Newspaper Page Text
Sir George Whit. who has been
aude a G. C. V. 0., has now no fewer
than rve knighthoods. He is Sir U
eore White, G. C. B., E C. B., G. . t
SI., G. C. I. ., . C. V. O. Only two
other British subjects, not of the blood F
royal, have five knighthoods. They are
the marqus of Duferin and Lord Rob
erts, and they have but four each, ,
without their K. P.s. Among com- a
moners, who cannot be K. P.s, Sir a
George White stands alone Indeed, h
ha Is the opl eaommoner S
Pictures of kin hanging in the parlor
look dutiful, but they can't be classed E
as decorative -Atchison Globh t.
CURES BLOOD POISON.
Trial Treatment Free.
Permanent cure guaranteed by uaing
4 to 16 bottles of IB. B. 13. Have you
Aches and Pains in the Dor.bs an,: Joints,
Ulcers, Oflensive Eruptions, Boils, Ecrc- t
ula, Sore Mouth, Gume or Throit,
Falling Hair, Swellings, Cancer, Itchtng
Skin. Copper Colored Sore., Catarrh,
Rheumatism? Then 1. B. B. hela
every sore, makes the b:ood pure and
rich and swops every ache and pain
Cures when all else fail. 13. B. B. tested
30 years. DruggistS, $1. Trial trea:
ment tfee, by 'ritlrg Blood Balm Co.,
4 Mitchei!,treet, At!anta, Ga. Describe
taouble ind medical advice free.
It's a case of misdirected energy when it
young man runs after a girl who doesn't ap
two honest, reliable men; experience not at er
lutola aecessary; salary and expenses ;tlJ
Peerl.s Tobacco WorLm Co. Bedford t.ly, Vie
As long asa man Is of a forgivlong disposi
lion a womnan doesn't care whether he pays
bis debts or not
The Bes Prescriptosl for Chills
and Fever to a bottle of GnoVa's TA1rstNag 1
Cstu. Towto. It Is simply iron and quintne In
Stasteless fem. No our--no pay. Price Otc.
As n man gets older" fly can walk on his
head longer without being called down. This
does note.pply to bald heads.
llow's This T
We offer One Hundred Dollars Pewarl for
ta" case of (Ctarrh tha-t cannot be cured by
iKll's Catarrh Cure.
F. .. Coesxr. & Co., To"odo, O.
We, the undrsigIne,1. hav kn,wn F.. J. ..-,
ate for the lst 15 vears, an1 believe hint r, e.
octltI htnirsliina all buir esl trants'.inas
tad flAnanially able to carry out any ub,Si.
Ion made hb their firm.
rVasT & Tr.uALn Wholesale Druggist,Toleds ,
,VAIrDNo, KI~r Axt & MsAvic, WVholesa:o
Drung.its. Toledo. Ohio.
Hall'~ C,atarrh Cure is taeken inter;nllr, act.
ngs directly u jone the bloat. and murt,.,ona s:r.
aces of tie sistem. Testirnonils silut free.
lrlioe 75. per bot.tl. SHold by .ll Drugjisnt:
aU's k'am ly ['ills sre the h, st.
"M wife contradicts me continually."
"Wty, my wife acts as if my ideas weren't
To Care a Cold In One Day.
Take LazItev Blaouo Qeiaras Tasters. AI
drulrglet refund the money if it fails to cure.
. W. OW.Uao's signature is on eack box. Lil
Ore reason wby wives like company for
Sluner is to keep the husbands from grumb
-J n : abont the food.
Carter's Ink Is the
best ink that can be made. It costs you ne
more than poor staff not fit to write with.
"A man should not feel old at fifty." "He
wouldn't it his friends were not so deter
nmlaedtbat he ought to feel old."
F RE I CATALOG
! FREE! OF
6sO Lo ases St.. ST. LOV, 1o0.
. oar ano W '.
shee emntamed with''
tem made ts. oe will t
3Ies.1 . 5.503 ohoes I 0
to rwotld. Wte mkee nd
seal on e eaao s tad $.
