents of rare good qualities. —Progressive Farmer. Handling a Balky Horse. A balky horse that lies down when you want him to pull is about the most exasperating animal ia creation. What would you do in a case of that kind? Whipping does no good. Try all the tricks of the jockey and some horses refuse to move. Would you be cruel to a beast that has a bad trick simply because some senseless driver has overloaded or abused the poor ani mal ? No, friends, don’t be mean be cause the animal is. , Sometimes a balky horse is started by diverting his attention a moment by picking up a foot or adjusting the col lar —anything that makes him forget that he has a grudge against you. Sometimes the load is too heavy or stuck in a chuck hole. Rest the team a moment, fuss around the balky horse a bit, swing the team to right or left quickly, and have someone give a lift at the wheel. Don’t teach a good horse to balk just at that critical moment by whipping him when he is doing all he can. ' If he refuses to go then —well, the David Harum method never fails. Tie the horse right there and wait till he is ready to go. Wait all night, next day, too, if necessary. Try him now and then—if the load is not actually stuck so no horse can start it —and so long as he reluses to start again, tie him and let him stay alone. Take the other horse to the barn, of course. If where no one will interfere —out in the field or limber—then you don’t need to stay and watch. But if some human person is liable to come along and upset your cure, then you had bet ter stay around where you can explain the situation. One good lesson usually cures a most persistent balker. —Ameri- can Cultivator. Grinding Corn for Hogs. For the past nine years the Wiscon sin Experiment station has been con ducting tests to determine whether grinding' corn for hogs is desirable. In the test previous to 1903-4 middlings were fed with the corn. That corn was fed alone, but the results were so un satisfactory as regards thrift, appetite, gains and feed consumed per pound of gain that It was not considered desir able to omit the middlings in subse quent years. The results have varied a little from year to year, but considering the aver age of all the tests H 7 hogs fed dry shelled corn and wheat middlings made an average gain of 96.8 pounds each, wMIa an miiwl miTnhw fed rnm nuwl and wheat middlings gained 110.8 pounds each, the feed required per pound of gain in the two cases being 6.19 pounds and 4.88 pounds. In other' words, for each pound of gain the hogs fed on shelled corn required 0.3 pounds more grain than those fed the corn meal. The saving from grindirjg, therefore, has amounted to .0< percent. "Whether it will pay to grind corn in order to effect a saving will necessar ily depend upon two factors, namely, the price of corn and the cost of grind ing. When these factors are known the possible saving from grinding can be learned. When corn is worth only 25 cents per bushel the saving from grinding amounts to only 1.4 cents, not enough to pay for the grinding unless cheap power is available. As corn advances in price it will be noticed that the sav ing per bushel increases practically three-tenths of a cent with each 5 cents’ advance in the price of corn. Should the price of corn be as. high as 75 cents per bushel the saving by grinding would amount to a little over 4 cents per bushel. — Farmer’s Home Journal- Farm Notes. Did you ever try that good plan of letting young chickens run la the gar den to catch bugs? It’s all right. Regular hours for doing poultry work get it done better and seemingly with less effort. It also keeps the birds better contented, and content ment makes them do well. Within wide limits, the rule to keep chickens hungry is a good one; but do not overdo a good thing. They must have enough feed to build up their bodies or make eggs, whichever their end may be. Almost any fine, light, dry material dusted on fowls will kill lice and mites. Let old and young have ample oppor tunity to take all the dust baths they will. The dust bath is one of the natural remedies that the poultryman will do well to make use of to the ful est extent. Grease of any kind on small chicks m&y do harm when too much is used; but the following mixture will suit those who use grease: 3 parts lard, 1 part sulphur, 1 part kerosene oil. Mix well and apply to the feathers of the lower part of the old hen, so the chicks will get a very little on them when they run under her. If the use cannot be kept down to a very small quantity, use none. Do not use this muxture on a sitting hen as the grease w r ould be harmful to the eggs. When chicks are suffering from in digestion they may run to their keep er as if almost starved, even while their craws are stuffed, A change of feed in such cases may be worth more than more feed. —From “The Poultry Yard,” in the Progressive Farmer. MILK SUPPLYING. An Automatic System Being Tried in England. Many efforts have been made toward rendering it practicable to supply milk direct from the cow to the consumer without intermediate handling, to insure freedom from con tamination, and