Could Not Talk.
Mrs. Smith Wooldridge, of this
place, who was so afflicted with
her throat for over two years that
she could not speak above a whis
per, after she used the first hot-
DR. BELL’S PINE-TAR-HONEY
is a scientific'prescription, carefully prepared from the purest and best ingredients,
^ consequently the most costly cough medicine on the;market. In buying ^t
Dr. BELL’S PINE-TAR-HO&EY you get as big a
^ bottle and more doses for 25 cents than 3 ou do ot j
any other, but the druggist’s profit is less. Jt
Therefore some druggists are cunningly persuading
Mi'’.-" their customers to buy that which to i&Sfl
Mpjf| them means greater profit.. njl
■H 1 DON’T YOU DO IT. DEMAND QH
’Dr. Bell’s PINE-TflR-flONEY and take no substitute.
Prepared on!, fa, The E. K. Sltherlud Bedki»e Co., Fountain Pari, P.lacai, Kj.
FOR SALE BY E. BRADFORD.
TOiffflST RATES TO ALL RESORTS.
cneap tmqmt Pais to Arfeaissas mi Texas,
rce sc'uciioies, sups. or ang t ailrsafl iiiformaiisn. call upea op write to
J. W. THOMAS, JR., H. F. SMITH, CHARLES E. HARMAN,
General Manager. traffic Manager, Gen. Pass, agent
NASHVILLE. TENN. NASHVILLE. TENN. ATLANTA, CA.
CEDARTOWN, GEORGIA, THURSDAY MORNING, MAY 31, 1900.
CATARRH CAN BE CURED BY
“DANGER IN TIIE EARTH AND AIR; DANGER EVERYWHERE.')
A Wise and Venerable Doctor Talk, about Advanced Science.
In a leading hotel, in a great city, a famous and aged physician was convers
ing. Listening to his wise and sententious discourse, were a group of well
dressed men, evidently lawyers, business men and commercial travelers.
My firm belief, is “that medical science is certain yet to show that all dis
eases without exception are caused by invisible germs which are living organ
isms. Here is the germ of that terrible disease diphtheria. Here is the bacillus
of typhoid fever; and here is the still more dreadful bacillus of tubercle which
causes that most destructive of all diseases, consumption. This of that very
common and supposed incurable disease, catarrh.”
“ I wish, Doctor,” said the traveling man, “that you would teU us about
catarrh. I have had it for years, and I am thoroughly discouraged.”
The Doctor answered. “Catarrh, like diphtheria, consumption, typhoid
fever, and a host of other diseases, is the result of a microbe invading the blood
and attacking specially the mucous membrane. This foul and most disgusting
disease is especially prevalent in the United States and it is rare to meet one
who is not, or has not been troubled more or less with it. How often is he or
Bhe obliged to remain-at home from pleasant entertainments, deprive themselves
of many intellectual treats, from fear of the disagreeable odor arising from ca
tarrhal affections. In its worst phase, the patient becomes loathsome both to
himself and his friends.
“ I believe,” continued this great physician, “that the true way to heal ca
tarrh is to medicate the blood. This can be done only by powerful alteratives
which act as blood purifiers.”
Betsy A. Marett, of Manistee, Manistee Co., Mieh., writes:
Dear Sirs:—For ten years I was a sufferer from general debility and chronic
catarrh. My face was pale as death. I was weak and short of breath. I could
hardly walk, I was so dizzy and had a ringing in my head all the time. My
hands and feet were always cold. My appetite was very poor. On getting up
in the morning, my head swam so I was often obliged to lie down again. I had
awful pains in the small of my hack. 1 had a continual feeling of tiredness.
My muscular power was almost entirely gone, and I couldn’t go half a dozen
Steps without stopping to rest, and often that much exercise caused me to have
a pain in my side. It seemed as though the blood had left my veins. The doc
tors said my blood had all turned to water. I had given up all hope of ever get
ting well. I tried the best physicians in the state, but failed to get any relief.
My husband got me a bottle of Johnston’s Sarsaparilla. I took it, and then I
bought another. When these had been used, I was somewhat improved in
health. I continued its use, and felt I was growing stronger; my sleep was re
freshing, and it seemed as if I could feel new blood moving through my veins. I
kept on taking it, and now consider myself a- well and rugged woman. I work
all the time, and am bhppy. I am positive that the Sarsaparilla saved my life.
The sick headaches I have had since childhood, have disappeared, and my ca
tarrh has almost entirely left me. I cannot he too thankful for what Johnston’s
Sarsaparilla has done for me. I recommend all women who have sick head
aches to use your Sarsaparilla.
