Newspaper Page Text
Revolutionary Macedonians, in
large numbers have been shot in Tur
The ladies of the late Qaeen Victo
ria's court will receive small pen
The universal communal male sif
rlag bill Wa pasne by the Norwe
ebltlL~ bSLL~r 3L
Bat~ Thise Women Found. Relief.
While no woman is entirely tree from perioaical suffering, it does not seem
to have been the plan of nature that woman should suffer so severely. Lydia
E. Pinkham's Vegetable Compound is the most thorough female regu
lator known to medical science. It relieves the condition which produces so
much discomfort and robs menstFuation of its terrors.
The three letters here publishedahould enoourage every woman who sufers :
Aug. 6, lags.
" DJAn Man. PIxRnAM: - I have
suffered since the age of sixteen with
painful menstruation. I have been
treated for months, and was told that
the womb had fallen a little. The
doctor says that is now in place again,
but I still have the same pain. Please
tel me what to do."--Mas. EMMA
TsUEL, 112 Trautman St., Brooklyn,
. D., N.Y.
Jan. 19, 1899.
" Duaa Mus. PxxmAx :- After re
eIvtng your reply to my letter of
ug. e followed your kind, advice,
and am glad to tell you that I have
been cured of the severe pain at time
of menstruation through the use of
Lydia E. Pinkham's VOegtable Com
pound. I have taken six bottles of
it, felt better after the irst bottle,
and after a while had no more pain
or womb trouble.
"I had doctored from the age of six
teen to twenty-six, and had lost all
hope, but your medicine has made
"I would like to have you use my
Mste sanl,so that others may see,
-sd be pld with oe, and tke
r medio#" -Manu HEbva.,
*l) Imtisa 4,~ oolyn,8. D.,N.Y.
Feb. 30, 1900.
"I w ynur mel elne so highly
eommeaded Ithoug I would write
t you for advie.e
My maestrstio oeeeurs every two
weeks, lasts aweek, and is painful. I
have been troubled in this way for
S:me time. I suler from siek head
ehe and beakaace all the time, appe
If there is aaythiag about your case about which you would like special
advice, write freely to Mrs. Pinkham. No man will see your letter. She can
enurl help you, for no person in America has such a wide experience in treat
alr female lls as she ha had. She has helped hundreds of thousands of
women beck to health. Her address is Lynn, Mass., and her advice is tree.
You are very foolish if you do not accept her kind invitation.
I 05 0 U0 D .-We have depoelted with the Nationel City Bank of Lynn, 68000,
I u wh Ishe paed to any person who an And that the above teetimolntal letters
ere nteem pase, were publlshed before obtainin the writer's speeal r
IWm VVDm&f . LYDIA n. PINLEAM MEDICINE 00.
F$3, & $3.50 SHOES MADE.
LYL!t? " ee' h. b W. : D t S: Mat
<iUt 1dge Lie. esa.e. be equall.ed
at any price.
It is not alone the bee
leather that makes a ft
deeas shoe it is the brahi
t have plannedthe bel
g the ro 4 tha tr ,kios of nechatema skll aidd.
twed htbhbe siet In the world for men.
"rbette iosaý q e. o - ,fonnet shoes with name
mir et 4 bsp j our d r ~ep them, if lie does not,
r ta toftll O Jtt1o4 ;p ac.
... . . .. r -. ý t...o_,e. kso,.,,,. . ) ...
v..e.jal:º ae. ytrfoov w' 9
OPAS 00NARI WATER 00.. Leslelle. K!.
FREE! FREE! FREE!
£A3 we waNt srname mad aggrem
n a pearl and tn retura we will
0ea4 o f .**t al opeaAee a peckage .
DIXIE FEVE AND PAIN POWWDER
The bet remedy made to Cool
Pever, Cure Headache and re
Ihve all aches and painas.
Thea It y*u like it, bfry 1 S eNst 0e
tree year hems. *aler
Sead as year ame at a.e.
J. LEE CRUCE CO.,
1 T. S IT=, A RE.
lo a flou s laters......... .140
10 llon aI e a......... 1e50
e er Cure doorsw e ryeap
l i a arsad doons.r a.
