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The Banner-Democrat. (Lake Providence, East Carroll Parish, La.) 1892-current, May 29, 1897, Image 4

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Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn88064237/1897-05-29/ed-1/seq-4/

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Life and Health ..·
Happiness and nseft!nes5 depend upon pure
blood. ,ood's Sarsaparila m tkei purr .ood. T
This Is the time ty take Iloo l's Sarsaparilla. 3tIs
because the blood is now loadedtl with impu- !
ridtles which must be promptly expelled or bod
health will be in dagger. Ifemember, to
SSarsa- pat
Hood s parilla hen
Is the best-in fact the OneTrue Blood Purifier.
So4d by all drugussts. $1, six for $5. the
tolt
set I armdhl usa'c with tha
god's PIls od' . Sr,aparill a.
per
frends'whnOR l o e
Semaloatour ownr alacir
Othfad ensnmeie'l od plated ,1
Jewelry to sell odr us e on
friend. When sold ou sen Du
our money and we sendch
espald, astern winding. Gold pia
plt ed. netlme-elepln g nAn
Dat or a ]eelt 01
S13g, sot with a GenuotO .4h
Yo.s mtot ond. or a Ge'
tees Osthcrie i l Moo si to
Boa, or you can tee andf
the money Insteead or* hret. IS
ndo i to. L re ful what ea
s- ir t l.ua.E I ' ,ure- /
N, Y. T T.O.,
592 E. 111Sh St., N. T. '
FR E"E We direct peclal anten
tion to the tulloleing re.
Sarkable statements :
Dear Madame:
Yours to haul. I recom
mend the Moore treatment
because I have tried it, and
know it to be just what he
rays iti. I was cured py
it, and have rematled so
eight years ; have kown of
many others being cured
of the very worst eases.
I"y al! means get it.
Yours truly, W. E. Peac.
EiURuKA tlOls, AimK.
lThe above is at leter
written by the late Kev. W.
E. Penn. the noted Evanve
list, to Mrs. VW . H. Watson,
New Albion, N. Y.
Restored His Hearing in 5 Minutes.
My age is as. I suf
fered from Catarrh 1)
years. Had intense head
ache. continual roaring
and singing in ears, toot
Bold easily. My hearing
began to fall, and for
three years was almost
entirely deaf, and con
tinuually grew worse.
hEverything 1 hal tried
failed. lndespair Icomi
menced to use Aeria:
Medioation In 18m8, and
the effect of the firet
tlioatiOii was simply wonderftul In less
stoein e minutes my hearing was fully re
tored, andhas been perfect ever sinoe and in
afew montbs was entirely cured of Catarrh.
E. Bitowt, Jaa:kTboro, Toenn.
"Whereas I was deaf, now I hear."
At the ege of Rd, after ha t
Ing suffercd from Catarrhal
Deafness twenty years, am
truly thankful to state that 1
S am entirely cured by Aerial
Medicationo my hearing.
which had o come so bad that p
1 could not heara watch tick,
Sor convertneion. i+ fully re- 3
stored. i will verify thc j I
statement. "
Wy. u l2l P shL.
Derby Center, Vt.
Kediain for 3 Months' Treatment Free
To introduce this treatment and prove be
ond doubt that Aerial Medication will cure
eafnoss, atarrh. Throat and Lung Diaetse'. t
R Ill, for a h art time, send MedlolneS for
three months' treatment free. A idres,.
* H. oore, . D.. ept. K. 7. Cincinnati, O.
Cotton.
With careful rotation of
- crops and liberal fertilizations,
cotton lands will improve. The
application of a proper ferti
lizer containing sufficient Pot
ash often makes .the difference
between a p tbfitable crop and
failure. Use fgrtilizerscontain
ig pot less than 3 to 4%
Actual Potash.
Kainit is a complet specific
against "Rust"
All sbout Poash-ttte essel issue bg actual , .
pimeat on the beat farms in he United States-Is
sod in a little bheok which we publiah and will gladly
matllS. to say fanmer in America who will write for it.
GERMAN KALI WORKS,
PURCH ASE DIIIC fro
Manaufactlul to wsar. Illnltrsted catalogue tree.
Underwear departntSnt. Ad rer.n'
4ONNIU3IERLS'L1'' U £0 , Troy. N. V.
• Wned.'nean. T .a & Co.. 34 •11 ay, N.Y.
AdVertise in this /'
. . Increase your Business.
An Advertisement 2
Is a silent Cqp vasserl I
Always at work
rates Apply to the
t publication office
PapeOf tlia
Pistols and Pestles.
