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| I y* your blood is your life it behooves you to keep it pure. That person who goes through the world without regu-
in*k a kan §k ITI 8 B ■ * ar ty purityinjg his blood gets an affliction. Nine ailments out of ten have their origin in thin, impoverished blood. And to
}tt em pt to remejy them by preparations recommended especially for them is to lose sight of their cause, and the relief is
U n mav'rhpiimatf-m omlme s! l , rnay be prepared that will relieve eczema, but this ailment will have another outbreak. Dyspepsia may find temporary relief in certain rem
n: L ! scrofula - cancer, erysipelas and women troubles, but the final cure only comes when the blood is purified. Pure blood builds up the constitution.
n org a ns so that food becomes nutritious and dyspepsia will disappear. Pure blood is clear of all acid from which rheumatism gets its start. Pure
‘ P s K |ves risc t° cancer, eczema and scrofula. Pure blood disposes of the causes of a thousand petty diseases that render you uncomfortable and unhappy.
Graybeard Is the PUREST BLOOD PURIFIER Made.
ai cured Cancer.
U .a cured E,*rm.
j. 4a cured Rheumatism,
li up cured Catarrh,
li > 4 cured Dyipnwia.
ji .1 you. thee were not trill.ng all
„ but ©very one an ailment which
(fc, r had failed to cure.
~ beard I* made of freah herb*, blee.
K h .i.d berrle* It contain* no mercury
i.ifh For eradicating W ami dep
,, ,ii ailment* a* bancar. Catarrh. Eexe
g, theumatlam. Dype|v*ia. It haa no
on earth You want nothing el*n to
Try nothing else Nothing e!a lo
ary In Greybeard you have every
, to build you up and malt- you rtrou*
, an your dl*ea*e It will cVueh out
j, !t*a*e. It will leave you a* you were
5.: the ailment *etaed you.,
i .i If nothing a hundredth part aa
, C.raybcard to <lo this Thee** I*
„ ; g made like Oraybeard—none ever
. i be. It w one of the great Invention*
fc : the world.
Catarrh of Stomach
.k< Gray heard and know it help* me
c „ . than anything I can get 1 have ea
rn rt of the monuinh ar.d can't find any-
to relieve me but Greybeard
A Drummer Cured.
\\r J M Brown. many year* * drum*
t- Rat svlll*. Ark . wrlt<“: "I hav*
i—. • .U.*hl for a long tlmr with rhnjma
t...m in in my and Joint* Whrn I **t
I rould not g* up without fipro
•k* groat puln When I utood on my
*n\ length of tlm# I wan compeliM
•<*.< •iown and oven oven got no relief
. ■ *i rltg fht ailment Hit reiiol
♦ gan the uee of Omvb*arl a few
a miiu* and am plea*o<| to way that
!'•' ’ iru all right Nothing over gave ine
I *: but Graybeard.
A Conductor Cured.
'itracted cold u few year* ago work
in oi Ihe bridge gong over In Alabama
t 4 i .i- laid u|> with rheumatism I tried
• many remedies all of which seemed
. t> -ve me some, but none cured me
/ ’me good o* far w they wrem. but
th-v .ltd rot go far enough
■ .rd cured m before I had taken
;n a. much a* of other retrodlee
Wm W McDANIRLs.
C. R R Conductor.
Get GRAYBEARD at Drugstores-
A l*H<l’oKD KTHFJt UMII* IKIOKKU
l oil THU INKXIWA.
I"r Travel llftnern flu* I’lanrta.
I'oAotliilily of llimiiik •*'ri*nla I*l v
•** hi Mnr->ri Khlnu Miirhlarß.
FrAm iho Washington Btr.
will man ovonfually travel to
Thl* question the Star rorre
*>- i -m yesterday hrod at Prof. Elmer
bn- .if the (.i(ph laboratory.
p iiUI professor throw up his hand*,
but M-rioualy. profeaaor, they tell
t . you have recently made some ex-
I- mints throwing new light on this
• y do. do they? That Is interesting
when 1 got my machine In running
I will take you along with mo on
* trip. Then you will have plenty
®f n it for your paper. Hot day. Isn't U?*'
i • wsiwiper man saw that he would
Meal up to the point by gradual
i* do you think of Count Zeppelin's
rshlp? IBooks as If wo all would be
r • i ing the air pretty soon, doesn't It.
