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The progress. (Ocean Springs, Miss.) 1???-1905, April 09, 1904, Image 3

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn88067162/1904-04-09/ed-1/seq-3/

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It Had a Cover Bad Hamate aaa
His Ftktt Oat
. ... i n -twit.
One day Miss Bailey brought her Shel'
" ley- down," relates a writer in McClure'i,
and read hia "Ude to the Skylark."
"Now, don't you think that'a a pretty
thing?' she asked. "Did you hear how
the lark went singing, bright and clear,
up and up and up into the blue sky?"
The children were carefully attentive,
as ever, but not responsive. Morris Mo
ilewsky felt that he alone understood
the nature of this story. It was meant
to amuse: therefore it was polite that
one should be amused.
Teacher fools," he chuckled. "Lark
'ain't singin' in skies." '
"How do you know?" asked Mitt
'JJause we got a lark by our house.
It's -a from tin lark nut a cover."
"A tin lark! With a cover!" His
Bailey exclaimed. "Are you sure, dear,
that you know what you are talking
about:" . ,
"Teacher, yiss ma am, I know, Mor
ris began, deliberately. "My papa, he has
a lark. It's a from tin lark nut a cover.
Und it's got a handle, too. Und my papa
he takes it nil times on the store for
biiv a lark of beer."
''Lager beer! O, shade of Shelley!"
groaned Miss Bailey's spirit, but aloud
Bhe only said: "No, my dear, 1 wasn t
leading about lager beer. A lark is
little Bird.
A Physician' Advice.
Yorktown, Ark., March 7th. Dodd'i
Ridnev Pills must not be confounded with
the ordinary patent medicine. They axe a
new discovery, a specific for all diseases
of the Kidneys and have been accepted by
physicians only alter careful tests in ex
treme cases. Dr. Leland Williamson, of
this place, heartily endorses Dodd's Kid
ney Pills "an a remedy for the various
forms of the diseases of the Kidneys, paina
in tbe back, soreness in the region of the
Kidneys, foul .smelling urine and cloudy or
thickened condition of the urine, dis-
charges of pus or corruption, Gout, Rheu
matism, Inllammation and Congestion of
the Kidneys and all kindred complaints."
Continuing, he says:
"I could mention many cases in which
I have prescribed Dodd s Kidney Pills
with success. For instance, Mr. .Robert
Weeks, farmer, malaria haematuria or
swamp fever three times, kidneys weak
ened, continual pain and soreness in back,
which made him very nervous, had a little
fever and sometimes chilly. Urine change
able, but generally very high-colored, an
old chronic case who had taken much
medicine with little effect. After taking
Dodd's Kidney Pills about six weeks, h
was entirely cured and had gained fifteen
fiounds in weight. The last time I saw
iini, lie was the picture of perfect man.
New Excuse.
In the Portland municipal court recent
ly a woman got to the limit of excuses by
oayins that an apparent drunkenness was
in reality only a desperate attempt on her
pari is Vtrsak in a pair of new shoes and
at tha KHSt time to walk on ice. Judte
Hill smiled hut gave her 30 days. Bangor
Soft White Hand and Luxuriant Hair
1' rod need by ( uticura
Millions of Women Use Cuticura Soap,
assisted by Cuticura Ointment, the great
skin cure, for preserving, purifying and
beautifying the skin, for cleansing the
scalp of crusts, scales and dandruff, and
the stopping of falling hair, for softening,
whitening and soothing red, rough and
sore hands, for baby rashes, itchings and
chafing, for annoying irritations and ill
cerative weaknesses, and many antiseptic
purposes which readily suggest themselves,
as well ns for al! the purposes of the toilet,
bath and nursery.
"Name the bones of the skull." The can
didate for his medical degree, hesitating,
stammers : "Excuse me, sir, it must be my
nervousness; but for the life of mc I can't
remember a single one yet 1 have them
all in my head." London Medical Press
and Circular
Moravian Barley and Spelts,
two great cereals, makes growing and
fattening hogs and cattle possible in Dak.,
Mont., Ida., Colo., yes everywhere, and
add to above Salzer's Billion Dollar Grass,
TeosiBte), which produces 80 tons of green
fodder per acre, Salzer's Earliest Cane.
