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The News-Herald. (Hillsboro, Highland Co., Ohio) 1886-1973, August 20, 1914, Image 2

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THE NEWS-HERALb, HILLSBORO, OHIO, THURSDAY, AUGUST 20, 1914.
THE NEWS-HERALD
GRANVILLE BARRERE
PUB
HSIIBD 33 "7" 33
SUBSCRIPTION RATES
One Year (In Advance) $1,0
Six Mouths 50
Three Months 25
Entered at Post OQlce, Uillsboro,
ADVERTISING RATES Will Be
Where Greatest Happiness Is Found.
In the lecture of Adam Bede at the Chautauqua Sunday, one
of his thoughts particularly impressed us.
He said that in his travels over this country and over Europe
he had carefully observed all classes and conditions of people and
that the greatest happiness was to be found among the great mid
dle class, those who had enough to live comfortably, and not
among the very rich nor among the very'poor. He also said that
this was good as no country could produce enough to have the
majority .wealthy and that most of the people of any country
could only be in comfortable circumstances.
It is not necessary that a man be a great traveler or a close
observer to be convinced of the truth of Mr. Bede's statement.
Evidences of it are everywhere.
That the greatest happiness is to be found among that class
which always constitutes the 'great majority of the population of a
country is simply another proof that we are ruled by a just and
loving God.
How else would a just and loving J3od arrange things than
that the greatest happiness should be found in that condition and
in that environment in which most people must inevitably live?
And while we of the great middle class can see the justice of
this and know that it is true, we will, nevertheless, continue to
strive for wealth and power and at times vainly sigh for them
and sometimes envy those who possess them.
A good liver is necessary, if it is good to live.
The person without a sense of humor suffers many an unneces
sary heartache.
The sentiment of that beautiful song "Home, Sweet Home"
will certainly appeal to American travelers in Europe at thisitime.
Why should a man worry, when his old sweethearts marry
other men ? They will do so much that his would be superfluous.
The Cincinnati Reds are displaying theirusual form and occu
pying their usual position. References, "Standing of Teams" as
found in any daily paper.
The two following quotations are respectfully submitted for the
consideration of Kaiser Wilhelm : "Whom the gods would destroy, '
they first make mad." "Caesar had his Brutus, Charles First his
Cromwell and may George Third profit by their example."
. - l
We noticed the report of a game of ball in one of the dailies
recently in which the Bloomer Girls were one of the teams. It
stated that there were "only four ladies" on the Bloomer Girls and
we can not understand how a paper could publish such an evident
false statement. I
FRANKLIN VALLEY.
Auk. 17, 1914.
Ilarley McCoppin and son, James,
Of near Sinking Spring, spent Monday
night with his brother, Charles Mc
Coppin. Mrs. Nina Henry spent Thursday
and Friday with her parents, George
Miller and wife, at Marshall
Mrs Stella Simpson and daughter,
Maude, called on Mrs. Lee Lelbrock,
Friday afternoon.
Caleb Butters, of Washington C. H.,
spent a few days last week with hi
sister, Mrs. II. N. Head.
E. C. Roads and wife, of Ralnsboro,
called on his sister, Mrs Geo. Henry,
Sunday evening.
James Sams and family attended
the GreenlieU Chautauqua, Sunday.
James Patton, of Hlllsboro, was a
business visitor here Friday.
Miss Edith McCoppin is visiting her
aunt, Mrs.JOtto Bobb, of Hlllsboro.
Mrs. Roscoe Garen spent Sunday
evening with Mrs. Samuel Garen Sr.
J. L. Henry and family were guests
of Leslie Miller and family, of near
Ralnsboro, Sunday.
Mrs. Ella Henry called on Mrs. Ella
McCoppin Saturday morning.
Mrs. Wm. Wlsecup has been sick
the past week.
Mrs. Chas. McCoppin and children
and Lee Lelbrock and family called on
H N. Head and wife, Saturday night.