> It does. Aerial navigation will ho
i Meal means of travel within ten
It will replace all present modes
*' 1 a sportation.* It will turn the whole
Into n * Ingle neighborhood I)ls
w 111 he practically annihilated,
will no longer l*e any necessity f° r
id* or bridges, because aerial trans-
Mon will ho ’extremely cheap, eco
il <nd far safer than any other form
iv.| When the workman can live
■ 1 hundred miles from the worksnop
re and go home to lunch he will see
rowded cities gradually spread out
ho country The millions now spent
■ ole and bridges will go to beautify
• .irth's natural landscape The
• <>( houses will he transformed Into
•.r porrh-llko vestibules for the
of aerial vehicles, nnd a light will
■ 'turning on the housetop to guide
il pilgrim The great aerial hUh
< f travel will be along the lines
th*- great cities. Hill and monn
' ’ will become important sites for
• s But aerial navigation Is to
ompltshed by a machine such as
• ver before been suggested to the
I t* tut el y seen this new machine
ti -ne of the comrlvnuera —such *
i envelopes, flapping wings, dvro
-1 • >x plosive motors, propeliars, air or
let—which have figured In airs HI fat
‘ •* The invMttion Is ns yet i
and is being c losely guarded. The
n< is now capable of propelling it
r my speed ui%fo Win feet per fec
it *n rise slowly from the groun I
*n then support Itself In the air
i* moving. I have seen it start
from this motionless position in
move Itself gradually forwat l.
* taut nnd then slowly settle down
h ground. It was capable of lift*
i bar Its own weljght. 1* *'•
• ngar of falling and was not nf
• v eurrenla of wind It wa sioi
! ( >d -heap.
t‘ii*ve that this machine solves the
ni of aerial navigation. In one test
• • led it (he sfferd of one mile in s|<
* -half ae‘onls. or a tittle over nt>"
minute. It went two and a half
’* a sir light line toward a cliff.
' It struck, ft peed* greater than J* l
*' n hour would he too high for pr>
purposev, of course. The friction
Letter from Texas.
Ballinger. Tex . Jan th
"I thought I would write you what your
wonderful Uraybeard haa done for me I
bad catarrh of the head about 36 yearn,
and ruff, red a great deal I have tried
many kinds of roedhtec* and have be.n
treated by doctora. though all of them fail
ed to cure me And I bring ao old and
my diaeaae ao chronic, 1 didn't think there
wa* any medicine that would cure me
But more than I year* ago I had very
plain aymptom* of cancer on my noee and
face and derided to try Graybeard not
thinking that II would cure my catarrh
a* well a* <bncer I bought li bottle* from
Mr Pierce, and leaa than • cured me
Th! ha* been more than 2 year* aero now
and no eytnptome of the old dUeoeee have
appeared I con pralne Graybeard for
what It ha* done for roe Peraona need
never think they arn 100 old for Grey
beard to cure them I am now 71.
"MRS RHODA DEAN."
*'l would here aay for the benefit of the
public', that I we* troubled with rheutne
ti*m In my hip* for three month*, and
aa I handled Graybeard I concluded to
give it a trial 1 look two bottle* and a
half and wa* cured. I do believe It to be
a great medicine
"Alao Slater D*Loach took It for paraly
sis and It helped her •urprUlnglv
• Rev A H STRICKLAND.
Do you know when you have nrtema?
Do you Itch? Is your skin rough? In
warm weather does this stinging eenoatton
Increase' When you scratch do large blis
ters and sore* form* Do they torment you
when you work**
F>scma Is an outbreak of bad blood A
person afflicted with erxema cannot take
undue exercise without aggravating the
Itching, or g*i warm tn bed without feel
ing on fire The blood is aflame wi*> the
peculiar potaon that creates the disease
and calls for a powerful alterative to re
move It Nothing short of a MED
ICatff win a ompiish a cut*.
UliyMtt, Ala.. Mav 1
I haw tried your Graybeard and know
for a truth that It 1. effectual
It dan) me of ecxetna and a aevere at
tack of Indigestion.
I do not hesitate to rmoimmi It. AU
who try It here will not be without It
B A JARRKEU
■>f the air would hem a |(**enger com
partment to an unbearable degree.
hot tinny (loin* That Way.
"The general shape of thl* nrw ma
chine i that of two lonx-drawn-out cone*
|.:n c.l bacr to buar. A mode! wolßbiiK
but eleven ounce lately a.cended to th-*
etiormou. htgrht of eleven mile*, a* wa
authenth illy recorded by an aneroid ba
rnmeter placed Inskle. Thl* war far
ntuve any high! ever heretofore reached
by nuehanlcal device. Yet the (tislri
ment came down within one furlong
of the epot from which It war *<nt up.
With a similar device I am going to make
measurement* of the upper air. Inehle of
li I am going 10 pul In.trument* which
w!U mewsure temperature and mol.ture
aial another whirl) will bring .town *am
plr* ut Ihe ntmoephere found at *uch
enormou* hlgb(*. There .ample, will he
teeted here In ihe laboratory. I propoee
to u*e the inelrument at night, attaching
a device which will .how a light during
descent and thu* mark Ihe path of the
drop I will thus be ble to locate the
machine when It return* to earth.”
