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MISS GENEVIVE MAY.
CATARRH OF 8T01ACH CURED BY PE-RU-NA. Miss Genevive May, 1317 S. Meridiat St., Indianapolis, Ind., Member Secono High School Alumni Ass’n, writes: “l‘eruna is t ie finest regulator oj a disordered stomach I hare ever found. It certainly deserves high praise, for it is skillfully prepared. “I was in a terrible condition from » neglected case of catarrh of the stomach My food had long ceased to be of any goec and only distressed me after eating. 1 was nauseated, had heartburn and head aches, and felt run down completely. Bui in two weeks after I took Benina I was a changed person. A few bottles of the medicine made a great change, and in three months my stomach was cleared of catarrh, and my entire system in a better condition.”—Genevive May. Write Dr. Hartman, President of The Hartman Sanitarium, Columbus, Ohio, for free medical advice. All correspondence held etrictly confidential. New Tooth In an Old Saw. “Then he doesn't find that ‘all the world loves a lover’?” “Not exactly. His experience it that all the world guys a lover.” FITSpermanently cured. No fits ornervous ness after first day’s use of Dr. Kline’s Great NervcRest orer,|i2trial hottleond treatise free Dr. R. H. Klixe, Ltd.,981 Arch St., PhUa., Pa. There are 75,000 automobiles now in use in the United States. Dee Allen’s Feot-Easo. It Is the only cure for Swollen, Smarting, Tired, Aching, Hot, Sweating Feet,Corns and Bunions. Ask for Allen’s Foot-Ease, a powder to be shaken into the shoes. Cures while you walk. At all Druggists and Shoe Stores, 25e. Don’t accept any substitute. Sample sent Free. Address,Allen 8. Olmsted, LeRoy, N. Y. The record for rapid typewriting is 26,000 words in seven hours. Mrs. Winslow’s Soothing Syrup for Children teething, soften the gums,reduces inflamma tion,allays pain,cureswind colic, 25c,a bottle. Count Cassini, the Russian Ambassador, wears a single eyeglass. Piso’s Cure for Consumption is an infallible medicine for coughs and colds.—N. W. riana n XT T VaK 1«7 1 (Wl 'Hie average salary of a professor in Harvard College is a little less than $4000. Itch cured in 30 minutts by Woolford'i Sanitary Lotion. Never Fails. Sold by all druggiiits, $1. Mail orders promptly filled by Hr. E. D etchon, Crawforj.sville, lnd. Norway is about 200 miles wide in the south. __ The Oldest Nurse In Georgia. Mrs. 8. E. Kennedy, one of the oldest and best known nurses in Georgia, states that in all her experience with bowel troubles and children teething, Dr. Diggers' Huckle berry Cordial is the best remedy. Bold by all Druggists, 25 and 50e. bottle. It is said that the biggest shell ever made was turned out by ths Krupp people at Essen, Germany. AGONY OF SORE^NDS Cracked and Peeled—Water and Heat Caused Intense Pain—Could Ho No Housework—Veil Grateful to Cntlcura. "My hands cracked' and peeled, and were so sore it was impossible for me to do my housework. If I put them in water I was in agony for hours, and if I tried to cook the heat caused intense pain. I consulted two doctors, but their prescriptions were utterly useless. Now after using one cake of Cuticura Soap and one box of Cuticura Ointment my hands are entirely well I am very grateful. (Signed) Mrs. Minnie Drew, 18 Dana St., Roxbury, Mass.” Strange Light for Photographs. Prof. Molisch of Prague, says that photographs can be taken by the light emitted by raw potatoes and hard boiled eggs, in which the phosphores cent germs have been articlally culti vated. Ever Tried Coffee ThU Way f It is a well-known fact that even the best of housekeepers cannot make really good conee without having the proper ma terials. They will NEVER make it with coffee of doubtful origin, adulterated, queerly blended, and possibly dirty coffee that has, perhaps, been mixed up with all kinds of other things on the counter. But let them take a package of Lion Coffee—the purest and cleanest—and the brand universally used throughout the Uni ted States for over twenty-five years. Mill ions drink it daily, and get the best re sults if it is made in the following way: Try it once and you will never want to try any other brand of coffee. HOW TO MAKE GOOD COFFEE. Use Lion Coffee, because to get best results you must use the best coffee. Grind yOu Lion Coffee rather fine. Use a “tablespoonful to each cup, and one extra for the pot.” First mix it with a little cold water, enough to make a thick paste, and add white of an egg (if egg is to be used as a settler), then follow one of the following rules: 1st— With boiling water —Add boiling water, and let it boil three minutes only. Add a little cold water and set aside five minutes to settle. Serve promptly. 