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Swiss Woman Preacher.
MI bs Gertrude van Petzold will prob ably be the first woman preacher In Bwltzerland, now that the synod ot the cantons has decided that women may preach. She was formerly min flster of the Free Christian church In iLelcester, England, where she vtl born. She has also preached In UÜB •country. Good For You When the Stomach, Liver and Bowels have "gone back" on you there is nothing will do you so much good as a short course of Hostetter's Stomach Bitters For 58 TEARS it has been helping sickly folks back to health. Try it today. It Does the Work W. N. U., HOUSTON, NO. 40-1911. fcmmm CASTORIA For Infants and Children. The Kind You Have Always Bought Bears the Signature of i ALCOHOL—3 PER CENT /Vegetable Preparation for As similating the Food and Regula ting the Stomachs and Bowels of I nfants/ C hild m.n Promotes Digestion,Cheerful nessandRest.Contains neither Opium.Morphine nor Mineral N ot M arc otic Pecipt of Old ûrSÀmEL/YTVffEK Pumpkin Seed - dix. Senna * fiothtlle Safts -> Anis* Seed * ßrppermint - Bi£arlonaUSctU% Horm Seed - Clarified Suyar . Winttrçreen. Flavor A perfect Remedy for Constipa tion , Sour S to mach, Diarrhoea, Worms .Convulsions .Feverish ness and LOSS OF SLEEP. Tac Simile Signature of/ Tke Centaur Companys new york. Ato months old 35DoSE«»-35tE*T5 ^Guaranteed undcr thc~Foodaij Exact Copy of Wrapper. In Use For Over Thirty Years CASTORIA W. L. DOUGLAS *2.50, *3.00, *3.50 & *4.00 SHOES WOMEN wear WLDonglu stylish, perfect fitting, easy wallon« boots, because they give long wear, same as W.L. Douglas Men's shoes. THE STANDARD OF QUALITY FOR OVER 30 YEARS The wockmamhip which humadeW.L Douglas shoes famous the world over is maintained in every pair. If I could take you into my large fadories at Brockton, Mass., and show you how «»«fully W .L.Douglas shoes are made, you would dien understand why they are war« runted to hold their shape, fit better and wear longo* than any other make for the price CAUTION rhe s ennln ® have W. TU Douglas ! name and price stamped on bottom If yon cannot obtain W U Douglas shoes In »OüGtAS, 1« Spark SU, LoSklL. TWO If Your Child's Eyes are coro or Weak Apply f» jit don't hurt but will cool and soothe the sorest eye. DICKEY DRUG COMPANY, BRISTOL, TENN. Texas Directory McCANE 'S DETECTIVE AGENCY ^Houston, Texas, operates the largest force of ompetent detectives in the South, they render ""«n opinions in cases not handled by them ' ile rate» THE BEST STOCK SADDLES"«*^ able prices, write for free . illustrated catalogue. A. H. HESS & CO. 305 Travis St.. Houston, Tex. PATENTS rïbtained and Trade Marks and Copyrights (registered. Information and an Inventor*! 'Guide Book upon request Offices at 303-4 Lumbermans Bank Bldg., Houston, Texas, and Washington, D. C. Phone 4790. HARDWAY & CATHEY Hotel Brazos HOUSTON, TEXAS Is a Comfortable Hotel. Records on Selection Are you experiencing: difficulty in buying irecord s from catalogue? It is hard to judge by titles. We want to try a plan by sending records to yoa on selection, so you cas hear them played before buying, and return those not wanted. Send for catalogue of records you «ae and receive oar proposition. HOUSTON MONOGRAPH CO. 919 Capitol Ar... Hoarton. Teut In ot In WEAK, ILL AND MISERABLE. How many people suffer from back ache, headache and dizziness with out realizing the cause? These symp toms of kidney trouble are too serious to neglect James C. Hardin, Weatherford, Texas, says: "My feet and limbs became numb and I had terrible pains through the small of my back. Kidney secretions caused untold annoy ance by their fre quency in passage and I began to think there was no hope for me. Doan's Kidney Pills cured me and I have not had the slightest trouble since." "When Your Back is Lame, Remem ber the Name—DOAN'S." For sale by druggists and general storekeepers everywhere. Price 50cv Foster-Milburn Co., Buffalo, N. Y. cverv Picture Tells H Story Keeping Busy. We are told that at New York's com ing municipal