"Hut. professor, what I* to prevent a
more powerful machine, built on these
line*, from venturing out Into the open
*pace between the planet*, even to
The professor raised one elbow, a* If
warding off something thrown at him
Then he leaned hack In hi* rhalr. wheeled
It around and looked out the laboratory
"One cannot reach Mara." said he. "hy
any exitaing method of night, utilising at
mosphere a* an nld to propulsion or
buoyancy. When we were school hoy* we
were taught lhat Ihe enrlh'* layer of
atmosphere wn* hut forty-eight miles
deep. li h*s been recently estimated
lhat It I* more than four time* that
depth It prohablv extend* 2f*> mile*
a hove our head* Above It there prob
ably ore some lighter gases which wilt
not mix with air.
“It would be Impossible to travel to the
plnnet* In balloon* or In devlres using
propellers, aeroplane* or dapping wing*
Once above Ihe earth's atmosphere there
would be nothing t buoy a balloon up
and nothing against which wing*, pro
peller* or aeroplane* could act. niant
projectile* sent up hy explosive force
would be out of the question. Too much
energy would he required to project them
The greatest possible explosive force put
hack of the best adapted projectile would
send It hardly to the roof of our at
Spare llriseen I’laneta la \siltshlr.
“Between the planets we rtnd only
ether, about 4he nature of which there
I* much difference of opinion, (tome ex
periments which I have made In vacuums
prove to me that, contrary to the ac
cepted doctrine, ether Is not entirely fric
tion)*** It 1* composed '4 particle* mnny
billions of time* smallsr than atoms.
These are of such a nature than no or
dinary body meets with any resistance In
passing through them.
"These experiment* prove that # ma
chine cun be m*!e to propel itaelf where
there I* no air Hurh devices, therefore
could traverse the open spa.W between the
planet*. How? Through the other space
between the planets there are stream* of
electric and light wave* Against either
of these two systems of wave* other set*
of waves srttttcially made hy a machine.
~n t>e forced In such a way a* to cause
resistance and propel Ihe machine along
1 hove devices by which I have proven
this I have proven that the raya given
off Py a magnet may he ncied upon by
ixht in such manner a* to rotate the
magnet. This 1* direct proof of the
lion of one mi of waves upon another.
The electric and light waves, always com
mg from the sun, penetrate the ether
In every direction. At any place lu the
THE MORNING NEWS: THURSDAY. SEPTEMBER 111. 1000.
a ** Oue netMt t*ia *o *aowev acwgaa a e loans
®L<mm & EOBMJILIEVp
* WHOLESALE - • •
Fruits, Produce, Groceries, Jobbers*
MB COMMISSION MERCHANTS.
19 WCST MITCHCLL STRUT y y
• Ukf r-*4 ih,^
fUspass Drug Cd.,
Od&r Sir*:• i
Tor thr** years t suffered greet pain end annoyance free *
iaterrh end Bleed Poison end found no reecdy that would relieve *o.
ORAYKLARL, was recoeaended to no end three bottles mde a nsw
sen of sm I actually weigh 20 pound* core, end my health is more
vigorous than for ysare. Z think it la the greeteet remedy that X
Dear Friends—l suffered more or less
all the time for ten years with rheuma
tism. trying many remedies, but falling to
perfect a permanent cure Bo I expected
to live ihe balance of my day* In pain.
But I began taking Graybeard. not ex
pecting to be cured of rheumsilxm. but
hope to be mired of letter on hanJs and
neck And when I had only taken 3 botllea
all my rheumatism was gone That was
nearly a year ago and I have not had a
pain from that cause since The tetter on
my neck and ears disappeared, my gener
al health has been heller, and I weigh
pounds more than I did before iking It.
No doubt Oraybeard will do all that ia
claimed for It.
8. H. WHATLEY, Atlanta. Oa.
ether reaction against them may be had
tn any direction.
Mw*t Take Air Along.
"It woukl thus he Impossible lo con
struct a machine capable of propelling it
self through ether In any direction at
enormous spied*, nnd one able to generate
a* It goes along wave* that will thus re
act upon other waves In the ether. A* lo
how far beyond the earth's atmosphere
man could travel In auch a machine I
woukl not like to say. He would, of
course, have to take with him a supply
of air for breathing |irpo*er.
"I will go so far as to say that even
though there were no ether In the space
between the plane!*, such a machine
would pro|ie] Itself through absolutely
empty space. This seem* Impossible, but
we liavo Involved here ihe same principle
as thal hy which the smallest imrllcle
will propel Itself Ihrouah an absolute
vacuum There Is reason to believe lhat
the smallest possible portions of materiel
substance* are callable of moving through
spare which Is absolutely empty.
"That lravel between the planets may be
IMieslble In the future doee not, therefore,
seem Inconceivable. Hut until It le real
ise.) It I* difficult for me to conceive of
any mclh.st of communicating with lh-
Inhabitant* of other planets. There would
be extreme difficulty In establishing such
a signal code as might he mutually under
stood. It would first he necessary to take
a trip to Ihe particular planet with which
communication Is dcatred."
looklna for Hraln Wire*.