2d—With cold water—Add your cold water to the paste and bring it to a boil. Then set aside, add a little cold water, and in five minutes it's ready to serve. THREE DON’TO. Don't boil it too long. Don't let it stand more than ten min utes before serving. Don’t use water that has been boiled be fore. „ , two’ WATS TO SETTLE COFFEE. 1st—With eggs—Use part of the white of an egg, mixing it with the ground Lion Coffee before boiling. 2d—With cold water instead of eggs. Alter boiliug add a dash of cold water and set aside for ekht or ten minute*. th«B serve through a strainer. REDEEMING THE DESERT. EFFORTS TO MAKE WESTERN ARID LANDS PRODUCTIVE. -- The Great Inland Conquest That Is Being Waged by the Department of Agriculture—There Are No Useless American Acres, Says Secretary Woilsoonetoiooqoooooooi yom 9s Wilson. Guy E. Mitchell writes In Opportu nity as follows: A great inland conquest Is being waged by the Department of Agricul ture which is completely overturn ing the time-honored theory that the vast acres in the vVest which can not be irrigated but a scant natural growth of grass. The engineer and the ditch builder will bring under cultivation many millions of highly productive acres, but the water sup ply of the West is limited, and there will remain perhaps half a billion acres of the arid region for which there is no water. The aggressive work of Secretary Wilson’s depart ment, however, promises fair to make a very large proportion of this land, heretofore supposed to be entirely unfit for agriculture, into farms through scientific methods of soil cul ture and the introduction of exceed ingly drough-resisting plants. “There are no bad acres,” said Secretary Wilson. “We have no use less American acres. We will make them all productive. We have agri cultural explorers in every far corner of the world, and they are finding crops which have become so accli mated to dry conditions similar to our own in the West that we shall in time have plants thriving upon all our so-called desert lands. We will cover this arid area with plants of various sorts which will yield hun dreds of millions of tons of addi tional forage and grain for western tiocks and herds. Our farmers will grow this upon land now considered practically worthless.” The macninery or Mr. wnson s de partment is certainly far-reaching, its explorers are traversing every dis tant land in the interests of the American farmer, and especially from the vast high, dry lands of central Asia, have come some of the most re markable of desert plants, requiring but a minimum of moisture to pro duce luxuriant yields. A student of desert reclamation through the agency of drouth plants, is Frederick V. Coville, the chief bo tanist of the department, who is per sonally very familiar with the West. “There are millions and millions of acres,” said Mr. Coville, ‘‘in the strict ly arid region, now considered worth less for agriculture, which are cer tain to be settled in small farms as were the lands of Illinois. This ap plies particularly to the great pla teaus in the northern Rocky moun tain .region. I do not hesitate to pre dict that the transformation of these barren-looking lands into farms through the introduction of desert piants will be as extensive a work as the enormous reclamation through ir rigation.” A case in point, as suggested by Mr. Coville, is indicated in a recent State report of Wyoming, which shows as a result of experiments near Cheyenne on a vast plateau G,000 feet above the sea that profit able crops can be grown on lands which heretofore have been univer sally regarded as suitable for nothing but the sparse grazing of cattle and sheep. David G. Fairchild, an agricultural explorer, and in charge of the work of introduction of new seeds and plants, says that the greatest sur prises will be in tne utilization of what are now considered desert lands, for the growing of spe cial arid land crops requiring but a fraction of the moisture necessary for the growth of ordinary plants, such as corn and wheat. ‘‘We are finding new plants of Turkestan and the steppes of Russia and Siberia, whicn grow luxuriantly under such condi tions of aridity that the crops of the Mississippi valley farms would