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The Bolivar bulletin. (Bolivar, Tenn.) 1888-1946, December 23, 1904, Image 4

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rnoii scientific souiCEge
Th rf-unn of tne Kin kSSLnr -nff Rneh
a deep red color on a misty j. 13' ow
ing to the iact that . fog rfrmits tlie
passage cf. red rajs more yuy than
those ot ar.y" other, color.
. Mi3 Mary A. Booth, y. springeia,
Mas3., is well known iy the .scientific
world. She inherited,.- i0ve for
science from her fath.r anj j3 one of
the few women aiAted to the Royal
Microscopical Socijftj- cf Lofidon.
. Slrj&ph--iTtoii Hooker, the great
est living botanist, has Just passed his
eighty-seventh LUthday. He was the
lilelong friend of Huxley. Some of
his most Interesting work has been the
.result of his studies in Utah, Colorado,
California and the Rcchles.
Remarkable fireprooSng properties
are credited oxide of titanium by an
English dyer. Flannelette treated with
It could not be made to burst into Same,
and other textiles are claimed to be
made equally resistant, while it can
not be removed by dyeing, boiling or
In 187S something happened on Jupi
ter which caused a red blotch to appear
In. his southtrn hemisphere, near one
of the great belts that cross his disk
like huge bancs cf colored clcucfs. It
was 30,000 miles long and 8,000 miles
broad, -yet, after all, only a little patch
on the mighty disk! It has remained
ever since, sometimes brightening to
almost the crimson hue of fire, and
sometimes fading nearly to invisibility,
yet always, even when faintest, certify
ing Its presence and its power by keep
ing the area originally covered by it
clear of all other objects.
Mis3 Stella Snyder, a Missouri school
teacher, was recently sued for ?1,000
damages for whipping one of her pupils.
She .won the case and as a result of the
publicity attending the trial she has se
cured an appointment in the state re
form school for girls.
Though S3 years, old, Thilip Grime3
walked 15 miles over the hills, from
New Haven to Derby, Conn., recently to
Instruct an undertaker how to bury him.
ITe made the distance in three hours.
aching .Joseph Colwell's undertak-
iown exhausted.
ft perplexities that a
tool-teacher has met
ot of a young girl at
had nine small chil-
school one morning
(did notk:;yw a word
nk James, the
Saviour was to
le: 'Whera
less man to
the portals of
'Cole Younger.' "
business man of
organizing a society
tiled the Appendixless
las called a meeting of
their vermiforms and
I nent organization. "It
; like a G. A. R.," Mr.
an talk of our wounds
Within the prisonwalls
Mrs. Henrietta A. S. Marsh, 769 W.
16th St., Los Angeles, Cal., President
Woman's Benevolent Ass'n, writes :
suffered with la grippe for seven
weeks, and nothing I could do or take
helped me until I tried Peruna.
"I felt at onco that I had at last j
secured the right medicine and I Kept
steadily impi-oving1.. W'ithiu three vreeks
I was fully restored, and I am glad that
I pave that truly great remedy a trial.
I will never be without" it again."
In a letter dated Aug-ust31, 1904, Mrs.
Marsh says: "I have i ever yet heard
the efficacv of Perun::?estionel. We
Btill use it. I traveled virough Ken- j
tucky and Tennessee three years ago, I
wnere I iumuJ IV.mir. dc-ln iT"0
work. Much of it is being used hero
also." Henrietta A. S. Marshy j
Address Dr. Hartman, President of
Tho Hartman Sanitarium, Columbus,
Ohio. I
Ask your Druggist for a free Peruna
Almanac for 1905. :
WW taraM
Sir Arthur Sullivan once wanted to
' direct Alexander Mackenzie to a house
I of which he knew the approximate lo-
! cation, but had forgotten the number.
He said the foot-scraper In front of
the door was in E flat. Sir Alexaader
kicked several scrapers until be Heard
the note.
Among the many applicants for the
part the late Dan Leno was to have
played in the Christmas pantomime at
the Drury Lane theater was a 14-year-
old boy, who came in haste, hoping "the
job wasn't gone." The manager liked
his impudence, and so finally engaged
him to personate a lizard in the piece.
He was a Rhodes scholar at Oxford.
He had come from Germany and was re
ceiving his first I?sson3 in rowing.