"Will II he possible to detect human life
on Mars, for Instance, before such a trip
"Btber waves are probably given olt by
the minds of Ihe Martians. If there are
such people. If such wavs* are given off
they probably reach earth, and I have no
doubt lhat eiher wave# given off by our
busy, boiling brains penetrate to Mar*
Yes. through the millions of mile* which
"In our brain cell* thsre are occurring
constant chemical change* corresponding
to our every thought. During these chem
ical change* certain atoms must of course
be put In motion. White atoms ar* In mo
tion they are constantly producing ether
waves These waves go out In every di
rection. They penetrate thrmigh our layer
of up|ter atmosphere and lose their*elves
• Now. suppose that after studying ether
waves more and more carefully we a'
lasi learn how to distinguish those caused
by chemical motion* of hr.itn cell* Irom
those produced by other motion* Then
sUPtlose we have a means of collecting all
of Ihe ether waves coming from Mars or
any other planet. If afier close exami
nation we tind brain waves among them—
brain wave* comparable lo those given off
by our own mental aclllvliy— will we not
nave dlatvvered that there are upon Ihl*
distant planet being* who have mental
• But young man. you are taking me ton
far out Into the unknown Take care, or
we will both be beyond our depth*."
MEAT t AUER AtPIW STOW.
I hlef Terror of Tunoel t'onalrwrllnn
In fb* HtMiniNln*.
From the New York Tribune.
What makes th* Blmplon tunnel chiefly
Interesting both to engineer* and the un
tntated I* not the fact that It will he th*
kJogeM thing of ll* kind tn the world, but
Ihe employment of iwdtcally new method*
In It* .obstruction These were adopted,
moreover, for a reason thal few would
ever think of Cutting . hole through
granite Is not now to serious * difficulty
as dealing with tb heat that la encoun-
Picture of Health.
“Oraybaard did mo mof> food than any
thing I *v*r tonic in my life. I **a troubled
with lndi*e*ftun. hortn* of breath, and
wax given a great deal of medicine by my
doctor, but It did me no good ! mw Gray
beard advertlMwf and bought It. and It
cured me I hen to gain flexh and weigh
twenty pound* more than ! did a ahort
time ago MRS J O BROWN.
*‘ls7 lore afreet. Montgomery, Ala.**
Sound and Well.
"I had congtsllon of th* stomach—acute
Indigestion Last August when 1 was so
Lad off. I heard of Graybeard and gH
my daughter and son-in-law to send for
the medicine for me It did me more good
than all the doctor* .and I continued tfs
use until now. I am sound and well. I an*
truly thankful for the discovery of •>
great and wonderful a medicine
"MßS AIAROARET A OUVE,
Ml Pella. Tenn.
-SI a Bottle--6 Bottles, $5.
to Respess Drug Cos., Props., Savannah, Gai
tersd tn a mountain tunnel when It has
attained a certain length.
Il I* well known that Ihe air /mw* cool
er with ascent tXimlloriy. the air grows
warmer as one descend*, and If. Instead
of going down from a level surface, as In
the copper mines of letke Superior, oft.
simply pushes ahead horlaooially Into n
mountain a mile or so below Its < rest the
temporal tire will be observed lo rise In
Ihe same manner.
During the eonstrucllon of Ihe Mobto
Cents tunnel a maximum of *5 degree*
Fahrenheit was experienced, and In the
Bt. Got hard XT. It Is estimated lhat for
something like six miles of Ihe Hlmplon
tunnel Ihe tack, when first laid liare. will
show a temperaturea>f 104 While Ihe 81
Got hard tunnel was n lug cut no less than
sot lives were lost among the workmen,
most ol them Indirectly. In consequence
of this hem After engaging for hours
In vigorous physical toll Inside the tun
nel the men would go out Into the Alpine
coolness, take told and die.
Its Vtethnds fleet eeary.
Hut If auch result* followed th* con
struction of Ihe 81. Golbard tunnel, what
might be expected of temperatures fifteen
or twenty degree* higher for a much
longer distance? Il was this consideration
which gave rise lo whal Is Ihe most Im
portanr Innovation in Ihe Blmp4on tunnel.
Improvements there will be. of eourse.
In methods of drilling, blasting and re
moving the Irartured rock, but the chief
novelty ha* been planned for the sole
purpose of abating the Intenae heal lhat
would naturally be encountered.
The other great mountain tunnels of
the world, even when designed to accom
modate two railway tracks, are alngla.
The Blmj*ion tunnel will really lie a pair
of parallel passageway* whose renters
are fWiy-ttve feet nine Inches apart. Each
will afford room for only one track. At
Interval, of 30" meters <S* feet), as the
Workmen advance, they will rut small
ernes tunnel* lo connect the rivaln one*.
These opening* will be t loead with doors,
all except lhat which at any particular
lime happen* lo be ihe one farthest In.