wither and die as though scorched by a sirocco.” Macaroni wheat affords a good in stance of a crop which is capable of revolutionizing uie values of tens of millions of acres of arid land. “The piacaroni wheat belt," said Mark A. Carleton, cereal specialist of the Bureau of Plant Industry, “ex tends, on an average, the width of the United States and from the 98th to well beyond the 102d meridian, with a general yielding capacity for half of this vast area of tnirty bushels an acres, and of the other half of fifteen bushels. “Macaroni wheat will grow with ten Inches of rainfall and yield fif teen bushels to the acre, where ordi nary wheat is an absolute failure. This is two bushels more than the average wheat yield for the United States. There are many other crops wtih as great possibilities and which thrive on but Slight moisture, in cluding splendid forage plants- I might mention kaffir corn, the sor ghums, millets, brome grass, as well as new kinds of oats and barleys of wonderful drough-resisting powers, the emmer or speltz, and a long line of others. We are constantly finding new grains and forage plants in the Caucasus, in Algeria, Turkestan ana other dry countries which will bring under cultivation amazing areas of great American desert, now looked upon as absolutely unfit for agricul ture. It is a somewhat singular -nlng that no men are as skeptical oi the reality of these facts as the resi dents of this region, but our experi ments have already proved what I have said to be actual facts, not theories.” Dr. Harvey Wiley, the agricultural chief chemist, says that the sorg hums form a very fine stock feed und that their cultivation, along with the millets and other of the desert crops, where corn is an entire failure, in sures a vast future development for that great section. Improved methods of culture and tillage in connection with the plant ing of these hardy drouth crops will change the face of nature throughout entire States. By what is known as ; the Campbell system or soil culture the lands of western Kansas, Nebras ka, Colorado, and, in fact, wnerevoi there Is a deep loam but where the rainfall is only fourteen oi fifteen inches, can be made to produce heavy crops of grain, while forage plants and orchards and vegetables can be very suecessluly grown. Dy sub sur face packing of the soli and continual surface cultivation all of the meagei rainfall Is conserved In the soil foi plant use. Professor Campbell states and has demonstrated, that by this method “dry farming” can be car ried “to the foot of the Rockies,' while the semi-arid farm lands to tht east can be made to produce double crops. All in all, if but a portion of the remarkable work which the Depart ment of Agriculture Is carrying on oears the fruit which the men work ing upon it predict, the country will see, in the next decade or two, a development of the one-time suppos ed useless and fearful great Ameri can desert whicn will be a source oi increasing astonishment to the con servative agricultural student. HOOSIER GIRL FARMER8. As Handy With the Piano as They Are With a Horse Rake. Jonathan Wilson, a -well-to-do far mer ’living east of Rushville, has seven girls, ranging In age from six to twenty-three years, and all are old enough to work on the farm. It is no uncommon thing in passing the farm, which contains 170 acres, to see these Modern Maud Mullers busy in all of the various departments of farm work. Circumstances have had a great deal to do with their doing the farm work. Their parents are old, and tli'= two boys are away at school most oi the time. All of the girls go to school in the winter, except the two older owes, who stay at home and attend to the stock and look after the farm illg UUClfBtS. As early In the spring as will per mit the ground is broken, and as the “gee” and “haw” of the ploughman is heard in surrounding fields, the voices of these farmer girls are none the less 'effective. When the soil is ready for the harrow they get out to work early. They put in the corn, plow and tend it, usually getting it plowed over three times before the hay harvest and wheat cutting is begun. Putting up hay is one of the features of the girl’s w'ork. "Raking the meadows sweet With hay” is such an uncommon thing for women to undertake that people will stop along the roadside to watch these girls load the wagons and haul it to the stack. Usually one of the younger girls of the family drives the binder in cut ting wheat while the others do the shocking. After the summer’s work is done, cider is made and stores of all kinds put up for the winter. Wood is cut and hauled to the woodshed, and repairs of fences and buildings are looked after. There is nothing whatever on the farm that they can not do. They are cultured and educated. They look at farm work in a sensible way and are glad to help their par ents. They are church workers and stand high in the community. The two older girls are skilled muscians and can touch the piano keys as well as they can handle the plow.