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CHURCH AND SCHOOL.
Rhodes scholars at Oxford university have come to be known as ‘‘Rhodes ters.” * Joha Bartlett, of "Familiar Quota tions” fame, one of the most retiring in habits and valuable in service of the literates of Boston, died recently at the age of 86. Prof. Yoshitaro Nakamuro, graduate of the imperial agricultural college in Sappiro, Japan, is at the Minnesota Btate school of agriculture taking a special course in animal industry and meats. The foreign mission board of the southern Baptist convention, has here tofore considered the dispatch of 16 new missionaries in one year quite a notable event. During the years 1904 *0o it has sent out 50. A copy of John R. Mott’s book, “The Pastor and Modern Missions," has been presented to every pastor in the New England conference, through the gen erosity ol Mrs. J. A. Woolson, Hon. E. H. Dunn and Dr. E. M. Taylor. Nebraska is home mission ground with 30,000 Norwegians and Danes, and many thousands of Swedes, Polanders and Italians. These dif ferent nationalities have their settle ments, in many of which they have , their own church pastor. The holy see has assented to the petition of the archbishop of Milwau kee to divide the parent diocese and establish a new episcopal see. either at Madison, Fond du Lac or Racine. The diocese of Milwaukee has now 349 priests. 293 churches, and a Catholic population of 294,000. Prof, w/ T. Foster, of Bowdoin col lege, is unging that all the New Eng land colleges and preparatory schools should allow credit toward the A. B. degree for artistic studies, such as music, painting, sculpture, etc., on the ground that they provide a thorough and wise training of the senses and are essential to the development of char acter and taste. He believes that train ing for citizenship should include an application of the beautifKl. INDUSTRIAL ITEMS. The old style sharp-pointed shoe of Spanish origin has nearly disappeared in Mexico, having been replaced by the American lasts. „ . The cabinet makers of France are artists, but they keep reproducing, year after year, the styles which their forefathers have made for centuries. The cut of lumber in the Canadian province of Ontario will exceed that of last year by 100,000,000 feet. Th8 cut will total about 450,000,000 feet. Germany pig iron production in Oc tober passed, for the first time, the million-ton mark. The mouth’s out put reached 1,006,943 tons, a gain of 16 per cent, over October last year. This country ranks first in the par per-making industry. Germany is sec ond, and Great Britain comes third. The production in America is two or three times greater than in Great Britain. The United States consumes all of its annual iron output of 35,000,000 tons. England consumes 6,000 tons moro than its 14,000',000 ton output, and Germany 3,000,000 more than its 21, 000.000 ton output. One brick-making company put out 84,260,000 bricks, with an average to the machine of nearly 3,750,000. Thi3 is the largest average, and the greatest total of brick ever made in New York state by any brick manufacturing plant. According to recent statistical state ments published in the Bulletin of the Commercial Geographical society of Paris, the world’s production of pe troleum was divided as follow’s: United States, 15,000,000 tons; Russia, 10,600, 000; Sumatra, Java and Borneo, 1,000, 000; Roumania, 496,000; the East In dies, 404,000; all others. 250,000. SWIPED SQUIBS. It may be that it is “footbawl” rather than football to which the public ob jects. What the average man needs more than anything else is a supply of eve ning reception conversation. Cold weather makes ice. Ice make3 the water wagon slippery. A slip pery water wagon is hard to hold on to. Hence, therefore, etc., etc. The president of a bachelors’ club at Nevada, Mo., has resigned to get mar ried. The presumption is that he grew tired of being at the head of things. FACIAL PARALYSIS Nervous Distortion of Face Cured by Dr. Williams’ Pink Pills. What appears to be a slight nervous attack may be the forerunner of a severe disorder. No nervous sufferer should neglect the warning symptoms, hut should see that the starved nerves are nourished before the injury to the deli cate organism has gone to an extent that renders a cure a difficult matter. The nerves receive their nourishment through the blood, the same as every other part of the body, and the best nerve tonic and food is Dr. Williams’ Pink Pills. The experience of Mr. Harry Bemis, of Truthville. Washington county, N. Y.f substantiates this. “ I had been feeling badly for a long time ” said Mr. Bemis, ' and in the early part of September, 1902,1 was com pelled to quit work on account of my ill