The duelling pistol now occupies its proper
place, in the museum of the collector of relics
* of barbarism. ~'ho pistol ought to have beside
it the pestle that turned out pills like bullets,
to be shot like bullets at the target of the
liver. But the pestle is still in evidence, and
will be, probably, until everybody .has tested
the virtue of .Ayer'q sugar coated pills. They
trdit the liver as -a friend, not as an enemy.
Instead of driving it, they coax it. They are
compounded on the theory that the liver does
its work thoroughly and faithfully under
obstru6ting conditions, and if the obstructions
are removed, the liver will do its daily duty.
When your liver wants help, get "the pill
that will" .. .
Syer's Cathartic" Pii1l.
·~"i'~·*~r·.;"- ·,iC
'T..,s:~' U
SHE LOST HER HEAD. Tll
Bhe Thought It Would Pe Cut Of U
ehe Staid, Eo Sh= Fled. THR
This girl thinks that trainmen are INC
Just horrid. One of them nearlj-acar7
hr: into a fit the other day.- She was Shot
roing down to the levee ferry landing
to go over to East St. Louis to visit a C
friend, !ays the St. Louis "Post-D1i.
patch. Itwas her first trip a.r- :."- had
I heard awful stories of how murder was
committed several times a day down on
the levee, whose denizens she had been trip
told thought lees'of cutting a throat stori
than of wringing a chlcken'd head off. watt
She was nervous and scared as she sigh
penetrated the city's purlieus. A freight eel i
train was being switched down there `
and a lou .voced swltclhu tn was giv- Cap
' Ing ins on to another of his craft. in I
Switchmen have a language all their l s
owe, which is Incomprehensible t~o the elec
R plain everyday non-rallrow ding citizen. har
Among other things they call a train. thre
"her" and "she," just as a sailor refers thu:
i to a ship, and just as she neared the nn
switchman this is what he yelled: Icry
° "Head her off, Jim, cur her in two Fla
and send theilead end up here." are
She fled from the murderous villain scel
ay. nd postponed her voyage across the dot,
tair
get
e. agr
ene
ra pthe
th per
s. au.
ine
e Jh tet
tbl
eforms Nee an D at:
ha
we
us,
ha
by
of
re
in E a e tt
h. FLoED LFROM THE VILLIAr, . it
Sraginge Mississippi. Meantime the oth- th
er switclimnan obeyed orders. He cut
vlthe train In two atd sent the head end ra
m back. he
Old Gotrox-You ask-for the hand of so
It mny daughter. What expectations havew
re you? Stayleight-Expectations? Well,
hi r I hear that you've got heart disease.
Phladelphirl Tiles. .
Vt. to
Reforms Needl  ore Than a Day ta
8 To bting them abont, end are always more
be- complete and lasting when they proceed with al
ire steady regularity to a consumnmation. Few olf
te obsoervant among us can have failed to no
for 1:%e that permanently healthful changes in the A
fo man sysetu are not wrought by abrupt and f
violent means, and that those are the molt sal.
0, utary medicines whl.th are progreselve. lioes. pi
letter's Stomach Bitters is the chief of these. o
Dyspepsia, a disease of obstinate character, l d
obiitorated by it.
Love is dead when the husband begins to n
grndge the money it takes to support his n
wlfe. ti
curs y a Local Disease.
of Eczema eis a Il dsease and nreds Lalt h
treatmernt. The irmitated, dis-esad skin must 1
ns, be soothed and smoothed and healed. No use to
dose youtself and ruin your stomtnaol just because
`he of an Ithing eruption. 'oretterino is the only o
simple, safe and certala cure for Tetter. Ec
rtt- zexas, Ringworm and other saein troubles. At C
dtugti~:s or by imnll for 50 cents In siam5Ps c
't- 1. 'r. shnetrine. Savanna Ga oa t
tce- Religion is in a bad way where nobody is a
ml belug persecuted for righteousness a sake. i
n-oTnBar for Fifty Cents.
Lin- Over 400,000 cured. \Why not let No-To-Bs
regulate or remove your desire for tobacco?
Saves money, makes health and manhood.
Cure guaranteed. 50 oents and $1.00, at all
druggists._
Wh More of that kind of religion is needed
that will make a man do right every day in .
:ihC the week.
CiscnaxTs stimulate liver, kidneys and i
I e bowels. Never sicken, weaken or grf pe; 10.
ladly It takes backbone to take any kind of a
orit. stand that will leave a man stantding alone.
k uthe-r nd a 1e. box oft Cascarets, the flnest
re'gullator ever made.
