Newspaper Archive of
The Woodville Republican
Woodville, Mississippi
July 30, 1898     The Woodville Republican
PAGE 4     (4 of 4 available)        PREVIOUS     NEXT      Full Size Image
PAGE 4     (4 of 4 available)        PREVIOUS     NEXT      Full Size Image
July 30, 1898

Newspaper Archive of The Woodville Republican produced by SmallTownPapers, Inc.
Website © 2019. All content copyrighted. Copyright Information.     Terms Of Use.     Request Content Removal.

; ?i :!i !: .... :/: ::  i:  i /!I:II &apos;  Can . Get Tered ii Ey working hard, and then you can get rented again. But if you are tired all the time it mean tim( your blood ia poor. You need to take Hood's Sarsaparilla, the great cure for that tired feeling because it is ths great enricher and viLalizer of the blood. You will find appetite, nerve mental aud digestive $tlngth ia Hood's Sarsaparilla Amer;ca's Greatest Medicine. SOWING THE SEED. ilo,v lo Make the Good Roads Agita- tion Yield Perntanent end at- iafnetor Resultm- HOod's Pills cure nausea, iudigestioa. 26. A dozen years ago, when the good ............................................... roads agitation was started, and the RgADY TO TAKE HIS GALL. early workers hegau to sow the seed that they hoped would bring foriil Tle Surprising Offer of a Bankeapt'a fruit a hundrcdfohl, they hl the ex- Soulless Creditor at an As- perienee that always falls to the lot of the sower--some seed fell upou good aignment Veetlng. ground; some fell where there was lit- N'ot long ago a substantial looking New tle depth of earth; some fell among Yorker came o Chicago to engage in the re- thorns, and others by the wayside. tail cigar business. Ire had seemingiygood It was not expected that all seed eredentialB and routed an attractive little store on the North side, buying his fixtures could be sown on good land, nor that an credit. On the amc terms he laid in quite all which should be sown would sJ?ring a large stock of goods and opened hi doors up to bear fruit. In such an unde.rtak- for pztrona(e, tie seemed to be doing quite a .good l,umuess and none of his numerous InK it was more than ever necessary tqitors manifested the least alarm as to the safety of their accounts. Suddenly he ma4e an assigumcnt. His creditors we, re notified and a fall meetmg was held m tne oce of his attorney, the sorrowful bank- not being pre:ent with them, attorney made a politic and pacific An eastern creditor, who had so- - eared judgment on. a. fraudulent claim, had ettached and earrwd away everystag ex- cept 27*) cigars and .$6..30 in money. The un- fortunate debtor owed over $3,000 to the men present, which he would liquidate at the earliest posaible moment. . , ., "My clieSt suffers far more acutely than any of you," continued the lawyer. "He has surrendered all that he possesses. It is not much, it is true, but I trust it will serve u an earnest of his future intentions. He is erustwd hy his misfortune andwould willingly divide his nosy among you. "What's that?" asked a somewhat deaf old mah, supplementing his right ear with hie broad palm. "My client is willing to divide his very bl[ among ,ou," repeatedthe attorney; ..... All right, responded the om man, ii. take his gall!"--Chicago Chronicle. War to the Death. The slaughter was frightful. The dead and dying were strewn about by thousands. The crash of matter and the wreck of .ma- teria| bore testimony to the awful work that bad been done! But the end was not yet, for Mrs. O'Hooli- hun, with her insect destroyer in hand, con. tinned to pass to and fro am'ong the dached of furniture, slaving without mercy with a fierceness that betrayed sad a grim determination to the cost should mount up to a quarter.--Ceveland Leader. I Llbernl Supply Needed. "There's one thng dear George," she wrote, "that you mustn't forget. Stand on tiptoe when tao great guns go off. and stuff ydmr ears full of cottola. Don't forget the cotton when you pasa through the south. (let two bales while you are about it." And dear George rtbbed his ears and won- dered what she meant.--Cleveland Plain Dealer. Sure Enoulgh I Mrs. ttoonWhy isn't this war prosecuted more rapidly? Hoes--Why, you see. my dear, we can't lick the Spaniards any faster than we can catch them!