"Back water," eaid the coach. The Ger
man did net understand. The coach ex
plained that it means to use his oar
" in the opposite way," and the Rhodes
man followed instructions to the letter,
as nearly as he understood. He lifted
his oar from the rowlock and put the
handle into the water.
A well-known New York clergyman
was talking to a number of young men
recently about the evils of cigarette
smoking. To bring out his point, he
asked what the youngsters would think
if they should meet an angel wandering
along the street with a cigarette in
his mouth. One of the gathering thought
a moment, and then asked the minister
what he would think if he met an angel
in a frock coat, with patent leather
shoes and an umbrella.
A worthy dame of Dundee, Scotland,
in order to keep down her gas account.
was In the habit of blowing down the
pipes, thus reversing the hands cf the
registering dial of the meter. All went
well until a new inspector came. After
. examining the meter, he ciphered long
i and earnestly. At length the old lady
j anxiously exclaimed: "A'm no' tae hae a
big accoont this time, am I?" "No.
mem," said the inspector, 'It's the other
' way aboot. The company's owin' you
i tuppence. Yol have surely ben blaw
ing verra hard this time."
! The late bishop of Southwell, Dr. Rid
1 ding, was regarded 33 the finest Greek
; scholar un the Episcopal bench, but was
j noted for his carel-.sness in the use of
I ' Rev. Francis Aidian Gasquet. presi
dent of the English Benedictines, who
I is visiting this country for the first time,
! is at present at Notre Dame, Ind. He
lias written many books, including
"Henry VIII. and the English Monas-
1 teries," and "The Eve of the Reforma-
; tion."
! Mr3. A. R. McFarland, of Alva. Okla.,
i svas the first American missionary to
Alaska, whither she went some 30 years
ago as a representative of the Presby
terian church. It is thought she was
I also the first American woman to go
thj?r in any carnHty. Mrs. McFarland
reraained-'I-cA:aska ymtll her health
prave w ay, some time ago. She has now
returned to Oklahoma.
Rev. L. M. Foster, of Charles City, la.,
a retired minister of the Congregational
church, is a unique character. His
mother was a second cousin of Luclen.
Jerome and Napoleon Bonaparte, and
they were cousins of King Louis XIV.
One of his ancestors was sentenced for
marrying outside of the royal family,
but when Louis XIV. became king he
we 3 reprieved and his sentence changed
to banishment to America, and this is
how Mr. Foster's branch of the Bona
parte family camo to tnls country.
No person under 16 years of age Is per
mitted to enter a theater or tavern In
In Japan no woman Is ashamed of her
age, but she tells it out In the arrange
ment of her hair, so that all the world
may know It.
A traveler in the African wastes says
that nearly all the natives show a great
aversion to solitude, even in broad day
light. This aversion is due to their su
perstitious terrors.
All well-educated Spanish women are
taught from their earliest years to han
dle the sword, and as a result they arq
noted for their admirable figures and
easy walk.
Lancashire agricultural laborers
credit certain of their fellows with pow
er to cast good and evil spells. At Dun
stable men carry a live sna.il In a pill
box to ward off toothachs, eat stewed
earthworms as a cure for jaundice and
fried mouse for whooping-cough and
cherish all the old superstitions as to the
dead which made Merrie Eneland sad.
A green grocer is one who trusts dead
beat customers.
Silk-lined gowns interest a woman
more than silver-lined clouds.
The man who goes to law may be sure
that his lawyer will get justice.
Japan has got five new submarine
boats; but the Russian score beats this.
Marriage, which should make one out
of two, often results in sixes and sevens.
Did it ever occur to you that summer
girls and peaches disappear simultane
ously? You never Know what you can't ao
until you try to undo something that
ycu have done.
When a woman has to economize, she
always wants to do it on the necessities
of life, not the luxuries.
only a feast, but actual nourishment.
If the baby's stomach is not right, each meal
only adds to the burden. Make sure that
your baby enjoys and profits by its food by
keeping its stomach in condition with
Dr. McGee's
Regulates the stomach and bowels, cor
rects sour stomach, cures diarrhoea and
summer ccrr.pla;nt. The teething period is
dangerous. Baby fc.iixir will take
your baby through it in perfect
safety. Pleasant to take; con-
. tains no poisons,
opium cr Iauda-
' num. v-ii. your
X - K A.