budget exhibit bells will be rung and lights flashed to show a birth every four minutes, a death every seven minutes and a marriage every eleven minutes. Just what sort of demonstration is made every time a cafe bottle pops, or bellboy is tipped, we are not told. There is a certain amount of lye in soap, but that is no reason why it should be injected Into the advertise ments. Get a Package of Grandma's Tea Today and give it a triai the next time any member of the family is troubled with an attack of Indigestion, Consti pation, Biliousness, Sour Stomach or Sick Headache. It will relieve the most obstinate cause gently but sure ly, and without that nauseating taste common with most laxatives. It's Made of Herbs and Roots — Nature's Own Remedy — That's All One trial and you will make it a "regular" in the household medicine chest By stimulating the digestive organs to healthy and natural action it purifies the blood, removing that sallow complexion and warding ofl more serious disorders of the stom ach and liver. Your Druggist Has It 25 Cents a Package MEXICAN MUSTANG LINIMENT ACTS LIKE MAGIC J. J. Patterson, M.D., Marshall, Ala., sayss "In my practice I have found that Mex- | icon Mustang Liniment acts Kke magic. In one case it cured an old lady of a, very I severe attack of Rheumatism in the neck I and shoulders." 25c.50c.fl abottkat Dm* * Cent Stone | GREAT DAM GIVES WAY WALL OF WATER 10 FEET HIGH RUSHES THROUGH TOWN. DEATH AND DESTRDDTION follow, and Hundreds of Houses Catch Fire—Many Lives Were Lost. Great Property Damage. Austin, Pa.—Many persons were drowned and untold numbers were maimed Saturday when the great dam of the Bayless Pulp and Paper Com pany, holding back more than 500, 000,000 gallons of water, went out. Many bodies have been recovered, many of them so maimed that recog nition is impossible. Fire follows bursting of natural gas mains. Scores of persons were caught bjeneath debris and slowly cremated. Over one thousand buildings were wrecked. Heavy rains of past two weeks caused reservoir to fill for the first time since erection two years ago. Austin, Pa.—Estimates of the loss of life in the flood that overwhelmed the town of Austin Saturday dimin ished Sunday when an army of volun teer rescuers worked its way into the^, masses of wreckage. In the opinion of many on the ground the number of deaths will not reach 150, while the less hopeful place the list of fatalities at 300. The property loss will èxceed $6,000,000 and it is the general belief that the town will never be rebuilt. Two at least of the large plants will never be reconstructed and a major ity of the business men have been ruined. State authorities in charge of the situation, after a hasty canvass of the population, expressed the belief that not more than 150 are dead in the wreckage. A battalion of State police have surrounded the town and no person without a pass is permitted to enter. Reports from Costello and points further down grew more encouraging as the day advanced. At Costello, while there was a heavy flood loss, it was learned that not more than three persons were drowned. Beyond that point no fatalities have been report ed. Survivors will not suffer from hunger or lack of care, as the sup plies and necessary medicines that were rushed to them seem ample. E. P. Bicknel, National director of the National Red Cross, also arrived Sun day, bringing with him $15,000 in cash for immediate aid. , The homeless have all been pro vided with shelter. On the outskirts of Austin are a number of houses which were vacated by workers in the; Goodyear mill when the plant was dis mantled. These houses have been fill ed with homeless people. The resi dents of Keating Summit have taken in the others, several hundred in num ber. Provisions continued to arrive in large quantities. Many evidences of the tremendous power of the flood were seen Sunday by the workers in the town. Engines weighing twenty-five tons had been rolled along the ground, an immense steel copper was carried a half mile and thrown through the side of a house and steel freight cars were bent double. The greatest damage was done by piles of cut lumber swept before the flood. This acted as a great battering ram which swept buildings from their foundations and unquestionably caused the death of scores who otherwise might have es caped after surviving the first rush of water. Investigation into the cause of the breaking of the dam will be started at once, according to officials in charge of the work of rescue. Millions for Old Soldier. London.