--Puck. sant hart. leso ra. Many delightful summer resorta are sit. ated an and reached via the Southern Rail. way, Whether one desires the seaside or the mountains, the fashionable herein or country homes, they can be reached via this taagnitioent highwayof travel. Asheville, N. C., Roan Mountain, Tenn., :nd the mountain resorts of east Tennessee and western North Carolina--"The Land of the Sky"--Tate Sp_rings, Tenn., Lookout Mountain, Tenn., Lithia Springs, Ga., and various Virginia Springs, also the seashore resorts, are reached by the Southern Rail- ay on eonvenien schedules and at very w rates. The Southern Railway has issmed a hand- ome folder, entitled "ummer ltomca and Reeorts," descriptive of nearly one thousand $ummer resorts, hotels and barding houses, Including information rearding rates for board at the different plee - i.a/:road ntea to reach thc. X'r[e to C. A. Benscoter, Assistant Gen- eral Passenger Agent, Smthern Railway, Chattanooga, Tenn., for a copy of this folder. Queered Himself. "Oh mamma, I fear the duke is not high- born, after all." "VVhy. Maud?" "We Were talking of the mooted Anglo- American alliance and he,sa, Ld something about our common bloo(k --Indianapolis f Market Fluctuations. Journal. "be told me her heart and hand were nrice,e. '" " "What did you say?" 'q tohI her I would go off somewhere and wait nntll she sent me word that they were marked down."--Indianapolis Jour, hal. PERIODS OF PAIN. Menatruation, the balance wheel o manner of pportionhg the expense. wmnan's life, is also the bane of exist- enee to many because it means a time of great suffering. While nowommals entirely free from perio4ieal pain, it does not seem to hve Mn na- ture's plan (ha(women otherwise hesathy should suffer so sevely. i.i- " Lydi E" Pink" ham s Vege- agL bleCom- the moat thorough re- male reguta toy known lt medical ci- once. It relieves the condition that pro- durra so mneh discomfort and robs men- mtruation of its terrora. Here is proof: , D)B MRs. PINKHAU:--How can 1 thank you enough for what you have done for me ? When I wrote to you 1 wa, suffering untold pain at time of zaenstruation; was nervous, had head- he all the time, no appetite, that tired feeling, and did not care for anytliing. I have taken three bottles of Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable Compound, one of Blood Purifier, two boxes of Liver Pills, and to-day I am swell person. I would like to have thoc who suffer knew that I am one of the many who have been cured of female complaints by your wonderful medicine and dviee. --MISS Jv-vm R. MrLS. Leon, Wig  you are suffering in this way, write as Miss Miles did to Mrs. Pinkham at Lynn, Ma., for the advice which she ors fre of eharg, v to all women. RoAD AT COOLBAUG[/ PA. (People Come from a Long Dlstance t Use It.) to follow the example which nature sets, aml sow with wanton bounty, ia order that here and there some might take root. in nature's economy, pro- vision to guard against loss and pre- vent failure is made with a lavish band, and thousands of blossoms and eeds are blowu hither and thither to every one that rests in good soil and germinat ca. It was thus with the doctrine of bet- tcr roads. When that gospel began to be preached it fell upon a few will- ing ears; some received it with joy and profiled by it. Many more who heard it were heedless and indifferent; they listened, were interested for the ]no- ment, and then forgot it all. Then there were many more who wonld not hear, or who. heai'ing, would not un- derstand. Lastly, there were those who rebelled at the doctrine, who an- tagonized it. who controverted it. and who sought in every way to refute it. Nevertheless, the gospel of good roads contiuued to be preached with unrendtting zeal until everyone bad heard or had the opportunity to hear it. lnto many set.lions of the country it penetrated slowly, and the recep- tivity of mind of those who heard it varied widely. The majority aroused themselves but slowly to a realization of its truths. It was "line upon line. precept upon precept, here a little and hcre a little" the same truth reseated all'.l reiterated in a thousand 5VP, yS. At first a conshleration of the oh- leers and advantages of permanent highways is relied upon to arouse in- terest and show what can be gained tly instituting a course of improve- ments. This parr of the subject may be handled in u timusand ways, and be repeated o'er nnd o'er. It is a pre- liminary nnd u]l-important step, When interest is arouse(], an investiga- Ibm of the conditions that actnally A,tain reveals much that is surpris- Ing, and the character of improve- nent that sbt)uhl be made then sug- gests its:elf. Then follows a compari- son of methods of construction and ystems of care and