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8UFFERINGTHESURE PENALTY Health Thue L**t la Raatored by Lydia B. Ptokhhm’e VMutable Compound. More than likely you speak the same words yourself, and no dotibt you feel far from well. The cause may be easily traced to some derangement of the fe male organs which manifests itself in depression of spirits, reluctance to go anywhere or do anything, backache, bearing-down pains, flatulency, nerv ousness, sleeplessness, or otner fa male weakness. These symptoms are but warnings that there is danger ahead, and unless heeded a life of suffering or a serious operation is the inevitable result. The never- failing remedy for all these symptoms is Lydia E. Pinkhams \ eg etable Compound. Miss Kate McDonald of Woodbridge N. J., writes : Dear Mrs. Pinkham “ R estored health has meant so much to me that I cannot help from telling about it for the sake of other suffering women. “ For a long time I suffered untold agony with a female trouble and irregularities, which made me n physical wm-*. thought I would recover, but Lydia E. Pink ham’s Vegetable Compound has entirely cured me, and made me well and strong, and I feel it ray duty to tell other suffering women what a splendid medicine it is. ’ For twenty-five years Mrs. Pinkham, daughter-in-law of Lydia E. Pinkham, ha* under her direction, and since her decease, been advising sick women free of charge. Her advice is free and always helpful. Address, Lynn, Mass. ENGINE SMALLER THAN A FLY Made of Gold and Steel, but Weighi No More Than a Match. Tiny Tim is the name of the small est engine in the world. It is made o gold and steel and is so small thai a common house fly seems larger it comparison. It fits easily into the smallest .21 short cartridge, writes T. H. Robinsot in the Technical World, balance whee and all. It weighs just 4 grains com plete, which is about the weight of i common match. It takes 120 sucl engines to weigh 1 ounce, almost 2,00( to weigh a pound, and more than 3, 000,000 to weigh a ton. The engine bed and stand are oi gold. The shaft runs in hardened and ground steel bearings inserted in th< gold bed. These bearings are counter bored from the inside to form a self-oiling bearing. The fly wheel has a steel centre and arms, with a gold rim. and this part (the complete wheel) weighs 1 grain. The cylinder is of steel with octag onal base highly polished. The stroke is 1-32 of an inch; bore, 3-100 of an inch. Seventeen pieces are used in the construction of this engine. The feed is through the gold base which is holJow. The speed of this engine is 6,000 revolutions per minute. When running 100 per second no mo tion is visible to the eye, but it makes a note line me noise oi a mosquito caused by the vibrating piston rod. The horse-power is 1-498,000 of one horse power. Compressed air is used to run it; and it may be of interest to note that the amount required to make it hum can easily be borne on the eyeball without winking. Origin of “Chauffeur.” There were chauffeurs long before automobiles. History tells us that tht year 1795 men strangely accoutred their faces covered with soot and their eyes carefully disguised, enterec by night farms and lonely habita tions and committed all sorts of dep redations. They garrotted their vie tims. dragged them before a great fire where they burned the soles of theii feet, and demanded information as tc the whereabouts of their money and jewels. Hence they were called ‘'chauffeurs,’' a name which frightened so much our good grandmothers.