Salzer's 00 Day Oats and a hundred of
other rare farm seeds that they offer.
with 10e in stamps to the Jobs A. Salzer
Seed Co., La Crosse, Wis., and get their
big catalog and lots of farm seed sam
ples. K. L.
Professor' We know that heat expands.
snn we also Know, Mr. Sinait, that cold
contrai ls, do we not ?" Mr, Smart (hoarse
ly) "1 guesj so, hut I'll bet it doesn't
contract itself as much as we contract it."
Philadelphia I'ress.
Tcoaliite mid Billion Dollar Crass.
Theto greatest fodder plants on earth,
one gnod tor 14 tons bay and the other
BO tons green fodder per acre. Growl
everywhere, so does Victoria Rape, yield
ing t0,000 lbs. sheep and swine food per
acre. K. L.J
John A. Salzer Seed Co.,- La Crosee,
Wis., and receive in return their big
catalog and lots of farm seed samples,
Wigg t "1 always try to make my money
lsst " Wagg "1 try to make mine lirjt,
and then make it last." Philadelphia Kec
Shake Into Your Shoes
Allen's Foot-Ease. It cures painful, swollen,
smarting, sweating: feet. Makes new shoes
easy. BoldbyallDrugiistsaudShoeStorcs.
Don'taccept anv substitute. Sample FREE.
Address A. 8. Olmsted, Le Roy V.
If you can convince a man who thinks
he is a martyr that he is onlv a chump, :
urn mum more is necessary runch.
I A severe case of Ovarian
Trouble and a terrible operation
avoided. Mrs. Emmons tells
bow she was saved by tbe use
of Lydia E Pinkbam's Vegetable
" Deab Mrs. Pinkham: I am so
leased with the results obtained from
.ydia E. Pinkharu's Vegetable
Compound that I feel it a duty and
privilege to write you about it.
" I suffered for more than five years
with ovarian troubles, causing an
unpleasant discharge, a great weak
ness, and at times a faintness would
come over me Which no amount of :
medicine, diet, or exercise seemed to
correct. Your Vegetable Compound
fMT.A ,V.a mil. tm, 1 . V, 1
a few weeks - and saved me from
an nnerulinn all m. im..M had
disappeared, and I found myself once
more healthy and well. Words fail to
describe the real, true, grateful feeling
that is in my heart, and I want to tell
every sick and suffering sister. Don't
dairy with medicines you know noth
ing about, but take Lydia K. Pink
ham's Vegetable Compound, and
take my word for it. you wili be a dif
ferent woman in a short time." Mrs.,
Lat-al Kmmoxs. Walkerville. Ont. - :
$1000 forftit if orietmt f urn srtlsr snaaf
fniriif cannot be fnemcmS.
Don't ' tatf to write to Mrs.
Pink bam if there la anything
about your alckneas you do not
tirwlerHtan'1. Se) woman ever
rpgrrtted writing her and she
has bflpcii tiKV.!&iida. Address
Lyon, Maaa.
Mot la His Line.
The following dialogue was overheard
In the office of one of Boston's leading
physicians the other day:
Doctor (to patient) What ails you?
Patient I don't know. I only know
that I suffer. I work like an ox, I eat like
a wolf, I am as tired as a dog, and I sleep
like a horse.
Doctor In that case I should advise
you to consult a veterinary surgeon.
Boston Traveler.
"What does he need an office for?
never docs any work."
"Well, he's got to go somewhere while
his wife does the housework." Chicago
How It Works.
Prison Superintendent Here's a lot
of official documents showing that the
man who has been In cell 90 for the
last ten years has been found inno
cent of trie crime for which he was
Assistant Hum! What's to be done
Superintendent Kick blm out.
N. Y. Weekly.
rTollars are curious things, you'll al
You can make them do tricks if you only
know how.
If yon borrow a million you're hailed with
respect ;
But ask for a five and your credit is
Washington Star.
Little Puffkyns (to athletic girl) I
hope I'm not walking too fast for you.
Ally Sloper.
The Power Behind.
'Tls love that makes the old world go,
As oft hath been repeated;
'TLs love that sets the sun hrIow
To keep our planet heated;
'Tls love that makes the man sublime
And make the lady winning;.
And money many many a time
Is love's beginnlnE.
I'hleaso Record-Herald.
Lovc'm Young Drcnm.
Johps A penny for your thoughts,
my dear.
Bride Please don't disturb me,
darling. I am working al such a prob
lem. It makes my head ache.