H. P. LEWIS CO., Limited,
0163( BADONI ST., NZW ORLEANS, LA.
ead for Catalogea. Write for prices.
t'. BIT" a "FITZ YOU" a flgars i .
POPULAR BECAUI S 00013.
Safetured by Diste Tobsooo Co.. Bed
t aM, Va.
SL - d bI Mxt, Tob"aoo oea .
t, - . - - k
A dI --lWWsu
London brokers are reported to be
in difficulties on aooount of their in
ability to purchase Northern Pacific
The Marquis of Ormonde was elect
ed Commodore of the Royal Yacht
Squadron A succession to King Ed
Lord Salisbury's condition is oans
ing:anxiety. He shows no retapeft
tive power. It is hoped. but not ex
peoted, that he will be taken to hLon
tite poor, sick at
morning, eve r y
thing I eat hurts
me, am very weak,
thin, and sallow.
"I have tried a
doctor, but he did
not seem to do me
319 So. 4th St.,
April 33, 1900.
"Since receiving your answer to
my letter I have been taking your
Vegetable Compound, and it has done
me more good than any medicine I
have ever taken. My menses are all
right now, and appear once a month,
and I feel so much stronger. I shall
always praise your medicine."- Miss
MAooIu POLLARD, 319 8o. 4th St.,
" I was troubled with female weak.
ation, and leu
did me no good.
I have taken one
bottle and a half
of your Vegetable
thanks to your
are gone. I advise
all women suffering as I have to use
your Vegetable Compound.l"- EmA
J. Pasaazs, Indianola, Il
Every cotton planter should
write for ourvaluable illustrated
pamphlet, "Cotton Culture."
It is sent free.
Send mn sad eddts .
GERMAN KALI WORKS 93 Nases k., 1'S
be VILLAGE INDUSTRItS.
REVIVAL OF WOMANLY CRAFTS A
,d. l.ttrestlg rihiblt of the hPot.es ka
tbeatly aels il Mealimpeea...Saeties
asead by Some Mow ampshire a ll
ts- c eer feam Kn eausuky Amautala.
'- The arts and crafts exhibit recently
x- held in Minneapolis brought together
i- from various parts of the country
specimens of handiwork which are of
- interest and value from a soiological
and ethical standpoint, a well a from
the standpoint of the artist and the
The establishment of village Indus
tries in various parts of the eeountry is
a notable movement of the time. Itj
means of these industries maost Of
. which have beet stabblihed sad Wt
ried on by women, the people of the
small vlllages are given protable em
ployment at homey Mad thus kept from
entering into the competition of the
already overcrowded centres of trade.
While the exhibition brought to
gether many .beautiful examples of
craftsmanship from all over the coun
try, including leather ahd metal work,
needlework and ceramics, the feature
of broadest interest was that of the
textiles of various sorts which are
the product of the village industries.
Probably the greatest Interest cen
tred in the rugs sent by Mrs. Albee of
Pequakee, N. H. These rugs are made
by the village women under Mrs. Al
bee's direction and according to her
designs. The patterns are adaptations
of Oriental rugs and the effect pro
duced is remarkably good. The fin
ished rugs are soft and velvety in ap
pearance and look much like Axmin
ste's. One would never suspect their
manner of making except upon the
closest inspection. Rags of uniform
quality are cut in narrow strips and
booked through a heavy foundation of
burlap, leaving a very short loop upon
the upper side. The rags are dyed
with vegetable dyes of home manufac
ture. All are soft and rich in tone,
giving a subdued color scheme which
is artistic and pleasing in effect. The
rugs sell for very moderate prices
considering their beauty and inde
structibility, and a thriving industry
has been established among these vil
Another industry carried on along
as homely lines as the one just de
scribed is the coverlet making of the
- women among the mountains of Ken.
tucky. The coverlets are of the same I
patterns as those "our grandmothers
used to make." and the work is super
vised and marketed by the managers
of Berea college. This college is a i
missionary enterprise, established for 4
Industrial and educational work among
the mountain people of Kentucky. I
Home industries, nursing and various a
trades are taught the younger gener- 1
ation, besides the educational train- .