W?AMVv?fnis vyil! ana ouc M
The Stable or
the Inn ?
Christmas Sermon hy (be " HiLway and
Byway" Preacher.
t Copyright, by J. 11. tison.)
Chicago. Sunday. Dec. IS.
Text: "And sh brought forth her first
born son; and she wrapped Him in swaddling-
clothes and laid Him in a manger,
because there w.is no room for them In the
Inn." Luke 2:7.
E GO back to that
first Christmas
night for the in
spiration for our
Christmas m e s -sage.
The centu
ries that have
come and gone
sijee that night
when God's Son
came to earth to
dwell among men
have witnessed the
marvelous spread
of the Gospel, and
the almost univer
sal recognition among the progressive
and enlightened nations of the earth of
the fact of Jesus' advent into the
world and His vicarious mission. We
epeak of tho Christian nations, and
mean those 'nations which have been
dominated by the enlightened spirit of
righteousness and truth of which
Jesus was the expression and expo
nent. The mustard seed has grown
to be the great tree, spreading its
tranches everywhere, and the nations
the birds of the air have found
lodgment therein. To-day the Christ
inas bells ring round the earth, and
peal foiMh their message of joy and
fcood cheer, even though the notes of
its truest message often are not heard.
A large part of the world to-day has
its Christmas, but has it the Christ?
It celebrates the crowning event of the
but does it. appreciate all that
that celebration should mean? Is it
the stable where the Christ lias been
feiven pisce and welcome? or is it the.
inn crowded, and busy, and resting in
eas and comfort with no place or
provifcion made for the Christ? Oar
text suggests contrasts so sharp and
painful that we cannot but be im
piesped by them as we meditite there
on. The stable and the inn. The one
for the beast, the other for man.
Tiie one poor and cheerless and com
fortless, the other fitted at least with
the common comforts and conveniences
v hich could minister to the needs of
nan. The one the only place where
the Son of God could find shelter, the
other the place which was so crowded
end filled that it shut out the Christ.
UT there is a brighter side to the
conirast. The stable, though poor
a:id bare of comforts, shone with the
holy light of God's presence, and wel
comed the new-born King to the best
it could provide, while the inn had
only the ieeble light of man's pro
viding and missed tne fciory of the Di
:na presence. The stable became
marked ou the chart of God's pur
poses, while, the inn was indelibly
fciampod with the sligma of inhospital
ity. 'lhe stable bscaine the ceater of
interest for the angelic hosts as they
tang of the Saviour born, and told the
wondering shepherds where the Babe
was to be found, while the inn passes
iuto the obscurity of oblivion. The
Mable passes down irto history glori
fied and dignified by the distinction of
being the birthplace of the Lord and
King, while the inn has no place of
he nor on history's pase. but stands out
ao the monument- 01 missed opporiu
rity. ir "s.ving turned the expectant
iaother from its unfeeling doorway.
Such were the contrasts upon that first
Christmas night. . Do the same tcn-
trrsts exist to-day? Have we still the
fctable and the inn the place that
makes room for the Saviour, and the
place that crowds Him out? Evtrv-
v here to-day we hear the song of the
angels caught up-by man, we see the
gladness and joy of the Christmas cc-1-tbration,
and amidst all the festivities
may we not well ask ourselves: Is it
the stable cr the inn?
i; HE fact that Christmas, tueanniver-
-i sary of the birth of Christ, is cele
brated is not enough. One may share
in all the activities and pleasures ot"
the day, and still be an inmate oi the
inn, and a stranger to the true fcimn-
cance of the birth in the stable. One
may hear the wonderful Divine mystery
wnere ty tne bon oi Gcd Lett Heaven and
became flesh through the operation of
the Holy Spirit, and still be blind to the
Divine light that filled the stable re
cesses. Think you not that the inn was
astir next day with the news of the
events which had transpired In the
stable? Think you not that every one
wa3 talking of the Babe in the manger,
ot the story of the shepherds and their
visit in the early morning? Ere tho
morning's sun had climbed the Beth
lehem hills and gilded the distant moun
tain heights with its golden splendor,
l leel sure that the mighty secret of i hat
stable became known not only to all in
the inn; but to ail in the little village
of Bethlehem. And so to-dav the storv
of the binh of the Christ is known and
rehearsed among men, they celebrate
still the Christ is absent, kept out by
the crowded condition of the inn. The
news of the birth of Jesus has reached
the inn and it .freely joins in the cele
bration of the event, but the stable
where room is found for Jesus is the
place where the true celebration is held.