"At least, tell me what it is about."
"1 was wondering how we could spell
our name if we got rich." N. Y.
"Just as the train was leaving the
handsomest man entered the crowded
car and sat down beside me. Unfor
tunately, however, he got off at the first
"Of course. He couldn't get off be
fore." Kliegendc Blaetter.
!Yo Rnsa
llnn It.
What's the
use of
liv'',nK' any wa ?
H' Son Please don t
hurry on my
sir. Cincinnati Commercial
IOOlf l.rnnn.t..
t'nele George Have you heard the
news? Tom Tyler is ?oing to marry
Til lie West.
Aunt Hannah For the land's sake!
"Yes, I guess you're right. Tlllie
I?VS n ""J
Boston 1 ranscript
some very valuable real estate."
Vi Hnrrv
He This Is the fourth time I have
come all this way to get your answer.
How long are you going to keep me
in suspense?
She Haven't you a 50-trlp ticket I
Brooklyn Ufa
L : I
Dear Little Innocence.
Society Belle Mother, Mr. De Brass
has proposed and I have accepted.
Mother What? Oh, you wicked, un
grateful girl, after all we've done for
you. Mr. De Brass hasn't a cent to bless
himself with, and won't have until his
father and grandfather die.
"The Mr. De Brass I am referring to
is the grandfather."
"Oh, bless you, my child." Tit-Bits.
Tramped on Wroaa- Foot.
"Dear me." said the chiropodist, aa
the good bishop put his foot upon the
hassock, "that's a very bad roe you
have. Looks as if it had been mashed."
"I guees it has. I took dinner with
Brother and Sister Goodman yesterday,
and the lady seems to have thought
my foot belonged to her husband."
Chicago Record-Herald.
Switching OS7 the Old Man.
Mr. Elder There is something I want
to say to you, Bessie er that is, Miss
Miss kutely Call me Bessie If you
Mr. Elder Oh, may I?
Miss Kutely Of course; all old gen
tlemen call me Bessie. Philadelphia
The Plot and I he Hatch.
The author scribbles, deep In thought,
The hen has ceased to scratch; .
The one is hatching- out a plot,
The other plots a hatch.
Amy My brother, the explorer, was
telling me that in some parts of Africa
you can buy a wife for a few old sar
dine cans and beads.
Mr. Crustymugg Well, a good wife's
worth that. Boston Globe.
The (In-lit Army.
All idle men of every kind,
Would soon be worth the-ir salt.
Could they but good employment find
As well as they llnd fault.
Philadelphia Ledger.
"You say he won't express an opin
ion on the war In the east?"
"No; he's running for councilman in
his ward, you know."
"What has that to do with it?"
"Well, there's one Japanese and one
Russian vote In the ward and he wants
to- catch 'em both." Philadelphia
Mr. iJewwed This dinner Isn't
cooked like my mother used to cook her
Mrs. Newwed If you made as much
money as my father used to make. I
wouldn't have to cook dinner. Chicago
Abonl I lie Mse of II.
lriYals die too fast, 'tis said:
. But why should people mourn?
'For every one that shuffles dff
At least two more are born.
Cincinnati Enquirer.'
Aliv.rr the Was-.
Nodd Awfully sorry to hear
home burned down. Did you
Todd Oh, yes. After some
lively work we succeeded in
out all the things we djdn t
Town and Country.
The Tnxnnrers View.
'Well, what's the use of arguing?"
said the shiftless individual. "Talk is
"My dear fir," rejoined the taxpay
er, "did you evar take into considera
tion the actual cost of a session of con
gress?" Cincinnati Enquirer.
onldn'i Br Safer.
Gentleman (to pedlar) Call these
safety matches? Why, (hey won't light
at all!
Ped lar Well, wot could y er 'ave safer ?
Xot Aceorttaa te Alas
"Do you think that your -
wife in-
the po-
tended to injure you?" asked
lice Judge.
"Oh, no. sir!" rep';ed ihe meek
looking individual, "it was entirely un
intentional. She aimed the revolver
straight at me. you know." Cincin
nati Times-Star
Real Phllanthrop-lat.
Mrs. Crummy Is Mrs Cumso really
as philanthropic as she pretends?
Mrs. Gargoyle I should say so. Why.
the even invites her poor relations to
her retentions. Town Topics.
, .