O wili ton paoy $t to
iT [ p eeaseo swhe dn be
Ji shoes for$ and
aTRu s lt as
ELL LE AETIS ER,',O° I. ruirtumo;, Mm.
sracvlc wa nDLRIEI el trtK5-VWVn-4f- l
o Cigar Dealers Like :
to have their regular customers smoke
Old Virginia Cheroots
* because they know that once a man m
O starts smoking them he is "fixed,"
* and that he will have no more trouble
* with him trying to satisfy him with 0
different kinds of Five Cent cigars. *
Three hautrd miflion Old Virginia Cheroots smoked this m
year. Ask yor own dealer. Price. 3 for 5 cents.
INC H ESTER
UR OATA.LOGUE FREE
Sa sensd a&lege on s postal now. Don't dlay a if r e Wat ned
IgWIrtW$TSR! REPEATINO ARM 00C.
armwcrWrt t A"r3U HAVEN. CWE..
_ _......__ _ I.
Coleer Pr"reeses Is we. ww
Of the hundred judges selected by
the New York University to decide on
the names of great Americans whp are
to be commemorated in the Hall of
Fame, a very large majority-Uesrly
all in fact--are college professors.
Papa--Are you sure that you ann
mamma thought of me while you il
were away?" Grace--"Yes; we heard b
a man kicking up a great row about 1l
his breakfast at the hotel, and mamme ti
said: 'That's just like papa.' "- b
Under Eritish rule the cotton crop of p
Ergypt hrIs d:-t:bld, and now amounts
to over 3;,Vf OU') roupnds a year.
The Art of ComplimentYg. a
Coumpllments are the poetica'atouehe
which redeem the monotony of prosaic
txistence. In the intercourse of sym
pathetl2 people they have a natural i
place, and it is as pleasant to repeg
nize by word or look the charms of our
friends as it ls to profit by them. Profit
we do, undouh:tadly, as all that makes
life fairer mr. k t it better, and a whole- i
some disceru:..:,t of good traits must t
add to our faith in human nature and t
Its capabilities. Rigid morallets do
clare that compliltmeut are so akin to
f'attery that it is wrong to use praise C
In any way. This Is "most intolerable,
and not to be endured," for all need
both to give and receive encourage
ment in this practical and hurrying
world. And, reprehensible as hard na
tures find It, there is a charm in open
ing our eyes to the attractions of others
and a warm, healthy glow accomr
panies the utterance of words whieb
itteat our admiration.
"A true poet writes poetry because he can'
help it." Oh, no: a true poet writes po try
because nobody can stop hbm."
Exhibits at Paris.
There is a lar;o -:hibit from this country
at the P'aris c.xosi:ion which will prove
very Into t, ting t,, all who may attend, but
no more so titan th, news that the famous
Amerlian remeldy, 1lstetter's Stomach Bit
tor.r, will positiv'iy cure dyspepsia, indiges
tion, constipati ion. b1liouncss and nervous
ness. To "ll sufferers of the above com
plants a trial is recommended, with the
assurance that when hone'stly used a cure
will he effected. It also tones up the entire
Mr. Brinkley--l'arson do you consider
"darn" a swear word? P,,rsn, Ooodhue
Well, itall dependson what yv re'ly mean
when you say it,-(hicgr nI v S.
Don't D rink too much water when cycling.
Adams' Pepsin Tutti Frutti is an excellent
"That man next door must he a night
watchman." "llow do you know?" "He
doesn'twwork in davtlme. and he's home, In
bed, every night before 10 o'clock-"
M rF.W'lnsl, w's toothing Syrup for chlltlren
teething, softens the guma. reducing inflama
tion,allays nain. cures wind colic, 25e a bottle
One of the most important industries of
the Bahama Islands is the gathi.rina of pink
pearls. It is the only plac in the world
where they are fonrd. I hese pearls, when
perfect, bring very high pr;cer, ranging from
en pounds to one thousand pounds
PtUrSAI FAILnass Dur do not spot, streak
- or give your goods an unevenly dyed ap
pearance. Bold by all druggists.