—In dianapolls News. Athletes the Best Gunners. Many army and navy officials hold that rational athletics form a very valuable training for future soldiers and sailors. On the United States warship Wisconsin, flagship of the Asiatic Squadron, is published a monthly publication called the Bad ger, which says: "In looking at the work done with our battery we find that Friel, one of our best baseball players, is the captain of the six-inch gun which made the best record on the range; McAndrews, our stand-by on the football team, was one of the pointers at the same gun. At another gun, Smith, the captain of the team dnnd n ntmnfy TTT h 5 oh Horl TXT itll Andrews. “Bringc/*, Christensen and Lame, who defend the ball on the gridiron, fired three strings of record shots each from the thirteen-inoh guns with out a miss. With the six-pounders it took Ridge, our well-known pitcher, to fire the banner gun of the ship, while Lucid, whose value on the dia mond we all know, takes the second place. “A man who demonstrated his abil ity in the field of sport and shows his enthusiasm and interest in athletics will invariably be found not wanting in the other duties he is called upon to perform. Training and develop ment in one line mean an increased efficiency in the other.”—Chicago News. A Little Too Precious. Anson Phelps Stokes, Jr., the Sec retary of the Yale corporation, takes a profound interest in children. Talk ing with an undergraduate, he Said the other day: “Children should be modest, shy, quiet. That type of child is apt to turn out better in the end than the clever, talkative, precocious type. It is apt to have a broader, nobler mind. The talkative and precocious type is apt to be shallow. “For my part, I Bhould hesitate to promise much for the future of so precocious a youngster as one in Quincy Adams that I heard of last week. “This Quincy Adams child, ;t little girl of seven or eight years, stood one day before a closed gate. “A gentleman passed slowly. The little girl turned and said to him: " ‘Will you please open this gate for me?’ “The gentleman did so. Then he said kindly: “Why, my child, couldn’t you open the gate for yourself?’ “ ‘Because,’ said the little girl, ‘the paint’s not dry yet. Look at your hands.’ ”—New York Tribune. In two years, at the outside, the strength of the Japanese navy will be represented by about 250.0.00 tons of ‘displacement. ADDS 10 SPLENDOR. MEN OF BUSINESS RECOGNIZE ADVANTAGES OF ACETYLENE. —4-4 Fnmona Slimmer natal,! the Grant! Union of Sarntaca, lUt InataUetl Thl* 1l*»t or All Artlflolnl LIIliln—Mean* lll creuail Comfort anil Health. Saratoga, Juno 27.—Tlio very name, “Saratoga,” brings to every mind health-giving springs, unsurpassed ho tels anil beautiful drives. It has been for many years the Mecca for nil who admire nature, enjoy good living, and are searching for health, or are simply taking a vacation. The Grand Union, Ike largest sum mer hotel in the United States, set among green trees with its long wings enclosing a court with fountains and llowers, grass and trees, music and light, is throughout the season thronged with guests. With the progressive spirit always shown by its manage ment, tlie Grand Union has again add ed to its attractiveness by introduc ing acetylene gas to make still more brilliant the evening hours. The genial proprietors believe in furnic'.ilng their guests with the best of everything, and now, after investigating and find ing that Artificial Sunlight can be had, they have Installed a complete acety lene gas plant to produce it, and'have connected .upwards of six thousand Acetylene burners In and about the plant. I.ike many discoveries of recent years, which are coming into popular favor, acetylene, one of the most re cent, is very simply produced. It is adapted for use wherever artificial light is needed and the necessary ap paratus can be understood and oper