ing, and among the older women the I
art of coverlet making has been re- I
vived and encouraged. Some of the c
women had made coverlets "off and c
on" since their early girlhood, and 1
still preserved their spinning wheels t
and looms. These were brought out, I
and put to regular use. and the "pine t
bloom" and the "roseleaf" patterns t
were reproduced over and over again, d
not for family use only now. but for t
the general market, which welcomed c
them eagerly and found more buyers s
than could be supplied. Most of the c
coverlets were in blue and white, with 3
a few in red, white and yellow, but all t
have the familiar look of our treasured c
heirlooms, and are as strictly hand
made as they. The white used is cot- t
ton, the colors are in wool. This is t
sdun and carded by hand and woven r
on hand looms, in the various patterns. d
They sell for $8 a piece, while an v
"antique" in good condition brings b
from $50 to $75. a
An industry of the same sort has e
also been established among the moun- a
tains of Tennessee. where a favorable b
pattern is the "Missouri trouble." The a
work here is practically the same as 1
in Kentucky. a
As has already been told in the Star, e
Mrs. Douglas Volk. wife of the well- n
known artist, has Introduced and is h
carrying on rug-making among the l(
women of another New England town, ti
but none of her work was shown in ti
Minneapolis owing to other exhibi
tions to which they had been sent.
The work is similar to that of Mrs.
Albee. and is carried on with the same
object-that of helping the village
women to help themselves.
Along a still different line of handi
work is the Deerfleld industry in Mas- T
sachusetts. The work Is carried on
under the name of the Deerfleld Blue
and White society, and consists of em
broidery upon linen, embodying the
designs of early colonial times. Nearly p
all the work is done in shades of blue t
upon white linen, hence the name of
the society. Recently red and green 01
have been added to the colors used
in order to produce some of the early or
designs as originally carried out. The
linen used to embroider upon is hand
woven and the threads used for em- I
broidering are dyed with vegetable m
dyes of their own manufacture, made g
according to early day rules. and are
proof against fading. The patterns g
are not original, but are reproductions hi
of early embroideries and of the de- pi
signs found upon ol plates of the m
colonial period. Some of these bear Is
the quaint titles of "the gourd," "the a
bride," "Chlnese rose," "peacock rose," ot
"the Turk." "Lucy's orchid" and "the ti
swan." They are all highly conven- pl
±ionalised, and the work of the Deer- t
field society is entirely distinctive in a
character. The indaustry has been well o
managed, and, while it was begun as a cc
philanthropy, it has developed into a ha
Many unione lines of Individual
work were shown, and the whole ex
hibit showed a most encdurangting de
velopment of artistic handicrnafts in
this ouantry.-Kansams City Star. a
The centre of the rubber prouction
Is the Amason valley, which, Ln 1900,
yielded 25,000 tons; Africa was a good y
second, with 24.000 tons. The remain. g
iug 57.000 tons produced came from
other parts ot South Amerlia.
The coasmputin is divided as ol- th
lows: The Ualtsd tates ad Canada
toether taPk SLa tos;: rate Brit- a
sain ad the m .e qauattty. The re
mainder was divided motiy amo u
thbe rmaalag nu eo . enrsl e
Ater el mtr ndertadhis the men to
larget coasumer was the bkates. *o
"What a dser, meeisesus rvele that be
yeag woean has? se'tdlen the sl. 5
miine Yi a
"Te." immnw t r ler emma -
·-ithri --it 3b-y-~-~- am
~ bs~wL a
,IE "R. M. S." BOYS,
laterstlag !arts Concerinag Some or
A Utele Suam's Employee.