You may be content with the festivities
of the inn, and never care to enter into
the deeper joys of the stable where
Jesus is. As of old, it is the question
of the stable or the inn. Where are you
content to celebrate the Christmas fes
tival? I verily believe the saddest day
In Heaven is Christmas day, because as
the angelic hosts look upon earth they
behold all manner of revelry and fes
tivities in the name of Jesus, while the
One Whose birthday it is is shut out.
No place for Him in the inn. There is
too much going on. There are too many
plans laid. There ure too many-olfier
friends to be entertained. And so it is
the inn instead of the stable. The
Christ is shut out!
SOME one has told the story of a lady
who. one Christmas eve, was walk
ing in the beautiful city of Berlin. She
ttopyed to look at the large store win
dow, where was laid out ia elaborate
display the scene of the lowly stable at
Bethlehem. Before the window stood
two little girls, their faces beaming with
pleasure, while they talked to another
little girl between them, and around
whom they had their arms. This dear
child was quite blind, and to her poor
sightless eyes the pretty window told
no story. But the loving little friends
told the blind child of the rude stable,
the hay, the cows and the sheep, the
sweet mother beside the manger in
which the Christ-child -was sleeping,
the open door through which the won
dering shepherds were coming and the
bright star above which shed a soft light
over all. The little blind girl listened
with absorbed interest, drinking in
every detail of the window decoration
as it was described, and reproducing it
in her mind's eye. until her face lit up
with a joyful i.ile. and, clasping her
hands together in rapture, she ex
claimed, again and again: "Ah! that
is beautiful!" And ah! how many there
are who, like the little blind girl before
the show window in Berlin, where the
scene of Jesus' birth was depicted, stand
beholding the Christmas celebratiou
and yet because of blindness of heart
they do not see and realize its bidden
beauty and meaning! Ah! how we
would love to throw our arms about
such and try and tell them all the won
derful story of God's love and God's gift!
How we long to bring such to open the
heart and make room for the Christ
Who has come into the world to seek
and to save the lost! Why stay in the
inn. away from the Christ, when we
may enter into His very presence and
realize, as did the shepherds that night,
that "unto US is born in the city cf
David, a Saviour, Which is Christ the
Lord?" Between the experience of the
inn and the stable there is the same dif
ference as that which marked the blind
girl and her little friends. God grant
j that you may be as willing and as
eager to hear the message as the blind
child was!
UHAT is the message of the stable?
What is the message cf the inn?
One stands for cooperation with God.
the other rejection and indifference to
His claims. One becomes the recipient
j of blessing, and the medium of exalttd
service, while the other in r arrow
selfishness loses both blessing and the
privilege of Eervice. The characteristics
cf the stable and the inn are still to be
marked in the world to-day. There are
those who are willing to receive the
Christ, cud who thus become instr:'.
mer.ts in God's hands of great serie
and blessing. On the other hand, there
are those who typify the inn and refuse
the Christ admittance, and maintain an
attitude of supreme indifference to His
claims upon them. Al the glad Chrit'.
mas time what more fitting occasion c-.;
which to consider this supreme ques
tion? With you and me it is either the
stable or the inn. There is no neutral
ground. The Christ child, the Christ
ma? gift of God to men. eomes-to every
heart and seeks for admission. Shall
the rejection of the inn, or the welcome
of the stable, mark oar attitude?
HE stable typifies open-nearted re-
ception ct uie unrist, wimrg sur
render of the be:t we have to the Clirht.
and acceptable service rendered fcr thr
Christ. The first essential need is the
making room for Jcsr.s. The crowded
condition of the inn may find its coun
terpart in our lives where the cares and
activities of this life would crowd out
the claims of God upon us, ar.d make us
prone to turn the Christ away with tho
excuse that there is no room, that we are
busy providing for the present guests
who have found lodgment with us. To
reject Christ does not require that wo
show open enmity and hatred towards
Him. Chrin was not driven from the
door of that inn at Bethlehem in cruel
hatred. It was enough that Mary and
Joseph should be told, perhaps ever so
politely and regretfully, that there was
no room. It served the same purpose ol
shutting out the Christ, and so with you
and me. We may know of no bitter op
position or hatred ruling in the heart
which keeps the Christ out. All that is
necessary is to be so filled and crowded
with other things as to lead us to turn
Him politely away, and say: "Some
day, when we are not so pressed for
room and time, we will be glad to wel
come you." But Jesns does not wait on
such invitation. The opportunity ci
sheltering the Christ tame to the inn
but once, and that opportunity lost was
lost forever, and so it may be with ycu.