The Hawal an Islands are a territory of
the United States the same as Arisone, New
Mexiro and other torritories of the States.
Porto Rico is not such a territory. The one
is under civil rule gnd the other under mili
I do not believe Piso's Cure for Consumption
has tn equal f r coughs and roId.e-JoWN9 F
IBOYER, irinity Springs, Ind., Feb. 15,1900.
Don Carlon, king of Portugal. is to be the
guestnt ofQueen Victoria early next Decem
ber. Despite the fact that he rules one of
the smallest of kingdoms he has more titles
than any living asvereigu.
Show us a fault in our busi
ness and we stop it at once, no
matter how profitable. We
don't believe a fault can ever
be really profitable.
They said our Ague Cure
was too bitter and powerful for
the weak digestion of malarial
We have corrected the fault.
It's cost us thousands of dol
lars to do it, but we have cor
And there is no better medi
cine under the sun for every
form of malaria than this new
Malaria and Ague Cure.
J. C. AYER COMPANY,
Practical Chemists, Lowell, Mass.
Ayer's Sarsaparilla Ayer's Hair Vigor
Ayer's Pills Ayers Cherry Pectoral
Aver's Ague Cure Ayer's Comatone
is "All the Sweetness of Livin Blossona." the mntch
.19 less 'eriume Murray & La auna 5 lrirda Water
THE REALM OF FASHION.
New York City.--No style of bodice i
is more generally becoming than the c
bolero in its many forms. The excel
lent May Manton design here illus
trated is adapted to many materials, I
but is never more effective than, as |
shown, in black taffeta with applique
of Persian embroidery. The model
froth which the drawing was made is
worn with a skirt of figured black silk =
and over a waist made of ready tucked
mousseline in cream white. The lin
ing is white satin, but the revers are
faced with black panne, which adds I
greatly to the effect. The high stock,
which matches the waist, is finished
with an applique of heavy cream lace.
Pastel tinted taffetas are admirable
and exceedingly attractive for garden
party and informal evening wear, but
the latest hint from Paris tells of taf
feta enriched by embroidery into
which gold and silver threads are In
troduced. The waist beneath may be
of any contrasting material, but is
most effective in such diaphanous
filmy stuffs as chiffon, mousseline and
LADIES' WAIST WITH BOLEBO.
To cut this bolero for a lady of me
dium size three yards of material
twenty-one inches wide, or one and
three-eighths yards fifty inches wide,
with one and three-quarter yards of
tucking eighteen inches wide for the
waist, and one and a half yards of lin
ing, will be required.
Ideal Costume For School.
The comfortable, serviceable blouse
suit is always in demand. It makes
the ideal costume for school wear and
for the hours of play. During the
warm months it has been popular
made from khaki cloth, linen and
,r duck, but as cool weather approaches
r serge and light-weight flannel will be
in demand. The smart May Manton
GIRL'S BLOUSE SUIT.
design illustrated in the large drawing t
is suited to all the materials men- t
tioned, but the model is made from 1
linen in two shades of red, the trim
ming being the darker and banded
with white braid.
The skirt is full and straight, gath- t
ered and joined to a fitted waist that
is quite separate from the blouse. The
waist is in two pieces, and closes at
the centre back. The fitting is accom
plished by means of single darts and
under-arm seams, but the darts can
be omitted when the figure makes it
desirable. The plastron is faced onto
the fitted waist, and the collar sewed
fast to the neck. The blouse is separ
ate and fitted with shoulder and un
der-arm seams only. The sailor collar
is seamed to the neck, and the blouse
closes at the centre front, the fulness
at the waist being arranged in gathers.
The sleeves are one-seamed, gath
ered at shoulders and wrists and are
finished n ith deep wristbands or cuffs.
With the gown is worn a regulation
To cut this suit for a girl of eight
years of age three and a half yards of
material thirty-two Inches wide, or
two and a quarter yards forty-four
inches wide, with one-half yard of lin
ing, will be required.