Mrs. Mabel Garen and Miss Margaret
Cameron called on Mrs. Maude Shlnkle
and family Wednesday afternoon.
Mrs Lee Lelbrock entertained her
brother, Wm. Ayres, of North Liberty,
Saturday night and Sunday.
H. N. Head and wife attended the
Chautauqua at Hlllsboro Sunday,
YV H. Halfacre, Dexter, Mo., bought
Foley Kidney Pills for Mrs. nalfacre,
who was down on her back with kid
neys so sore he had to help her move.
He says, "She would cry with pain
across her kidneys, but after she took
the second bottle of Foley Kidney Pills
she was as well and strong as ever."
adV GAttltETT & Aybes.
Express packages In nearly all large
railway stations are now handled by
electric trucks and elevators.
Editor and Manager
OEl "3T T XI TJ H 43 X -tV. "3T
Ohio, as Second Class Matter.
Made Known on Application.
Obituary. '
William Henderson, son of Daniel
and Patience Henderson, was born at
Danville, Ohio, Nov. 18, 1880. He was
united in marriage to Minnie Carpen
ter, Dec. 1901. To this union wete
born three children, two sons and one
daughter. He departed this life Aug.
1, 1914, aged 33 years, 8 months and 13
days.
Willie, as father and mother alwajs
called him, was of a kind disposition",
considerate of a fault, never interfer
ing In the affairs of others but very
sensitive to what he thought a per
sonal, wrong.
He vas honest, industrious and al
ways ready to lend a helping hand.
Let us remember him as a good son
and kind brother.
Let us not be ready to condemn the
faults of the flesh for none know the
Intention of another's heart. But
rather let us leave his spirit in the
care of the j ust God who gave It. Who
doeth all things right.
Willie leaves to mourn his loss, a
wife, three children, father, mother,
two brothers, four sisters and a host
of relatives and friends.
OAUD OF THANKS.
We de9lre to thank the friends for
their flowers and their kindness to us
in our sad bereavement ; also the un
dertaker for his kindness.
The Family.
Keep Your Liver Active During the
Summer Months-Foley Ca
thartic Tablets for Slug
gish Liver and Con
stipation. It does beat. all how quickly Foley
Cathartic -Tablets liven your liver and
overcome constipation. Ney Oldham,
Wlmberley, Texas, says : "Foley Ca
thartic Tablets are the best laxative
I ever used. They take the place of
calomel." Wholesome, stirring and
cleansing. No griping. A comfort to
stout persons.
adv Gaiuiett & Aybes.
"I guess it is nothing more than an
Idle rumor."
"Idle ? I guess not. It is the busiest
old rumor- that -ever happened."
Brooklyn Eagle.
I
FACIAL FOLIAGE.
Looking For Mother' Spectacles In
Father's Whiskers.
In the Ainerlciiii Mttcuzlne .lumen
Montgomery PlngK wrltea an mimalng
piece entitled "Wlilskereulture." Fol
lowing is nil extract:
"It's n lifiirtrt'iulliiK sluut In any
case, this facial landscape gardening,
from the time that tuey Innocently
say at breakfast. 'You forgot to Hluive.
this morning, dear!' (It has taken three
dayB for even the rough sketch you
bdow tbemli to the dreadful harvest
of your noxious Inspiration.
"Picture the nervous strain on the
wife and babes n.n they witness the
gradual budding (blossomlngi nud frui
tion of the horror. How they sadly
watch the head of the house slowly dis
appearing In a cloud of brambles.
"See those outstretched dimpled arms
aud hear those sobbing voices. 'Come
back to us. papn!'
"Isn't your pilde touched on the raw
when your wife lifts up the door mat
In the vestibule and kisses It good
night on account of Its comparative
sllklnessV Stop, consider, you who
through some lulierlted mental weak
ness do not know the difference be
tween right and whiskers hesitate!
Why add to the strain ol family life?
Even if you have provided your wife
with a vacuum cleaner why multiply
the cares of a busy housekeeper?