— Paris Figaro._ The only woman a matt seems to lie ashamed to make love in public is his wife. _ WELL PEOPLE TOO Wise Doctor Gives Postum to Con valescents. A wise doctor tries to give nature its best chance by saving the little strength of the already exhausted patient, and building up wasted en ergy with simple but powerful nour ishment. “Five years ago,’’ writes a doctor, "I commence-; to use Postum in my own family instead of coffee. I -/as so well pleased with the results that I had two grocers place it in stock, guaranteeing its sale. “I then commenced to recommend it to my patients in place of coffee, as a nutritious beverage. The con sequence is, every store in town is now selling it, as it has become a household necessity in many homes. “I’m sure I prescribe Postum as often as any one remedy in the Ma teria Medica—in almost every case of indigestion and nervousness 1 treat, and with the best results. ’’When I once introduce it into a family, it Is quite sure to remain. 1 shall continue to use it and prescribe it In families where I practice. “In convalescence from pneumonia "typhoid fever and other cases, 1 give it as a liquid, easily absorbed diet You may use my letter as a refer ence any way you see fit.” Nam; given by Tostum Co., Battle Creek Mich. Head 'The Road to WellvlUe' In pkgs. ‘There’s a reason.” TOOK A BEAR BACK RIDE DEACON WARNER ASTRADDLE BRUIN ADDED VASTLY TO MERRIMENT. Joke Was Put Up By The Terrible Twombley Twins—Got Even with Old Enemy and the Whole Village Had a Good Laugh. The Chittenden, (Vt) correspondent of the New York World writes: “Goodness gracious, bub, what on airth be ye a-tryin’ to do!” exclaimed Uncle Ben Morse when a giant fire cracker, exploding beneath his chair on the stoop of the general store awoke him from an afternoon nap with nerve-wracking suddeness just as three small culprits giggled their way to cover behind Sim Jones's oxcart. “Thunderation! ye might’s well kill a man’ to sheer him t’ death an ’just as I was dreamin’ of lookin’ right into the berrll o’ the enemy’s cannem to the second battle o’ Bull Run.” “Sho, uncle, what in time d’ye ex pect if ye go to roost on the glor’ous Fourth, jest like an owl, when ye'd orter be out with the boys, bangin’ away with your blunderbuss,” laughed Sim, who had been drawn to the door by the explosion. “Wal, wal, so ’tis the Fourth, now I come to think on't” admitted Uncle Ben somewhat mollified. “An’ I dunno but what I should ha’ done the same thing when I was a young ’un. They do tell that I was a reg’lar cut-up, but land sakes an’ all, I wa’n’t half so bad’s them Twombley Twins. Say, Sim, did ye ever hear your father tell how them twins come it over Deacon Eph War ner back in ’23?” Sim hadn’t heard, or if he had he pretended he hadn’t, and when Uncle Ben made sure that no more disturb ing crackers lurked in his vicinity he kicked back in ms cnair ana lei go 01 the yarn while the aggregation camp ed about in easy position*;. “In those days we didn’t have no such things as hifalutin firecrackers to set ye on aidge an’ bum holes in your pants,” began the veteran, “but the young fry made jest as much noise as they don ow, and I dunno but more. We uster make cannern out o’ hick'ry lawgs and bind them with wire and hoops from hawgsheads, and when one on ’em busted some one most alius lost a laig or an arm or leastwise a finger. “At the time I’m tellin’ about the Twombley twins had rigged up an ol’ buster and all the boys and some ’f the folks had chipped in and bought enough powder to blow a hole clean through ol’ Fort Ticonderouge. They was a-goin’ to set her off on the village common, but Deacon Warner, who hated them twins like he hated pizen because they was alius playin’ tricks on him, set his foot down. ‘You’ll haf ter gwup the mountain if ye wan’ to do any shooting,’ says he, ‘for I’m con stable and I won’t have it round the village.’ “The deacon was the all-firedest con trary cuss ye ever see when he got his1 mind made up to anythin’, and though some o’ the neighbors spoke up for the twins Eph stuck by his colors and got real het up over the racket. ‘You're a mess ’f doduks, the whole b’ilin o’ ye/ says he, ‘an I guess I’ll go along myself an’ see that ye don’t break no laws ner ord’nances. Ye never can tell what them pesky twins’ll do next, consarn ’em.’ “Wal, when the twins heard that the deacon was a-goin’ along the be gun to snicker an’ laugh ’emselves in side out. Bud Twombley allowed that if the ol’ man was goin’ to set in Judg ment on the firin’ of the cannon er show ’em how to celebrate the Glori ous Fourth an’ sofuth, he’d give him a mighty interestin' time. So he sot out up the mountain and never come back till dark. When he did get home he and his brother Hank laughed most all night and next mornin’ got terrible busy luggin’ the cannern to Thomp son’s Gorge, three miles above the vil lage. “It seemed a strange place to cele brate, but the twins owned the gun and there wa’n’t no other way out of it. So when it come along 10 o’clock the night b’fore the Fourth, about thutty of ’em, includin’ the deacon, took up the trail. They found the cannern sot with its muzzle p’intin’ in to the mouth of an ol’ cave, jest below which was a pond of the meanest stickiest muck ye ever saw. All along the cliff, which formed one side ’f the gorge, were other caves, and the twins allowed that as the canneren was dan .gerous every man hed better get in a hole when she went off. "Most o’ the holes were s’ small ye had to lie. down in ’em, but one was big enough t’ stand in, and the deacon spoke up for it. Sim's father ruther Wanted it, but the twins shoved him away, and the deacon was soon stand in’ right in the mouth with his laigs spread wide apart and his mouth open. “This ’ere’s th’ way t’ fix yerself so’t ye won’t git deef,’ says he. ‘That’s the way they do to June trainin’. “They looked turrible queer in the moonlight with their mouths open an’ their fingers stuck in their ears, and I thought that was what the twins was gigglin’ at when they lit a piece of paper over the britch hole in the can nern. But it wa’n’t. It was at what they was hopin’ was goin’ to happen, and what did happin. “I never heard such a turrible roar, not even to Bull Run, as when the charge went off into the mouth o’ that cave, but it wa’n’t a tuppence to the noise that follered. It was the deacon yellin’; for out of the cavern behind him had come an ol’ she bear, and scudded right between his laigs. The smoke, it seems, had come in to her through an openin’ or a passage way, and she was lightin’ out about as fast as she knew how, The vent bein’ narrer, she knocked Eph’s underpin nin’ gaily west, and down he come a traddle her back. , “Of course he hung on, because he dassn’t leggo and when we got an eye on him the varment was sasshayin’ for the muck hole, roarin’ as she run and now and then bucking’ like Bill Peter se’s colt when young Peters tries to ride him to water. About every sec ond the deacon would screech out for some one to help him, but all the folks was laughin’ too hard to be of any use if they’d ha’ wanted*to. And I gues-s thnv wa’n’t hn.nk»rtn’ nwr hnrrt to •>*> of assistance. Twice the bear wculo have shied around the pond, but one twin was on one side and the other on ’tother and in she went with Eph dingin’ clus to her back, knowed what was ahead of him and he just shut his eyes and slid through till he got acrost, he dropped off. I’ve seen a lot of turribly r’iled men, but he was the maddest as he stood up lookin’ like a drippin’ mound ’f slippery mud. “You knowed that bear was in there, he yelled, shakin’ his fist at the twins. ‘Confound ye; if your pa don’t cow hide ye for this, I will.’ “ ‘We knowed there was a bear in there yisteddy, but we didn’t know whether she’d stay,’ says Bud. But I guess they was middlin’ sarting, for we found the bones of a lamb in the cave, and the critter had never been killed by a bear.” “I remember that Abe Porter yelled to the deacon not to let up or h’d drown, for a bear could swim in the sticky stuff and he couldn’t. He need n’t have hollered, for the deacon FIRST MONTANA LAWSUIT. Picturesque Quality of the Open Air Trial and Its Tragic Side Play. The first case ever tried in Montana was a mining suit. Both parties to the suit claimed a certain piece of mining ground. The community had elected a president, Dr. William L. Steele, afterwards Mayor of Helena, and now a resident of that city. The regularly-elected judge of the commu nity was a witness in the case and, according