—An unexpected and big fortune has fallen to an old soldier, who since his retirement from the army has been employed as a hum ble commissionaire. Sergeant Major Thomas Smith, formerly of the Royal Monmouthshire regiment, has just re ceived news that under the will of a brother who died in Canada he has become heir to a fortune of $2,000,000. District Deputies Appointed. New Orleans.—The following promi nent members of the Benevolent Pro tective Order of Elks who are mem bers of the grand lodge of that or ganization were Saturday appointed district deputies for the Lone Star State by Colonel John P. Sullivan, the newly elected grand exalted ruler of Elkdom: W. S. Howell, Bryan Lodge No. 859, to represent the gulf section of the State. F. M. McClure of Fort Worth Lodge No. 124, North Texas. William T. Atwell of Dallas Lodge No. 71, Northeast Texas. George E. Wallace of El Paso Lodgt No. 187, Weet Texas. Abe Gross of Waco Lodge No. 166, Southwest Texas. New Court House. Nacogdoches, Tex.—The first dirt for the new court house was broken Monday by Shed Williams, an old time negro, who has made Nacog doches his home for the past fifty years. Conroe School Building. Conroe, Tex.—The brick work on the new $25,000 school building will be completed this week and the con tractors hope to have the building ready to turn over to the school board by Christmas. Big Rice Yield. Bay City, Tex.—John Tobeck, a Ger man farmer, living near Bay City, has finished harvesting and marketing his rice crop, which was a most excel lent one. Mr. Tobeck had only forty acres in, but his gross income from 'he 'crop was $3,500. El Paso, Tex.—The manufacture of wax for phonograph records from the candelilla plant which grows in West Texas is rapidly becoming a large industry. Three factories already bave been erected. |(j Munyon's Stomach Treatment Performing Miracles. SÄ™ 1 „ervesmust be made MUNY0N TELLS YOU HOW TO GET WELL FREE OF CHARGE ' A few days ago I received a letter from a young man, who states he is 28 years of age, and has occupied several important positions, but owing to indi gestion and inability to sleep he has been unabie to concentrate his mind upon his work and has consequently been dis charged on the ground of neglect of duty. He goes on to say that he is a young man of steady habits, but for years he has suffered from dyspepsia, which has so affected hfs nerves that he is unable to sleep, and that It is not neglect upon his part, nor lack of interest in the busi ness, but simply physical weakness. He asks my advice in this matter. "For the benefit of a large number of those similarly situated I propose to answer this letter publicly, hoping that it may be the means of helping many who may be affected in this way. "In the first place, the stomach must be made well before the nerves can be strong before one can sleep well. No one is capable of doing his best who is in any way troubled with insomnia or any form of nervousness. The greatest gen erals have been men of iron nerve and indomitable will. They have had perfect digestion, being able to eat well, and di gest all they ate. "It is said that Napoleon lost the bat tle of Waterloo because of a fit of Indi gestion. Grant's enormous reserve power was due to a well stomach. Abraham Lincoln said that 'he did not know that he had a stomach.' Grover Cleveland, It Is said, could work 18 hours a day, eat a hearty meal at 2 or 3 o'clock in the morning, go to bed and sleep soundly un til 9 o'clock and get up refreshed, ready for a new day's