health. My trouble was at first ex treme nervousness, then my sight be came affected and I consulted an oculist who said I was suffering from paralysis. He treated me for some time, hat 1 got no benefit. I tried another doctpr and again failed to obtain any relief. My nervousness increased. Slight noises would almost make me wild. My month was drawn so I could scarcely eat and one eye was affected so I could hardly Bee. I had very little use of my limbs, in fact I was almost a complete wreck. “ I am all right now and am at work. That is because I followed my wife’s ad vice and took Dr. Williams’ Pink Pills. She had used the same remedy herself with the most gratifying results and slit persuaded me to try them when it ap peared that the doctors were unable to help me. They acted very surely in my case; my face came back into shape and in time I was entirely well.” Dr. Williams’ Pink Pills are sold by all druggists or by mail by the Dr. William! Medicine Go., Schenectady, N. Y. A booklet on Nervous Disorders seat fre« on request. I ( ...6 The Faith That Conquered STORY OF THE CRISIS IN MOSES* LIFE By th« “ Highway and Byway ” Praacher Firi II.—A R«w Claw.—Hum f: J. (Copyright. 1M6, by J. M. Edion.) Scripture Authority.—"By faith Moses, when he had copie to years, refused to be called the son of Pharaoh's daughter; choosing rather to suffer affliction with the people of God, than to enjoy the pleasures of sin for a season; esteeming the reproach of Christ greater riches than the treasures of Egypt; for he had respect unto the rec ompense of the reward.”—Heb. 11:24-26. LMOST two years had gone by and Moses still lin gered In Ethiopia. Before the close of the first year he had put down the rebellion and bad by his wise and patient states manship estab lished a strong dependency of Egypt, but he de layed his return, sending back word to the king that certain affairs still required his attention, and giving full and detailed account of all that had been accomplished since his departure from Egypt. And Pharaoh was satis fied, nay. more, he was pleased with the services Moses had rendered and was Impatient for his return only that he might bestow upon him the honors and distinction which he felt he had won. But to Thermutis, the Princess Moth er, Moses dispatched the following let ter of explanation: "Dearly beloved: The king’s busi ness has been executed successfully, and ere this I exDeeted to be back with you in Egypt, but something has transpired even while I was preparing for my return which impells me to tarry. Who would have thought that in far oif Ethiopia I would have been led to continue my search for knowledge of the Hebrew people? But such now seems expedient, for reasons which I will proceed to explain. After the first decisive battle and the rebel forces had been scattered, I was with the division of the army which was pursuing the main body of the enemy. Our efforts to overtake the fleeing reb els were unsuccessful, but on the third day there was brought before me a man \yho had been captured and in whose possession was found a roll of papyrus which my soldiers, unable to read, supposed might contain valuable information about the enemy. On questioning the prisoner, through an interpreter, I found he claimed to be of Hebrew descent—there are some Hebrews scattered through this south ern country, having been brought here by Egyptian masters—and declared that he was seeking to make his way back to Egypt, having been intrusted, he said, with the papyrus writing by a very aged Hebrew who was the servant of an Egyptian, who was the chief leader of the insurrection. In intrusting this precious bit of manu script to this man, the aged Hebrew had impressed him with its value and importance, and as he stood before me he was in an agony of fear lest it should be destroyed. He declared that he was to deliver it if possible into the hands of some one of the elders of the Hebrews in Goshen. As you may well imagine I was at once intensely interested in the man and his roll of papyrus, and opened the latter eagerly, finding that it was writ ten in the famiiiar Egyptian charac ters. This is the brief message I found inscribed therein: “ ‘Ammihud, son of Joseph, sends greeting to the elders of the Hebrews. I had ex pected in the providence of God to return to Goshen and make known certain facts in regard to the Hebrew people U1 VV 111V.U 1 (XI11 puooccocu, uut being now of great age and very near to the grave, I have at last despaired of ever de livering the message in per son, and so am constrained to commit it to writing and in trust it to other hands. Jo seph’s bones are with you, and resting by their side are rec ords he left. I will not at tempt to give the information they contain. Let search be made. God has not forgotten His people. The time is at hand.’ “You may well believe I was thrilled and excited by what I had read and lost no time in further questioning the man before me, as to the present whereabouts of Ammihud, and how he came to be in Ethiopia. To the first question he pointed to the south west and said: ‘Far. far.’ and In re ply to the second he told me that Ammihud had been brought by his master from Egypt some 30 years be fore and had continued faithful In his service, having been given the promise that some day he would be allowed to return. “The impulse to go at once in search of Ammihud was well-nigh irresistible, but I must needs return and bring order out of the chaos and reestab lish Egypt’s rule over the country. But I did not neglect to dispatch the prisoner yith a message to Ammihud telling him that if his master would allow his return to me, he, the mas ter, should receive pardon at my bands. That was months ago. I have heard nothing, and, now that the affairs of state will permit, I go in search of this Ammihud. When I left Egypt under commission from the king I thought I was terminating until my return my research into Hebrew his tory, but God surely leads if we will but follow, and here in Ethiopia I find the promise of the information I seek. Adieu.” The princess read and reread the let ter. She hardly knew whether she was glad or sorry for the information it con tained. She still cherished her thought of Moses as king and his people as free under his rule, and the possibility of something transpiring to turn Moses aside from the goal she coveted for him made her uneasy and ill-humored. But the months went by and ho fur ther message came from him until at last Came the word that'he and his army were on their way home, and she and the king were busy with their preparations for the journey to Thebes, the southern capital of the kingdom, where Moses was to be received with all the honors of the returned con queror. The pomp and ceremony are over. Populace and courtiers and king have vied with each other in paying tribute to the returned hero and his army. The king from the balcony overlook ing the great courtway before the pal ace has reviewed the passing troops and has showered upon Moses as he passed the costly necklaces of gold, which bespoke the special royal favor. And then in the house of pillars, the great audience room of the palace, the king has bestowed upon him the title of “Fanbearer on the Right Hand of the King, and Nearest Friend,” the highest honors to be won by an Egyp tian. And now all is over and Moses and the princess mother have em barked upon one of the royal barges on their return to their home above Memphis. The placid waters are gay with the colors of the many boats, and the dongs of the rowers, as they keep time to the beat of their oars, floats up to them from below.. As they sat watching the busy scenes about them, Thermutis searched the face of Moses to see if she could read there any answer to the ques tions that filled her heart, and which she almost feared to ask. He seemed in no mood to talk, and to her light sallies he responded but half-heartedly. “What,” she exclaimed, as she noted that the small jeweled battleax and the exquisite fan, the insignia of his new titles, had slipped from his hands, “hast thou so soon tired of the tokens of thy great honors?” The soft touch of her hands as she sought to replace the ax and fan, and her words, roused him, and as the faint smile which passed over his fea lures uieu awa^, xic uau luiyaucuiijr exclaimed: “What can they mean to me now? What is there that Egypt can give me, seeing that the hope of the Hebrew people leads away from Egypt?" “Thou hast new light?” his mother asked, with suspicious huskiness in her voice. “What hast thou learned? Didst thou find Ammihud?” “To answer thy last question first and thus start at the beginning of my story: I found Ammihud after long search and much adventure, and while he is unable to give the details of the records said to rest in the tomb of Jo seph, he declares positively that the land promised by God to Abraham, Isaac and Jacob is Canaan and that Jo seph took pledge of his sons that they would carry up his body with them, assuring them that God would surely visit them and lead them out.” Thermutis’ brow darkened and the lines about her mouth set in stern de termination. She would not yield her cherished dreams without a struggle, and her mind quickly set to w'ork to harmonize the newly-discovered facts, if facts they were, with the plans for Moses and his people as she had con ceived them. She waited in silence for Moses to continue his story, but his eyes were gazing out across