- The degree of evory mmn's manhool is do
ormined by how much he says no to himself.
rWait bilious or costive, eat a Cascaret
candy cathartic; eare guaranteed; 10cr, 25c.
When self-rIghteousness gets up in the
e nightto pray nobody can sleep.
IE . ETAPS oi OntOro. Crrv ow Tozano, *
ireo. LUCAS COUNTY
FHaa J. Ueaarr mares oath that he is the
.1 senior dartner of the firm of F. J. Casara
Co.,dolng business In theCityo T'loledo, County
lions and 5tateforesaid, and that said firm wil pay
N.Y. the sun of Oem oUNDrtimD DO.LAs fir eacs
and every case or CAnARn that cannot be
cured by the use ifALL's CATARRI Cus.
FRAni J. (lCENS.
Sworn to before me and srubecribed in no
presence, thia s eth day of December,
V .- Notary PuMfe.
Hal's Catarrb Care is taken interna:ly. an4
sets directlyonthe blood and mucous surfacesr
Mrs the systemWnow's fooths yrtimp for chilreno.
tieething softens the gums, reduces inflamm
tion, allayspain, cures wind colic. 250. a bottlae.
Pho's Care for Consumption Is an A .Na I
A4-9 thma meditcine.--W. Y Wits Antiesh.
THE FIELD OF ADVENTURE. I t4,
THWRILLING INOIDENTS ANbD pAR- 'You ar
ING DEEDS ON LAND AND SEA. come I
had fei
Shot a Waterspout to Save the Ship gronni
-Path(lto Story of the War-Kit he hea
Carson's Valor. groa
RE American ship W. F. Bab his hei
cock recently arrived in San body.
Fra cisco from New York. "lb
The Babcock had an eventful which
trip around the Horn. She was in too la
storms and thurricanes and beset by shoulk
waterspouts. The sea serpent was erate
sighted, and on one occasion the ves- aneth,
sel was on her beam ends. I saw
When talking about the voyage come
Captain Graham remarked: "We were he sai
in latitude 2.5.55 north, longitude 37
Ipeost, when we encountered a severe and I
electric storm. The. wind blew so brave
hard that we had to reduce the ship to the gi
1 three lower topsails and foresail. The corn
thunder came in a succession of peals, to the
eand it seemed as though all the artil- mang
lery of .the heavens was at work. entir4
s Flash after flash of lightning played my i
around the Babcock and made the pathy
scene as light as day. The rain came he mr
s down in torrents," concluded the cap- thing
tain, in a matter-of-fact way, "alto- I did
gether making bne of the most dis- .,V
agreeable nights I have ever experi-. ished
enced." Fede:
For two weeks all went well, and ly, th
then the big clipper had another ex- passe
perience. In latitude 9.16 north, with
longitude 29.43 west, she was chased out
:)y two waterspouts. Says Captain plain
Graham: "They mado up right astern loolI
and were rapidly approaching the what
ship. inth
'"They extended from the water to gives
the clouds, the largest one apparently love.
being about fifty feet in circum- saw
ference. I at once ordered all sail if in
taken in, hecmuse if one of the spouts head
struck us with sails set then the masts that
would have gone by the board; and The
even if the spout had struck us and we hand
had had all sail furled I think the ship until
would have been dismasted. pita!
"The largest one came quite near to day.