repair, together with tie cost of tile same and. finally, an examination of the "ways and means." or the most just and equitable The work is rill new to our country, ed experience elsewhere can only serve as a partial guide to a ]arge extent we must work out the problem [or ourselves. This requires time and patience and no little experiment. ]t ficcds courage and determination, and, as he work moves on step by step, it aust continue thai persistent agitation of every phase of the subject by which alone its importance can be brought home to everyone.L. A. W. Bulletin. HINTS FOR DAIRYMEN. Cleanliness in packing and deliver- ing bespeaks neatness and taste and helps to sell it. The breaking of heifers to milk should he (lone 1)y a very careful and level-headed person. A cow that is heated or worried will not milk well and her milk will not make good butter. A healthy cow in a good condition genrally makes better colored butter than one in a poor condition. Sunlight, fresh air and hot water are the cardinal factors in cleanliness. One of the standard doctrines of mod- ern dairy practice is that disinfectants can never take thc place of imple, did- fashioned cleanliness. l)o not be frightened if your cows are large caters, for it is a pretty sure indication that they have somethig, of value to give you in return. All that you can induce the cow to cat and digest, above that needed for support, will go directly torofit. Rural World. l,xtra Work Alwn Pays. When milk is made into butter at home do not think that u little extra pains will not pay. This determines the value of home-make butter and cheese, l[ave hc butter mohled into regulation size bricks, then have parchment wrappers with the name of he farm and address of the owner Fri,,ted thereon. This alone wilt be ;ltflicicnt lo enable patrons to refer OPIUM Habit. Only guaranteed pain- t,ome friend to this brand ofbuttcr, or leg.hotnecure, Nomterfere*tce oheF things produced at the home with work. No publicity, ampla lt. OF], PUDY Del;'t. I.Husts,Ttxa dairy.--Dakota Field and Farm. HOMEMADE ROLLER. Iasy of Construction, Servleeabls and Not at All Expensive in Comparative Meuse. The wriLer has known many farm- ers doing without such agricultural machinery as a roller simply because they considered the expense toogreai As a good roller, however, is an iL dispensal41e adjunct to successful hus. bandry, no tiller of the soil can at. ford this, nor is there any excuse for it, in that the homemade roller pre- sented in the accompanying illustra- tion is easy of construction, very serv- iceable, and not expensive at all in the comparatire sense. As can be seen in the picture, the rollers consist of logs, and the jour. rials npon which they turn are pieces of gaspipe into which pins from the logs are thrust, this manner ot construction placing all the bearings on a straight llne, and so rendering HANDY GARDE! ROLLER. the frame more compact and rigid As to the length of the logs, the one in each section should bc just a trifle over three feet, for then, owing to the space hetween the rollers of about five inches, one, if he so desires, can nicely roll ground planted to corn b driving astride one row. A roller ot this width, with logs about two feet in diameter, can be drawn by a span ot horses with ease. To explain its construction more fnlly, on the end of each roller should be fastened a plate of old boiler iron throngh which have the pins project. these being about 15 inches long. Many a farmer can do all the blacksmith work himself, but in ease he cannot this cost rarely exceeds three dol- lars. :For the drivtr, an old hay rake or mowing machine seat is just the thing; and, in order to prevent the rollers from having a declded ten. dency downward on the tongue, at oftentimes occurs, and making the necks of the horses sore in cease. quence, it is generally advisable te bolt the seat on the middle cross(to ot the frame. This arrangementafford, a comfortable drh-ing position, as well as an excellent one from which to observe and direct the work; and if a roller fhns made is only properly housed, it will do good service and last for ).ears. Frederick O. Sibley. in N. Y. Tribune. PRESENCE OF MIND. Was Keen Boy and Veas Equal tn the Occasion ,Vhen Caulght at Misehlet. The farmer crept stealthily along behind [ the fence. Step by step he advanced, always [ with his gaze fastened upon the cherry tree, I in the distance. "Gel durn them town boys, anyway," be I muttered to himself, as he took a firmer grip upon th, ugly-looking switch that he had| " " 'l cut from the hickory back of the barn, 1 1 show 'era!" Nearer and nearer he drew to the spot where the engagement was to occur. Softly, like a tiger advancing upon its prey, lie edged along through the weeds, from one fence corner to another. Meanwhile the boy in the tree kept crook- ing his elbow at a 32-knot clip. The cherries were large and fat and red, and he had a wonderful tonnage. Ever and anon he would smack his lips,and eject a handful of stones from his mouth. It was glorious. 