Carta af Cottoa-Consaaslac Coaa
trles ta Cat Loose Front the
- VaUea states.
Several recent reports of United
States consuls contain interesting
matter relative to the effort of for
eign countries to attain Independence
of the United States in regard to tbe
production of cotton. From report
of Mr. Urbain J. Ledouz, United
States consul at Prague, Austria,
dated December 28, 1902, and January
2, 1904, the following is taken:
"What is most to be feared by
American cotton planters is the sys
tematic search for other sources of
supply by the cotton manufacturers
of the continent, aided by anxious stu
dents, experiments, and financial sup
port, if necessary, of the governments
of Europe. England, the
greatest cotton manufacturing coun
try in tbe world, is especially inter
ested in finding new sources of sup
ply. Of about 103,000,000 spindles In
the cotton industry of the world, about
50,000,000 are credited to England,
nearly half of the total. A very active
organization, the 'British Cotton Grow
ers' Association,' for the promotion
of the cotton produced in the
colonies, aided by the British colo
nial office, has made serious investi
gations on the possible culture of cot
ton in the various British possessions.
The result of the investigations is said
to be encouraging. This is partlcu
larly so for Nigera, the Gold Coasts,
Sierra Leone, and Gambia, besides
India and Egypt, producing 2,000,000
and 1,400,000 bales respectively."
After speaking somewhat in detail
of the plan to increase the available
cotton acreage in Egypt and tbe Su
dan, by which it is hoped that event
ually the cotton crop of those coun-
trie will attain In an average year
to about 1,000,000,000 pounds, Mr. Le
doux continues as follows:
"Seeds from the crop of cotton
raised in Porto Rico, said to be the
finest ever Imported In Liverpool, will
be distributed among the West Indian
islands, which, according to British
authorities, are peculiarly adapted for
the cultivation of this special fiber.
England vans the world in a desper
ate effort for independence of Ameri
can cotton speculators. Will she be
successful? Will she be able to sur
mount the many difficulties that con
front her; the conservatism of her
consumers, the condition of the soil
the unfavorable climates, cost of
transportation to the seaboard, labor
problems, etc.? In West Africa she
has an area as large as that of the
cotton-producing States of America,
which gives promise of being adapted
to the production of cotton. The dis
tance from European markets and the
cost of transportation would not be
greater than that of our gulf ports.
Will the nations of conti
nental Europe follow? According to
the opinions of their press and manu
facturers they must and will. Crop
Proper and Regular Grooming- 'ec
nisrr to Keep the Horse In
Good Condition.
The skin of the horse, like that of
other animals, is an active excretory
organ. Supplied with almost an indefi
nite ntt.mber of pores, through these,
if kept open, a continual discharge of
watery fluid, and such other waste mat
ter as Is carried there by the blood,
occurs. It also contains myriads of
minute glands, secreting an oily fluid
that Is essential for rendering the skin
soft and flexible, as well as furnishing
the nourishment needed by the hair
and keeping it soft and glossy. It will
not do, therefore, for these pores to
get clogged, for in that case the skin
would soon become, dry, rough, hard
and diseased; nor is there much dan
ger of it except when the horse is hard
at work. Then the secretion of watery
fluid is heavier than when the animal
is Idle, and if the sweat is allowed to
dry on the Bkin, dust will accumulate,
mixing with It, and, if not cleaned off,
fill and clog the pores. As a result,
the skin will not only become diseased,
but the whole system more or less de
ranged. The Impurities, unable to es
cape through the skin, will accumu
late in different places and give rise to
blisters which, if neglected, may lead to
blood poisoning or something else near
ly as bad. By regular, thorough groom
ing, however, all this will be prevented,
ihe pores kept open, and a healthier,
thriftier condition of the animal main
tained. The particular part Is to do
the work properly. A horse having a
thick, tough skin will endure a tolera
ble sharp curry comb, which, used on
another with a thin, tender skin, would
be a positive cruelty. What ever ac
cumulations of dirt may be on the hair
having been removed by this, a good
brush is necessary to follow for clean
ing out the skin. Don't wait until to
morrow morning, bu,t do it to-night,
after your day's work Is done. They
will appreciate It, even though they
are unable to tell you of it, as much as
you yourself a "rub down" before re
tiring. Hence, It is not labor In vain.