It will then be |>*elbl*, by forcing air In
through ihe other, to establish a line cir
culation For that portion of ihe head
ing which ts beyond the last door a sup
ply of air will b. furnished through a ten
inch pipe by hydraulic blowers. The air
will he artltu tally cooled hy a water spray
before being pumped Into the lunnel Al
ready thl* sysom l* In operation ai Ihe
FOUthertt. or Dalian, end. bui for the
present a different plan has been em
ployed at the northern end.
Areuutolatlon* ol Fool Hn
When a lunnel of this kind ha* been
flnlahed It slowly tools off Inside. The
temperature Ht* middle of the Mont *-
me tunnel I* now aloui or tw degree#
Fahrenheit and 111 the 81 Golhard tunnel
between 73 and It and It remain* auludan
ttally stationary Ihe year tound A Ilk*
Improvement may be expected lo occur In
■he Simplon lunnel. but more speedily tnau
In the other Instance# on account of the
plan Just described
-Btlll. even after the heat ha* been dls
poaed of. other evil# hav# been experienc
ed In the past It ha* been deemed too
costly to rut vertical h *ft* from the tun
nel io to* upper sir tor ventilating pur
pa** Accordingly there hn* been a die
iresetng accumulation of smoke and foul
gape* from lb* locomotives. The produrt*
of combustion are Imprisoned near the
middle of the tunnel, because there lo an
up grade from each and lo promote drain
age Therk I* a lunnel In the Apemunee.
between Bologna and Florence, In which
for a long lime passenger* and trainmen
suffered greallv from thl* rnus*. On one
o< i aelon. when one of the crowned he id*
of Europe wa* riding through Ihl* tunnel,
the engineer and Itremsn huth became un
conscious At legth an engineer o! Bolog
na, Signor Bactardo. proposed to try g big
Dioattnr after eating arvf a fitting of
weight In th* ntomarh are <ty|W|)l a
■ymptoma—rruciaiionr of ga--t'!i Mom
a*h. hrariburii, vertigo, all com* aiong
Sour ttocnach, hradarhr*. general drprra-
Flon and great nrrvoua condition follow
Wa h*ar women aay lhat thry cannot
alrrp, and that thay f**rl light-headed a*
If at time* they mint fall. We hear men
mjt that they cannot work The tuma h
la out of gear, they are reatiea* and ner
vous and form the habit of drinking.
Thl* 1# dvapep.ki—
It can be rar**d
Oraybeard ia a *af# rem#dv for fhla
ailment It make* food nuirttknj* and
trnth*n nnd Invigorate* th dlgeatlvo
organa by purifying tha blood.
Don't heaitnte to take It.
ventlloilnic fan at one nd of the tunnel.
Within a f**w minute* he reduced th* tern
|>erature 3ft degree** and r-x|fl|ed the *mok<
aml vapor Sim- thl* gratifying re*u|t
Huit attained the *y*tem hit* barn installed
at two other place* In Italy nnd In the
HI Gothnrd tunnel. Prepnratlonn are now
l>elng mad*- for Ilf Introduction to Mont
lilac Koalnrerlna In tlie %lpn.
There ore now three greni englneerinr
work* of thie ohurnoter in the Alps Th*?
Mont rente tunnel, begun In IHS7 and tln
tehed In li7*. If eight mile* long and co#
lir.on.irt* ft rune from Kranre to Italy,
near a ntraight line drawn from Lyotu to
Turin The Got hard tunnel. Id mile*
long. tvo started in WO nnd completed
ten yenri* biter. It war designed to opati
up a abort route from Bavaria to lm
-bardy. !If aituate*! tn Southern Hwltier
land and emerge* into region that 11#'*
Itetween lake* Magglore nnd Como The
Ariberg tunnel lira entirely in the Aus
trian Tyrol, and la only four nniea long.
It wa* begun In Ifloo ami flnlhel pi IKM
The Simplon tunnel la meant to ahorten
the route from Pari* to Milan forty-eight
mile*. Ita projected path la 12.2 k mil**
long oml rro**e* from Hwitserland Into
Italy unmit thirty-five mile* to the eoutii
went of St Golhard nnd a grant lOU mile-4
in a bee-line eaat of Geneva The north
ern termlnu* U the village of Brief, at
the head of the Rhone. The gout hern end
will he near laeil. on a tributary of thn
Tore, win*'/* emptlea Into Lake M igglore
on the wext. The cnfraetor* nr** to re
ceive about |l2.*i.oou in payment. #'-
though thl* amouni will be varied by for
felta for failure to complete or premium*
for completion in advance of the appo
inted time The contract call* for doing
the work In five ami m half year*, and
over eighteen month* of the tlm have
ROMAN* OK % PAWMHHOP.
I’athetlr ftfnrle* That Clualer Around
the I nredeemrd I’lrdaie*.