us, when a roaring souid could be
heard. Just then I remembered to
have heard that the concussion caused
by a rifle shot would break the column Oi
of water. I ordered a rifle brought bacd
from the armory, and two shots were self,
fired into the advancing column of Apa
water in quick succession. Suddenly ones
it began to tremble at the base, and and
finally disappeared. Whether it was On
ii the reports of the rifle that caused it mor
to break or whether it was from natn- this
a ral causes I do not know. I do know, *retr
however, that the Babcock had a very ogn
narrow escape. The smaller water
of spout took a different direction, and "bh
went away to the leeward of the yes- felh
'el." no
One day later the Babcock encounn pon
tered the sea serpent. It was in our
latitude 8 degrees 02 minutes north, C
longitude 28 degrees 40 minutes west, ion,
isa and the vessel was somewhere in the Wil
oVicinity of the mouth of the River the
ihe Amazon. "It was about 9 a. m.." the
no said Captain Graham, "when we ees
Oc- passed clpse to a large sea serpent. It his
was apparently asleep. It was of a stal
dirty green color, mixed with spots of aro
black. It was-partially coiled and, as bei
near as I could judge, was from thirty spo
to forty feet long and about two feet mo
in circumference. It had a long, flat wit
)c head, and, outsida of its size, and he
tu length, looked like an ordinary land we
,u snake. It may have been washed out pit
n"7 of one of the rivers on the Atlantic bel
At coast of South America, but that I the
isp cannot vouch for. All that I know is sot
that my wife is willing to swear on a am
y is stack of Bibles that she saw the orig- mc
inal sea serpent." fi
crE
Ba A Fight With a Grizzly. Cal
co? we
d. The people of the State of Washing- ste
all ton, who still have the grizzly bear on
with them, manage so well to keep out lot
ded of hand-to-hand struggles with that hi:
in formidable animal that such contests Ca
are teldom heard of except in fiction. th
and But-now and then some unwary settler sei
1a. comes in contact with the grizzly, with th
terrible results. The Wallawall o
L Statesman records such an experience an
on the part of Mr. John Doud, of s
nest Promised Land, in Wallawalla County. ca
Mr. Dond was hunting in Wallapa I
s- Canon when he ventured to fire hise T
self, only shot at a large grizzly, and was
ret immediately pursued by the animal,
c. one ot whose legs had been broken by ,
the shot.
SThe hunter ran but not so fast as e
the bear, notwithstanding the animal's a
crippled condition. Mr. Doud relied, t
• however, on the bear's broken leg to w
Smake the limb of a emall pine-tree ao
_r safe refuge for him, and perched him
i self on this with some confidence. The a
Se bear stood up on his hind legs beneath a
r. the little tree, and just at that moment t
my the branch broke, precipitating Mr.
r, Dond into the bear's extended paw*. h
te Then came a rough-and-tumble fight, o
S in which the chances seemed to be ,
altogether on the side of the bear. y
But a human being is a formidable
antagonist, after all. Mr. Doed sue
d.No ceeded in getting hold of his knife,
R 5AT and with a few happily directed blows h
reat- killed the bear.
a But it is possible that his knife- d
dren blows came too late. The hunter was
a so badly injured that he could not
move. He lay upon the ground by
e. I the bear's side until a searching party.
oe found him next day, badly torn and F
very far gone. Nevertheless, at the
moment of the Wallewalla paper's
Spubhcation hopes were entertained of
his recovery.
Pathetic War Story.
William Wilkinson, who was for
many years Jailer of Fayette County, t
Kentucky, and who was noted for his
fidelity to truth rqated to a Lexing-i
ton Leader contributor the followingi
pathetic incident of heroism which he
witnessed shortly after the battle at
Richmond, Ky., in 182i :
"A son of my friend, Ion. Cassius
M. Clay, was killed in the fight at Rich
mend, andit was made my duty to visit
the battlefield to identify the body and 1
take it to his father's home. While
riding slowly over the scene of the bat
tle I heard groans, which I was
sure came from a cornfletld
neuW at hand. Looking down the
corn rows I soon discovered two
woanaed soldiers lying about forty
yards apart. One was a Federal and
the other a Confederate. A oannon
S balliad brokisnand terribly amagled
Sboth of the Conlederate's legs, wbatle
the Federal wasabetthroagh the body
and thigh.
" ' Sa dying fo wzAkr,' I heard
t.l4dral !y t " as . sav
tam. His words sounded us if tbe
came from a parched month. . pled
"'I have some water in my canteen. Int
You are welcome to drink if you'll In as
come here,' said the Confederate, who
had feebly raised his head from the O, I
ground to look at his lataenainy when But
he heard his pitiful cry for water.
" 'I couldn't move to save my life,' An I
groaned the Federal, as he dropped The
his head to the ground, while his whole But q
body quivered with agony. For tl
"fhen I beheld an aot of heroism Or II
which held me spellbound until it was
Stoo late for me to give the assistance I 0:
I should have rendered. The Confed- P
erate lifted his head again and took e
another look at his wounded foe, and But
I saw an expressidn of tender pity And t
e come over his pain-distorted face, as Love
he said:
" '"Hold out a little longer, Yank,; _
e and I'll try to come to you. Then the
0 bravo follow, by digging his fingers in
0 the ground and catching hold of the
C corn stalks, painfully dragged himself.
to the Federal side, the blood from his '
1- mangled legs making a red trail the coits
entire distance. The tears ran down wral
my cheecks like rain, and, out of sym- ,
1e pathy for him, I groaned every time liove
a he moved, but I was so lost to every- tion
thing except the fellow's herois n that
I did not once think of helping him.