Autuma labrles Not New.
o80 far autumn fabrics are not dis
tinctly new. Cashmere will number
among the leading materials. Both
plain and embroidered cashmeres will
be worn. Cloths will be as much in
favor as usual, and the light weight
rariety the favorite. Bilk canvas will
be used extensively for simple frocks,
especially in the autumn. Bilks will
be gorgeous. The Louis XV. and
Louis XVI. brocades in beautiful
tones and designs interwoven with
silver and gold will reign supreme.
The soft, becoming pannes will be in
favor, as will also the liberty satin.
The summer of lace will be closely
followed by a winter of lace. In fact,
lace wil be so much in demand that
it will be impossible to get certain de
A itdt e mantsdaI.
Feunmiasty has falen to love with
tucks for lagedt as well as for every
tibtg l.se m that some one facetious
l vemearke ttat the mest wil .we
, ZA la .' ~ tn~cr~
insertings." Be that as it may, tuc ,
on everything and everywhere might
well describe the newest undergar
ments. The favorite skirts fit the
hips quite smoothly, and have tucks
stitched down flat for about six or
seven inches and then fall into fulness.
As far as the trimming is concerned,
petticoats are one and all finished with
a circular or flaring ruffle, and every
mode that the mind can conceive is
used in trimming these ruffles. Some
of the lace incrustations appliqued on
the ruffles, and on the upper part, too,
of the imported underskirts, are truly
works of art. Just to give an idea of
the elaboration and the quality of ma
terials used on the French hand-made
lingerie, a large New York shop has
just imported two three-piece suits for
the trousseau of the daughter of a
multi-millionaire, one costing $450 and
the other $185.
Comfort. and Daintiness.
The personification of comfort and
daintiness for this weather are the
new low-necked and half-sleeve night
robes. Even in the moderately-priced
ones they may be had in such pretty,
distinctive styles, flounce trimmed,
that they may be worn as chamber
negligees as well. Those of printed
dimity and lawn serve this double
purpose especially well, and if a white
ground with very dainty figure is
chosen they do not seem too much
like a dress for a robe d'nuit, either.
Trimming Between Pleats.
Box pleated skirts with some form
of trimming between the pleats are
modish. A lace and silk skirt with
box pleats of silk separated by panels
of lace is an effective example of this
mode. A thin lace trimmed with a
heavier lace is fashionable. A pretty
fancy is a skirt of Valenciennes en
circled by three rows of guipure, the
blouse matching the skirt in its gen
Balny-DeY Washable Petticoats.
Ready-made washable petticoats for
rainy day wear are shown at the re
markable prices of fifty-nine and
sixty-nine cents. The material of
it which they are made is grass cloth,
d lawn, or seersucker, and they are
e. trimmed with corded flounces or nar
>f row ruffles of the same. The skirts
ie are made adjustable to any size by
2- drawstrings at the waist.
The Skirt Chemise.
The skirt chemise, fitting like a
s glove, is steadily growing in favor,
s and promises to remain so while the
Ld snugly-fitting hip and flared bottom
ie skirt, which renders them so conve
ir nient, is in vogue.
e8 Terminate at the Waist Line.
e The majority of the best corset cov
en ers terminate at the waist line, and
their fronts are In surplice form. The
high-necked or half-corset cover is no
longer used by the best-dressed women.
The Favorite Garniture.
Black Chantilly appliques are the
favorite garniture on filmy white cos
skirt With Inverted Pleat in Baek.
Skirts continue to be snug fitting
about the hips, but are cut to flare at
the feet and to allow all possible free
dom. The smart May Manton model
shown is equally adapted to the heavy
linens, ducks and piques of warm
weather wear, and to the woolen stuffs
that will be in demand before many.
weeks. As illustrated the material is
veiling in chartreuse green and can
be worn as part of the costume or
with odd waists as occasion demands.