"Ask yourself If It will add In any
way to tho plensure of any one In the
family. When your mother has mis
laid her steel rimmed spectacles 'does It
not make one more pluce that has to
be ransacked?
"Men who embark on a career of
whlskerctllture nre obviously tlougbt
les. What man would cultivate wis
taria chlncnsls on his chin If he visu
alized himself at some future breakfast
having to loop up. those vines wltb
portiere cords In order to slide a poach
ed egg in without mutilating It?"
OBJECTS ON THE MOON.
The Size They Must Be to Show In
Our Different Telescopes.
The Abbe Moreux, director of the
astronomical observatory of Uourges.
France, answers In Cosmos the ques
tion, "What is the smallest object visi
ble on the moon?"
First, It Is necessary to know what
is tho smallest angular magnitude that
the naked eyci can perceive, experi
ment, says the abbe, proves this to be
thirty seconds. In other words, au
object that subtends au arc of thirty
seconds Is tirst visible, to the naked
eye. Therefore on object havlug an
angular diameter of one second can be
seen when It Is uiagultied thirty times.
An arc of one second represents about
0,000 square feet at the center of the
lunar disc. Hence, a telescope that
magnifies thirty times will make vis
ible a spot 0.000 feet in diameter on
the surface of the moon.
A more powerful telescope will reveal
smaller objects. One with four Inches
aperture and a power of 300 will show
objects of 000 feet diameter. One
with a power of 55.000 diameters will
reveal details measuring about ninety
feet
This, however is theory. It takes a
trained and practiced eve' to see fine
details through a telescope. The agita
tion of the earth's atmosphere by
winds apd currents Interferes terribly
wltb the use of very high powers In
telescopes. An enlargement of 400 di
ameters almost exceeds the practical
limit. It can be used only on perfectly
clear., still nights when the moon is
high above the horizon. This will re
veal objects 4'M feet In diameter, but
will not show any form or detail.
Levels of Atlantic and Pacific.
At certain stages of the tide the lev
els of the Atlantic and Pacific oceans
at the Isthmus of Panama differ mate-1
rially. At Colon the difference between
high and low water is not much more ,
thau twenty-three Inches, while at
i uuuuju jl is KeuuiHiiy uurieen icec
and at times as much as nineteen feet:.
The current that would be produced by
this condition of things In a sea level
canal would seriously Interfere with
navigation, but under the present ar
rangement of a locked canal the diffi
culty is obviated The Suez canul pre-
eenieu uo sucu uiuicuny, tue uiuerenco i
In tide level at Port Said and Suez be
ing of a trifling nature, New York
American.
An Old Acquaintance.
A resourceful girl, having danced a
pink party frock to ribbons, took what
was left of It and made a wonderful
lamp shade. The next evening she was
entertaining a caller In the soft light
and she said to him quite casually
"How do yoii like my new lamp
siiade?"
William regarded It for a moment
critically, then he said: "The last time
1 saw that shade 1 danced with It"
New York Post
Imposition.
"1 don't see why, lawyers should get
Imposed on so much," sold Farmer
Corntossel.
"Impost-d on!"
"Yes. Every time odo gets a govern
ment nttlce he says be is compelled to
glvp up a lucrative practice." Wooh
Ington Star.
Cocoa Bean Currency.
When Mexico was discovered by the
Spaniards, In 1511), cocoa beans wero
used fur currency. The Spanlnrds found
two and a half millions pounds of
bonus in the national treasury.
Buying Stocks.
Willis There are two ways of buy
ing mocks. One la to buy outright.
Uinta - Yes: the other 'la to buy ha
"wruug Puck.
HANDLING BAGGAGE.
A 8ystem That Simplifies Matters For
the Railroad Men.