From the Chicago Tribune
Few place* in the city have greater fa*-
clnatton for the crowd* who lounge the
atreeta than the window* of tha pawn
* hop*, piled full a* they are of all rminner
of merchandlue In endlexa a**orttnent
And there are few place* In the city where
more romance la found, or in which aceneg
from tragic life dramie are enacted, than
there Name po wna hop a—tragic nut all, for
many are hu mo roue a* well. In fact, the
grene* that can la* witm **"* 1 tn the -hop*
are a* varied um the article* which are put
one, of the window* of a Clark *tr*et
hop the other day war *urround*d by a
crowd of imereaded apec tator* gaging at a
bit of Jewelry which formed the renter of
n window dlftplay It wa* u golden heart
ahnpei luoach. brl Him with emerald* and
pearl* Surrounded with r m'ecelUineoug
eollmlon of falee teeih. plntoh* man*k>-
Hna. and other objecte. It appared at range
ly out of place.
*Tt haa a <urloua hlatory." aakt the
ehop-keeper when queetloned about It.
“Rometime* I get Intereated In Jewela.and
1 dM tn thle one, o I rauaed Inquiry to
m* made, and found out nearly all ab.ut
it. It le Ihe center of one ol the atrang
rut true romance* 1 know. It wa* an af
fair that began In a public achool —a boy
and a girl afTalr The girl waa the da ugh
i. r of a wealthy man, and the boy waa
pretty well flxed himaelf He got to go
ing the wrong way. however, and got
down pretty low. *o that hie people all
threw him off He kept on adding, and
ut laat wee caught In an opium Joint
W>wn near Twentieth and IMae arreetv,
where he waa cooking opium for hegtn
about a* low a Job aa a white man
can get down to. He seemed absolutely
RhaumaOsm originates from s*tswa
arid in th*
and Impure* blood
1 1 alidckp (IlfTfrent parts of the hotly It
la worn*-times saatsd m th* mu*c*s.
time* in the* puna aurrounding the joint*,
and ii'm-iimin in ths Jo4nta—h#or. Ih
i!*w** muscular and articular rheumatism.
When in ths hip*. It I* call'd actatlc rhsu
vnattsm. ahrn in the* mus< W• of the* hu V
Often wh*n onr g*'*aa to rlwr from alt ting
or stooping th tuiMen • atohlrg ia note
vara that they *>nw timas cry out In putn.
The f*i mlist j4ttia r# Mtnetlmrs swollen
without at first, rauflr.g ary pirtftculir
pain This symptom is sufficient The- all
nient Is gsttmg n start on you This Is ths
lime* to take QtyO heard
The safest cure* for rheumatism la a
thorough Nisid cleansing
Greybeard Is a known specific for rheu
matlrm It checks the formation of a> id.
dissolve* the acid daposlt and produces a
normal and rk*h flow of blood I>on t heal*
tats to ask for It
A Boy Cured.
Mr* Hill rwatdtag at lOU, W Mltcholl
nreei, Atlanta, gave Grayt>eard to h**r son
who was forrnl to stop work on account
of ti severe attack of rhpumatlrro, ami It
cured him sound and well.
Lost Use of His Arm
,# Binc* taking Graybeard I have rffilnhl
use of mv arm which mas he by
rheunaitli.ru. \V. C. KLKNNIKKN,
You Get Strong.
Everybody who take* Oraybeard tella u*
they get tranger TU? eut more and It
dor* not rniik*' them lck Thl* la the ae
cret of the ctiratlve power* of Oraybeard.
The Aral thing It dor* I* to make you go
to eating You will ret more than you
have oitm In month#, and you wIII find It
will not hurt you a* It ured eo when yon
ate heartily By making you eat It make*
you airociger It mak* you atroQger a*
the new blood and br>ne and tlaaue begin
to become part and parcel f ycwi, nnd if
you are afflicted with m-sem* yor* will !lnl
It grad'Milly dlaapprar Th aaatc way with
rhrumatlam, caturrh. dyaiepeia. cancer.
In short, Ortayheard make* you atronger
than your dlaeaaa and ctuahe* out your
Graybeard Did It.
"l.lk* all other* who are *o unfortunai#
a* to hsronw a pr*y to InAlg-'-dioo n<l
b.,w,1 Iroubt-*. I irlrat various madtclnaa
and a number of th* h**t doctor* to treat
my r*M. hut found only l.mior*ry rsllrf
until (iraybraid wa* tliacavctvd- Thu owd-
om Then the girl Iward ulsnu him
nguln II sems that *hc was moved chiefly
hy Ihe thought thsl * Itoy ah* hat been
so liilnrsM#,| In could not l>c lefi In such
a situation. Anyway, she sent for him
and talked fo him, and had him sent 10
a xonliarlom Ai la*i he wa* dlschirgel
a* cured, and was realty quite a different
fellow He declared hlm*elf entirely tn
love with hi* henefarire**, mu h to her
dial res* Bhi wanted him *<> lake hold
In tiiiHlnes* and make a man of himself,
hill he protested thal he couldn't gel 01,
hero, as everybody knew III* record This
wa* Just at the close of the B|a.nl#h war,
ami tie said there wa* money to t- made
In (*Mha If he could gel there, Bbe had
• notigh t<> get him there, but not enough
lo atari him In any enterprlsn afier he
arrived, no ahr came down here with him
xml they |>awned this brooch 1 gava
.hem t-*M on II II * a beautiful thing.