Clean out their feet, moreover, leaving
no mud to dry In
horses get rheuma- I
tism from such neglect. Sweep their
limbs first with an old broom; and
then finish with a wisp of straw, rub
bing the legs and feet well, hard and
quickly. To be sure. It takes "elbow
grease," birt sufficient friction should
nevertheless be applied to stimulate
the skin circulation until It attains Its
normal temperature and the feet and
lower part of the limbs feel warm and
comfortable. In conclusion, blanket
the horse according to the weather
and depending on the warmth of your
stables and the amount of hair the ani
mal has, some horses having more than
others and, also, being less susceptible i
to cold. Never blanket a horse in the
stable while It is warm, however, un
less you give it a dry blanket, soon aft
erwards. Agricultural EpitomisU
Prot In Pisre.
A good way is to have pigs come in
March or April, and that they may en
Joy plently to eat, feed the sows oa
waste milk with buckwheat meal, bran
and oats ground together, or corn and
pea meal. A sufficient quantity of this
should In due time be put in a shal
low trough, net in a separate part of
the pen Into which the pigs, but not
the sow. can go. As soon as pasturage
is ready they should be turned out to
feed, and bv sowing as early as possi
ble three pounds of rape per acre oa
good land, perferably that which needs
summer fsllowing. the pigs may be
put on to this with excellent results
along in the latter part of summer,
provided a portion is reserved for re
covery after feeding, while the rest is
fed down. Giving three or four pounds
of corn mesl apiece per day, will nice- 1
ly fatten tbe pigswhile cn the last of j
the rape, but, If so desired, they msy I
be finished on (Tain, screenings, corn
or peas and oats groaad together. 11m
feeding value of thess grains, Includ
ing barley, is improved by having them
ground two or three months before us
ing, only In that ease the meal must be
kept dry, and not allowed to heat or
get sour. Set, in barrels, in a dry
store room is the best place for It
I rstasnntle Car and Feeding lfeeea
essary far Saeeeas ta Rais
ing Ham.
In replying to the question whether
or not to breed sows for two litters
of pigs year, we say yes. A sow
that cannot raise two litters a year
does not pay for her keep. The lat
ter part of March or the first of April
is preferable for spring pigs, and the
latter part of September or the fore
part of October is the proper time for
fall pigs. Manage your hogs so that
at all times they are gentle; then
when your presence is needed you
will not cause them any alarm. Our
hogs are all named, except the pigs,
and they come when called as well
aa does "Billy" the horse.
It pays to have a variety of feed.
Our regular feed Is corn, thlpstuff and
bran. We feed tbe corn In the ear,
and make a swill out of the mill-feed,
using about three gallons of mill-feed
to eight gallons of water. We feed
the corn first, and when about through
we feed the swill; the latter being
made just as we use it.
Once a month we rake up the corn
cobs, and burn and char them, the
hogs enjoying them, and It helps to
keep the feed yards clean and healthy.
We never breed a sow that Is under a
year old; that is, she must be a year
old before she bringa her young; a
year old at breeding time is better.
f3ow rye, oats, clover and rape at the
proper time, so as to supply green feed
at all seasons of the year. We have
one pen back of the garden where
"King" Is at home In the summer
time; he is cared for with fresh vege
tables, grass and pursallnt In the win
ter; he also receives soma of the scraps
from the table, wood-ashes, etc. He al
ways has a kindly grunt for the dif
ferent members of the family, and his
coat of hair Is always black and gloccy.
There is much in the feed and much
in the breeder and feeder to make a
perfect hog. The younger a hog can
be put on the market the better. There
is really more money made out of a 150
pound hog than one that weighs 300
pounds. Pure-bred males should al
ways be used. Choose the breed you
like best; all have their good and bad
qualities; but we think the Poland
China Is the ideal hog. Cor. Midland
Water for Crops.
Few farmers realize how much water
Is required to produce a crop. A great
many experimenters havo been at work
trying to determine how much water is
required to produco a crop, and the fig
ures are startling. The following ta
ble gives their results:
required per
ton dry matter.
Corn 309
Outs 504
per acre
In tons.
per acre
Clover 576
All experimenters have not got exact
ly the same results, but all show the
enormous amount of water used In
growing our crops. An ear of corn
weighing a pound has required two
fair-sized barrels of water to produce
it. A horse can easily eat in a single
feed of oats what required two and one-
half tons of water to produce. A hun
gry man could eat the product of a half
ton of water at a single meal. Then in
order to su,pply the crops with the
amount of water necessary, every
means must be employed to prevent the
loss of this most essential element by
evaporation J. G. Mosler, of 111. Col.
of Ag.