"It is a singular fact in the make-up
bf the human mind that a man when
dead counts for so little, while an in
l jured man comes high in law suits and
even has a value in government em
s, ploy," said a bright young member of
one of Uncle Sam's branch armies of
civil employes, known as the railway
r mail service force, as he swung out of
' his car at one of the railroad stations
"If a railway mail service clerk is
killed in the line of his duty his fam
e ily mourn, his friends are sympathetic
and the department regretful for two
' Ureaso, frst, to lose an experienced
man, fe ih our business experience
1 and merit alone count, and second, be
cause it cannot aid the faithful fellow's
F family or widow.
e "Under the law and the rule of the
department if a railway mail service
n employe is seriously injured, it the
Le disability continues even up to a full
year, leave of absence, with pay, is
considerately allowed him. If he is
killed his pay stops from the day of
his death, and the government can
not make an allowance even for his
funeral expenses much less aid his
e family, who may be in dire distress.
If Congress would authorize it such
an allowafe Would be possible, but in
the absence o; an express law govern.
f Ing the point there is nothing for the
department to do but to express re
gret, though the dead man may have
r given the best years of his life to the
5 service of the government.
"Shut up day and night in their
mail cars, which are often their coffins,
the general public has litt:e opportun
ity of seeing a class of men who are
r indispensable and of the greatest pub
C lic service. Last year four of our force
I were killed, 51 seriously injured and
i 187 slightly injured in the performance
f of their duty. In collisions, especially
1 head-on collisions, the mail car is gen
1 erally wrecked or badly splintered.
Their skill and accuracy in handling
and separating mail matter and in
I memorizing postoffice names and loca
tions is marvellous.
"There are 8794 of these men, and
last year they handled the bewildering
number of 7,363,191,360 letters and 6,
429,415,800 pieces of other classes of
mail matter, making a total of 13,732.
607,160 pieces. This amount in figures
makes the public debt look like 30
cents: In addition they handled 19,
850,000 other pieces, consisting of reg
istered matter. In spite of the total
running high into the billions, there
were but 1,355,000 errors reported as
made by the clerks in handling this
stupendous aggregate, or a ratio of one
error to 10,175.
"All of this is done in rapidly mov
ing, swaying express trains, going at
a speed of from 40 to 75 miles an hour,
and all under unfavorable conditions
as compared with work upon a large
floor as the Washington city postoffice,
for instance, and mostly under artifi
cial light. In fact, no less than 86 per
cent of all the mail matter originating
in the United States is sent direct to
the railway mail service cars to be
handled by these clerks. In addition
to all this 14.500.000 pieces were
thrown out because they were ad
dressed so illegibly that they could not
be delivered, though over 8.300,000
of these pieces were returned to the
writers or forwarded to destination on
corrected addresses. No less than
305,400,000 miles are covered annually
by these men in crews in 3638 postal
"Naturally after reading these as
tonishing facts and figures it is not
to be wondered at that skill and expe
rience and not political influence is
desired by these clerks. The civil ser
vice rules are strictly enforced in this
branch of the service, which largely
accounts for its splendid record of
efficiency. New and inexperienced
men are without practical value, and
but for the maintenance of the civil
service it would go to 'pie' very quick
ly. There are over 76,000 postoffices
and thousands of routes on the differ
ent railroads and steamboats, and
nearly every experienced postal clerk
has this enormous mass of names and
locations well in hand. Their capacity
to master and to remember names is
truly remarkable."-Washington Star.
Woman'. ,ove for Guems.
In all countries and in all ages
women seem to have ipherited a love
for precious stones, and it is small
wonder that these gems are popularly
supposed to exercise some subtle mag
netism that influences their natures. 1
This Inherent fact may account in a
measure for the recent craze for mas
cotic jewels, a survival of medieval
superstition. Upon impressionable' I
people certain gems appear to wield a
potent influence. Who has not listened
to weird ttles of some heirloom talis
man which greatly influenced the fate
of some noble house? Imaginative
people might even believe in the the- I
ory of the Pythagoreans, who formulat
ed the doctrine that inanimate things
are endowed with souls. Certain evo- 1
lutionlsts of today trace the origin of I
man back to stones, asserting that in
their adamantine bosoms they contain
the all-pervading essence of spirit, and 1
that the spark emitted from their
hearts is the revelation of the im
prisoned sold within. From time im- 1
memorial jewels have served as offer
ings at holy shrines, as tokens of
amity from one crowned head to an
other, as mystic messengers of affee
tion between distant triends, as
pledges of constancy exchanged 'be
tween plighted lovers. Men have bled
and died, kingdoms have crumbled,
over the disputed possession of some
coveted Jewel. Women of all ages
have succumbed to the temptation of
Qeerest of Hworse Races.