MTnvrT<3.Aiq TTHTTPL COMPANY, DBTKOIT, MICH.
FOR SALE BY E. BRADFORD.
NasHie, Cliiiiniip l st Ms By.
OWN RAILS, WITH THROUGH TRAIN SERVICE TO
SOUK, CMTOWOOM, NASHVR1E W® MEMPHIS.
Pt^LMAN SLEEPERS AMD FIRST- CLASS DAY COACH TO
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QUICKEST SCHEDULES TO
Exus&ttent SorvSae is LornsviSie, Dmesinnati
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ALL SAIL AND STEAMSHIP LINES TO
YORK SND THE EAST.
i Job Printing
*#==COME TO THE=f#g
ws to Texas.
^Belt, carry handsome
Fmphis to principal
paTS are furnished
|t any angle, thus
FROM THE ORIENT. *
Mrs. Horne Writes Interesting Let
ter from Ceylon to Her Mother,
Colombo, March 25,1900.
My Dkarkst Mother:—I scarcely
know how to describe to you the fasci
nating week spent at Kandy.
To begin at the beginning: Kandy,
the ancient capital of Ceylon, is situ
ated among the mountain*, 1000 feet
above the level of the sea, and here
one ran find a cool, bracing climate,
only 70 miles from Colombo, where
the thermometer regil-ters between 90
and 100 degrees lliroiighout the year.
Ceylon was captured by tlie Portugese
and later by tlie Dutch, lint tlie native
king, entrenched by the formidable
Kandyan hills, could hid defiance to
their so-called captors, and it was not
until 1815, when England, to revenge
herself for I he betrayal and cruel mas
sacre of her little garrison of sol
diers, tunnelled through these bills
and really conquered the island.
We left Colombo at 9 20 a. in., reach
ing Kandy at 11 30. It is a steady up
ward climb almost tile whole distance,
and it requires two very powerful en
gines to make the ascent of the last
30 miles. The entire route .is a con
stant panorama of most enchanting
views. Hold, rugged peaks arise from
the summits of mountains which are
covered with the rankest of tropical
foilage. One emerges from the black
est and most sulfucatng of tunnels,
and creeps along the edges of fright
ful precipices. Again for miles one is
whirled through the smiling valleys
where tiny thatched cottages nestle
under tne spreading palms and where
groves of stately cocoanut and grace
ful banana trees flourish. Tea, coffee
and cocoa estates are passed in quick
succession, clumps of feathery bam
boo, banyan trees with their roots from
every branch, oranges, lemons and
pineapples, growing in great pro
fusion, to say nothing of the masses
of wild flowers which give a finish
ing touch to the enchanting whole.
How you would have revelled in
these flowers!! never saw such gor
geous colors, combined with such deli
cate and delicious perfumes. We
have beautiful flowers in Japan, but
they are odorless and the fruits have
no flavor, nere the flowers till the
airj with perfume and the fruits are
exquisitely flavored. We were hot
and dusty and rather tired before
Ivamly was reached, but sorry the riue
was over. The “Queen's Hotel” is not
so good as the“Galle Face”at Colombo,
but is charmingly situated on the
border of the lake, and there are many
beautiful palm-shaded walks and in
teresting drives in every direction.
Kandy has a population of about 27,-
000 people, only about 300 of whom
are Europeans. It boasts, however, of
i guud electric light system with un-
terground wires,tine water-works and
splendidly kept streets and roads.
Whereever the English are in power
one is sure to And excellent roads and
justly governed towns. Just across
the square from the hotel is a very
famous Buddhist temple, where, en
closed in a casket of rarest workman
ship which is encrusted with priceless
rubies, emeralds and pearls, is a so-
called tooth of Buddha, but no human
being ever had a tooth like that. It
resembles more the tusk of a boar, but
the people look upon it as a genuine
relic and twice each day assemble
there to worship at its shrine, and
bring tlieir offerings of fruits, flow
ers or money.
While we were in Kandy the Bud
dhists were celebrating because of the
full moon, and for two days the streets
were tilled with people half naked and
with faces smeared with streaks of
white paint to signify the degree of
absolution granted by the priests.
These people were hearing great um
brellas and fans of gorgeous colors,
and enormous carts which held some
god or goddess of gill:, and bedecked
with jewels, to whom tlie masses were
throwing offerings of silk or flowers.