Jesus comes at this Christmastime. He
seeks for room aad shelter in your heart.
Will you not make place for Him there
at once, even though every ether thing
has to be turned out and given up? Bet
ter have the Christ than all else that the
world can give.
AND once within, let the Saviour have
the best the place a.Tords. The man
ger was not much. It was a rude, rough
place, and yet as it was surrendered" it
became the cradle of the new-born King
What you have may seem mean and pco:
and unusable. But if it is surrenderee,
to the Christ. He will find use for it
He will glorify tnd honor it with His
presence. lie will make it the medium
of blessing to others. If that humble
manger had had the ptiwer of speech and
had the spirit of some who have admit
ted the Christ to their lives and hearts,
I imagine I can hear it speaking on this
wise: "I would so like to do something
for this Christ. Oh. if I were only like
the bed, or even the cot, of the well-
Him! Oh! if I only had the comfort oi
its ample frame, or the warmth cf its
rugs and blankets! But I have nothing
but this rack of rough boards before
which the cattle stand. I have nothino
but this fodder which surely I cannot
offer to Him." But the manger was
there. It was willing to be ued. And
Mary laid the Christ therein, and it be
came transformed with a glory such
as never shone round the throne oi
earthly king. And so it may be witr
you and me. The most unlikely posses
sion may become resplendent and glori
ous with the Divine presence. But il
with the narrow vision of the inn we
turn the Christ away, we may keep ail
the crowding guests which this world
can give, but we lose Heaven's gift and
the star of hope rises npt over our hab
itation. Which shall it be. the stable
or the inn? Let the prayer of the poet
be the breathings of our heart. With
the soul yearning which Christ aloni
can .satisfy let us cry:
"O. ho!y Child of Bethlehem.
Descend to us, we pray:
Cast out our sin and er.ter in,
Ee lorn in us tc-aay.
We hear the Christmas aneis
The great laS-tidir,s tt'.l;
Oh. come to us. able with us,
Our Lord Erjarcanuti.'
Professor of Natural History "Was Too
Seen for Mischievous
An eminent naturslist who holds ani
fills, as well a chair in a university, an
nounced to the members of his class on
morning that he had something of un
usual interest to show them, relates
Youth's Companion.
"I have here, gentlemen," he 6aid,
"some hairs from the skin of a young
crested seal, and we wilj proceed to study
their peculiarities."
Unfolding the small piece of paper that
contained them, he spread the nairs out
on a sheet of white cardboard and turned
to get his microscope, which was on a
desk behind him.
While his back was turned a roguish
student quickly swept the hrurs off the
desk into his hand, and subst'tuted others
very closely resembling them.
"Young gentlemen," taid the professor,
severely, a moment later, as he glanced
at the 6heet of cardboard, "there has
been some underground work here. These
are mole hairs."
They never attempted to fool the pro
fessor again.
Mr. Brown Shall we have to buy ncrv
woolen underwear for all cf the boys this
Mrs. Brov.-n No, dear. Yours have
shrunk so they just fit Johu; John's
shrunk so thev just tit Jimmy; Jimmy's
shrunk to fit Willie and Willie's are just
snug on the baby. Y'ou arc the only ono
that needs new ones! Detroit Free Tress.
Assistance Needed.
The real-estate man was doing his best
to sell an undesirable lot.
"I guess you're a good deal like the
man who caught the bear," paid his pros-;
pective victim, who was pretty foxy.
"What do you mean?"
"You want some one to help you let
eo." Cincinnati Commercial Tribune. "
Doing Great Work.
Florisaut, Mo., Dec. 19th (Special.)