work. "Pres. Taft is another type of healthy manhood. Who thinks for one moment that he would be the President of the United States today had he been a dy speptic or affected with some nervous ailment? I claim that two-thirds of all , the failures in professional and business life are due to weak and deranged stom achs. "No business house would care to em ploy a dyspeptic representative to sell goods for them on the road. One-half the men who stand behind counters to day, earning from $12 to $15 a week, will never get beyond these figures, for the reason that they are physically weak. They lack the nerve power and com manding strength that come from a good, sound stomach. "No one cares to hear a dyspeptic preacher. No matter how pious he may be. he is bound to reflect his bilious and jaundiced condition. He will unconsefoiis lv inoculate his hearers with his melan choly feelings. "N q one would think of entrusting an important legal case in the hands of a dyspeptic lawyer, any more than he would care to entrust his own life, or that of a dear one, in the hands of a phy sician who is nervous, irritable or a dy speptic. Men must have good digestion, strong nerves and vital manhood in or der to render a clean, clear-cut decision either in medicine, law or business. "I believe that more than half of the divorces can be traced to ill health. I want every dyspeptic to try my stomach treatment, for it corrects nearly all forms of indigestion and nervousness. It makes old stomachs almost as good as new. Its marvelous power for digesting food and getting the best out of it makes for good rich, red blood. This, in turn, strength ens the nerves, builds up the general sys tem, and will surely prolong life and make it a pleasure to live and do the things allotted to us." Professor Munycm makes no charge for consultation or medical advice: not a pen ny to pay. Address Prof. J. M. Munyon, Munyon's Laboratories. Fifty-third and Jefferson streets. Philadelphia, Pa. Red Cross Christmas Seals. A statement denying the recent re ports about the abandonment of the Red Cross Christmas seal sale has been issued by the National Associa tion for the Study and Prevention of Tuberculosis. The statement declares that not only will the sale be held this year, as in the past three years, but that It will be conducted on broad er lines than ever before. The only order issued by the postoffice depart ment which bears on the sale of Red Cross seals was sent out on July 1, and prohibits the use of the mails to letters and packages bearing non postage stamps on the face, and also to any mail bearing seals which re semble postage stamps, if used either on the face or back. The Red Cross seal to be used this year has been submitted to the postofflce depart ment and approved, and thus may be used, but only on the back of letters and packages. The design to be used this year depicts a pretty winter scene embossed in a heavy red circle. The corners are white, thus giving the ef fect when affixed to a letter or a package of a round seal. Learned From Nature. An enthusiastic friend was dilating fo the woman landscape gardener on the obvious advantages she must de rive from actually superintending the workmen who executed her designs. "Being right out with nature that way you must learn so many interest ing things," said the friend. "I do;"- said the gardener, "I can tell the different kinds of whisky, the dif ferent kinds of tobacco and the differ ent kinds of profanity a rod away." Usual Thing. "Been taxing your eyes lately?" isked the oculist. "Yes," said the patient; "I looked all through a newspaper of 144 pages which came through the mail to me bearing the words 'marked copy.' " "No wonder your eyes smart!" "Oh, but that isn't the worst of it. I didn't find anything marked."