Like most ut.'iei ui. stories, that of
bundling the thoUHiiiid of pieces of
luggage that come to a great railroad
station bus a simple solution. It seems
to the layman thai there must be con
fusion when Incoming trains dump
hundreds of truuks and hand bogs Into
the bugguge rooms for distribution to
nil quarters of the city. System, which
has come to play an Important part In
all business nowadays, has made bag
gage handling a rather simple mutter
for the rullroads. it Is the use of n key
number that does the trick.
Travelers have noticed that their
check numbers run Into six figures, If
they pay attention to the figures on
their checks at all. It is the third of
these units, counting back from the
final number, that is the key to the
whole system of distribution, The ex
pressman who handles the baggage for
Its home distribution bund In to the
baggage agent his mass or collected
checks, all sorted on that basis, and
the baggage handlers hustle the stuff
out with very little delay.
I Suppose he has only a few checks
from an Incoming local train. They
may read 3S4741, 384201. SS4.r!)0, 384
735. 384812. 3S4487. 3S4022. i'M'i'iH. 384-
I 739, 3S4747. :W40.-0 aud 384123 In each
case the Qrst three figures are Identical
I 384 Thejirst variation begins wltb
the fourth? or hundreds, uult. l?y
means of this unit be separate his
, checks all the 7's In one buucb, all the
5's in another, aud ho on
In the baggage room the trunks and
bags are distributed as soon as receiv
ed in ten apartments, each bearing a
unit number, from 0 to 0. That num
ber Invariably represents the hundreds
unit of the claimant's cbecki The
trunk with a 384543 check would go to
the Buruevouipurtmeut as one number
ed 38.VS43 or 383.143 or 12543 or 087543.
The figure 5 Is the key figure, with the
result that there is never any confu
sion or trouble hi locating the baggage
desired, it would be in the compart
ment numbered 5.
This simple plan solves the mystery
as to the prompt location of a piece of
hand baggage when a passenger rolls
up to tho baggage room door In n Xaxi
to get the piece of luggage be has had
checked and has to wait but a moment
to obtain it. it Is a very simple solu
tion of the trouble that a few years'ago
annoyed all travelers who bad to wait
for baggage to be transferred from one
terminal to another in their own con
veyances. New York Sun.
It Was Lincoln's Knife.
Lincoln was always ready to join in
a laugh at his own expense and used
to tell the following story with intense
enjoyment: "In the days when 1 used
to be on the circuit I was accosted in
the cars by a stranger, who said, 'Ex
cuse me. sir, but 1 have an article in
my possession which belongs to you.'
'How Is that?' I asked, considerably
astonished. The stranger took a jack
knife from his pocket. 'This knife,'
said be, 'was placed in ray bands some
years ago with the injunction that I
was to keep it until I found a man
uglier than myself. I have carried It
from that time to this. Allow me to
say, sir. that I think you are fairly en
titled to the property.' ""Everyday
Life of Abraham Lincoln."
Greatest Song Writers.
The Immortal quartet of song writ
ers are Goethe, Heine. Burns and
Beranger. Of the four Burns Is by far
the most popular. Goethe was at
heart an "Olympian" and In all things
a critic; Heine was In his deepest soul
a pessimist and cynic; Beranger, while
much more human, was a little bit
too critical, while Burns, democratic
to the core and of Immense sympathy,
threw himself Into the common human
life of the world with a whole heart
and wrote the songs that will live and
be loved while humanity endures.
New York American.
Weight of a Gallon of Milk.
"What is the standard weight for
sweet milk?"
A quart of milk weighs 2.153 pounds
and a gallon 8.012 pounds, or a quart
2.15 pounds and a gallon 8.G pounds.
It is understood that the temperature
of the milk and the relative propor
tions of the butter fat and solids not
butter fat cause the weight of milk to
vary, Jut the weights stated above are
those generally used. Progressive
Farmer. "
Different Ideas.
"I'm paying all my debts. I believe
the end of the world will come next
month."
"I don't understand your logic. If-1
thought the end of the world was com
ing next month I'd order a lot of stuff
on credit now." Pittsburgh Post
Self Denial.