to the unwritten law, the case had to be tried before the presi dent. It was winter time, but the case was tried in the open air on the foot slopes of the mountains. The occa sional balmy winters of that portion of Montana were a revelation to tne gold-seekers then, as they are to the visitor today. During the trial, the plaintiff moved among the jury and the spectators with a box of cheap cigars, treating the crowd, while the defendant, not to be outdone in hos pitality, went around with a bottle of what was known as “Valley Tan” whisky, a product of the Mormon set tlements to the south, in the region of Salt Lake. Dr. Steele had appointed Charles Forbes clerk of the court. While-the case was going on, two men—Hayes Yyons and “Buck” Stinson—stepped up and whispered something to Forbes. Forbes replied in an audible tone: “We’ll kill him.” He rose, and the three walked out to the edge of the crowd. They called to a man named Dillingham to step out from among the spectators. Dil lingham stepped out to where Forbes and his companion stood, and was in stantly shot dead. Forbes had fired the shot.—C. P. Connolly in McClure’s. QUAINT AND CURIOUS. Pet dogs in sunbonnets and blue glass spectacles may be seen follow ing their owners through the streets of Berlin in hot weather. The disastrous effects of hurricanes on the cane crops of the West Indies has led to the frequent discussion of insurance to cover this risk. Sir Patrick Keith Murray has pre sented to the British nation an old cushion on which the crown of Scot land rested, and it has been placed 1 in the jewel room in Edinburgh castle. Birds are scarce in Southern Italy because they are hunted pitilessly. Along the highways hunters are always lurking to kill off the few reckless swallows who now and then flit from the crags above the sea. Having supported himself as a ped dler for seventy-five years, James O’ Dwyer, of Kilmihll, Ireland, who is now 102 years old, has for the first time in his life been compelled to ask for relief from the Kilrush board of guardians. In Austria a “man” and a “woman” are considered to be capable of con ducting a home of their own from the age of fourteen—a fact which accounts in no small degree for the spirit of “child fatherhood of the man” so prevalent in Austria. By a somewhat primitive system, the town of Thompson Falls, Mont., man ages, in the hottest weather, to keep rooms at a temperature of 55 degrees. Wells are covered at the top, and large pipes tap the current of cold air a few feet below the surface of the ground, conveying it to different rooms in nearby buildings. The donkey is man’s best friend in Italy. He is a little cuss, but car ries loads incomprehensibly too big for him. Out of compliment, the com ic paper of Rome, with its 60,000 cir culation, calls itself “L’Asino: E il Populo, Utile, Paziente e Bastonato”; meaning: “The Ass: He’s the Peo ple, Useful, Patient and Beaten” (with a stick). Ice is regarded with superstitious reverence in Italy, France and Eng land. Common waiters are not al lowed to touch the precious product. Instead, the head waiter hands it out in infinitesimal fragments with a pair of sugar tongs. Recently the London newspapers have been clamoring for the advent of some enterprising American with an ice plant. Most of the London editors are Americans or have been in America, and their palates yearn for long, cold things with straws in them. Two cents is the standard price for an ordinary trolley fare in Italy, France or Germany, and four cents is the London standard. The distances ; on the Continent are not so great, but j the average ride is no shorter than i that on the New York trolleys. The | cars are not so large, but they are ! clean, and people are not allowed to j stand up in the aisles or between seats. Each car has a huge vest! 1 bule for any overflow of passengers, and the standee must stand there or get off the car. Milan has the best I line, and it is operated by the Societa I Elettrica Edisono, which sounds like