The Elements of Success.
The same elements enter into the
business of farming that go to make
any other calling successful. There
must be the opportunity, the brains,
the common sense, the energy and the
weather, with a modicum of luck, all
of which enter into othfr occupations.
To win there must be a sufficiency of
persistent, intelligent, hard work, to
gether with the exercise of a bit of
plain everyday common-sense. Mid
land Farmer.
When farmers have to sacrifice
WBM selling, and consumers have to j
sacrifice when buying, it looks as If the !
middleman factor in the premises was ;
too large for comfort, and loo greedy j
for safety.
The mule Is generally considered a
better forager than the horse; but In
a cold country where existence during
the winter depends jpon rustling, the :
mule will He down and die, while a
ores will pull through in good shape, i
If you wish to avoid roup among !
your hens, which is bo common dur
lag fall and winter, be sure that the
roosting places are dry and drafts
avoided. Nothing tells so quickly on
the health of fowls as damp and i
drafty quarters.
Don't pay any attention to what
mother man thinks of your methods of ;
farmlne so long as you have found ;
them to be satisfactory. It is the easi
est thing in the world to find fault with
others. Some people can find fault
who can find nothing else.
Sheep have a way of utilizing by
products which no other animals seem
to have. Of the 400 to 500 differeot
plants which may be found In any lo
cality, sheep will eat all but a very
small percentage; while cattle and oth
er Btock will touch only a little over
At no time of the year can scale
Inserts be better exterminated than
durlne cold weather. Tlie trees are
f0ffaoQf dormant, then, and caustics
so strong that they will practically
consume the scales, and yet not Injure
the plant tissue, can snfely be applied.
Trespassing animals disturb the
peace of a neighborhood more than I
anything else. It is aggravating to have !
neighbor's stock get into the growing j
crops every few days. To prevent this
make your part of the line fence so j
that it will turn any kind of stock, ;
and try to persuade the neighbors to do
the same.
In many cases the best and easiest i
way to stdp gullies Is to plant trees
along them. The black locust Is prob- j
ably the best tree for this purpose, as j
it is hardy, of rapid growth, and valu
Ma when grown. It may also be used ;
to advantage for planting on rough
hillsides and other wa:te or unprofita- j
ble lands. :
The value 3f all animals exported
from this country during the year 1903 j
wss H2.551.174. This includes cattle
to the value of $37,725,152, hogs to the
value of $53,180. horses to the value of
$T..t42.731. mules to lata value of $354,
77. sleep to th,e value of $1,163,770.
and all other,' Including fowls, to the
value of $12l,2S4.
r.oa.la Dak.
wciuHaii awya it wuhsii vi AWtaiiii lun Jhftiajs k.
Peruna Makes Women Healthy and Beautiful
II '
Miss Amanda Johnson.
Miss Flora Hauser, 1083 8. New
Jersey street, Indianapolis, lnd.,
writes :
" think I must have been
troubled with catarrh ever Mlnee I '
was very young, aggravated each
tllme I caught a cold. This did not
prove sufficiently serious to be ob
noxious until last Winter. Then
my headend nose were so stopped ;
up that I felt I must do something.
Peru n a was recommended to me by
m friend. I used It tor tour weeks.
and found to my relief that It cured
me. I have not had a bit of trouble
ilncr. M v head la clear, and I cam
safely affirm that Peruna cured
me. ' miss flora nauser.
Hundreds of Women Cured by Pe-ru-na
of Annoying Catarrh.
BAR 'I'M AN has DroJbablv done
more than any other physician
toward popularizing a means of
esoape from the facial deformities, such
as watery eyes, twisted nose, offensive
breath, dry cracked lips, due to the
ravaging effects of catarrh.
He has made chronic catarrh a life
long study. His remedy, popularly
known as Peruna, is the most famous
remedy for catarrh in existence.
Probably there is not a man or woman,
boy or girl, within the bounds of tlie
United States that has not heard of Pe
runa. By far the largest majority have
used Peruna.
The multitude of people that have
been cured of chronic catarrh by using
Peruua can never be known.
"'Honest fisher folk.' Huh!" snorted
the editor, "you'll have to change that."