Teacher What do you understand
by the words "self denial?" Pupll-lt
Is when some one comes to borrow
money from father and b essays be Is
not at home. Fllegende Blatter.
The Answer.
"They say the Joneses are a very
lappy couple,"
"But .tones Is n traveling man and
Is very seldom ut home."
"Exactly," Cleveland Leader.
New Classification.
The Census Taker How many are
I ere In that bunch of Portuguese? The
t,andlndy Six, 'A Portugoose, a Por
(ugunder and four little Portugoalloga.
Chicago News.
In adversity it Is easy to despise life.
The true, brave man la be who can ea
darn to bo nalsorahla.- .lfainlai .
LYNCHBURG.
' AUR 17, 1014.
Jesse Pltzer returned to his home at
St. Petersburg, Fla.r Monday evening,
after spending two months with his
sister, Mrs. Dora Rat cliff.
Dr. Terrell and wife, Mrs. JTerd Rat
cliff, Jesse PI zer and H N. Hender
son and wife attended the Chautauqua
at New Vienna, Sunday.
Mrs. E. O. Meyer returned "home
Wednesday, after spending the sum
mer with relatives at Ada.
Warren Morrow and wife and daugh
ter, Inez, attended yearly meeting at
Wilmington, Sunday.
Mrs. Grace Baumgarner is entertain
lng her sons, Meredith and Robert, or
Springfield.
Misses Norine and Marion DeLaney,
and theirguests,Mlsses Mabel Andrews
and Carrie Baldwin, of Blanchester,
Miss Hazel Galliett and Harold Hod
son, FlojdSonnerand Edwin DeLaney
were visitors In Greenileld, Saturday.
Miss Salome Montgomery came home
Monday, after avislt In Greenfield with
Miss Lucille Roush.
The W. C. T. U met with Mrs. M.
E. Sonner on Tuesday afterno n.
The last Quarterly Conference for
this year will be neld In the M. E.
church on next Saturday morning at
10 o'clock. Dr. Van Pelt will have
charge.
Miss Alice Bricker, of Arcadia, is
the guest of Miss Emma Martin.
Mrs. Wm. Cleveland, Gus Bering
Miss Inez Morrow, H. B. Galliett and
Unas. Morrow attended the funeral of
Chas. Dewey, at Leesburg, Mondaj
afternoon.
Mrs. Joe Townsend visited Mrs Sam
Griffin, at Hlllsboro, Sunday.
Miss Gladys B osveld and Charles
Hopkins were married at Leesburg,
Wednesday, by Rev. Smith. They were
accompanied to Leesburg by the
groom's father, Grant Hopkins, Miss
.Mabel Burnett and John Dumenll.
G. T. DeLany and family, Mlss-s
Mabel Andrews and Carrie Baldwin,
of Blanchester, Hilda Goddard ano
Arthur Btshir enjoyed a visli to the
Highland County Caves Tuesday.
Seth Lamport died at his home on
Main street Monday. Arrangements
for the funeral have not been made.
Mr. Lamport was an aged and re
spected citizen of this place.
The property of J. ,S. Osborne was
destroyed by fire on Saturday after
noon., The household furniture was
saved. Owing to the prompt ahd
efficient aid of the fire department the
flames were prevented from spreading
farther.
Wesley Van Pelt died at his home
north of town Sunday night.
After spending nine weeks with
relatives in Canton, Kan., Mrs. Roy
Miller returned home Tuesday even
ing. She was accompanied by her
father, George Hamrlck.
Mrs. Alf Chaney had with her last
week her sister, Mrs Edward Jacobs
and son, Eugene, of Cincinnati.
Mrs. Carrie Head and Mrs. Lummie
Lyle, of near Hlllsboro, were guests of
W. A. Saylor and wife, last week.
W. T. Greene, Hopkinton, N. H.,
writes the following letter, which will
interest everyone Jwhoj has kidney
trouble. "For over ayear, Mrs. Greene
had been afflicted wlth) very stub
born kidney trouble. Foley Kidney
Pills did more to complete Jher recov
ery than any medicine she has taken
and 1 feel it my duty to .recommend
them.u
adv Garrett & Ayres..