ated by any one. The generator in which Acetylene Is produced by the automatic contact of carbide and water might be termed a gas plant, as it performs ail of the functions of a city gas plant. The acetylene generator can be purchased for a few dollars and in any size, from one adapted to furnish acetylene to ten or a dozen Durners tor a cottage, up to the large but still simple lun ching such as is now furnishing Acet ylene for six thousand burners in the Grand Union. Outside of large cities the use of Acetylene is quite common. The own er of the country homo now demands running water, gas and other conveni ences which a few years ago were con sidered ns luxuries, and acetylene gas hes met his requirements, and gives him a better and cheaper light than is ordinarily furnished in cities. It Is well known that rooms lighted with Acetylene are more comfortable, because cooler, and more healthful be cause the air is not vitiated. MODERN METHODS OF SPELLING Exchange Tells of Hardships They Caused One Unfortunate. "imagine the case of a person who at different periods of his life was obliged to learn to spell all over again,” said the professor. "I knew of such a man, not originally a poor speller, who was compelled thrice to take up the study of orthography. It happened In this way: "This friend of mine was reared in the country, attended the school, and acquired therein the necessary proficiency under the rules of the old time teacher. As a matter of fact he learned to spell while standing. It was a curious fact that for many years that man could not spell some of the simplest words unless he stood up. On his feet, he was the best speller in the class, and acquired many a prize in the spelling ‘bees.’ There was not a pupil In those days who could ‘turn him down,’ when It came to an exercise in upright ortho graphy. "Then, years afterward, he had to learn to spell with a pencil. All his spelling talent went into his pencil. His tongue had lost Its cunning, and whether standing or sitting he would miss the easiest words, unless he used his pencil. "Finally, with the advent of the typewriter, he was obliged again to learn how to spell, this time with the machine. Queer thing, Isn’t it? Un less the word is a simple one, my friend’s tongue refuses its aid, his pencil declines to afford its old-time hpiln nnri fiA is rnrunpllfifl tfl refftr to the writing machine. And yet he’s a good speller.—The Sunday Magazine. Butcher’s Hair Was Like Wagner’s. Wagner, a German folk tale relates, became afflicted with headache and determined to have his hair cut. He accordingly arranged with a barber to perform the operation on a certain day. That worthy resolved to make a good thing of it, and accordingly informed all his customers of Wag r.er’s impending sacrifice. Most of them paid him a certain sum down. To the barber’s horror, Mme. Wagner superintended the cut ting, and when it was over appro priated the whole of the coveted locljs. The barber, in despair, confessed that he had sold them many times over, whereupon madam suggested that the butcher had hair much like Wagner’s. And the story goes that that night half Dresden slept with the butcher’s hair under its pillow. But Etiquette Hardly Applied. A. H. Hummel, the well known law yer of New York, was talking, be tween the acts of a drama, about the leading woman. “Though her salary is large,” said Mr. Hummel, “she is always hard up, always in debt, they say. “The other day I heard a story about her. A female bill collector called on her to try to get her to set tle a bill for a sable coat. “ ‘I am sorry,’ she said to the col lector, ‘but I can’t settle this bill at present.’ “ ‘Very well, madame. When shall [ call again?’ the collector asked. •‘‘Well,’ said the actress, ‘it would hardly be etiquette for you to call again until I have returned the pres ent call/”_______ C0NVICT8 SIT AND GAMBLE. ✓ ——— In Western Prison They Are Allowed to Play for Stakes on Sundays. "A few weeks ago, while sojourning In Carson City, the capital of Nevada, I witnessed a scene that struck me aa exceedingly curious, and which prob ably was never duplicated anywhere In this country,” said T. B. Gardiner of Chicago at the Shoreham. “A friend of mine who was on good terms with the warden of the state penitentiary took me to that institu tion on a Sunday afternoon, and there I saw all the convicts, numbering sev eral hundred, assembled in the long dining room of the structure, playing