"Well. Ih* fellow before he went away
prole*l.*l undying love for the girl, ami
she declares! thal shr didn't want It. out
thnt she wanted lo see him moke a man
or him*. If. and would always help him
nnd ihluk well of him. and all that ll>-
went to Havana and mode a pretty good
urtke. gelling work with a planter amt
putting hi* money into come land Ih.t
wn* going cheap. The planter took t
fancy to him and a little Inter look a
fancy to the planter's daughter. He didn't
writ*- norm- anything .ihotii 11. out they
came up here on their wadding trip. He
haul told the little <*uban all about hts
reformation, and she warped to th.ink the
Chicago girl, so they called on her. Toe
next day the girl came tlown here, amt
told me h* wouldn't ever want the jewel
and I might sell It. I go*** she didn't
ever want a reminder of the affair."
In the .era.- tgnlnst which Ihe shop
keeper wa leaning * he apoke were iwo
or three tray* of ring*, one of which was
tilled with aelllalr**. "Hr* are more ro
mance*," he said, turning to them "All
engagement rings Home of them brought
In by ih* troys and some by the girls,
though I can't see why a girl should
pawn iii eogngement ring, un.es* she amt
W„,le tlx It up beforehand to use Hi
money for furniture nnd gel tha ring out
laler There ar* rings worth IS there,
and ot least tare worth a bundled time*
that sum. The next tray I* full of we l
itlng rings. which could doubtless tell
many strange tales If they could speak."
Just then o negro entered Ihe shop and
called (or a watch that wu* It, tha win
"How much?" he asked.
"What's it worth?"
Th* colored man looked the watch over
nrefiilly, awl then laid II down mid went
"There's ts curious trait about the col
ored people." said the ktepar. “They have
become *>■ uswl to pawning thing* lhat
they never seem to contemplalt perma
nent ownership of anything They a-k
how much It Is worth when they buy |t.
meaning how much they can gel when
they pawn It again, and that la the pri
mary elaanetit. In determining whether
they will purchase It or not "
In another <aae tn the shop were many
watehea. of all sorts, ft im a delicate and
ocst.y lady's chronometer to a hlg, braat
heunri turnip. There was a whole row of
open-faced time pieces, each wl- h a girl's
faca pho ograMhd on the dial There was
nothing i-o Indies!* thnt a deatre to get
rid of the face had anything to do with
the pawning of the watch, but such, the
s> nprnati said, was probably th* nasa. “I
never but once," said he. "knew a man
to Insist on removing the face and taking
It away with him. In that rasa II wa* a
p.,pet-mounted photograph He took It out
of the back of the case and put It aw.iv
In vest focket *’
ilnsarle*. "Vatican boxer." and other
aril a off IgnMlcance In tha fat both
fattb—evtn crucifix#* tn many styles, and
Ths mouth, throat, post-nasal eavWp
bronchial tutwa and air cells of the lungi
arc lined with 4 network of dwlkste tloeW
vcesela When the blood Is pure fhw
hlooiA ve*>self are healthy and vlgor ooa
and esutk* mucus which lubrbwtaa ths all
pawsagsa ar.d protect* them from ths ef
fect* of cold. du*|, sic
When the blool | Impure, these vessel*
by reason of their delicate structure, art
unable to carry It They become clogged
and hones results catarrh
Graybeard purl flea ihe blood Invigorate*
these small bkod vessel* and enehtei
them to disthargs the foul Mod and rs
Catarrh will not eslst when ths bluud h
Dear Frlonda— I have bean *utrrlrg R
year* with an uL-er on my ankle. Bom*,
time* in be.l eometime* on cruirhe* I
UHd ttne.lle of my own ntl falling t
make n eure I (tilled In .Itffarefit phyai
.lain TLev all wM thai th*y iouM roe,
me, but foutnl It to be of a .tubborn no*
lure anti talletl
1 Haw flray'xartl Averti*e<i anti I bough,
four botHee of tt. two buxr* of III* pilla
one bos of the ointment
It cured me wall And I have one Uitlk
I *ay that I am well—not nearly well
hot entirely well It ha* been over twelve
month* and no aymptome liav* returned
I hot— the auffarltig will do ae 1 have
n*e 11. hove faith in ll and be rured
Mr* JANE OKOROE. Rockvale. TerUi.