LITTLETON.
August 17, 1914.''
Elmer Shaffer and wife spent Sun
day with his parents, Thos. Shaffer
and wife, at Lynchburg.
Wm. Workman and family spent
Sunday with Manford Workman and
family, at Danville.
James Sherry visited his sister, Mrs.
Eliza Shaw, at Fayettevllle, Sunday.
Mr, and Mrs. Chas Wilkin are spend
ing their vacation with her parents,
Wm. Hastings and wife.
Henry Watson and wife and child
ren, of Wilmington, spent Saturday
and Sunday with his sister, Mrs.
Flora Workman.
Chas. Stubbs and wife and children
spent Sunday at the home of Karl
Johnson, at Farmers Station.
Mrs. Jos. Spllker, of Damascus, vis
ited Mrs. Ella Thomas Sunday.
John Flnnegan returned to his
home In Cincinnati Friday, after
spending several weeks at the Sherry
home.
Mrs. Mamie Jenks, of Mllford, Is
visiting her sister, Mrs. Flora Work
man. Jesse Fenner and wife entertained
Sunday, Ben. Pratt, John Pratt and
wife and -son, Delbert, of Dodsonvllle,
and Rev. Milner and wife.
George Brown and wife and child
ren, of Mlddletown, and Robt. Aber
and family were' entertained at the
home of Wm. Hastings Sunday.
Emmet Hastings spent Wednesday
and Thursday with Morrow brothers,
at Leesburg, and attended the Lees
burg Fair,
iULLSItOltO MAltKETS
Uitt.snORO, Juty13., lau,
Retail Grocers
noriNa piiioes
Wheat, bushel so
Corn , . !... So 70
Oats.. 40
Potatoes new '. .:.....,.,,
Wbtte Ueans, bushel.. a
Butter ..., a 20
Kggs, Dozen , 15
Young cnlckens 11
Chickens, tier lb II
Turkeys, per lb a
uuckh, per id a
Dacon llams, per l,b. a 13
Uacon Sides 12 a
Macon Shoulders 8a 19
Lard.... li
llav, ton Z 00
ItETAIL PlIICES
Ex. O. Sugar a 6
ASugar , a
Granulated Sugar a 6t"
Cut loaf and Powdered Sugar a 10
t offee. Itlo 2Sa 40
Tea, Imp., It. II. and O. a per qr.. 80a 70
Tea. Black 20a 86
Cheese, factory W
Flour.good family brands, cwt... 2 40
" bbl a
Molasses, N O , gallon a 60
" Sorghum a 40
GoldenSyrup a 40
Coal Oil , , 12a IS
salt a 135
Hams, city sugar cured, lb a 18
LIVE STOCK
Beeves, cwt . gross 6 00a 8 75
Beeves, shipping 8 OJa 7 40
Sheep and Lambs, per cwt 4 00a 6 50
dogs, cwt , gross.... 7 40a 7 85
Milch Cows with Calves 5 00a 40 00
HUMPHREYS'
These romedios are scientifically and
carefully prepared prescriptions; used fc
many years by Dr. Humphreys in his private
practice, and for neatly sixty years by the
people with satisfaction.