poker, seven-up, monte, faro and near ly all the gambling games known to western sports. Don’t think for a mo ment that these men were merely playing for fun; they were betting chips which stood for sure-enough money and the play was just as se rious and as much on the level as though it were taking place in a reg ular gambling establishment. "This gambling, my friend told me, was never allowed on any other day but Sunday, the idea being that as the state laws licensed it there was no valid objection to the inmates, of the prison ■ engaging therein. Every con vict was issued checks showing how much cash there was to his credit, and if he chose to lose these checks representing his money at cards it was his own afTair. While the men played, which they did with all the fervor of free gamesters, a couple of guards sat watching them with loaded Winchesters in their laps, ready to put down the slightest outbreak or least indication of disorder with a form of argument that scarcely ever fails to persuade."—Washington Post. Great Bank Squeezes Pennies. The World’s Work, in a recent is sue, shows how carefully the First National bank of Chicago looks to its postage account. “Stamped postal cards are not used, and not one of the thousands of routine letters that are written every uay la omuipcu auu sealed until the whole routine mail of the day is assembled in the after noon. Then all the cards and letters to one correspondent are put in a sin gle envelope, and—except for letters from the officers and the like—the bank comes as near as possible to get ting its entire mail carried at 2 cents an ounce, or 1 cent for every postal card, instead of often paying 2 cents for a quarter of an ounce, as it would have to do if every communication were sealed and stamped separately. This little matter of getting full value out of a 2 cent stamp makes a saving of $25 to $30 a day.” Returned Bloodstained Testament. The Governor has received a blood stained Testament of Confederate print from J. E. Reid of Newton Cen ter, Mass., with a letter stating that the book was found at Fort Fisher, N. C., after the capture of that famous fortification on the second attack, Jan. 15, 1865. Upon the fly leaf is the name of H. A. Sledge and a line showing it to be the gift of Chaplain McKinnon of his regiment. The Governor is requested by Mr. Reid to present the book to the son of Sledge, H. M. Sledge, whose home is Tarboro, N. C.—Raleigh cor respondence Atlanta Constitution. Lydia E. Plnkhmm'a Vegetable Compound Is a positive cure for all those painful ailments of women. It will entirely cure the worst forms of Female Com plaints, all Ovarian troubles. Inflam mation and Ulceration. Falling and Displacements of the Womb ana con sequent Spinal Weakness, and is pecn iarly adapted to the Change of Life. Every time it will cure It has cured more cases of Leucor rhoea than any other remedy the world has ever known. It is almost infallible in sueh oases. It dissolves and expels Tumors from the Uterus in an early stage of development. That Bearhtg-down Feeling, oausing pain, weight and headache, is instantly relieved and permanently cured by its use. Under all oiroum stanoes it acts in harmony with the female system. It corrects Irregularity, Suppressed or Painful Menstruation, Weakness of the Stomach, Indigestion, Bloating, Flooding, Nervous Prostra tion, Headache, General Debility. Also Dizziness, Faintness, Extreme Lassitude, “don’t-oare” and 1 * want-to-be-left-alone ” feeling, excit ability, irritability, nervousness, sleep lessness, flatulency, melancholy or the “blues,” and backache. These are sure indications of Female Weakness, some derangement of the Uterus. For Kidney Complaints and Backaohe of either sex the Vegeta ble Compound is unequaled, You can write Mrs. Pinkham about yourself in strictest confidence. LIBIA B. F1KSBAI BED. CO., Ljia, Bass. In Her Dreams. Miss Ascum—Just back from Palm Beach, eh? Miss Bragg—Yes, and oh, you’d nev er dream all the proposals I had there. Miss Ascum—No; but I suppose that's the way they came to you.