8nddenly a rugged form seemed to ri up out of the ground, and somebody bawled in tones that were husky with emotion: "Herel drat your hide, what are you doin' up there?" . . It was one of those moments when a word I may win all or cause all to be lost. The boy dropped the biggest, reddest, juiciest cherry that he had'een able to reach, culled himself togetl:er, drew his bare, browncgs up underhim and replied: "I'm rememberin' the Ma no." %Vhen he could speak again the farme said: "If they ain't enough here for you, there's mother nice tree full of 'era, up yonder in the orchard."--Cleve!and Leader. THE DIGNIFIED WOMAN. She Was a Little Severe on the Curi- ous %Voman, Bat She Wan ]Provoked. She is a dignified woman, and sometimes she is overpowering. The unwary do not perceive this quickly, however. The dig- nified woman has been spending some time in one of the hospitals of this city. She went there for rest and quiet. Since she has recovered her health she tells some amusing stories of her experiences. Here is one: The dignified woman was walking down the hall one day when she was accosted by the curious woman. The curious woman had been wondering about the dignified woman, and she said: "I beg your pardon, madam, but I would like to know what you have been operated on for?" "What?" exclaimed the dignified woman. "Well, explained the curious woman, "my friend in the next room and I have been wondering about you. You walk about the hall with such a light and springy etep that we wonder about what kind of an operation ou have undergone." The curious woman held her ground. She was determined to know what was the mat- ter with the dignified woman. The dignified woman replied: 'I have not been operated upon yet." "Oh!" said the curious woman, sympa- thetically. "No, I am not familiar with operations," said the dignified woman. A PhiliDpine iIeroine. The curious woman interrupted: "They One of the Philippine insurgent leaders is I are very successful here. Don't be wor- a beautiful woman whose life seems to be ried." charmed. She has often rushed braveLvinto t "I am wondering about an operation n the very teeth of death from guns and can- non, but has never been wounded. Fre- .quently we see people in this country who live so long that their lives seem charmed der if they could operate npon the brain in also, but the only charm about it is that the keep up their strength and vitalize their blood with that celebrated remedy, ?Iostettar's Stomach Bitters. Itla Stake. A man never loses money on fast horses. "I hope," said N-pop_"that if the l THE TIRE PROBLEM Spaniards bombard New York, they will ..... do it in the daytime." "So that you can & %Vell-Knovu New Jersey Farnt dodge!" "No. So they will not wake the Publicist ExplaiDs Ilia VieWs on baby."--Town Topics. This Important Quesiiou. Questionable Succes.--Dixon--"IIow did IIackwrite's new play take iu London?" the brain," said the dignified woman, in a very dignified and distant manner. "I won- such a way as to enable peopl to attend to their own affairs." The curious woman snorted and walked away in high dudgeon. The dignified woman was severe, it is true, but she was provoked to it.--St. Louis Re. public. It is the slow ones that drive him to the free lunch cunter.--Burlington Gazette. { Trr Allen's Foot-Ease, A powder to be shaken into the shoes. At No worder o ninny bank clerks go away, this season your feet feel swollen, nervous because they all haw such cheque-cred ca- and hot and get tired easily. If you have smarting feet or tg shyes, try Atlcn s reers--L. A. W. Bulletin. ' ' ' ' Foot-Ease. It cools th set and makes walk- 'Woman's Failing.--"Women have so little Teacher--Now can any of you give any A Positive Proof. Teacher--Now can any of you give any proofs of )'our ov'n that the world is not fiat? . . . Little Tommy--]'lease, s)r, f it. was you could see the north p01e wth a tclescope. Puck. "Is the razor sharp?" asked the barber. "Comparatively no," said the victim; "it hM sn edge that would be splendid on a carving knife."