the water and he showed no inclination to say more. “Well?” at last she expostulated, un able to keep still longer. “That is all,” Moses responded with quiet seriousness, “save that Ammihud declares the time of deliverance is at hand, as the records in Joseph’s tomb will show.” “And what does this all mean to you?” she demanded, abruptly. “I hardly know how to answer, moth er,” he said, slowly, “save that I am eager to know God’s plans for His peo ple, and am trying to be willing to fol low Him, cost what it may.” “But admitting the truth of all that Ammihud has revealed, -what is there that need be so disconcerting to thee? Need it change one whit your plans or your hopes as an Egyptian prince? As king may it not be that thou art to lead .. r. MW, 1 * /\ *■ V* onn minot a# PonoBtiO and may it not be thy pleasure to settle there thy delivered people? and was it not to be expected that Joseph should choose final resting place with Abraham, and Isaac and Jacob in Canaan? and as to the time being near at hand, do we not know that the king is growing old and feeble and that at no distant day thy opportunity will come?” Thermutis spoke with intense earn estness, and Moses felt her eyes upon him, but he dared not look up. He did not feel that he could trust himself to enter into her plans for him then. Her plea was certainly plausible, and the temptation was strong to follow her brilliant scheme, but he was conscious that it was God rather than his mother he must follow. "We must wait,” he said at last with effort. "God will lead the way.” And during the remainder of the long trip no further reference was made to the subject, but each was busy with the tumult of thought which raged within; each was struggling with the question of the future and what it held in store for them; and each was trying to calm the rising fears of some impending tragedy. Churches Want Independence. The special characteristic of the churches in Japan just now is a new longing for independence. Since Japan is everywhere recognized as one of the great powers, it is natural that lead ing Christians should wish to be free from the semblance of foreign dic tation. A Rebuke. A Christian woman of Foochow, China, when in England visited a ca thedral. Noticing the date upon the oldest part of the building, she ac claimed: "What? do you mean to say you were Christians all those years, and you never told us?” Is it any wonder she asked the question? Gordon’s Hope Realized. After nearly 30 years, Gen. Gordon’s appeal for missionaries for the Sou dan it being answered. Lord Cromer and the Sirdar have not felt before that political conditions were ready; hut now a strong party of missionaries is being sent by the Church Mission ary society. *^***rt*WW»*«- -WM** ■ ’ ' . Swift Sc Company Year IMS Salea. The total distributive sales for 190E exceeded $200,000,000. This total is realized from the sale of fresh meats (beef, mutton anc pork), provisions, produce (poultry butter and eggs), soaps, glues, oils bones, fertilizers, feathers, casings hides, wools, pelts and other by-prod ucts derived from cattle, sheep, hogs and poultry. Margin of Profit. The industry is operated on a mar gin of less than 2 cents to each dol lar of sales. Swift & Co. do not sel at retail. Their entire output is sole at wholesale to many thousands o: dealers in various parts of the world There are hundreds of local slaughter ers throughout the United States, wh< buy their live stock in competitioi with the packer doing an interstat< and international business. Likewisi the packer must sell in competitioi with the local slaughterers. There an no secret processes In the Industry, n< complicated and expensive factories and as live stock can be purchased ii almost every hamlet and city, and th< preparation of meats is simple in thi extreme, local slaughtering will lonj remain a factor in the production o: fresh meats and provisions. Economic Advantage!. The large packing houses will, how ever, always have these advantages Locations at the chief live stock cen ters, with the opportunity to buy th< best live stock; manufacturing ii large quantities, at the minimum o expense; utilization of all waste mate rial; refrigeration; mechanical appli ances; highly efficient business man agement. These advantages are re fleeted in the quality of the packer’: output, a quality that has reached it: highest development in the product: bearing the name and brand o “Swift.” Purchasing Live Slock. The principal live stock centers ar( Chicago, Kansas City, Omaha, St Louis, St. Joseph, St. Paul and Fort Worth. Tbe same methods of purchas ing cattle, sheep and hogs prevail at ^ all cities. At Chicago, which is the , largest market, there are about two ' hundred and fifty buyers, representing | packers, local slaughterers in various ; cities, and exp^ters. Of this number, ; less than a score are employed by : Swift £ Company. The farmer ships his live stock to Chicago, consigns them to a commis sion firm at the Union Stock Yards, who sees that they are unloaded and . put in pens. Then the buyers inspect them, make their offers to tbe commis I sion dealer, who accepts or rejects as : his judgment dictates. All buying must 1 be finished at 3 o’clock each day, and < the buyer must pay spot cash. If the . commission man has no satisfactory i offers, he can hold his stock over to . the next day. He gets his commission i from the farmer, and naturally strives ( I to get the highest possible price for his client. Wholesale Distributing Houses. I A wholesale distributing house is a ’ giant refrigerator, but instead of shelves there are trolley rails, from which are suspended hooks to hang the carcasses. Some of the houses cost as much as a hundred thousand dol lars to build and equip. As a rule they are ot pressed brick, the Insides being lined—floor, walls and ceiling— with highly polished hardwood. The floors are covered daily with fresh saw dust and all are kept spotlessly clean. There are over three hundred of these ! wholesale houses in various cities of | the United States, and the public is al ways welcome to visit them. Packing Plants. All the Swift £ Company plants are located at the great live stock markets, in the heart of the great agricultural sections, where can be purchased the , finest grades of cattle, sheep and hogs. We have seven packing plants, employ ing at each from two to eight thousand persons. i The following gives the locations and sizes of the different plants. Packing Pinal*. Floor Buildings, Space, Land, Acres. Acres. Acres. Chicago .44% 87% 47 Kansas City .... 7% 30 19% Imaha . 6 26 23 it. Louis . 7% 19% 31% It. Joseph.6% 25% 19% It. Paul .5 12 16 ■Port Worth.3 15 22 Employe*. The total number of persons em ployed in all the Swift packing plants md branch houses aggregate over 16,000 persons. Conditions for em ployes in the various manufacturing md operating departments is contlnu illy improving with the construction pf new buildings and the installation pf new and up-to-date equipment. Sanitation and Hygiene. The housewife makes no greater ef fort to keep her kitchen clean than we lo to keep in sanitary and hygienic condition our abattoirs. They are :horoughly scrubbed at the close of ;ach day’s operations, and automatic ippliances are used wherever possible n order to eliminate the personal han lling of meats. Rigid rules governing hese points are strictly enforced; lax ty means dismissal. Yialtors Always Welcome. No other industry in the world gives such a cordial welcome to visitors as Swift & Co. We keep open house the irear around, and maintain a corps of specially trained guides, with special slevators and rest rooms. In one year »re have entertained over a quarter of i million of men and women; in one lay—Grand Army Day, 1901—we en tertained 23,000. Among our visitors Pave been ambassadors from foreign governments, princes, noblemen and Ilstinguished citizens from all lands ind eminent folks from every State in :he Union. We wish to familiarize the public with our methods, and the best nay to do that is ttf let the public see for itself. We have no secret proc jsses or methods in any department. Swift’* Premium Ham* and Bacon. Swift’s Premium Hams and Bacon ire more widely and favorably known than any other brand. Their popular ’ I ~ Ity is due to the uniform quality and flavor of the meat, and to their fine appearance when received from the lealer. Each piece is branded on the rind, “Swift’s Premium U. S. Inspect ed,” and wrapped in cheesecloth and whit© parchment paper. Look for the brand, “Swift’s Prem ium,” when buying bams and bacon. Swift’s Silver Leaf Lard is a strictly pure lard, kettle ren dered, and put up in 3, 5 and 10-pound sealed palls. It is America’s Standard Lard, and enjoys a high reputation and an enormous sale. Swift’s Soaps. An Interesting feature of a trip through the Chicago plant is a visit to the soap factory, one of the largest and most complete in this country, rhere we manufacture numerous toilet and laundry soaps, and washing pow lers. Among which are: Wool Soap, widely and favorably known; for toilet and bath, and wash ing fine fabrics. Crown-Princess Toilet Soap, highly perfumed. Swift’s Pride Soap, for laundry and household use. Swift’s Pride Washing Powder, un surpassed for all cleaning purposes. Swift’* Specialties. Swift’s Premium Ham Swift’s Premium Bacon Swift’s Premium Sliced Bacon Swift’s Premium Lard Swift’s Winchester Ham Swift’s Winchester Bacon Brookfield Farm Sausage Swift’s Silver Leaf Lard Jewel Lard Compound Swift’s Cotosuet Swift’s Jersey Butterin* Swift’s Beef Extract Swift’s Beef Fluid Swift’s Premium Milk-Fed Chicken* Swift'* Soap*. Wool Soap Scented Toilet Soaps Swift’s Pride Soap Swift’s Pride Washing Powder - - Reticence. “Does anything that goes on really ap peal to you as being entirely right?” said th great man's friend. “Occasionally.” was the answer. “But I don’t dare let on about it for fear of los ing my standing with my constituents as a reformer.”