Medical Book moiled froe, ?''"J
So. ron tries
1 Feyera, Congestion?, Inflammation 2.5
2 Worms, Worm lover ......2
3 Colic, Crying and Wakefulness ofylnfanta.S,"
4 Diarrhea, of Children and Adults.... 2
7 Coughs, Colds, Bronchitis 2.
8 Toothache, Faccache, Neuralgia 25
O Headache. Sick Headache, Vertigo 2
IO Dyspepsia. Indigestion, Weak Stomach 2
13 Croup, Hoarse Cough, Laryngitis 2
14 Salt Ilhcum, Eruptions ..
15 Rheumatism, Lumbago , 2",
16 Ferer and Astir, Malaria .,,.
IT Piles, Blind or Bleeding. External. Internal. 2
IB Catarrh. Influenza, Cold l.l Bead 2
20 Whooping Cough 2
St Asthma, Oppressed, DlracultCreatbIn( 2"
27 Kidney Disease 2.'
28 Nervous Debility. Vital Weakness ......l.O.'
0 Urinary Inroiitlnriicc, Wetting Bed -.
34 Sore Throat. Quinsy 21
77 La CripFS-Crlp 25
Bold by druggists, or sent on receipt of prloo.
HUJIPHT.tTO' HOMEO. MEDICINE CO., Comer
William and Ann Streets. Kevr York.
LADIES I
ask yonr Urumtlit for Cni-CHES-TER'S
5-TER'S A
Inn andA
Ith BluefA)
or Tour
S.TEH8 V
uiaaunu UKAND FILLS Jn RI5D
uold metallic boxes, sealed with
Ribbon. Taeb no dtbei. n r
Draxictst and ask for cni.CUES.TEK a
DIAMOND nilANII PILLS, for twenty-flya)
years regarded as Best, Safest, Always Reliable.
SOLD BY ALL DRUGGISTS
TIME
TiUED
EVERYWHERE
WORTH
TESTED
riNEST QUALITY
LARGEST VARIETY
5IS5g51
BilSW
GDGft
DRE5SIHC
iJh-1?
SOfTENSl
pre.Ct"Rves
LEATHER
-nESTORCJ.-Ml
V-ULUR
LUSTRE
"CUT EDGE "the only ladles' shoe dressing that
positively contains OIL Blacks, Polishes andl're-i
eerres ladles' and children's shoes, shines without
rabMng.SJC TRENCH GLOSS." 10c
"STAR" combination for clewing and poflthlna all
Uindsol russet or tan shoes, 10c -DANDY" size, ssc.
"QUICK WHITF(ln liquid form with sponpejqulck.
ly cleans and whitens dirty canvas ehocs. loc. & 25c.
"ALBO" deans and whlttns BUCK, M1BUCK.
SUEDE, and CANVAS SHOES. In round whito cakes
tickcdin zinc boxes, with sponge, inc. In hand
some, large aluminum boxes, with sponge, SUSc
1 f rourdeater does not kern tho kind yoa wsnt. send as
tue price In stamps for full sire package, cuarjres !s,
WHITTEMORE BROS. & CO., ,,
20-28 Albany Street, Cambridge, Mats.
Tie Oldtst and Largest Manufacturer! of
Shoe Poliihfi jit the World.
OVER 66 YEARS
EXPERIENCE
' Trade Marks
nrsisNa
rlABvainura An.
Anyone sending a sketch and description may
quickly ascertain our l'ln'?n 'ree,e";,e1r1"
InVentlon Is probably r.atontahle.Communlca.
t"ns strictly iorifldentkl HANDBOOK on Patent,
sent free. Oldest agency tor ecurmgteuts
iaienis iaeu inruuKi, juuuuwvw.j,,.
special notlw, without charge, tn the
Scientific American,
MUNN & Co.3B,BroadwKew York
Branch Otnco. S V BU Washington, D. C
WANTED IDEAS
Our Four Books sent Free with list
of Inventions wanted by manufao
turers and promoters, also Prizes of
fered for Inventions. Patents'secured
or Fee EETORNED.
VICTOR J. EVANS I CO.
700 rilpth 8t.
Washington O. O
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A.J
1-jlt-n fJ. 7 far sub-1 aalllfM .. A
' 1 Sweaters for lanresl mlrta America. Ft!
lompl.l Hit rail.,. Writ MDI(OM
.
i The Congo now has 9,000,000 native
and 5,465 white Inhabitants.
DIAMOND f. BRAND
0 l So 9.
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