--Puck. Fita stopped free and permanently cured. No fits after first day's use of Dr. Kline's Great Nerve Restorer. Free $2 trial bottle & reatise. Dr. Kline. 933 Arch st., Phila., Pa. For 'Vnr Times. Photographer to captain iu his new uni- form-Look fierce, please.--Cincinnati Eu- quirer. o Cure a Cold in One Dlr Take Laxative Bromo Quinine Tablets. All druggists refund money if it fails toeure. 2c. When a loafer finds a man busy he always nquire in the genial way common to loaf- 9" " " era: 'Busy. --Atchmon Globe. We have not been without Piso's Cure for Consumption for 20 years.--Lizzie Ferrsl, Camp St., Harrisburg, Pa., May 4, '94. The tallest man is "short" sometimes.--L. A. W. Bulletin. SKILL OF DOCTORS" TESTED. Fifteen Years of Suffering. "I thought I should surely die." When the stomach begins to fail in its duties, other organs speedily become affected in sympathy, and life is simply a burden almost unbearable. Indigestion and dyspepsia are so common that only the sufferer from these diseases knows the possibilities of misery that inhere iu them. A typical example of thesuffcrings of the vict*m of indigstion is furnished in the case of JohsC. Prttchard. lie went on for fiitecu years, from bad to worse. In spite of doctors he grew constautly weaker, and thought he would die. lie got well, however, and thus relates his pcr*encc: " For fifteen yearn I was s great sntterer from indigestmn in its worst forms. I tested the skiU of many doctors, but grew I worse and worse, uutn I became so weak I I could not wal? fifty yards without having I to sit down and rest. My stomach, liver. and heart became affected, and I thought I would sure.ydie. I tried Dr. J. C. Ayer's Pills and "hey helped me right away. I continued their use and am now eat,rely weU. I don't know of anything thatwiU so quickly relieve and cure the terrible sufferings of dyspepsia as Dr. Ayer's Pills."--JoHN C. PRITCIIARD, Brodie, War- ren Co., N. C. Thls case is not extraordinary, either in the severity of the diseas or the prompt and periect cure performed by Dr. Ayer's Pills. Similar result ocs:ur in every case where Dr. Ayer's Pills arc used. "They helped me right away" is the common expression of those who have used them. Here is another testimony to the truth of this statement : "I formerly suffered from indigestion and weakness of the stomach, but since I began the use of Dr. J. C. Ayer's Pills, I have the appetite of the farmer's boy. I am 46 )'ears of age, and recommend all who wsh to be tree from dyspepsia to take one of Dr. Ayer's Pins after dinner till their digestive organs are in good order."--WM. TEIIqKE, Grant, Nob. Dr. Ayer's Pills offer the surest and swittest relief from constipation and all its attendant ills. They cure dizziness, nausea, heartburn, palpitation, bad breath, coated tongue, nervousness, sleeplessuess, bUiousness, and a score of other affections that are, after all, only the signs of a more deep rooted disease. You can find more information about Dr. Ayer's Pnls. and the diseases they have cured, in Ayer's Cure- book, a story of cures told by the cured. This book of xoo pages is sent free, on request, by the J. C. Ayer Co., Lowell, MasS. WEAK SPOTS. Everybody Comes Into This World With a Predispo- sition to Disease. A Talk With Mrs. Pinkham About the Cause of Anemia. Everybody comes into this world with a predisposition to disease of some particular tissue; in other words, everybody has a weak spot. In ninety-nine cases out of a hundred the weak spot in women is somewhere in the uterine system. The uterine organs have less re- sistance to disease than the vital organs; that's My opinion has been asked as tc the benefit which would be derived by tile use of broad tires on country roads and on the fields. There is nt question in my mind that on hard roads or solid gronnd broad tires are Hixon--"]{e writes me that it met with un- heard-of suceess." Dixon--"Is that so?" ltixon--"Yes; after the first night it was never heard of again.'--Chicago News. Brown--"Oh, yes. the world moves." Jones--"Yes; ad it has to hustle to keep up with the Unit.d Statcs."--Puck. the best. The broad tire is also heat Benham--"I see that your mother hrought on moderately soft ground, but on ..r trunk." Mrs. Benham--"Yes." Ben- ground soft enough for the wheels t( ham--"WeIl, she didn't need to do that to sink below the fellers the suction tsse prove that she wan an elephant on our great thai in some instances whie hauds."