It is cut in three pieces, the shapely
front gore, and the two circular por
tions. The inverted pleats at the foot
of the front gore actually extend to
the seam only, but as the seam is
stitched down fiat the effect is that
of the stitched pleat without the bur
den of its weight. The fulness at the
back is apo arranged in an inverted
pleat, so earrying out the symmetry
of the design. The skirt can be made
long for indoor use, or short, to clear
the ground, for the street, as preferred.
To cut this skirt for a lady of me
dium size seven yards of material.
f- thirty-two inches wide. four and Oea.
I- bal yards forty-four inches wide. or
I tlor sad eae-quarta yards Mtfy lshos
N·;:.~~~,'~ · - · ·.
APRICAN SLAVe TRADE. O
ptture of Ngres t In 1 s" b as As a
Ametrisi sips Crew.
The story of the first American vomy- N
age to Africa, of which we have a nce
definite record, tells us somewhat of utaci
the methods employed in obtaining the
savage cargoes. A Boston ship, com- Idas
manded by one Capt. Smith, went of n
away to Maderia with salt fish and s
staves Sailing thence, with the pro- best
ceeds of her sale, she "touched on the trad
coast of Guinea," for slaves. She found ing
some London slave vessels already than
there, with their captains very much and
disgruntled because trade was dulL dine
There were very few slaves for sale, half
that is, and to liven matters a little, equi
the Yankees and the Londoners united, a t
and "on pretense of some quarrel with into
the natives landed a 'murderer'-the last
expressive name of a small cannon-at- igu
tacked a negro village on Sunday, kill- fore
ed many of the inhabitants and made a pie
few prisoners, two of whom fell to the tha
share of the Boston ship." That was poll
in 1642-Just twenty-six years after the and
Dutchman landed the slaves in Vir- fol
g!nia, as recorded by John Rolfe, the the
first American squaw man. False pre- pat
tense, outrage and slaughter of inno- age
cents characterized the first-recorded tive
gathering of slaves in which the Amer- she
ican ship had part. They "killed many dsy
of the inhabitants," and got two slaves b
for their share of the plunder. That the
Capt. Smith's act was not according to era
the ordinary usages of the trade may po
be inferred from what happened when wa
he returned to Bcston. A quarrel with cet
the ship's owners over the proceeds A
of the voyage resulted in a law suit bet
The story of the voyage was told in for
court, and although it was not a crim- sol
inal trial, one of the magistrates wo
"charged the master with a three-fold the
offense-murder, man-stealing and the
Sabbath breaking." The captain es- rel
caped punishment on these charges on she
the ground that the court had no Juris- lon
diction over crimes committed in Tb
Africa (a decision that was typical of ted
what was to come), but the two slaves to
were returned home.-"The Slave no
Trade in America," by John R. Spears lut
in Scribner's. De
Of Dr. Thomas W. Evans Who Died Re
cently in Paris. pi
Dr. Thomas W. Evans, the famous lih
dentist who died recently in Partu, only wi
a few months ago came to this country in
to bury his wife, and now he has close- no
ly followed her to the great beyond. as
Dr. Evans was born in Philadelphia ra
and decided when only 13 years old to pi
become a dentist. When 18 years old ce
he graduated from the Jefferson Med- Ph
ical College and two years later went
to London. In 1846 he went to Paris
and made a great reputation there, re
ceiving from the courts of Europe more
honors and decorations than have ever
been conferred on any European of gl
less than royal blood, the single excep- $1
tion being Bismarck.