At night the procession was an impos
ing one,for they had the images seated
tinder canopies of magnificently em
broidered cloth and decked with gar
lands of flowers, while on each cart
drawn liy gailj appareled white buf
falo, stood men hearing great, flaming
torches which would light, up the gill
and jewels so they appeared quite
dazzling. Every few yards I lie* men
with whitened laces would stop in
front of these cars and go through a
wild, grotesque sort of dance, in which
they would contort their bodies into
most fantastic shapes.
We used to love particularly.to drive
out to Hie river three miles away to
watch tin* elephants take their hath.
The huge creatures would lie almost
submerged in the water for hair an
hour at a time, only lifting their
trunks occasionally fora breath of air.
They would stand quite docilely while
their keepers would -scrub them thor
oughly with cocoanut fibre, and after
the bath would climb up the bank and
“salaam” to us most humbly. Fred
and Mr. Hudson (a friend who is with
us) would climb up mi their trunks
and ride them, and we have some very-
funny kudacpictures of them, which I
shall show you when I come. In .one
of these pictures, Fred is taking a
most inglorious tumble, which almost
pVecipitated him into the water, lie
says that wet,- slippery elephants’
trunks do not furnish very secure foot-
jot- allowed to ride the
natives have a
mild cause .t lie
lie ridden by a
jh the larg-
gardens, where we saw nutmegs, all
spice, cloves, vanilla, etc., growing. I
dbtaiued specimens of these which I
hope will keep until I reach home. I
have also a number of coffee beans.
The coffee plantations have been so
devastated by a certain kind of insect
for several years past that coffee
culture is being rapidly abandoned
and tea substituted in its place. I do
not care for tbe Ceylon tea; it is too
highly flavored, but it is becoming
very popular in England and America,
I am told.
Although we enjoyed our visit to
Kandy, yet we are rather glad to re
turn to Colombo, arid have once more
the comforts of a good hoteland listen
to the sound of the heavy surf rolling
in from the sea. In five days I shall
resume my w anderings, but aias it
will not be the same, for I must leave
Fred to go through plague-smitten
India alone, and my anxiety for him
will, I fear, overshadow- my joys in
visiting the great exposition. Then,
too, it means such a long separation.
Were it not for my longing to see my
dear ones at home, the exposition
would be abandoned and l should re
main with Fred.
Write me care “Thomas Cook and
Sons,” Paris, until I know my address
there. With fond love to every one of
you, I am,
Your loving daughter,
Axxif. B. Mobuk.
In Constipation, Horbine affords
natural healtblnl remedy, acting
promptly’. A few small doses will usu
ally be)fonnd to so regnlate the excre
tory fnnetions that they are abla to
operate withontany aid whatever. Price
50 cts. T. F. Burbank.
The girl who nscs invisible ink- can
usually write a letter that’s out of
It preserves the flesh when lacerated
or wounded in any way. Stops the
bleeding, stops the pain and heals
quicker than anything. That is what
Dr. Tichenor’s Antiseptic does. Try it
when yon get hurt. Ask drnggists for
MnBy delightful summer resorts are
situated cn and reached via Southern
Railway. Whether one desires the sea
side or the mountain, the fashionable
hotels or conntry homes, they can be
reached v : a this magnificent highway of
Asheville, N. C., Hot Springs, N. C.,
Hale Springs, Tenn., Rcan Mountain,
Teun., and the mountain resorts of
East Tennessee and Western North
Carolina—“The Land of the Sky,”—
Tate Springs, Tenn., Lookout Moun
tain, Tenn., Monte Sano, Huntsville,
Ala., Lithia Spiings, Ga., and various
Virginia Springs; also the seashore re
sorts, are reached by- the Southern
Railway on convenient schedules and
very low rates.
The Southern Railway has issued a
handsome folder, entitled “Summer
Homes and Resorts,” descriptive of
nearly one thousand summer resorts,
hotels and boarding houses, including
information regarding rates for board
at the different places.
Write to C. A. Benrcoter.A. G. P. A.,
Chattanooga, Tenn., for a copy of this
Wise is the man who does not sacrifice
his health in the search ot wisdom.
DOES IT PAY TO BUY CHEAP?
A cheap remedy for coughs and colds
is all right, bnt yon want something
that will relieve' and cure the more
severe and dangerous results of throat
and lung troubles. What shall yon do?