That interesting writer, "Kettle
drum," in the 8porting Chronicle, tells .
a marvellous story of a blind sports- a
man of the 18th century. His name
was John Metcalf, and he was born a
at Knaresborough in 1718. He was
blinded by smallpox at the age of four.
Metcalf began to attend tie races at
York, and it was common for him to
ride among the crowd, and, helped by
gentlemen to whom he was known, he *
often betted with success. It was
thought a wild thing when he matched O
one of his horse& to run three miles
a the Forest Moor.
With the idea that Metcalf would be *
unable to keen the right course, long
odds wee betted aslast him. But his -
Sag ulty provitded him with an enpe
·at la the dilesnma, Thb track was
a reimnnd one eto a mile, and at each
tn. he had a man stationed with a
bus to alt ot his approach. This.
ubui. ·and the Msperior speed of hbi
uant pflas hIs threugh and he wan
-o r e ~ to victory .
__ 1 wMah sed to be the wold "
I~~~ ~":~LYZ; 4
O N e 0 rmerm Dreyee m the eissa
o o1 sees gueam Sese
lisabehM's day was s day of beauty
sad ettravance in men's dress as
nwell as womea's Whea Queen Eliza
d th took up the ? s of government,
lapplnsu and prosperity once more
I greed throughout the kingdom. It
was in these days when Ungland'e
Srade, led by those renowned voyagers,
) iUr Walter Raleigh and Sir Francis
s Drake, began to stretch to the remotest
lorners of the globe. Money sowed into
is britain's offers, and the Britishers
n- Ient it frwsly. The nobility malatain
ic d large retinues of knights, squires,
,o lousepold retainers, and servants, and
a mntertained royally every day. At an
a tertainment given the queen by the
e- arl of Leicester, the most astonishing
a prodisality was displayed. Among
ether sumptuous details, it was report
e id that $11 hogsheads of beer were
e eonsumed. The cardinal of the realm
8 had in his household over 500 persons.
11 Magnigcept dress was the natural ac
is ompaniment of this style of living.
is gentleman's clothes were made of
f rich satin and velvets of divers hues.
SIis sleeves were puffed out until the
is glape of his arm was entirely hidden;
i his doublet was stuffed from the
, shoulders down to the waist; and his
h trunk hose were enormously padded
n from the thigh to the knee, this whole
1. snit being elaborately slashed so as to
e show the rich linings beneath. That
glory of the Elizabethan days, the
e starched ruff, gave the finishing touch
e to a costume that was already so stiff
and padded that if a knight were un
r fortunate enough to drop his hat or
t, his cane, he had to call for a servant
1- to pick it up for him. These mon
e strously puffed clothes became even
,- greater in size during the reign of the
e following monarch,, for James I., being
d a timid king and fearful of assassina
e tion, looked with great favor upon
y these padded clothes as a defense
against the dirk or stiletto. To such
1. an extent was this full-blown style of
g clothes carried that all of a sudden
a it burst. From pads and ruffs and
wire frames, fashion suddenly veered
around to a simple, easy and graceful
i' style. It was no longer the ambition
of a gentleman to appear as fat and
burly as padding and stiffening could
i make him. It was now his object to
. be slim, graceful and elegant. His
a dress became a close fitting doublet,
U petticoat breeches, boots with wide,
flapping tops, and a short cape. This
suit was tastefully ornamented with
1 delicate lace and embroidery. Alto
gether this is considered the best era
of dress in England.-St. Nicholas.
!or Molht Hands.
Girls who are troubled with moist,
clammy hands should use a plentiful
t supply of borax in the washing water,
dusting afterwards with boracic acid
powder or with the best borated tal
cum powder. Old gloves worn at night
are sometimes successful in whitening
and softening rough hands; oatmeal
water allowed to dry on the hands
also an excellent bleacher.