Napoleon IIl. was among his earliest d
patrons, and through him he was intro
I duced to the family of the King of a
- inmark. Among his other patients to
there were the King's daughters, after- IS
ward the Princess of Wales. the Em
press of Russia and the Duchess of
Cumberland; also his sons, the future
Kings of Greece and Denmark. er
Eggs Without 5h'e!'i. is
In the report of the trade of Italy f
for the years 1898 and 1899, by Sir
George Bonham, secretary to her ma
jesty's embassy at Rome, there is an
interesting paragraph describing the A
system adopted for the exportation of
eggs to England for pastry. The shell
is removed, and the interior of the e'
egg-white and yolk together-is pack- w
ed in air-tight vessels or drums con- to
taming each 1,C00 eggs. Great care is -
taken to ensure the eggs being fresh,
and to exclude the air, as one bad egg
spoils all the remainder, and renders
the consignment unsalable. The new
system has the advantage of removing
the risk of breakage, and is also pre
ferred by the pastry cook for whose
use they are intended. As to the ex
tent of the trade in eggs, the report
mentions that in 1897 Russia exported
to England over 354,000,000.-Mark
By a majority of about seven hun
dred in a total vote of one hundred and
forty thousand, the voters of New Jer
sey. at a special election, ratified an
amendment to the constitution which
forbids the legalizing of lotteries, pool
selling, "book-making," or gambling of
any kind. There are several race-tracks
in the State which have been notorious
resorts for gamblers, and a tew years
ago the gambling elements were strong
enough to elect a race-track "starter"
Speaker of the Assembly. The moral
sentiment of the State was aroused to
put an end to the scandal, and this
amendment is the result.
o WBriggs and his wife seem to be a
Svery congenial pair. What he says she
agrees to, and what she says he backs
Ma- "Yes; but It's simply necessary in
"They live in a fiat, and, of course
there's no room for argument there."
The New Boy.
l "Been anybody in?" asked the grocef.
:'"Mr. Brown was in and left his mea.
Sure," said the new boy.
S "Left his measure? Does he take this
Sfor a tailor shop?"
is "Naw. He left a gallon meaure to
an be filled with molasses."
r The Squire--By the way, Giles, I
ds. haven't seen you at church for some
ely time; anything the matter?
or- Giles-Wull, sir, it is like this: ILst
not time I went I 'ad a penny an' a two
to shilling piece in my pocket; by mistake
isI put the two-shilling piece in the plate;
hat and, wull, I shouldn't likd It to happen
ur- again, sir.-London Sketch.
the Sprockett-I was sorry not to keep
ted my appointmentm with you, but, yoY see,
try my wheel broke down.
ide Hudson-Why didn't you come in on
ear the train ?"
ed. Sprockett--Heavens! And ride with
ne those miserable nonbikers? Never!-
rNial North Amerlican.
When God Strikes.
Trial brings man face to face with
God-God and he touch; and the flimsy
veil of bright cloud that hung between
him and the sky is blown away; he feels
that he is standing outside the earth,
with nothing between him and the Eter
sal Infinite. Oh! there is something in
the sick bed, and the acking heart, and
the restlessness and the languor of shat
tered health, and the sorrow of affections
withered, and the stream of life pois
oned at its fountain, and the cold, lonely
feeling of utter rawness of heart, whicb
is felt when God strikes home in earn
est, that forces a man to feel what bis
real and what is not.-F. W. Robert
P dlo C i
o SHOgs OF SOUITHEIRN
A * a gIse Weser Tham the Nrmeshs
Se,, wth mIlhelu
y "There s nos doubt a marked differ
a ece," said a New Orleans shoe man
of ufacturer, "In the size and shape of
Ag the average foot north and south of
m- Mason and Dixon's line. A great deal
mt of nonsense has been written about the
,a so-called 'Creole last,' but the shoe
ro- best adapted to high-class southern
the trade does possess certain distinguish
Ind ing features of its own. It is shorter
dy than the northern shoe, to begin with,
tch and has a much higher instep. The
sll. difference in the instep varies from one
le, half to one and a half inches, which is
Lie, equivalent to saying that a man with
ad, a typical southern foot could not get
ith into a shoe made on a typical nothern
the last. The Creole model cuts less of a
at- fgure in the trade now than it did
ill- formerly, for two reasons: First, peo
e a pie wear looser footgear at present
the than they used to, and the distinctive
Was points are not so noticeable, and, sec
the ond, an immense number of northern
tir- folks have come into the south, and
the the local manufacturers cater to their
)re- patronage with a considerable percent
no age of the factory output. But the na
ded tive southern customer still calls for a
ier- short high-arched shoe. In the old
any days every southern gentleman had his
ves boots and shoes made to order, and
hat the impression is even now pretty gen
g to eral that no factory-made article can
nay possibly be as good as the hand-built
hen wares turned out by the antebellum
ril craftsman. That is a great mistake.