--Town Topics. 4- ] have come under my oberatlon. ". " " t" The trouble is, when a thing has occurred has required four horses to move am often enough that you decide it has beeome a rule, something happens to change the empty wagon. The fhne carters in whole business.--Wasifington (Ia.)Demo- this section have learned this fact attd crat. when the mud is deep either use nar. It is a pretty safe rule to go by that when row tires or do not cart at. all. a l the papers don't refer to a man aa prom- If broad tires were used exclusive- inent, that he is.--Atchison Globe. Wheat 40 Cents a Bushel. How to grow wheat with big profit at 40 cants and samples of Salzer's :lied Cross (80 Bushel per acre) V;inter Wheat. Rye, Oats, dth Clovers, etc., v Farm Seed Catalogue for 4 cents postage. JOHN A. SALZER SEED CO., La Crosse, Wis. K War Photographer--"Business with me i. ' developi.t.---t{u3v is it with you?" Am- munition Manufaeturer"It' booming, l thank y0u!"--Town Topics. Don't Yea 51eep' Does your Head Ache? Somnifi Caffein rures instantly. All drnggists. 25 cents. Dr. Paxten Medical Co., 201 River St..Troy, N. Y. Quality, price and advertising. And the greatest of these isn't either quality or price, . . ,, Ii although t takes a combination ot a. three to win.--L. A. W. Bulletin. Hall's Catarrlt Cure Is a Constitutioual Cure. Price 75c. ly on the roads the ruts would be cor. tIealth is greater than wealth. Next to respondinly wide, but with part nar. it is a disposition to smile under a cloud of Boarding house vegetables all taste alike-- row tires the bread tires will sink dcbta.--Atchison Globe. [ hf water and salt.--Atehison G!obe. in the ruts In case of freezing and wilt pull hard. The tendency of broad tire( to pick np dirt is a strong argument against the use of steel wbeels. A neighbor purchased one of the low- down steel wagons, and putting on a load of manure drove to the field; the wagon fellers settled below the sur. face and fonr horses could.not start it. With broad tires the wagon bed. ies must be set high, which will re- quire more lifting to load it, for it must be made long and narrow. In my opinion if a farmer keeps two farm wagons one of them should be broad tired, to use when or where the ground is solid. The other should b narrow tired for use when necess when the mud is deep. If but one i"s ]:ept it will be safest to have the tire apt over two inches wide. P. If. Hart- well, in American Agriculturist. TIMELY 0RHARD HINTS. Let the hogs eat up the fallen fruit in the orchard. Keep raspberries and blackberries pinchcd back in good season. Always prune to let light and air frecly to all parts of the top. Thc grapevine is long lived. If given good care it will outlive the planter. Thin-skinned fruits, as a rule, are very poor keepers; thick-skinned ones are much better. Remove dead and mildewed twigs at sight. Besides looking bad they im- pede the light. An assortment of fruit grown prop- erly is nsually safer than making one kind a specialty. Send only. fruit of good quality to market. Work up the poor grades tn some other way. The surest way of destroying the eurculio is by jarring or spraying with poisoned water. With the grapes potash"and phos- phate manures tend to produce a fine quality of fruit. Slow growing trees and vines should be set on richer ground and fast grow- ing trees on poorer ground. A liberal supply of snperphosphate scattered around the strawberry plants will in a measnre prevent grub To secure a good crop of gooseber- ries or currants, the main thing is to keep them well trimmed and thinned out. Dead wood is a deadly burden to a living tree. Letting the dead limbs re- main robs the live part of needed sap. --St. Louis Republic. Eeonomteal Itoad llafl ding. In Amador eonnty, Cal., they are bnildinga stretch of macadam road by day labor, and figure the cos to be $2,777 per mile intead of $5.000 as asked for in the hids received. Ths members of fhe bureau of highwaw give their arvices. why they give out the soonest. Not aaore than one woman in a hundred--nay, in five aundred has perfectly healthy organs of " -. to the stern necessity of i .... helping one's self just as o ' '   soon as the life powers  seemto be on the wane. Excessive menstrua- tion is a sign of physi- cal weakness and want of tone in the uterine organs. It saps the strength away and pro- duces anemia (blood turns to water). If you become anemic, there is- no knowing what will happen. If