yet at the same time conform with hygienic requirements. An effort to secure this end is being made in England, w r hereby the cus tomer secures his quantity of milk from the retail dairy without it be ing ladled from the supply churn or pan. A novel automatic supply ma chine is used, which can be fixed in any convenient position. On the out side of the machine there is merely a curved spout, under which the jug or pitcher is placed, a lever handle which is pulled over at right angles, and a slot for the insertion of the coin, which in this particular instance is one penny (two cents), and which insures the delivery of half a pint of the liquid. The machine itself comprises a cir cular tank with a capacity of twenty quarts. From this the milk falls into a receptacle, the discharge orifice of which is closed by a valve controlled by the handle lever outside. The handle is actuated by the automatic mechanism set in motion by the inser tion of the coin. It will thus be seen that the m£t chine is of very simple construction and operation, being designed to with stand rough usage such as it would naturally he subject to in poor dis tricts. The easterners pay no more for their miik than if bought over the counter, and as the reservoir is com pletely enclosed there is no risk of contamination from the air or other causes, even if it be left standing for a long period. The machine can easily and quickly be taken apart for sterilization, so that it conforms with all hygienic re quirements. In order to distribute the cream uni formly throughout the reservoir, an automatic stirrer is provided; other wise the cream would collect on the surface of the milk, and the liquid withdrawn from the lower part of the reservoir would be of poor quality. At the same time the automatic stir rer is so designed and operated that there is no risk Of converting the milk into butter. A refrigerator is at tached in summer. As the reservoir contains sufficient milk for eighty coins at one charge, it does not need close attention. In England the apparatus is becoming extensively I dopted at dairies situat ed i nong f e poorer classes of the community, who buy in small quanti ties— Scientific American. Twenty years ago the fact was made much of that New York City boasted 10 banks and trust companies. Today, however, the greater city has no fewer than. 232 institutions of this character. Matching Ostrich Eggs. Ostrich eggs are being hatched In an incubator la this city. A novel egg-hatching is being carried on at the store of Crenshaw Bros., on upper Franklin street. Thirteen fine ostrich eggs from the recently established Tampa ostrich farm have been placed in an incubator and they will hatch of! some time early in May. It takes an average heat of 107 de grees and forty-five days of constant exposure to such heat to develop the germ in an oetrich egg and hatch a young ostrich. The eggs are worth ?20 each, and It is a conservative estimate to say that the young bird will bo worth more than twice that money after it has passed the first month of its existence. Some idea of the size of the eggs may be gathered from the fact that the “Mandy Lee” incubator, which is being used for the hatch, would hold 140 average hen eggs. Fourteen of the ostrich eggs would fill it com pletely. An empty ostrich egg holds just one quart of liqu'd. This is the first attempt at c-trlch batching in Tampa.—Tampa Times FITS, St. Vitas' Dance, Nervous Diseases per manently cured by Dr. Kline’s Great Nerve Restorer. $2 trial bottle and treatise free. Dr.H.R. Kline, Ld.,931 Arch St.,Phil..Pa. Abbotsford. The mansion house of Abbotsford, world-famous as the home of Sir Wal ter Scott, is in want of a tenant. The famous library and collection of antiquities are held In trust by the dean of the faculty of advocates. Edin burgh. on condition that the heirs of the builder of Abbotsford find accom modation for them in five out of the forty rooms in the house.—Crown. CupiuUne Cures Indigestion Pains, Belching, Sour Stomach and Heartburn from whatever cause. It’s Liquid. Ef fects Immediately. Doctors prescribe it. 10c, 25c, and 60c at drug stores. Happy is he who is too rich in faith to worry over a fortune. To Drive Out Malaria and Build Up tlie System Take the Old Standard Grove's Tasteless Chill Tonic. You know what you are taking. The formula is plain ly printed on every bottle, showing it |s simply Quinine and Iron in a taste less form, and the most effectual form. For grown people and children. 50c. woman is an easy mark for her. It is never safe to look into the future with eyes of fear. Mrs. Plnkham, of the Lydia B. Pinkbam Medicine Company, of Lynn, Mass., together with her son, Arthur W. Pinkbam, and the younger members of her family, sailed for Naples on May 20 for a three months’ tour throughout Europe and a much needed vacation. It’s not the smile you *ptot on your face that makes you happy. VETERAN OF THREE WARS. A Pioneer of Colorado and Nebraska. Matthias Campbell, veteran of the Civil War and two Indian wars, and ta pioneer of Colo rado, now living at 218 East Nebraska street, Blair, Neb., says: ’’l had such pains in my back for a long time that I could not turn in bed, and at times there was an almost total stoppage of the urine. My wife and I have both used Doan’s Kidney Pills for what doctors diagnosed as advanced kidney trou bles, and both of us have been com pletely cured.” Sold by all dealers. 