Aeds A high-class, machine-made shoe is
mit. better than anything produced by hand.
I in for the reason that the stitching is ab
rim- solutely uniform throughout. In hand
ates work no two stitches are of exactly
told the same tension, but on the machine
and they are as like as so many peas The
es- result of this uniformity is that the
Son shoe holes its shape better and lasts
iris- longer. That is one point out of many.
in The only question is that of being fit
l of ted, and lastmaking has been reduced
ayes to such an exact science that there is
lave no difficulty with any foot not abso
ears lutely deformed."-New Orleans Times
Oeer Street Mauie.
Re- Some of the hand organs and street
pianos this year are turning out re
3ous ligious music. Familiar hymn tunes
only which have not ordinarily been heard
ntry in the streets from these instruments
lose- now seem to hold a crowd of listeners
1. as well as the Coney Island songs and
phin rag-time dances. One of the street
Id to pianos which made the circuit of the
Sold central part of the town just now is
qed- playing as sober an air as that to
went which is sung the hymn: "It is well,
'aria it is well with my soul."-New York
more The Labor Problem.
ever Neophyte-I don't see why you should
n of give Wiklow $2 a day and me only
Sunperintendent-Wlklow !s an expe
rllest rlenced hand.
ntro- Neophyte--Then the work must come
ig of a good deal easier to him than it does
tents to me, and he oughtn't to get so much,
after- instead of getting more.-Boston Trans
is of Itching, Burning Eesema.
uture Was troubled with a painful skin
eruption, and after all other remedies
failed, the father writes: "Send me
Italy four more boxes of Tetterine for my
Sir little daughter. It does her more good
r ma- than anything we ever tried. Yours,
is an etc., Jas. S. Porter, Lynohbnrg, B.C."'
gthe At druggists 50c. box, or postpaid by
n of J. T. Shuptrine, Savannah, Ga.
hell A horse will live twenty-five days without
the slid food. merel' d: iuking wat;er. A deer
will go for -x m ,' hr. wh lea viper can ex
pack- letfortent ! L,+t. without food. A serpent
Sis ood for two,. y .,,.. n,,nths.
30 FEET OF BOWELS
1 are packed away in your insides and must be kept lean,
S 4 in order and doing buins.
It's a long way, with many turns and pitfalls to catch
the refuse and clo the channel if not most carefully
Jclned out er y. " te
When this eg canal Is blockaded, look out foe
trouble-furred tongus, bad hreath, bln of ga,
spots, pamples and boils, headaches, s p up of
Srafter ea tn-an all-around disgusting nuisance.
Violent pul poisons ogr insg sals are danger
oats use for dwclnr oat tme bowelsb. They
S force out me astradtion by causiyr ident
spasms of the bowels, bat they kae the in
tstihes weak and eaw less abek t keep ap
galar nnewnentu tan be fore, and make a
12, laer dose necesWrv netf thr.
7 ~n"The o have the pll habit, wich kl ar peopl
th themorphne n whiskey habts combined.
The a aoy safe, tit but rtan bowe t leaer
out tbh r matter witb violeoa, but act as a tonic on
the whole 30 feet of bowel wall, segthen the macles
14 and restor healthy, natural action. By and try them
. '- > . Made CLEAN and ST ONi on the box.) You will
ac. * M * ALt
"I, o. To any needy mortal who can't aflrd to buy, we wil mal a box tree.
3,, Address Sterling edy Compisy Chilcago or New York.
.ns...n.. a no s ar COi- Le s lenene,
but attack drunkenness by less direct
means, such as organizing healthy recrea
tions for the people.
The little town of Macy, Ind.. is in a
state of excitement because a man named
Andrew Oliver has secured a license to
open a saloon there. For thirty years the
has been without a saloon, though
undreds of attempts have been made to
start such places.