"Why so? ' demanded the author. "It
sounds ridiculous. 1 never knew a man
who went fishing who was quite honest."
Philadelphia Press.
The Effect of Sleepln la Cars.
Is the contracting of cold, which often
results seriously to the lungs. Never
neglect a cold, but take in time Taylor's
Cherokee Remedy of Sweet Gum and
Mullein nature's great cough medicine.
At druggists, 25c, 60c, and $1.00 a
Club Wag "Well, good night, admiral."
Warrior "There's a stupid joke. 'Ad
miral!' Can't you see ray spurs?" Wag
"Oh, I thought they, were your twin
screws." Punch.
Stops the Cornell.
and works off the cold. Laxative Bromo
Quinine Tablets, Price 25 cents
A propensity to hope and joy is real
riches; one to fear and sorrow, real pov
erty. Hume.
Fiso's Cure for Consumption is an infalli
ble medicine for coughs and colds. N. W.
fc'amuel, Ocean Grove, N. J., Feb. 17, 1900.
Behavior is a mirror in which everyone
displays his image. Goethe.
June Tint Butter Color makes top of
the market butter.
It is easier to endure failure than to
bear success. Chicago Tribune.
3.&3 SHOES
W. L. Douglas
shoes have by their
excellent style,
easy-fitting, and
superior wearing
qualities achieved
the largest sale of
any shoes in the
They are just as good
as those that cost you
St to 3 tho only
dinerciiee is the price.
Sold Everywhere.
Look for name and
price on bottom.
Dourlns umi Corona
Coltskin, which Iseverywhere conceded lo
nettie nnest ratenr isiner yer proonren.
Fast Co'or Eyrletl used. Shoes brmall.g&r.exlrs.
Writs for Catalog. W.L.Dosgias, Brorkton. Hsu.
wh eh vntmnct to adtertisebs
Hue state thnt yon saw tha AdTertUc
meat In tslo -.
Feel bad today?
' Over-eating, working and drinking may have caused it, or you
may have caught cold. Makes you feel mean bad taste and
a headache. Go upon our advice just once and take
No mercurial or pill poison in CASCARETS, but an absolutely
harmless, purely vegetable compound. Pleasant, palatable,
potent. They taste good and do good. Get the genuine C.C.C.
Any druggist, 10c, 25c, 50c. Take one now and
Feel well tomorrow
Mustang Liniment
cores Calked Udder In cow a
W f UT...U1.
Ml ss Flora, Hauser.
Many a girl has regained her faded
beauty, many a matron has lengthened
the days of iier comely appearance by
usiug Peruna.
Peruna produces clean mucous mem
branes, the basis of facial symmetry
and a perfect complexion.
The women have not been slowtodis
cover that a course of Peruna will do
more toward restoring youthful beauty
than all the devices known to science.
While it is true that Peruna cures ca
tarrh wherever located, yet it is advisa
ble for everyone to use Peruna as a
preventive and not wait until catarrh
Miss Armstrong (who has foozled the
ball six times with various clubs) "And
which of the sticks am 1 to use now?"
Weary Caddie "the it a bit knock wi' the
bag!" Punch.
Tost! jimim mm rawiaow
auir relist saitUBBttant
A Large Trial Box and book of in
tractions absolutely Pree and Post
paid, enough to prove the value of
PaxtmeToilet Antiseptic
PaxUas Is la powder
form to dissolve la
water non-poisonous
antiseptics containing
alcohol which Irritates
Inflamed surfaces, and
nave ao cleansing prop-
i ne contents
al every
box makes
more Anll.enllc Solu-
Hon lasts longer
goes further has more
uses la the tamlly and
does more goodWianeny
antiseptic preparation
yon can bay.
The formula of noted Boston physician,
and used with great success as a Vaginal
Wash, for Leucorrhota, Ptivtc Catarrh, Nasal
Catarrh, Sore Throat, Sore Eyes. Cuts,
and ad soreness of mucus membrane.
In local treatment of female Ills Pax tine is
invaluable. Used as a Vaginal Wash weJ
challenge tha world to produce its equal for
tnorougnneas. it is a revelation in cleansing
and healing power; it kills all germs which
cause inflammation and discharges.
All leadingdrugists keep l?axtfno; price, SOo.
abox; if yonrsdoesnot,sendtousforlt. Don't
take a subsUtute there Is nothing like Put me.