Go to a warmer and more regular cli
mate? Yes, if possible; if not possible
for yon, then in either ease take the
only remedy that has been introduced
in all civilized countries with success
in severe throat and Inng troubles,
“Bosehee’s German Syrnp.” It not
only heals and stimulates the tissues to
destroy the germ disease, bnt allays in
flammation, causes easy expectoration,
gives a good night’s rest, and cures the
patient. Try one bottle. Recommended
many years by all drugsrists in tbe
world. Sample bottles at Knight Drng
A Soapless Country.
In spite of British rule, India Is still
virtually a soapless country. Through
out the' villages of Hindustan soap Is
Indeed regarded as a natural curiosity,
and it is rarely, if ever, kept In stock
by the native shopkeeper. In the
towns it Is now sold to a certain ex
tent. hut how small this is may be
gathered from the fact that the total
yearly consumption of soap in India
is about 100.000 hundredweight—that
!s to say, every 2,500 persons use on an
average only 112 pounds of soap
ing to the old eat with black fur and
nine lives.—Chicago News.
is the name
of a valu
be in the hands
of every planter who
raises Cotton. The
book is sent Free.
Sdnd name and address to
GERMAN KALI WORKS,
93 Nassau St., New York.
A CmvNome Superstition.
A rumor got about in a village in
Russia, not far from the Gorman fron
tier, that the corpse of a woman who
had recently been buried had turned in
the coffin. Everybody in tbe village not
only believed the rumor, hut ascribed
the prevailing drought as the cause. A
village council was held, and it was de
cided that the husband of the woman
should have the coffin opened and the
body replaced in its original position.
The husband, however, promptly re
fused. and nothing could persuade him
to yield to the unanimous wish of his
fellow villagers, whereupon the latter
took the matter in their own hands and
went to the churchyard to dig up and
open the coffin. To their great surprise
the body lay in its original position.
Their astonishment was not lessened
when the legal authorities appeared on
the scene and opened an inquiry, with
a view of imposing punishment for the
desecration of the grave.
The whole neighborhood was pos
sessed with the idea that newly buried
persons were to blame for the preva
lence of the dry weather, for in anoth
er village, not far off, a grave was
opened and the coffin unscrewed to
pour water on the corpse. The be
nighted peasants of this vilhtge were
of the opinion that this was the host
way to Induce tlic clerk of the weather
to supply them with much needed rain.
A Sharp Swindler.
A fashionable young lady not long
ago drove up in a handsome carriage
to a private lunatic asylum, situated a
few miles from Paris, and requested to
see tne proprietor. Her wish being
acceded to. she informed the doctor
that she,desired to place her husband
under liis care to see if a cruel mania,
under which lie labored—viz. “that he
had lost a large quantity of jewels”—
could not he removed.
After some hesitation the doctor con
sented, and the lady drove away di
rectly to a jeweler’s in Paris and se
lected jewels to. the value of several
thousand francs aud requested one of
the shopmen to go with her in her car
te to procure the money for, the
goods she had taken. She drove with
him to the asylum, aud. arriving there,
he was shown Into a room.
The lady then sought the doctor, told
him of the arrival of her husband, and
getting into lier carriage again drove
away. The rest may be imagined, but
the poor fellow was confined several
days before it was found they both had
been “sold.” The lady was never heard
Knew Ills Time.
‘A ragged hoy about 10 years old,”
snys a correspondent of the. Detroit
Free Press, “sat.‘on the fence in front
of an Arkansas eabiu. and just as I
came up his mother came to the door
and called ’Moses!* in a loud voice.
The boy did not look around, and after
a minute she called ’Abraham f He
made no move, and I was asking him
how far it was to Greenville when she
put out her head aud called ’Luke!’ He
did not appear to hear aud had an
swered me that it was seven miles
when the mother raised her voice still
higher aud shouted ’Mark!’
“ ’Your mother is calling you,’ I said,
as he paid no attention.
“ ‘No. not me.' he replied.
“ ‘But who. tlieu?'
“ ‘My brothers over In tbe woods.
She’s called for XIoses, Abraham, Luke
and Mark. She’ll call for Pliiletus,
Jeremiah. Judas aud Abel, and if they
don't come she'll yell out for Ananias,
and that’ll mean me. and I’ll jump.’ ”
Persians Love Mirrors.