—Washington Star. “The man who promises to lay the world nt a girl’s feet,” remarked the Observer of Events and Things, "after marriage often finds it difficult to place a ton of : coal at her disposal.”—Yonkers States man. It Cures While You Walk. Allen’s Foot-Ease is a certain cure for hot, sweating, callous, and swollen, aching feet. Sold by all Druggists. Price 25e. Dorbt accept any substitute. Trial package FREE. Address Allen S. Olmsted. Ee Roy, N. Y. Photographers must think that peo ple dress well, as a rule. They never see anybody who isn’t in his best clothes.— Somerville Journal. You Don’t Have to Wait Every dose makes you feel better^ Lax Fos keeps your whole inside right. Not one gripe in a full bottle. Sold on the money back plan everywhere. Price 50 cents. A whisky without a headache is be ing advertised. It is dangerous if true. The headache is what saves most men. To Cure a Cold in One Day Take Laxative Bromo Quinine Tablets. Druggists refund money if it fails to cure. E.W. Grove’s signature is on each box. 25c Tell a man he has shrewdness and he never thinks of doubling it. e _ Farmers Say Is the Best Remedy on Earth. Kills a Spavin Curb or Splint Very Penetrating. Kills Pain. DR. EARLS. SLOAH, 615 ALBANY STREET. BOSTON. HASS. Sfep ANTI-GRIPINE itm rmraiir is.guarantecd to cure ANIHiKIPINE GRIP* bad cold, headache and neuralgia. UK . If" 1 I won’t .ell Antl-Qriplne to a dealer who won't Guarantee W NO EQUAL FOR HEA&luCflE It. Call (or your MONET BACK IT IT DON’T CUBE. **" “WtT’W jp. |p.Diemer. Jf.A>.,Manataoturer,Njjrina/*eW,Mo. Get in between pessimism and optim ism. The former makes mountains out of molehills and the latter makes mole hills out of mountains. Get in between the two extremes. IS ON FILE IN CHICAGO ^NEWYORK Offices of A. N. KELLOGG NEWSPAPER CO. Nothing knocks out and disables like ■ » Lumbago and Sciatica JACOBS I Nothing reaches the trouble as I. ■! S quickly as I PRICE. 25c. AND 50c. J A GOOD FOOD COME TO STAY One of the good things we have been looking for D* PRICE'S i * ** & QzJZZ* "* **&*!&I *““> *• «~<or ., fe. p. , X*. 3*. / J*-~< * *« aar —— saw, ^ [ -' ' I Increase Yonrl1 VdlllCS \l«Id» Per Acre AbOVe Pa^ It is a well known fact that cotton, or any other crop, produced with Vir ginia-Carolina Fertilizers will bring the highest possible price on the mar ket. Make healthy, strong, well-de veloped, early cotton, with full grown bolls on the fruit limbs at the base as well as all the way up to the very top and tip ends of the branches of the cotton plants, by liberally using Virgini^Carolina Fertilizers, j They contain all tb e materials neces sary to supply to your land the ele ments which have been taken from it by repeated cultivation yearafter year. These fertilizers will greatly “increase your yields per acre.” Accept no sub stitute from your dealer. Vlrglnla-Carollna Chemical Co. Richmond. Va. Atlanta, Ga. Norfolk. Va, Savannah, Ga. Durham. N. C. Montgomery, Ala. Charleston, 8. C. Memphis, Tenn. Baltimore, Md. Shreveport, La. Good Teeth <a Good Temper Are characteristic of the Atkins Saws always. That is because they are made of the best steel in the world — Silver Steel — by men that know how. Atkin# Sows, Corn Knive*, Perfection Floor Scrapers, etc., are sold by ail good hardware dealers. Catalogue on request. E. C. ATKINS (Q. CO. Inc. Largest Saw Manufacturers in the World Factory and Executive Offices, Indianapolis Branches—New York, Chicago, Minneapolis Portland (Oregon), Seattle, San Francisco Memphis, Atlanta and Toronto (Canada) IAcc«pt no nilbitltuto— Intiit on the Atklnt Brand , SOLD BY GOOD DEALERS EVERVWtCKE" | ■*^*^*AA**l>AAAA*AMAA*AdV>AAAAAAAVAAAAAA*AA»ftAA/UVAAftAAAft/0« fhat Delightful Aid to Health I Toilet Antiseptic Whitens the teeth—purifies mouth and breath—cures nasal catarrh, sore throat, sore eyes, and by direct application cures all inflamed, ulcerated and catarrhal conditions caused by feminine ills. Pax tine possesses extraordinary cleansing, healing and germi cidal qualities unlike anything else. At all druggists. 50 cents LAHGB TRIAL PACKAGE FREE The R. Paxton Co., Boston, Lias* rats WRITINU TO ABTGRTISGIH pleaae Kate that yaa saw the Ailorliwi ■wt la thla hmm