That Dodd's Kidney Fills are doing a
great work in curing the more terrible
forms of Kidney Disease, such as Bright's
Disease, Dropsy and Diabetes, everybody
knows. But it must also be noted that
they are doing a stiil greater work in wip
ing out thousands of cases ot the earlier
fctasca of Kidney Disease. Take for in
stance Mrs. Peter Barteau, of this place.
She eays:
1 have beeu subject to pains in my
back and knees for about three years, but
since 1 have been taking Dodd s Kidney
Pills I have been entirely cured."
Others here tell 6imiliar 6tories. In fact,
in this part cf Missouri there are scores
of people who have cured the early symp
toms of Kidney Disease with Dodd's Kid
ney Pills. The use of the great American
Kidney Remedy thus saved not only the j
lives of Kidney Disease victims, but thou- j
eands of other Americans from years of '
i n.it American heiress who refused to
pay $70 ,000 for a count may have rea
soned that this was an overcharge of $09,
u9J.70. Chicago Daily News.
One CaUe o Coticara Soap and One
Dox X C'uticura Cnretl Baby's
Aw fnl Humor.
"When my sister was eighteen months
old a humor broke out on her shoukiers,
eitending clear across the back. For two
years it caused her intense suffering. It
would scab over and then crack open and
a watery matter ooze from it. Tnen the
scabs would fall off and it would be raw
for a time. We had several different doc
tors and tried everything we coula think
of, but without effecting a cure. Then
v.e got one cake of Cuticura Soap and one
box of Cuticura Ointment, which cured
her completely and without scar or blem
ish, (feigned) Lillie Chase Walker, 5
liemont St.. Woodfords. Me."
About the most terrific combination
that has developed up to date is an in
toxicated chauffeur and an automobile.
Boston Transcript.
To Cure a Cold in One Day
rake Laxative Bromo Quinine Tablets. All
druggists refund the money if it fails to cure.
E. W. Orovo's signature i3 ou each box. 25c.
A finall cottage here on
tcr than a castle in the
Daily News.
earth is bet
air. Chicago
Piso's Cure cannot be too highly ppoken of
as a cough cure. J. V. O'Brien, 322 Third
Ave., .Minneapolis, Minn., Jan. 0, 19.
Whether it in a misfortune to go to the
grave unsung depends somewhat on tho
qualifications of the singer. Smart Set.
A Guaranteed Cure for Piles.
Itching-, Blind. Bleeding or Pi otruding Piles.
Your dniprffistwiH refund money if Pazo
Djjstmext fails to cure in 6 to 14 days. 60c
The cynic gets his opinions before tho
mirror.-Chicazo Tribune.
ANegetable Preparalionfor As
similating lhe Food andRcgula
ting the Stomachs andBowels of
Promotes Digestion.Cheerft
ness and Rest.Con tains neither
Opium.Morphine norfineral.
Not "Narcotic.
JimfJim Seed'"
Aix.Serm 1
..... A
jioue Srrit
JSi CerbmeMJeicf
A perfect Remedy forConstipa
Fion, Sour Stomach, Diarrhoen
Worms .Convulsions .Feverish
ness and Loss OF SLEEP.
Tac Simile Signature of
Mustang Liniment
Iteals Old Sores quickly.
' I1'! i.l: n ,.: : . ,1,. . M ;UK ' -
J w P' " -OY; I
' :' .l:i.7-.v.-J-. -. ' -V.- ,.y-'v P- I !
Mrs. Anderson, a
r t i
woman oi j acKsonviue, ria., aaugmer oi
Recorder of Deeds, West, who witnessed
her signature to the following letter, praises
Lydia E Pinkham's Vegetable Compound
"Dear 3Irs. Ptnxtiam : There are but few wires and mothers "who
have not at times endured agonies and surh pain as only -women know.
I wish such women knew the value of Iydia 12. Pinkliam's Vegetable
Compound. It U a remarkable medicine, different in action from any
I ever knew and thoroughly reliable.
'I Save seen case3 where women doctored for years without perma
nent benefit, who wero cured in less than three months after taking your
Vegetable Compound, while others who were chronic and incurable
came out cured, happy, and in perfect health after a thorough treatment
with this medicine. I have never used it myself without gaining great
benefit. A few doses restores my strength and appetite, and tones up
the entire system. Your medicine has been tried and found true, henco
I fully endorse it.' ilrts. li. A Anderson, 225 Washington St, Jack
sonville, Fla.