Persia is the ideal place for a lookin:.
glass peddler to live aud move and
have his trade, for the Persians are as
fond of the shiny reflectors as are sav
ages of beads. Every year immense
numbers of mirrors of all sorts and
average omy 112 poirnu* u. kinds are shipped into the country of
anions them, or, in other words, eon- the shah. Germany, France and Bel-
siderably less than an ounce Is the * '•» "* "* ,h “ fr
average consumption a person.
glum furnish most of the supply. In
addition to having a fondness for see
ing themselves as looking glasses show
them the Persians know no more pleas-
TooU It to Herself. ' - — “ , , - ,
Stubb—1 made an awfnl blunder last ing parlor decorations than brilliant
mirrors In gilt frames. Some of the
Persian drawing rooms are so com-
Penn-What was it? ’V
Stubb Why. Tommy called me pleteiy hemmed iu by great pier g.ass-
about midnight and asked what the es that visitors often become, bewil-
noise was down stairs: I told him it dered and try to walk through the
, 1 . • . nlnomm ilnivn +1*o Inntii.-slc* t’TlJlt SGGH1S
was the old eat.
Penn—Was it? •“ . ’
Stubb—No: it was my wife looking knees and toes are not uncommon in
for water. It took me until morning that land of oriental splendor and
trying to convince her that I was allud- ...
He (a suitor* - Grammarians hate
never been quite sure of the proper
distinction between “1 shall” and “I
will.” but to my mind there is no diffi
She—I don’t quite know the distinc
He (thinking he sees his opportuni
ty)—Well. take the question. “Will you
marry me?*.’ Supposing I ask YOU, your
reply would be not “I will,” but—
She (emphatically)—I .won’t!—Judy.
FLASHES FROM SHADES.
We had a line season the middle of
Crops are looking good iu our sec
tion for the time of the year.
Mr. W. K. Russell was in your town
Judges E. C. Carter and Geo. W.
Peek are taking in the old soldiers’ re
union in Louisville, Ivy., this week.
We suppose they will have a great
Quite a crowd attended the singing
here Sunday, and the singing was a
success. Everybody seemed to enjoy
Messrs. .1. J. Hackney, T. Z. Hack
ney, Joe Hackney and Charlie Griffith,
of Esom Hill, were visitors here Sun
’Squire Geo. W. Peek visited rela
tives above Rome last week.
Mr. Sain Baldwin and family, of
Lime Branch, were here Sunday.
Regular services at Antiocii next
Saturday and Sunday.
School will close at this place June
8th. We have had a very successful
There will he a good deal of wheat
harvested in this section next week if
the weather continues fair.
Tnere will be preaehig at the home
of Mr. and Mrs. .1. V. Adkins npxt
Sunday afternoon at 3 o’clock by Brr.
Waddell. I.et all attend who can.
B. I?. Callaway.
Many a fair young child, whose pal
lor has puzzled the mother nnt'l she
has srspeeted rightly her darling was
troubled with worms, has regained the
rosy hnc of health with a few doses of
White’s Cream Vermifuge. Price 25c.
T. F. Burbank.
AMERICA’S FIRST GEORGE.
How He Tried to Itnn Away From
Ills Admirers. *
Washington was not churlish, but he
had that preference for being unob
served that develops at times into a
longing in a man whose life is spent in
public. He quitted the XIacomb house
on the morning of Aug. 30, 1790. The
servants were instructed to steal away
at dawn, to have the carriages and lug
gage over the ferry at Paulus Hook by
sunrise. By candlelight, Mrs. Wash
ington, the children and the secretaries
assembled in the morning room.
The president entered, pleased with
his stratagem. He was enjoying in
prospect his concealed departure. Im
mediately under the window suddenly
struck up on the still morning air the
blaring, vigorous notes of an artillery
band. From the highways and byways
scurrying people appeared. To witness
his first step outside the door a thou
sand goggling, affectionate eyes watch
“There!” cried the general, in half
comic despair—I cannot think altogeth
er displeased. “It’s all over; we are
found out Well, well! They mast have
their own way.”
It was the “general” they waited to
see, not the president. They lined the
roadway from house to barge, record
ing every movement in observant
trains. (A distinguished man can nev
er know which of his audience Is to be
his biographer. It may be one of the
“supers” on the stage rolling off the
carpets.) The thunder of artillery
could not drown the living shout that
rose from the throats of the people as
Washington was borne off with the
rise and fall of the oars gleaming iu
the cheerful sun. His voice trembled
as he bade the assembled crowd fare
well. Though chary of appealing to It,
the love of the people never failed to
move him deeply.—Harper’s Magazine.
Titles In Spain.