your gums and the inside of your lips and inside your eyelids look pale in color, you are in a dangerous way and must stop that drain on your powers. Why not build up on a generous, uplifting tonic, like Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable Compound? Mrs. EDWIN EttRIG, 4I 3 Church St., Bethlchem, Pa., says: "I feel it my duty to write and tell you that I am better than I have been for fouryears. I used Lydia E.Pinkham's Vegetable :FOZ Inf aall Okidren |11 Compound, one package of Sanative Wash, one B0ars "  se box of Liver Pills, and can say that I am per- feetly cured. Doctors did not help meany. '[he J J/  F{}[ Ishould have been in my grave by this Signatur0000s Over Thirty Years timcit wasif ait hadgodsendnOt beento, me.fUr youri was m_dicine.'troubled Of / .. '[he glnd YOU H!ve..wa. Bought with excessive menstruation, which caused r--- ................ _" ........ womb trouble, and I was obliged to remain in __  bed for six weeks. Mrs. Pinkham's medicine utiful recommendcd to me, and after using it a short time, was troubled no more with flooding. I also had severe pain in my kidneys. This, also, I have no more. I shall always recommend the Compound, for it has cured me, and it will cure others, l would like to have you publish this letter." {In such I Present cases the dry form fCmpundshudbeused.)-.-'-'-H-.-.-H--.-.-.-.-.-..+.-*.-.-.-...-.-.-.-*---`D"T ,|,1 YOU" t.|"HT U"DW" A= = :" ' [ -. ":.v "-vtif,,, -- FREe for a few months to all usersefthe BUSHEL." THAT'S JUST WHY .tlocelebrated ELASTIC STARCH, (FIatlron WE T&LK ABOUT IHmril$ ,rch,ao that you may find out for yourself [/__%r.&I.  that all claims for its superiority and econ- II ".\\;=:'ZC... 1] omy are true, the makers have had prepared, _.____. at great expensei a series OI four GA00E QU ............ PL, ES .,. EDUCATIoNAL_.., 1:_ | FOR BOYS, =act reproductions of the $,O,000 origimds by Muville, which will be given THE MOONEY SCHOOL Page Illustrated Catalogue, desfib- i you ABSOLUTELY FREE by your grocer on conditions named below, w D. MOON]]Y, A. Ibl[., Prlac.lPg,:i n Xri0r ensaementneceasarytosecuxoals o lng all of the famous These Plaquesare4oinchesiaeircumference, are free of any suggestion of ]Dsvsas,nsassts,a,-t,,aa,taa-rp,rt0r-eol- WINCHESTER GUNS advertising whatever, and will ornament .the most elegant apartment. No lb tht*--Ps,*.t (',,. Law,=e .oU,,V,sczsene,u. manufacturing concern ever before gave away such valuable presents to its ANn customers. They are not for sale at any price, and can be obtained only in WINCHESTER AMMUNITION the manner specified. The subjects are: > south shore, or the sent free to any address. Send your , wooded Bounden the i American Wild Ducks, American Pheasant, ( enrthets, lnShrestampsSendfor name on a postal card to : English Quail, English nipe. nronn,,ro, ,.i.oxo IsLu' an  lUustra:ed deserlp- WINGHESTER REPEATING ARMS G0. The birds are handsomely embossed and stand out mttural as life. Each fi0Ufll0  tl,o boo, a* "8UMZ a Hotzs," 180 Whtcheater Ava., New Hava, Ct.. Plaque is bordered with a band of gold. < a book describing ,*. I f|lft I01 I&i ( hotels and boarding ' - UII LUNt.1 10LIIU? houses on LOgO l.,j..:'..]J,.,',,:." --  ) ISLAND, anae. H T Tit , .......  .... fr "UNIQUE LONG NEW DI'00C'OVEI00Y| "lve00 ELASTIC STARCH ow o el era: .... .,,o.,, aa ,1,u--to0 ... oor..--: ? BM[TH, Trame Manager, L. i. ig. B.. treatment Free. Dr. a. II. eSia]l'S a0SS, Atlmltat S /. Loaa Island glty. New,l'ork.  tate, Seed for boor of testimonials and l@daS t hu been the standard for $ yea"& All purehas.em of t hr,ee 10 no,st or - : = e - : : : : : : : := "4"4'44-4 "= ---" six 5cent packages ot lastic tarca A.N.K.--F 1719 TWENTY-TWO ILL|ON ,Flat Iron Brand) aro entitled to re- The.Best BOOK &% WAR ,,T,,,,n, ' bonDd aod sump- - packages of this brand were sold ceivofrom their grocer cad of these beautiful Game Plaques free, The tuousl Illustrated (priceS2), (recto anybody sending lastyear. That's how good it is. plaques will not he sent by mail. two annual subscriptions at $1eaeh to the Overlnd They can be obtained only from your Monthly, 8AN FRANCISCO. 8ample Overland ie. READERS Ol  THIB PAPER DE81RING TO BUY ANYTlnNG ASK YOUR DEALER grcer. to show you the plaques and tell Every Grocer Keeps Elastic Star.  81tOULDADVERTISEDINeIeTINUPotTS HAVINGCOLUMSS Do not d,lay. This ffer WIIAT THEY ASK 5"OR. 1rEFUSING you about Elastic Sta. _:l. Accept is'for a shor tired only, AI.I. 8UBS'rlTUThl.8, OR IMITATIONS. no substitute,