—Buf falo Express. fO DRIVE OUT M AT. ART A -. . and build up the system cSS, M a ÄÄ T Ä people and children. SO cent*. For grown As long as there are people In the world who try to get something for nothing, a lot of other people will be able to live without work. Inflammatory Rheumatism may m&lce yon a cripple for life. Don't wait for inflammation to set in. When the first ilight_pain8 appear, drive the poison out with Hamlina Wizard Oil. When we gèt down we wonder how It happened, but when we win we ac cept It as perfectly natural! You Look Prematurely Old 9f thOM ugly» grizzly, gray hairs. Uaa "LA CREOLE" HAIR DRESSING. PRICE, SI.OO, retail. HEALTH AS AN INVESTMENT Fraternal Orders, Labor Unions anil Insurance Companies Erect Tuberculosis Sanitoria. Ai an investment in the health of their members, four large fraternal orders, two international labor unions and one of \he largest Insurance com panies in the United States have es tablished sanatoria for the treatment of tuberculosis, according to a state ment issued by the National Associa tion for the Study and Prevention of Tuberculosis. The Royal League, the first fraternal order to establish a sanatorium, conducts a hospital for its tuberculous members at Black Mountain. The Modern Woodmen of America conducts one at "Colorado Springs; the Workmen's Circle, one at Liberty, N. Y., and the Independent Order of Foresters have one at Rain bow Lake, N. Y., and will soon open a second one at San Fernando, Cal. The International Typographical Union has since 1898 conducted a sanatorium at Colorado Springs, and the Interna tional Printing Pressmen and Assist ants' Union of America has recently opened a new institution at Rogers ville, Tenn. A leading life insurance company is now erecting a sanator ium at Mt. McGregor, N. Y., which will be the first of its kind established by an "old line" insurance company. TOO MUCH FOR SMALL BRAIN Big Word Meant an Effort, but This Little Girl Made Brave Attempt. This Incident occurred Just after a Jewish holiday. It was in a third grade school in Cleveland in a dis trict of Russian and Hungarian Jews. The teacher was explaining the meaning of the word judicious. She asked the children to give her stories about the word. After several had given Illustra tions about the judicious use of money, the teacher said: , "Now give me a story about scone thing judicious, without money in it." A little girl finally volunteered. She said: "On our holiday we had roast goose and a whole lot of other Jew dishes. IGNORANCE IS BLISS. m WTt Miss Oldgirl-—'What do yoti think of Fred proposing to me when he hasn't known me a week? Miss Frank—I think that's the rea son. "ECZEMA ITCHED SO BADLY I COULDN'T STAND IT." "I suffered with eczema on my neck for about six months, beginning by lit tle pimples breaking out. I kept scratching till the blood came. It kept getting worse, I couldn't sleep nights any more. It kept Itching for about a month, then I went to a doctor and got some liquid to take. It seemed as if I was going to get better. The itching stopped for about three days, but when It started again, was even worse than before. The eczema itched so badly I couldn't stand it any more. "I went to a doctor and he gave me some medicine, but didn't do any good. We have been having Cuticura Rem edies in the house, so I decided to try them. I had been using Cuticura Soap, so I got me a box of Cuticura Ointment, and washed off the affected part with Cuticura Soap three times a day, and then put the Cuticura Oint ment on. The first day I put it on, it relieved me of itching so I could sleep all that night. It took about a week, then I could see the scab come off. I kept the treatment up for three weeks, and my eczema was cured. "My brother got his face burned with gun-powder, and he used Cuticura Soap and Ointment. The people all thought he would have scars, but you can't see that he ever had his face ! burned. It was simply awful to look at before the Cuticura Remedies (Soap and Ointment) cured it." (Signed) Miss Elizabeth Gehrki, For rest City, Ark., Oct. 16, 1*510. Although Cuticura Soap arid Ointment are sold' by druggists and dealers everywhere, a sample of each, with 32-page book! will be mailed free on application to "Cuticura," Dept. 17 