home with q few trim mine*. Alabama^ marble is to be used in the finishing, decorative work on Ala bama's new state house, and the Montgomery Advertiser rememberB that years ago, when railroads In the state were as yet t'ew and far be tween, a local dealt r was asked why tie did not get his supplies of marble from the home quarries, and that he laid he could get marble from Ver mont at less cost. 1. A LOCAL MANAGER WANTED. An Independent Income Assured. We are going to place at once a lo cal manager in every town or county in the United States. We want men and women of character, tact and perseverance to represent us. The reward is complete independence and a remuneration most generous. Our proposition is without exception the most liberal and best paying one ever offered capable, ambitious men or women. You can secure at once a steady and assured income. Previous experience is not necessary. All you need is confidence in your ability. We have a straight, clean-cut money maker. It is the kind of a money maker that you have been looking for. There is no limit to the income that you cau make. We want to hear from every man or woman who desires to secure a regular income and are willing to make money. We have just what you want and can start you at once. Write us to-day before others secure your district. Address CIRCULATION, No. 182 Main street, Buffalo, N. Y. Bird Grove, the house at Coventry . »i. is_a _UL iviiere ucui 5c xjuvi, father, was sold at auction a few days ago for 1600 pounds. It was at this house that the famous novelist formed her friendship with the Brays, through whom she was introduced to literature. Her father died in 1849, and the home \t Bird Grove was then broken up. It is estimated that £80,000,000 worth of British treasure lies sunn along the route from England to India. FADED TO A SHADOW. Worn Down by Five Years of Suffer ing From Kidney Complaint. Mrs. Remethe Myers, of 180 South Tenth St., Ironton, O., says! “I have worked hard in my time and have been exposed again and again to changes of weather. It is no Wonder my kidneys gave out and I went all to pieces at last, For five years I was fading away and finally so weak that for six mohthS 1 could not get out of the house. 1 was nervous, restless and sleepless at night, and lame and sore in the morning, Sometimes ev erything would whirl and blur before me, I bloated so badly 1 could not wear tight clothing, and had to put on shoes two sizes larger than usual. The urine W&s disordered and pas sages were dreadfully frequent. I got help from the first box of Doan's Kidney Fills, however, and by the time 1 had taken four boxes the palfi and bloating were gone, 1 have beefi in good health ever since,il Sold by all dealers, 50 cents fc box. Faster-Mllbtirn Co., Buffalo* N, Y. __ Divorce statistics indicate, 6ays the Chicago Record-Herald, that in about ihree cases out of ten it would have <een better to have loved and lost, ,nd still better never to have loved it all. _ -■ Thousands of Women suffer every month In silence, tortures that would drive a man to the edge of des pair. The ailments peculiar to women are not only painful but dangerous and should receive prompt treatment before they grow worse. If you suffer from pain, irregular functions, falling-feelings, headache, side ache, dizziness, tired feeling, etc., follow the example of thous ands of women who have been relieved or cured, and W||fL take Wine of Cardui. A Sold by all Druggists Uf mmmm_ During a speech in London on in dependence Day, William J. Bryan said: Let me go a step farther and appeal for a clearer recognition of the | dignity of labor. The odium which rests upon the work of the hand has exerted a baneful influence the world around. The theory that idleness is more honorable than toil—that it is more respectable to consume what others have produced than to be a producer of wealth—has not only robbed society of an enormous sum, but it has created an almost impassa ble gulf between the leisure classes and those who