In Spain you can become a nobleman
by marrying a duchess, a marchioness
or a countess. The man who marries a sue _, UOI
lady bearing sue of those designations tIon mj . sel f
immediately becomes Invested with the r-r,.
same rank. X’ou may obtaiu nobility
without money by these means, it Is
tine. but. generally speaking, you will
find it a hard task to secure a titled
wife unless you are well provided with
casl1 - ’ | To Mnke the
Letters In Spain. | '1110 simple plan of
A German correspondent iu Spain . with cold water every uiglit at
writes that unless letters to or from | time and the first thing oil getting up
that country are registered not one in in the morning will make the eyes
five reaches its destination, aud that both clear and bright. J lie npplica-
unless the postmen, who have no sal- | tion of cold water causes the blood Iu
ary. get at least a cent for each letter 1 the numerous little blood vessels which
delivered by them they boycott those . surround the eyes to circulate freely,
rho refuse to pay and keep tbeir let- and in consequence the eyes will be-
- - oome stronger and brighter.
tie ot Dn Bell’s Pine-Tar
Honey, could talk as well as
ever, and the case Is such 1
wonderful cure that her
neighbors come in to sea
her for themselves, and
are astonished to hear
No. 1907—Height,-1 ft. 1 in. No. 2001—Height, 2 ft. I in.
Die 2S.\1 0x0.4 Die 1.2xl.o.xf*-1
Base 1 8x0 7x0 5 j Base .‘. 1 2x1 O.xO 1
15. Base ,. ..2 2x1 0x1.01 B. Base 1 r.\n.i"xl 0
Price, $21.00. I Price, $15,011
■<^3^-' When you want Monumental or Cemetcr)’ work of
any kind or an Iron Fence just write me for my catalogue and
prices and discounts and 1 will surprise you with low prices.
DALTON MARBLE WORKS,
H. P. C0LVARD, Prop.,
• .DALTOlsT, GA.
Tts Time Gooses
to every elderly woman when an im
portant functional change takes place.
This is called '‘The Change of Life.’ ,
The entire system undergoes a change.
Dreadful diseases such as cancer and
consumption are often contracted at
strengthens and purifies the entire
system, and brings the sufferer safely
over these pitfalls. Its effects have
been wonderful. It is good for all
menstrual troubles, but is especially
recommended at this time. Ask
your druggist for the famous Y/ine of
Cardui. 81.00 a bottle.
For advice incases requiring special
directions, address the “Ladies’ Ad
visory Department,” The Chatta
nooga Medicine Co., Chattanooga,
:r suffered f:
Bays:—“My sister suffered
painful menstruation and doctors could not
relieve her. Wine of Cardui entirely cured
her, and also helped my mother through the
Unhappily the most 1
of the heart and
Happily you have a
which acts like magic on the whole system, pu
ting new life into lungs and heart. It has bee
in use for more than thirty years; thousands of
j patients have been treated and over one thou
sand physicians have used it and recommended
it—a very significant fact.
Good Bessons for Using
It has been in use for more than thirl3' yen
It is well tried. Thousands have testified
wonderful curative powers. Hundreds of phys
dans have used it in their practice and ar
in praise of it. It can be used at home without
interfering with one's business or employir
It cannot harm t
ment includes consultation t
physidans. For the cure of chronic diseases.
Send lor free book of 200 pages.
The great success of onr treatment has given
rise to imitators, unscrupulous persons, some
calling'their preparations Compound Oxygen,
often appropriating oar testimonials and the
names of onrpAtients, to recommend worthless
concoctions. But any substance made elsewhere,
or by others, at:d called Compound Oxygen, i.-.
Beer and Wines,
Cash Orders Promptly Filled.
Bears tho ^ The Kind You Have Always Boughl
The infant industry never grows old.
and beautifies the ,flslr.
[Promote* — -
Flfair to^to Mouthful Color.
Cure* scalp diseases * hair lolling.
1 JQc,and$1-00et Pru?gig£
1 the most delicate patient. Treat-
consultation of most experienced
Testimonials of many well-known men and
women establish the claim of Compound Oxygen
to be the great revitalizing remedy of the present
time. It v ill cost you nothing to investigate.
Call and convince yourself.<jr“send for our free
book. Home or office treatment for chronic or
Drs, Starkey & Palen,
1112 Girard St,
San Francisco, Cal. Toronto, Canada.
Please mention this paper.
Or, Fenner's KIDNEY
I write this letter because I
believe you have made a dis
covery in a cough, cold, throat
and lung remedy that the peo
ple ought to have. I refer to
Dr. Bell's Pine-Tar-Honey. I
have thoroughly tested it and
know its merits. It cures.
Any one who ever needs a
remedy of this kind should
never bo without Dr. Bell’s
Jerry M Porter,