Mrs. Reed, 2425 E. Cumberland St., Philadelphia, Pa., says :
mm w
'vy such
When women are troubled with irregnlar or painful menstruation, weak
ness, leucorrhoea, displacement or r.lceration of the womb, that bearing-down
feeling, inflammation of the ovaries, backache, flatulence, prcneral debility,
indigestion, and nervous prostration, they should remember there is one tried
and true remedy. Liydia E. Pinkb ami's Vegetable Compound at onco
removes such troubles.
The experience and testimony of some of the most noted
women of America go to prove, beyond a question, that Liydia E.
Pinkham's Vegetable Compound will correct al! such trouble at
once by removing the cause and restoring the organsrtMV4iiTrrr3
and normal condition. If in doubt, write Mrs. Pinkham at iLynn,
Mass, as thousands do. Her advice is free and helpful.
No other medicine for women in the world has received such wide
spread and unqualified endorsement. No other medicine has such a
record of cures of female troubles. Ifefuse to buy any substitute.
FORFEIT if we cannot forthwith produce the original Jotters and siniataresof
abovo testimonials, which will prnv th-ir nbsolute penuineness.
Lytlia . l'lukbam Aletliciuo Co., Lynn, Mass.
NT BALL,Mfr.,Rooms8to11 Ball Block,
In Manchuria they blow up magazines.
J- this happy land of peace and plenty
tuey simply blow up the writers. Cin
cinnati Commercial Tribune.
For Infanta and Children.
The Kind You Have
Always Bough!
Bears the
For Over
Thirty Years
orruM eeawav. new took city.
ll'T t "
Mustang Liniment
cures Spraina And Strains.
prominent society
ii n i i , . r
uDrAR jVIrs. Pixkiiam: I feel it my duty
to write and tell you the good I have received
from 1-ydia 11. Pinkham's Vegetable Com
"I have been a great sufferer with female
trouble, trying different doctors and medicines
with no benelit. Two years aso I went under
an operation, and it left mo in a very weak
condii.ion. 1 had stomach trouble, backache.
palpitation of the heart, and was very
m tact, l acnea all over, l Una
is the only medicine that reaches
troubles, and would cheerfully rce-
(A X', ommend !Lydia H. Pinkham's Vegetable
,$v H t Compound to all suffering women."
To introduce the Improved
Favorite Washer in every home
in the U. S. I will send a
( machine, freight paid, to the first to write. I will send
two machines. Sell one and keen the other. Yon
don't ha-a to act as ag-ent in order to pet MACHINE
FREE. Machine washes anythinjjthatcanbewashed
by hand, and is the lig-htest running machine made.
Tried for 10 years. Write to-dav.
Muncie, Ind. Beftrtxt (by ptraissfae) Hmiunb fetou! BmL
Better Fruits-Better Profits
Eetter peaches, apples, pears and
berries are produced when Potash
is liberally applied to the soil. To
insure a full crop, of choicest quality,
use a fertilizer containing not less
than 10 per cent, actual
Send for our practical books of nformat?cn j
they are riot advertising pamphlets, booming
I special zeriiuzers, dui are aumonauve
j -X.
Atlanta. Ga.
ZiJi bouth Krod
MAT1SM has caused you. Sol Are years ot
tlaio -worth S1.0C. Just one. to you? If o. you
Can have these years., and positively prevent other
visits of that awful agony that surely would awaken
the dormant side of our memory, by th o-e of jh
Medical Vvurtl n .s fc iuuny. C T
R H I I'HATISM CfKF. "nee If we ran r-.ov.
It." Trial package chwerfnliy ruilied frats. lro
donen. $1.'0. TItEFXT PIAKMAC'AL
COMFAST, 3002 Pine St., (St. luU, Uo.
.L lief n1 S1T1V
f Orfrpfl ixmnla tHHroeB
"AAKEsiv Trib
vuo bn ilrting, Hew Yorjc.
pleaw state tkat yon law tae Advert laea"
aseat 1b tala paper.
A. N. K.-F
V: i 1
rl "kSV;HthtLSE f MS. YjT
M Best Cough Syrup. Tastes GoxL Uso Yl
" .-
ii).iiiimiiim hi nit win ' mm

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