support them. Tolstoy is right in asserting that most of the perplexing problems of society grow out of the lack of sympathy between man and man. Because some imagine themselves above work, while others see before them nothing but a life of drudgery, there is constant warring and much of bitterness. When men and women become ashamed of doing nothing and strive to give to society full compensation for all they receive from society, there will be harmony between the classes. The only people who get very much fun out of saving money are their heirs. One thing more we may say, ven tures the Hartford Courant. Every body who is in the way of seeing Un cle Sam's younger bluejackets on shore leave, these days, will, we are sure, cheerfully, join us in bearing testimony to their good looks and good conduct. As a rule, they ar» well set up, well mannered, sober, in telligent, attractive young fellows— a credit to America. RTTS St Vi tus’ Dance: Nervous Diseases per manently cured by Dr. Kline’s Great Nerve Restore/ *3 trial bottle and treatise free. r% H R Bine. Ld.,931 Arch St„ Phila., Pa. If a woman can’t find anything else to be miserable about she can always get up a fit of jealousy. - - ttti„ .1 SlOTTITtfOf CflllldT©!! teething,softens thegums,reducesinflainma tion, allay s pain, cures wind colic, 85c a bottle A woman’s shirt waist would be terribly immodest if it were a bath ing suit. There fs no sight in the world more revolting than that of men sunk in ignorance of everything but what other men have written, with the sense of beauty so keen and the pow er of expression so cultivated that their sensual caterwauling may aF most be mistaken for the music of the spheres. *hold upij POMMEL I FISndJ5LICKEH\ LIKE ALL F fOW£/fr ■ WATERPROOffl CLOTHING. I Is made of the best ■ mskriab.inhlAckory«llow ■ Mb jMraniteUnd sold \ym rtlMt dealers wrywtwtB 417 3TICKT0TNE ■ SION ofthcfishI iHiAAitwni mwj Cd. V The Kansas City Star think* that Europe’s notion that we are degen erating because of recent revelation* will soon appear to be wrong. It say*: In due time Europe will see how far the United States has surpassed the Old World in giving full publicity to national evils as the most effective means of eradicating them. It will see in this publicity and the popular purpose to advance business, politi cal and social standards, not a “moral degeneration,” but an unusually high moral tone among the people. It will see that Roosevelt is not fighting graft and corruption “alone,” but that he has the masses of the people back of him. CAPUDINE — a a *■» #% It acta immediately— CURES "• v?uottd.v! INDIGESTION and r:.r: ACIDITY HKAnA<*H»l,<'lu»0 hr removing the oauae. 10 centa. __ It is wonderful what VACHER-BALM will do. Try it and see ! It relieves at once and cures, There is noth ing like it for Red Bugs, or any lie’}, Ache, or Pain. ONARCH STUMP PULLERS', Feet In Diameter. nnftr«nt.et><l for 12 mta.Cata log ft Disc., ad Vs. Monarch urubberCo.LoneTree.Ia. 1000 gallon Cistern - $18.60 1550 gallon Cistern - 21-50 2100 gallen Cistern - 25.45 Cypresssash and doors very cheap Wire screens and doors cheap. H. P. LEWIS St GO., Limited 316 1-2 Baronne Street, « NEW0BLEANS, - LA. Bend tor Catalogue. Write for Prices If yea rat ■ bookkeeping or ih.rtk.nH .deration u4 . good poaltion md<1 for the flaert M-paee cete logu aver iwn.d by > oommereial aehool. We alee t*uh by mall. BttT ANT dfc STRATTOk Bust .... College, D.ft. A., Leolavllle. Ky. W. L. DOUCLAS •3.50&’3.00 Shoes BEST IN THE WORLD W.LDougiai $4 Gilt Edge line, wnnotbe equalled atanjprloe t SHOES FOR EVERYBODY AT ALL PEICE8. Men’s Shoes. *6 to *1.00. Boyo Shoes, ^ to #1.26. Women’s Shoes. $4.00 to #1.60. Misses* & Children a Shoes, $-^.25 to $1.00. Try W. I#. DouglM Women’s, Misses and • » for at vie. /It and wear they excel other makes. If I could take you Into my large factories at Brockton, Mass.,and show you how carefully W.L. Douglas shoes arc made, you would then understand why they hold their shape, fit better, wear longer, and