L, Boston. There are cures for the dope and rum addictions, but the self-kidder never gets it out of his system! B ®AUTf#SUl POST CARDS FREE Send 2c stamp for five samples of my vew choic est Gold Hmbossed Birthday, Flower and Motto rost Cards; beautifnl colors and loveliest designs. Art Post Card Club, TCI Jackson St.. Topeka. Some people ride in airships and some others are flighty by nature. Mrs. Wtnslow's Soothing Syrup for Children teething, softens the gums, reduces inflamma tion, allays pain, cures wind colic, 25c a bottle. Some neighbors don't like it unless you talk about them. PUTNAM FADELESS DYES d f ? ster colors than any ether dye. One 10c package colors all fibers. They dye in cold water better than any otl«r dye aye any garment without npping apart. Write for free booklet—How to Dye, Bleach and Mix Color«. MONROE DRUG COMPANY, Qnl»cy^, It's human nature, but bad medi cine, to buck about the walk up hill after we've enjoyed a good long slide down! Lawn Economic*. "1 note," says the sage, "that yon al low a sprinkler to spray water upon your lawn almost continuously." "Yes," said the native. "We do that to make the grass grow." "But the qther day I saw a man pushing a clicker contrivance over the lawn, and—" », "Oh, yes; that was a lawn mower." "And what is its purpose?" "Why, it cuts the grass." "Then why do you put water on it to make it grow if you simply cut it down as fast as it comes up?"—Judge. FOR TETTER, SCALY PACE ERUP TION Use Tetterine. It is also an absolute cure for Eczema, Ringworm, Erysipe las. Infant's Sore Head and all other itching cutaneous diseases. It gives instant relief and effects permanent cures. "After thirty years experience in the drug business, I can truthfully say that I have never seen a remedy equal to Tetterine for Skin diseases. A few ap plications have made a complete cure of Tetter on hands, which I had almost despaired of ever curing, I also And it unequalled for chapped and rough skin." Roland B. Hall, Druggist, Ma con. Ga. Tetterine, 50 cents at druggists or by mail from J. T. Shuptrine, Savannah, Ga. The world doesn't ask how you got there after you arrive. from woman's ailments are invited to write to the names and addresses here given, for positive proof that Lydia IL Piokham'» Vegetable Compound does cure female ills. Tumor Removed. Elmo, Mo. =Mrs.Sarah J.Stuart,B.F.D.Nb.2, Box 18. Peoria,Ill."»Mra. Christina Reed, 105MoundSt. Natick, Mass.—Mrs. Nathan B. Greaton, El North Main St. Milwaukee,Wis.™Mrs. Emma Imse, 8331st St. Chicago, 111.-= Mrs. Alvena Sperling, 1468 Cly bourne Ave. Galena, Kan.=Mrs.R. K. Huey, 713 MineralAv. Victoria, Miss.»=Mrs. Willie Edwards. Cincinnati, Ohio."*Mrs. W. H. Housh, 7 East; view Ave. „. Change of JLffe. Epping, N,H.=Mrs. Celia E. Stevens. Streator, 111.=Mrs. 3. H. Campbell, 206 North Second St. Brooklyn, N.Y. *=Mrs. Evens, 828 Halsey SU Noah, Ky.<=Mrs. Lizzie Holland. Cathamet, Wash.« M rs. E1 va Barber Edwards. Circleville, Ohio.=Mra. Alice Kirlin, 333 West Huston St. Salem, Ind.=Mrs. Lizzie S. Hinkle, R.R. No. 3. New Orleans, La.—ilrs. GastonBiondeau,1812 Terpsichore St. Mialiawaka, lnd.=Mrs. Chas. Bauer, Sr., 623 East Marion St. Racine,Wis.=Mrs. Katie Knblk, R. 2, Box 51. BeaverFalls,Pa.=Mrs. W.P.Boyd,2410 SJthAv. Maternity Troubles. Bronaugh, Mo.=Mrs. D. F. Aleshire. Phénix, R.I.=Mrs. Wm. O. King, Box 282. Caristadt, N.J.—Mrs. Louis Fischer, 32 Mon roe St. 8onth San ford, Me.—Mrs. Charles A. Austin. Schenectady, ÎJ.Ï . »Mrs. H.Porter ,782Albany Taylorville, Ill.=Mrs. Joe Grantham, 825 W. Vandeveer St. Cincinnati, Ohio.—Mrs. Sophia Hoff, 516 Mo Micken Ave. Big Ron, Pa.=Mrs. W. E. Pooler. Philadelphia, Pa. «Mr«. M. Johnston, 210 Siegel St. ^ Backache. Peoria^l.=Mrs. Clara L. Gauwitz, £. R. No. Augusta, M e. -.Mrs ."Wlnfleld Dana, R. F. D. 2. St. Paul, Minn.—Mrs. B. M. Schorn, 1083 Woodbridge St. Pittsburg, Pa.—Mrs. G. Leiser, 5219 Kinkaid St., E.E. Kearney, Mo.=Mrs. Thomas Asburry. Blue Island, HI.—Mrs. Anna Schwartz, S23 Grove St. East Earl, Pa.—Mrs. Augustus Lyon,R.FJ> 2. Operations Avoided. Slkeston, Mo.