Twenty years ago, when there were
about 15,000 men in the New York Cen
tral service, the average proportion of
men discharged for drunkenness within a
certain period was at least twenty per
cent. Now, wiLl 30,009 men employed
by the company, not one per cent.
dropped from the service for that canse.
Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable Com
pound is Especially Successful in
Curing this Fatal Woman's Disease.
Of all the diseases known with which th saUrle rgnirm ir adictled, kidn
disease is the most fatal. In fact, unsless erly and d orrect treatment is ap
plied, the weary patient seldom surviwves
Being fully aware of this, Mrs. Plnkham, early in her career, gave en
haustive study to the subject, and in produciu her great remedy for women's
ills- Lydia 3. Pinkham's Vegetable Compound -was careful to se that it
contained the correct cembinatton of herb whish was sure to eatrol that
fatal disease, woman's kidney troubles. Tb. Vegetable Compound acts in bar
Smony with t 'Wws that govern the entire female system, and while there
are many so called remedies for kidn trbles, Lydia E. Pinkham's Vege
table Compound is the only one especiay 1re d for women.
The folowirng letters will show how ve orusly successful it is:
Aug. 6, 1899.
"P DAR MRS. PxnA : -- I am fail
ing very fast, - since January have
lost thirty-five or forty pounds. I
have a yellow, muddy complexion,
feel tired, and have bearing down
pains. Menses have not apeared for
three months; sometimes I am trou
bled with a white discharge, a4I also
have kidney and bladder trouble...
I have been this way for a long time,
and feel so miserable I thought I
would write to you, and see if you
could do me any good."-M--n EDNA
YasDZRICK, Troy, Ohio.
Sept. 10, 1899.
" DsAR Mas. PnKsaX :--I have
used. Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable
Compound according to dlrectleas,
and can say I have not felt so well
for years as I do at present. Before
taking your medicine a more miser
able person you never saw. I could
not eat or sleep, and did not care to
talk with any one. I did not enjoy
life at all. I'ow, I feel so well I can
not be grateful enough for what you
have done for me. You are surely a
woman's friend. Thanking you a
thousand times, I remain,
Miss EDNA FnRDEr.IC.,
"DAR MeS. PtE AN :- I have
taken five bottles of Lydia . l'ink
ham'sVegetable Compound and cannot
praise it enough. I had headache
O w 33W&D. -We hLas. eeim wt as"b a CyI B eb L".14m,
whleb will be paid to eam7 we '* the th. ire above teettmealaletpte
55000 are no gennie. or were pa hhIIret; th XDICIfj twe
Time works wonders. So would a
man it he put in twenty-four hours a
lay like tirum does.
".tfimfi lf' tifflfffflf'i ..m..... If...l.i.i...
in this Paper and increase your
An advertisement is a silent Canvasser who is
I Always at Work in your Interest.
For liberal rats apply to the Poblishers.
asanqqqyn enuns a auumo
leueorrhoes, faling of the wromb, and
kidney trouble. I also had a pain
when standing or walking, and some
tildes there seemed to be balls of fre
in froat of me, so that I could not see
for about twenty minutes. Felt as
tired in the morning when I got up
as if I had had no sleep for two weeks.
Had fainting spells,was down-hearted,
and would cry."- Ms. BaTUrn Oren,
Becond and Clayton Ste., Chester Pa.
" Dsas Mas. PIniAM :- I cannot
And language to express the terrible
SI have had to endure. I had
kidney, and blad
I tried several doe
tot, also quite a
number of patent
medicines, and had
despaired of ever
getting well. At
last I concluded to
try Lydia &$ Pink- A Ni
Compound, and now, thanks to your
mediine, I am a well woman. I can
not praise your medicine too highly
for I know it will do all, and even
more, than it is recommended to do
I tell every suffering woman about
your Vegetable Compound, and urge
them to try it and see for themselve
what it will do."--M]s. MAr A.
baz, No. Manchester, Ind.
seems greatly attached to you.
I aura-Even Vo, that's nothing to me.