Through mssion, rj inlluenccs in
Japan new police regulations now
make it possible for inmates of houses
of legalized vice, hitherto hopeless
slaves, to leave at their option. Chris
tian reformers have freed at least 40
such unfortunates during the past two
Iour bushels of potatoes contain t:
same amount of nourishment as a bushc.
First s'.suattrine Cable.
The first submarine cable wao laid across
the English Chanmal about flfty years ago. It
was also about the same time thfat Hostetter's
Stomach Bitters, the world renowned dyspap
sia cure, was first introduced to the public.
If you are a snfferer from this ailment, or
from indigestion, ilatulency, constipation,
nervouness or insomnin you should try it at
once, if you would ba well. It will strengthen
your entiye systam and prou--e sound sleep.
Not counting the national capital, there
are forty-four towns and cities bearmg the
name of Washington.
Cheap In Price,
But as a medicine worth its weight in gold i;
Crab Orchard Water. Many have been re- I
stored to peortfet health by its use.
The talvation Army is at work in forty
seven countries, and has filfty-live periot
':.s, prisited in tsenty-one languages.
The world's stock of paper money .
now $900,000,000, equal to the e:iis,
stock of gold coin.
All goods are alike to PtrrYnA·. AS-OT
Dvss, as they color all fibers at one boilin .
Bold by all druggists.
Efforts are being made in Ralcigh N. C.,
to have the city buy and preserve e the b:
hood home of Andrew Johnson.
Imitations of American products are
being sold in Sweden in large quantities.
Ast Toir Dealer for Allen's Foot-Ease,
A powder to shake into your shoes; rests the
feet. Cer Corns, Bunions, Swollen, Bore,
Hot, Gallous, Aching. Sweating Feet and In
growintg Nails. Allen'. Foot-Ease makes new
or tight shoes emy. At all druggist anl
shoe stores, 25 eta. Sample mailed FREE.
Address Allen 8. Olmsted, LeRoy, N. Y.
When the srfe were freed in Russia.
the Government paid on an average $13
for 20,700,000 of them.
It Tea Have Dysepersi
Sead no money, but write Dr. Shoop, Baelne
Wis., Box 148, for six bottles of Dr. Shoop's
etoatlve; exprm paid. It caured, pay $56.0;
Ifi t, It b bee.
An automobile ambulance removes hurt
horsesa fram the steeplechas course at Au
Mrs. WIsteow's n etMahl Syrup for oehldea
thtd, ftgn the gaeis, raeoas liamma.
tim, l lja, on rwinddoiao. i abottis
Only three weeks are required to de
velop a perfect mosquito from the egg.
PIso's Caore for Consumption i sa infallible
medlelne for cougbs and colds.-N.W. A ,us,
Oema rove, N, J., pFeb 17, 1900.
Aboirt 10,000,000 cattle are now to b,
found in the Argentine RepubHlie.
"Hal's (hnrrh re cured me of a vr ~a
rerae atssrh" Druists sell it, Oe.
Cape Colony has 30000 acres e vine
The rate at whichk some people .ive is
only regulated by the question.of how
much credit they can get.
ITB permaaatly cued. No Its r nerous
s· ter st da's use of Dr. KUline's Great
Nerve bestorer. i trid bottle adtra tlfree
Dr .L N lBnm, Ltd., 951ArcaS ., bfla., Pai
An oil wel and an orator are neithur "
them much god munless they spnt.
A fellow doesn't have to take miic les
aons to sing his own praises.
Rapi s emanot be b t, but o at.f tim
gat hidra to its atsment s be re
moved by Adam' Pepstn Tatr rumtL
aea the ta easier mayb he ohm his
Sn this Paper and Increase your
SAn advertisement Is a silent Canvasser we. is
Always at Work In your Interest.
PFr Miberal rates apply to the Pubshers.
"**** @* : W~r-:···.i·, -
A LUXURY WITHIN THE REAOH OP ALL!
SI"THE NEW YANKEE DOODLE."