— Philadelphia Press. eT~a websterIkJcket WCTIONARY^Q 1 BVBWBMfc I l FROM SIZE ELEVEN, UF. PI Made Especially for the Busy Young | One*. It has ] STRENGTH, STYLE AN0 COMFORT jfl DOWN TO A CERTAINTY. IT IS I FOOT EDUCATION • I 4.1/ V„„. nn.i,. rOR THE BOYS AND OIRLS. Asll Your Dealer. |t's a CLOVER BRAND SHOE. I "slu/sy* .mar con nr tear•• Truths that Strike Home Tour grocer is honest and—if he cares to do so—can tell you that he knows very little about the bulk coffee be sells you. How can he know, where it originally came from, how it was blended—or With What —or when roasted? If you buy your coffee loose by the pound, how can you expect purity and uniform quality ? LION COFFEE, the LEADER OF I f ALL PACKAGE COFFEES, Is ol necessity uniform In quality, strength and flavor. For OVER A QUARTER OF A CENTURY, LION COFFEE has been the standard collee In millions ot homes. LION COFFEE Is carefully packed I at our factories, and until opened In your home, has no chance ol being adul terated, or of coming tn contact with dust, dirt, germs, or unclean hands. In each package of LION COFFEE you get one full 80Und of Pure Coffee. Insist upon getting the genuine, uioa head on every package.) (Save the Lion-heads for valuable premiums.) SOLD BY GROCERS EVERYWHERE WOOLSON SPICE CO., Toledo, Ohio. —IIIIB I I ITTITII— rnrr CAIIDI C r*TDK. TAYLOR’S rntt dfiMrLC family pellets. Prick 25c. Cura Constipation, Indigestion, etc. ABentsmake$3.00daily. Taylor Remedy Co.—Dept. 1. Louisville, Ky. To better advertise the ketk'e Usllei Bnslnese College, four scholarships are of fered young persons of this county at loss thaa cost. WRIT* TODAY. Si-iLL BOSIM COLLEGE. Matin, la NEEDLES. JBMtWEBnM: SHUTTLES. Sfllfjfc# REPAIRS. igaeT?tBuTs>aS: REAUMONT COLLEGE HARRODSBURG. KENTUCKY. There is absolutely no other school for Women and Olrla in the South, ir anywhere, offering so extent! < e a curriculum: thus,the greatest btyi«*flt« for the smallest outlay. Most approved modern lm provements—Electric lights, Steam heating, Com plete outfit of Bath-ri oms. etc., etc. Grounds.of forty acros.by universalcoasonsus.the most uniquely beau tiful School Grounds In America. Otters to the ambitious thorough preparation for the great univer mi For Preserving, Pnrilylng and Beautifying the Skin, Scalp, Hair, and Hands. Concur* Soap combine d medicinal *nd em*W Bent prooerti** dcrlred hoi : »Wn price — namely, » Mcdicln*! k>*p tor to*. FOR WOMEN troubled with ills peculiar to their sex. used as a douche is marre y suc cessful . Thoroughly cleanses .kills disease germs, stops discharges, heals inflammation and local soreness, cures leucorrbma and nasal catarrh. Paxtine is in powder form to be dissolved in pure water, and is far more cleansing, healing, germicidal and economical titan liquid antiseptics lor ail TOILET AND WOMEN’S SPECIAL USES For sale at druggists, 60 cents a box. Trial Box and Book of Instructions Pres. the r. Paxton Company Boston. Mass. Sour Stomach "I used Cascarets and feel like a new man. I have keen a .offerer from dyspepsia and sour atomach for the last two years. I have been taking medi cine and other drug!, but could And no relief only for a thort time, f will recommend Caacarets te my friends ea the only thing for indigestion and ■our stomach and to keep the bowels In food con* Altion. Thaj are vary nice to eat." ^ . _ Harry Stuckley, Mauoh Chunk. PA The Bowels ^ CANDY CATHARTIC Pleasant. Palatable, Potent. Tatte Herer Sicken, Weaken or Gripe, 18c. *c, Me. Never told in bnlk. The genuine tablet atamped COO. Guaranteed to cure or your money back. Sterling Remedy Co., Chicago or N.Y. 59* ANNUAL SALE. TEN MILLION BOXES CENTS BUYS A PACKAGE ECONOMY BLUE Makes Full Quart Best Wash Bluing 16 year* on the market. Ask dealer, or we will send by mall package upon receipt of 10a in stamps and defier’s name. Bridqes-McDowill Co., Louisville, Ky. S’ -\ Spencer’s Business College, NEW ORLEANS, LA. Greatest Business Tralnlmr Soho ollnthe South. Bookkeerin* 8 months Chartier s Electric Shorthand, most wonderful discovery of the a*.. Tour money back If you cannot write 18* words per minute after Mo 1* weeks ^tndy^anMeai^our^ote^lk^prlnt^^^^^ Bl,tX)0 Gallon Cistern, *1*10 1,110 OaUou Cittern, tl.40 *,100 Gallon Cistern, M SI Cypress, Sash and Sam wry oheap. Wlra Scrosns and Sam oheap. •ant to Catalogue._Wrlta tor Eiltaa THE DAISY FLY KILLEIt“?* ■ flies and affords comfort to «ronr homo—in dining room, sleeping room ^and all places where Ales are trouble some. Clean, neat and will net eoil er lujure anything.Try them once and yon wl 11 never be wl t hou! them. If not kept b# _ dealers,sent prepaid »r sea ■tidm seaaaa, ns b.k«u> Brw»u,«, a. r. v'tyjcr^^Ter,^r7hT^ri^i-r, gruphy College, Louisville, Kv., open the whole jmf. Student* mb enter gng time. Cttalog free, Thompson's Eye Water VIX 26-1905.