—Mrs. Dema Bethune. Gardiner, Me.—Mrs. S. A.Williams, 142 Wash ington Ave. Chicago, ni .=Mrs.Wm. Ahrens, 2239W. 21st St. Bellevue, Ohio.—Mrs. Edith Wieland, 238 Monroe St. DeForest,Wis.—Mrs. August« Vespermann. Dexter, Kansas.—Mrs. lizzie Scott. These women are only a few of thousands of living witnesses ot, the power of Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable Compound to cure femala diseases. Not one of these women ever received compensation in any form for the use of their names in this advertisement—but are will ing that we should refer to them because of the good they mar do other suffering women to prove that Lydia E. PinkhamB Vegetable Compound is a reliable and honest medicine, and that the statements made in our advertisementa regarding its merit are the truth and nothing but the truth. Cured Backache " I was sick for five years," says Mr. J. F. Holcak, of Collinsville, Okla. "The best doctors treated me, but they did me no good. One said rheumatism, and another said nervous troubles. Many a time, when I bent over, I could not straighten myself up. I was very bad that way every spring. Sometimes, I could not even turn over in bed without help. Many a time, I had to be carried home and could not work. I could not lift anything, for backache. I took Ka - THEDFORD'S J BL ack- D raugh « # « m » « * and in three weeks I got well. Now, Î never feel any pain or have any other trouble. It is no use to | be sick, when Thedford's Black-Draught costs so little and will make you healthy and able to work." This reliable, vegetable remedy has been in suc cessful use for more than 70 years. To purify the blood, renew the appetite, regulate liver, stomach and bowels, we urge you to try it Why suffer, when the same relief that Mr. Holcak found, is within easy reach of you ? At every drug store. Price 25 < When Building Church, School or 7'AcaJJ ot reseating same, write for Catalog X9, mentioning class of building. Dealers, agency proposition. Everything in Black-boârds and School Supplies. AskforCa»ws TEXAS SEATING COMPANY, 285 West Jackson St., Fort Worth, To Cet Ifs Beneficial Effect* Always Buy the Genuin« swflgs aru) fllXIR^ENNA manufactured byihe Sold by all leading Druggists 0nesize0nly,50i o batik £ FOR EYE ACHES Organic Displacement*. Black Duck, Minn.—Mrs. Anna Andenea? Box 19. Wesleyvilie.Pa.—Mrs. Maggie Ester,R.FJD .1, Trenton, Mo.— Mrs. W. T. Purneli, 307 iinoola Avenue. Camden,N J.—Mrs. El la John» ton,288Liberty Chicago, HI.—Mrs. Wm. Tally, 9052 Ogdea Avenue. Painful Period*. Caledonia, Wis.—Mrs. Ph. Schattner. RR. 14» Box 64. Adrian, Mo.— Mrs. C. B. Mason^R-R. No. 8. N. Oxford, Mass.—Miss Amelia Duso, Box 14. Baltimore, Ohio.—MrsA.A.Balenger,R.F.D.l, Negaunee, Mich. —Mrs. MarySedlock ,Box 127J» Orr vi lie, Ohio.—Mrs. E. F. Wagner, Box 320. Atwater, Ohio.—Miss Minnie Mueihaupt. PrairieduChien,Wis.—Mrs. Julia Konicheek, R. No. L ^ Intgnlarity, Buffalo, N.T.—Mrs. Clara Dar brake, 17Marle> mont St. Cyrille. Hudson, Ohio.—Mrs. Geo. Strickler, B. No. L Box 32. Ovarian Trouble. Murrayviïle, 111.—Sirs. Chas. Moore, R. R. S. Philadelphia, Fa.— Mrs. Chas. ËoeU, 2iiï N. Mole St. Minneapolis, Minn.—Mrs. John G. Moldan. 2115 Second St., North, Hudson, Oblo.—Mrs. Lena Carmocino.R.FD.7» Westwood, Md.— Mrs. John F. Richards. Benjamin, Mo.—Mrs. Julia Frantz, B,FJ>. V Female Weakness. W. Terre Haute, Ind.— Mrs. ArtieE.Hamilti Elm?, Mo.—Mrs. A. C. Da Vault. Lawrence,Iowa. — M rs. -I alia A. Snow. R. 1 JJtioa, Ohio.—Mrs. Mary Earlwlne, R. F. Bellevue, Ohio.—Mrs. Charley Chapman, Rjr* D. No. 7. Elgiru 111.—Mrs. Henry I>i»eberg, 743 Adam* 8chaefferstown, Pa,—Mrs. Cyrus Hetrich. Cresson, Pa.—Mrs. Ella E. Aikey. Fairchance, Pa.—Mrs. Idelia A. Dunham, Box 152. Nervous Prostration. y Knoxville, Iowa.—Mrs. ClaraFrank s,RJJ). L Oronogo, Mo.—Mrs. Mae McKnight. \ i Camden, N.J.-Mrs. W. P.Valentine, coin Avenue. Muddy, 111.—Mrs. May Nolett, BrookviUe, Ohio.—Mrs. R. Kinnison. FltchvUle. Ohio.—Mrs. C. Cole. Philadelphia, Pa.—Mrs. Frank Clark, 3418 M. Allegheny Ave.