Write for the Free Box of Paztlne to-day.
R. PAXTOHCO., 4 PopeBllf., Botton, Mass.
Mustang Liniment
la a positive cure for I" ilea.
irv ss9raisnl
P flus a ctNTiay '-'iMJansT IW'sH
' Wtt-. rSlBnsnt!tnsl I fnl
-r'l't.''-M. ;
n- Yd.
Miss Amanda Johnson, Fairebild, Wis., write:
" I write to tell yon how much Peruna benefited me.
For a number of year I bad pain in my bead around my
eyes, and I thought it was because my eyes needed treat
ment, so I went to an oculist and had glasses fitted to my"
eyes and wore them for some time, but felt no relief
whatever. In fact, I felt worse than before, and came to
the conclusion that the trouble was not with my eyed, but
with my head and that it must be catarrh. As so many
of my friends had used Peruna with benefit for this
trouble, I thought I would try it. I was hot sorry that
I did so, for in a short time I began to improve, and in
four weeks my eyes were in splendid condition, at '
general health was' much improved and all tbe catarrh
of the head was gone. I was glad to get rid of this
trouble and am glad to endorse such a good medicine ae
Peruna." Miss Amanda Johnson.
has fastened itself in some part of the
Peruna acts quickly and beneficially
on tlie iuilamed mucous membranes
lining the different organs of the body.
Thus it will cure catarrh wherever
If you do notderlve prompt and satis
factory results from the use of Peruna,
write at once to Dr. Hart man, giving a
full statement of your case and he will
be pleased to give you his valuable ad
vice gratis.
Address Dr. IT art man, President of
The liartman Sanitarium, Columbus, O.
bad of this ror'u In IWt :
Millions of U.M.C. Shot Shells
are sold each year. They are
made In tha largest cartridge
factory In tho world.
esiootPosT. conn.
Your dernier
relief. ftetB.0vc.aIl
welling in S to id
4 m v n : r fm ntfit
Jkjk'-utf to 6o da vs. Trial treat uw-nt frae
ni Dr. H. H. firaen &. Bai O. Atlanta. QaV
A. If. K.-P
JP 167 Vm. p mvrt. UNggH
n' lsTs. riapl,fForiiX.Iil E
HlJHB 100 hm. p r gEgPBtH
SiL rO. f.. Uirhael. Wont. Co.. 0. WbSM
KaStPf P'"Vsssssssi
niu By Klchord BpsMta, Luke Co., lad.
aWF Pr gaWBSSns!
LWmZm Br J. D. walker, liaBthieai Co., ajfl
WmP iaaB
MJrr Pr gcZdVasssni
Hljg Br J. W. Uaaae, C racket! Co., tSHsWH
gccHnafr Teun. Z'aaB
i gVajgl 804 bo. prrarrc. SflgccH
j "fj Bay Biearns, haiieum l'o,, N. D. sSgfgH
gi "tUrMiied In if) Jay. MH
I VSat V i Irlrrl ",0 btl. p-r re. Next ggMH
R7f frew o(l bu, par mm VwjJ
HiBf National Oats. sfl
IKftttsM Fnoft'tomij prolifle. Doe wail
iHKTT) ( 1 1 won't If i your acra
UfsWnfj province ieaa $h an 100 bu. IrIL "j?TH
, BBfjjS Un. I lalketl af gr 1. AU. SijS
flrT3 Wo:,'i ba ashamed of Uttt II UlSsB
KfttpV TtHJHIsisihulitwiwiiristnW Wrasi
BCasJ P' - r. gv49
1 BrfesSr h tblal p.ptr UDh
KeaWisV w!l1 aTladly aenit yon lut ot faraa tsaaJBH
KSZjgaVP aed taraplr-, wrll wcrth $16.00 M lrr IM
HPgL-SdL fF iia, together with oar BaVftaPJ
WSnSSl tnan.rDt.ih no p.. Ilia t Fastest ffWSBmfl
KVJsHk e-mm- m. sack tor- ftBJ
WJm . JI liei in A m.I Land liar ley. Macaroni Bamm-BBM
KaajMl Whaat.Twe Fool Oau,raOsi, -mW M
KafgT iJB Trosltta Victoria, mWm
BJaflsV ' afBjrrJ1M
WW-Jm I' W- aOaammmW M )km

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