are of greater value than any other make. Wherever you live, you can obtain W. L. Douglas shoe*. HI* name and price is ftamred on the bottom, which protects you against high prices and interior chocs. Tahm no tutc. Aek your dealer for W. L. Douglas Sboei and insist upon having them. Fast Color Etjelet? used; thiy util rot woar brassy. V/ritc for fniifltrated Catalog of Foil Styles. i «v. L. 1)01» ac. n*pt. IS, Brockton, Mas*. The Talane University OF LOUISIANA NEW ORLEANS. EDWIN B. CRAIGHEAD, L. L. D„ Pr*l, ! The Tulape University of Louisiana, founded ia | 1845 as the University of Louisiana, is the logical bead of the entire system of publio educational instltu' ; tlons of the State. Fall courses are offered In Languages, Bciencoe. • Engineering. Law, Medicine. Splendid denart£*e*1 1 for women in Newcomb College. Tulsne makes Trad ers in a)) vocations. Its facilities for instruction In engineering are unsurpassed. Cuezoeitat opportu nities for tne study of Sugar and Industrial Chemis try. Many Scholarships in academic department Expenses low. Board and accommodation* in dormit* rles at low rates. Next session begins October le gend for catalogue. Address. ft. K. BRUFF. SsoretaiT SS^Tiiompson’s Eye water VIX. 38-1906. I NEVER TAKE POISON YOURSELF And remember you have no right to give it to your WIFE AND LITTLE ONES When you ask for medicine be sure that you‘^^PTcHILLS and™FEVERS,^BAD COLDsTndYTGRIPPE.^nd TO THE WORLD _ . __ n . aprrr We will oire S1.000.00 IN GOLD to any chemUt in the world who find* GUARANTEE any ARSENIC, MORPHINE, STRYCHNINE or other poi.onou. drug* In 0X1DINE Not only do we give the above guarantee as to its being free from Poison, but we go further and guaranteethat OXIDIN Jd WILL CURE YOU OR. YOUR. FAMILY OF CHILLS, FEVERS, MALARIA, BAD COLDS AND LA GR1PPS MADE IN RE6ULAR UD TASTEtESS FORM m r\n T T/"'* 50c Per Bottle to All PATTON-WORSHAM DRUG CG. | ugftgg 5J,£5 .Sm DALLAS, TEXAS, AND MEMPHIS, TENNESSEE OXIDINE, THE CHILL CURE THAT CURES CHILLS j Any woman is perfectly, satisfied to have one husband, but mighty few girls are content with one engage ment. WORST FORM OF ECZEMA Black Splotches All Over Face—Affected Parts Now Clear as Kver—Cured by the Cuticura Remedies. “About four years ago 1 was afflicted with black splotches all over my face and a few covering my body, which produced a severe itching irritation, and which caused me a great deal of annoyance and suffering, to such an extent that 1 waa forced to call in two of the leading phy sicians of my town. After .. thorough ex amination of the dreaded complaint they announced it to be skin eczema in ita worst form. They treated me for the same for the length of one year, but the treatment did me no good. Finally my k husban . purchased a set of the Cuticura Remedies, and after usin0 the contents of the first bottle of Cuticura Resolvent in connection with the Cuticura Soap and Ointment, the breaking out entirely stopped. 1 continued the use of -he Cuti cura Remedies f-r six months, and after that every spmtch t as entirely gone and the affected parts were leit as clear aa ever. The Cuticura Remedies not only cured me ot that c -cadful disc -e, eczema, but other comp!.cate-1 tr ibles as well. Lizzie H. Sledge. 540 Tones Ave., Selma, Ala. v»ct. 28. 1905." The fua about betting on horse races is if you lose you don’t have to tell anybody and if you win you brag about it. ersmith's :hill tonic CURES CHILLS AND ALL MALA. AL FEVERS. Hu been a standard household remedy for over 4s years. Pleasant to take; leaves no bad effects like quinine; harmless for children. Guaranteed by all druggists. Put up in BOc and «1 bottles. Sent express paid on receipt of price, If not on sale at the home drug store Address ARTHUR PETER A CO. General Apants. Louisville, Ky. REPEATING SHOTGUNS are strong shooters, strongly m«.de ani § so inexpensive that you won't be afraid to use one in any kind of weather. § They are mad^ ic, za and z6 gauge. A FAVORITE OF A? 12&ICAN 3?C2TSME!7 v »■ * ■ Iwaryvfhere.