I Pine Ivin* manufactured by friend* *
nvlne and knowing II to he mude from puss
I nvalerl.it of Ihe for. *t. was Induced lo gtvs
Ila trial 1 need It six w—ks a cording ra
.lire-(Ions anil at th“ end of tire tlmo I
fell as well aa I ever did.
"O A H.IETT,
Ex-Alderman. Butler, Oa.**
Rheumatic Swelling In tha lags la curad
Mrs Joseph Brown of Hutlar. Oa., waa
amt- led with rhaumailsm le caused he*
graal twin Her elatemtni is lhat her lags
•welled to Ul.usual site. Bhe waa not aids
to relieve the ailment until she procured
Oraybeard. Khr hs now sound and well.
Arid In Ihe Mood pr. .luce* rehurn.itl*tn.
Nothing Is half so gnod aa Graybeard lor
"My Wlfa wa* uffllcied four year* with
rheumatism and I waa test able to .find
anything to relievo her Bhe took Oray
board (ibo.it a month and *-(m.d to be aa
well aa ever II cured our llttio son of tho
allrn-nt We cannot t raise Gray heard
tou muck. 080. BOOTH.
many richly ornananted were tn the dis
play Occupying a prominent place In a
window display w** an artificial leg. end
Dunking It on either side w.re crutche*.
"Man must lie bird up when he pull*
his own leg off to get money," rom irked
the visitor, hut Ihe proprietor of the es
tablishment wits reviy with a correction.
"Me'a worse than that- hen dead I
didn't know lhat when I look Ihe log.
What to do with .vTtlflclal legs, and ca
ps - tally with pegs after the wearers are
dead I* a problem for tutor people, who re
gard the cost of them ns a great expenae.
There Is a one-lrgged fellow who (taa solv
ed Ihe problem He goes around and buy*
them- wherever he can. cheap, and then
goes to u pawnshop, represent* the leg aa
hi* and gets a larger prtr* on It. Of
course one doesn't look .lose when tha
poor fellow la really ooedegged -that
seems to be evidence of the truth of hla
story. Hut I'm careful shout the things
since I found him out."
Meerschaum pipes, opera glasses, and
tranks, doctor* Instrument*, painting*,
and *taluary--all were lo he found In lha
pawnshop, and each could have added *
111 tie to the volume of tales that could ha
written of romance* from Iht* single shop.
THE DAM) t|l EXTIOX |> CHINA.
Mow the Empire Is Divided and the
Imperlnl Tribute Paid.
From Ihe l.ondon Fall Mall Oatett*.
It Is aim the custom lo consider th*
province* situated outside tbe eighteen
forming the Kingdom of China proper aa
colonic*. Nomina! tribute I* still paid to
the Impel iqi Exchequer by Korea, Thi
bet, Anna nr. 81am and llurmah Even so
recently a* thr. e or four year* ago Ne
paul vent an . mha**y to pvy It* quota of
Imperial tribute, and waa the guest of th*
Emperor to tbe extent of eertatn acre*
of r amping out around and th* dally d!a
trlbul on of rlee during rife course of *
few wi ka' stay round the wall* of the
In the vast plain* of Eastern Mongo'!*
the nomadic Mongolian tribe* ape tenant*
at will of the Fekln Imp-rial authorities.
Each man I* considered a soldier, and
receive#, the sum of Ua every month In
return for thl* largesse the tribe* ar*
exp- eted tn he In a post lon to put Into tha
Ibid a foiee of eight "banner*" of troops
Each "banner ’ should he made up of
eighteen comiuinlee, and erh company of
seventy horsemen This force, like many
other* In China exist* only on paper
Of late ynr* the land occupied hy the*#
tribe* has been Isrgely encroached on by
Ch ne#e agriculturist* who have not been
slow la discovering that Ihe ground la
fertile. Belwe r Ihe would-h# aettler* and
th# easy-geing iribcsmen there ha# aris
en the “llm" p*clou* Chlnsae specula
tor. Hl* mode of eirrylnx on buslnesa la
g nerally a* felow* The celestial act* a*
an Intrrimdiary between those of hi*
cr-unirytnen anxious to settle and the act*
ual tenant* To the former he. In con
sideration of a sum paid a* deposit mon
ey. undertakes to provide them with a
de-trable plot of ground He then turns
ht attention to the Mongolian He pre.
sent* himself to him ua a m-rrhint ready
in aell anything rind everything on credit,
also as a money lender He lure* him Ini*
debt, and sends him mobev to pay It.
When the day of setth-ment come*, he
men of the plain* that he should make
over to him an equivalent In land Tha
matter t* dlscuessd hy Ihe chief Irthea
m n and concent is obtain- and Th* Chine**
agriculturist ruler* Into p r* s-lon Of th#
spot vac id <1 by Ih- rov r.g Mongolian,
wjvo, parking up hi* trap*, fstn’lv. and
cattle, movie fuither Inland, until he
again fall* a prey to Hut merchant awl