LION COFFEE came to town
Lion To th craving
Of millions, and their plsasure crowe
Coffee -By also money saving.
is not LION COFFEE IS the best,
is not LION COFFEE stands the test,
OGLAZED LION COFFEE's sales attest
SCOAd ED, The road to fame 'tis parvlg.
treated with LION COFFEE Is not glased,
EGG It has no ferelga coating,
Its purity is always praised
Good health It is promoting.
Ic LION COFFEE takes the lead,
gluC LION COFFErs grand, Indeed,
etc., etc. LION COFFEE all concede
Perfection Is denoting.
LION COF EE's In the bean
Coffee Nothing there to hide It.
is a Watch our next advertisement. Lion head on package seen,
Pt ( ff Just try a package of LION COPPERE Premum List Inside It!
and you will understand the reason of its LION COFFEE's gifts are great,
popularity. LION COFFEE's one-pound weight,
LION COFFEE is now used in mil. LION COFFEE's up-to-date,
lions of homes. All grocers will provide it.
In every package of LION COFFEE you will find a fully illustrated and descriptive list. No housekeeper, in
fact, no woman, man, boy or girl will fail to find in the list some article which will contribute to their happiness,
comfort and convenience, and which they may have by simply cutting out a certain number of Lion Heads from
the wrappers of our one pound sealed packages (which is the only form in which this excellent coffee is sold).
WOOtSON sPIC CO., TOlEDO, omo.
w -I .--...
30 FEET OF BOWELS
I ase packed away in your insides and must be kept lean,
5 3 inorder and doingbusine..
It's a long way, with many turns and pitfalls to catch
the refuse and cog the channel if not most carefully
cleaned out every day.
When this long canal is blockaded, look out for
trouble-furmd tongue, bad breat lh blhfnl of gases,
cylow spots, pimples and boils, dche, splttng up of
9od ~after eating-an all-around disgusting nuisance.
S.Violent calomel prges or griping salts ae dan
germs to use for cleanag out the bowels.
They force ouat the obstruction by causing
q, violent spasms of the bowels, bht they leave
the Intestines creak and even less! able to keep
up regular movements than before, and make a
12 larger dose necessary next time.
Then you have the pill habit, which kills more peple
than the morphine and whiskey habits comblned.
'The only safe, tnl but certain bowel cleansers an
3 sweet, fragrant Sbecause they don't force
out the foecal matter with violence, but act as a tonic on
14 the whole 30 feet of bowel wall, strengthen the muscles
SY- and restore healthy, natural action. Buy and try thsal
tco . ....a.le .... ,,n..rtLo o . (Look out for imitations and bstituites you eadt t
to tue stomach; i. Cardiac end of 08u ; & Pylogc .ad of .'_
Somch .... ta b . -m. ru. Cascarets an never so in bulk. for O tt
V7=. C1; r. scum; Vtm/fr t. , lor:
o... .. emo s trade-ma, the ong-talled C" on the bah.) You will
he ....l ..a - .n o. ta find that in an enitely natural way your bowl will be
ro Intln a or colon at th e tO n promptly and perman ndtl
Pensg through the ,&m atry mini
Made CLEAN and STRONG by
25c. 50c. * NEVER
ALL DRUGGIST S. SOLD IN BULK.
Cul ous nesa, bad breath, bId bloo M I
m mmns[IL on the stomach, bloated boweis foul
pl after ein ouihver troubie te ow soom pdo n
and diziness. len ieor bowels dont move regu
starer for the ehronie ailmnta and aon r s o5se I M e
speBting mat come aftserwards. No mater what
will never get well and e well .1h me ota fultls ]fg
yo t bowels right. T.ake our advtieo sart t
aate to cure or money re an alded ur
Oil St to'e
It your dealer
No Fuss s'."'?."&
No MusS ~ agncy of
QsECERTANlj· CURE.?! lelLHENN ABASCO. [ s
Sozodont - Teebth .i outh 25i' ]P"S-q
WhErrat . L L Eaa' Ia **L s -e L
In this Paper and Increase your
A adv srthef st Is a sl~lt Canvasser wh Is
*r4Wse at Wt Ia your Iterest.
Perinere ppftpi tho tPuisbWers.W