50 cents a box, Foster-Milburn Cos., Buffalo, N. Y. Many spoil much good for the lack of a little more. Ifrs. Winslow’s Soothing Syrup for Children teething, soften the gurus,reduces inflaiuma tlon,allays pain. cures wiuu colic. 25c.a bottle. The richest gifts come out of the poorest pockets. Largest and best eqtspcd school Soudv Expert management. Railroad wire connections. Poaition* guarsr'ied Railroad farm l fjSk f| Thebottotn of your foot, if twisted out FeEfeuift I 8 of it|> BEOCTTOIKASSL 1 Hgf >*! Rl Jksi them ' FRED. F. FIELD CO., Brockton, Mass. R jts EVERY MAS HIS OWN DOCTOR By J. HAMILTON AYERS, A. M. M. D. This is a most Valuable Book for the Household, teaching as it does the easily distinguished Symptoms of different Diseases, the Causes and Means of Preventing ■uch Diseases, and the Simplest Remedies which will alleviate or cure. Tins book is written in plum everyday enn rn TVrrtlnoolTT English, and is free from the technical hUx r itilUjLii terms which render most doctor books so *, valueless to the generality of readers. Thm flnX/in tvR IllnctTQtOfl Book is intended to be of Service in the I UqCu W- [- lllubllulCU, Family, and is so worded as to be readily it / / i The low price only being made possible f % * t by the immense edition'printed. Not only |!y 7,mA tt does his Book contain so much Iniorma 'ti u %iU.h\k-. tion Relative to Diseases, but very properly 1 gives a Complete Analysis of everything T pertaining to Courtship, Marriage and the ~ <^B JK. Production and Rearing of Heiuthy Fan> Dios ; together with V aluable Recipes and s • Prescriptions, Explanations of Botanical Practice, Correct Use of Ordinary Herbs. New Edition, Revised and Enlarged, with Complete Index. With this Book in the house there is no excuse for not Knowing what to do in an emergency. Don’t wait until you have illngs ira before you order but send at once for this valuable volume. ONLY 63 CENTS POST PAID. Send postal notes or postage stamps of any denomination not larger than S cents. BOOK PUBLISHING HOUSE, 184 Leonard St.. N, Y. T After suffering 1 for seven years* this woman was restored to health by Lydia E. Pinkham’s Vegetable Compound* Read her letter. Mrs. Baltic French, of Paucannla, Ind. Ter., writes to Mrs. Pinkbam: “ I bad female troubles for seven years was all run-down, and so ner vous I could not do anything. Tbs doctors treated me fc.r different troubles but did me no good. While in this con dition I wrote to Mrs. Pinkbam for ad vice and took Lydia E. Pinkham’s Vege table Compound, and 1 am now strong and well.” FACTS FOR SICK WOMEN. For thirty years Lydia E. Pink ham’s Vegetable Compound, made from roots and herbs, nas been the standard remedy for female ills, and has positively cured thousands of women who have been troubled with displacements, inflammation, ulcera tion, fibroid tumors, irregularities, periodic pains, backache, that bear ing-down feeling, flatulency, indiges tion, dizziness,or nervous prostration. Why don’t you try it ? Don’t hesitate to write to Mrs. Pinkbam if there is anything about your sickness you do not understand. She will treat your letter Inconfidence and advise you free. No woman ever regretted writing her, and because of her, vast experience she has helped thousands. Address, Lynn, Mass. ALLEN’S FOOT-EASE For Tired, Aching, Smarting, Swollen Feet. Pimhb a Railroad Conductor. "I am a bu,y man, but must take time to write yon about Allen's Koot-Ease. I am a Conductor and on my feet most of tbs time. My feet often got so sore I could hardly take a step. A friend gave me a bon of Alien's Foot-Kasc and said It would core me. 1 used all of the box but two envelopes and my fee* are now O. K. and X forget I have feet. It Is a God send to R. R. men. "Q. MCCLURE, 5830 Superior St., Austin. Ul." SHAKE INTO YOUR SHOES Allen's Foot Ease, a powder. It cures painful, smarting feet and ingrowing nails, and instantly takes the sting out or corns and bunions. Sold by all Druggists and Shoe stores, 25c. Don't accept a substitute. Trial package FREE. Address, % s s T i Genuine bears above signature. COOPERS WELL HOTEL Will be open until October ist, 1908. Is iirst-class in every respect, and a more dciiehtful summer Resort cannot be found in the south. Is the most noted Mineral Water in the I'nited States. It will cure Dyspepsia, Liver Complaints, Inflammation oi the bladder. Malaria, Dropsy, Chronic Diar rhoea, Uout. etc. It is located in Hinds Cos., State of Miss. Address, Coopers Well Hotel, P. O. Raymond, Miss. Parties desiring to visit Coopers Well can leave train on “ Little J ” R. R. at Raymond or at Bolton on A. & V. R. R., where Hacks cennect with Train for Wells THE DAISY FLY KILLER Mtnpiaui' tits and affords comfort to every tutors ya tUnugMMB, HAROLD SUM lilts. US DaKalb 4u Brooklyn. I. I. VIX- 26-’OB.