"When the painful journey was fin- yo
ished he oftered his canteen to the Will
Federal, who tooket and drank eager- on I
ly, the water seeming to sizzle as it "
X passed down his parched throat. Then, mist
jWith a deep sigh of relief, he reached last
out to the Confederate, and it was wee
plainto see as they clasped hands and
ln looked into each other's eyes that you
he whatever hate may have rankled once ors.
in the hearts of these men had now he
to given place to mutual sympathy and s
ly love. Even while I watched them I the
n saw the Confederate's body quiver as prei
il if in a spasm of pain, andl when his
its head dropped to the ground I knew
ts that a hero had crossed the dark river.
nd The Federal kissed the dead hero's mal
we hand repeatedly, and cried like a child
up until I had him removed to the hos- frie
pital, where he, too, died the next TU
be day."
to Kit Carson's Desperate Valor. see
fed ten
nn Once, in Arizona, I saw Kit Carson, -i
tht backed only by my then inexperienced
ere self, ride down upon a whole band of
of Apaches and rescue a Pah-Ute pris-. n
Aly oner whom they had tied to a stake iro
and and were about to torture to death. Sr
vas On riding over the crest of a bluff one
1 it morning, we came unexpeclelly upon I
in- this band and, of course, would have mo
)w. retreated at once had not Carson re.- a P
ery ognized in the prisoner an old friend. ter
;or- "It's a desperate venture," he said, his
ºnd "but we'll at least try to save that poor
Fes. fellow. See the reds have discovered the
ns and are running off to get their die
an. ponies in order to give chase. Now's the
in our time I Keep close to me." ov
'th, Carson was riding a powerful stall
est, ion, and I had an equally swift horse. YO
the Without another Word we dashed down rel
fver the slope at headlong speed, reaching we
* the prisoner's side in less than five ho
we seconds. The man, already singing Fl
It his death song, was bound to the
if a stake simply by rawhide lariats passed
a of around his waist, his legs and arms si
,s being left free so as to afford greater
irty sport to his torturers. Without dis
feet mounting Cason cut these thongs II
fat with a single stroke of his knife; then,
and he on one side and I on the other,
and we caught the prisoner under the arm- Cc
out pits and bore him 'away between us in,
ntic before the savages had got half way to ma
it I the grove where their ponies were so
w is concealed. Almost in a twinkling, ti
)n a amid a shower of arrows, we had sur- le:
)rig. mounted the hill, and by the time the W
first pursuing Indian appeared on its
crest were half a mile away. Then he
came the chase. Inuonmbered as we tb
were, the Apaches gained on us re
angl steadily, and by and by the foremost sa
bear one, evidently the chief, came within of
'out long rife range-a fatal mistake on p
that his part. Never slackening speed, si
tests Carson half turned in his saddle, a
tion. threw up his rifle with one hand, and,
ttler seemingly without taking aim, brought a
with the warrior to the ground. Thia
5ali5 somewhat checked the ardor of pur- p
ence suit, hut still the redskins followed
d, of us, mile after mile, until they and we
inty. caught sight of a long emigrant train
Ilapa coming ilowly over the eastern plain.
Shis Then the whole tcrew fled precipitately.
I was We gained the train and were safe.
imal, "Wasn't that a close call, Kit?" I
n by asked.
"Nothing to speak of," he coolly
ast as replied. "With our repeating rifles
mal's and four revolvers we could have kept r
died, those hounds off all day; and help i
eg to was kpre to come before night, as we're c
;ree a on the main line of emigrant travel."
him- It was by sach deeds that Kit Car- c
SThe son won the hearts of all worthy per
neath sons who knew him. No thought of
ment self, no consideration of personal I
Mr. peril tver had a feather's weight with
ws. him when distress was to be relieved
fight, or endangered captives were to be
to be rescued. -William Thompson, in New
bears York Sun.
dable _
I sue- Cause ol Landslftles.
nife Because of the many landslides that
blows have occurred on the line of the Cans
dian Pacitfic Railway in British Colum
rwsbia, Colonel Robert B. Stanton and
n Mr. James D. Schuyler were lately ap
d b pointed a board of experts to examine
into the matter for the railway com
pay pany. As a result of this investiga
atthe tion, an action has been brought by
ap the Canadian Pacitico Railway Company
aper' to secure an injunction against the
eof farmers on the Thompson River to
prevent them from further irrtgating
land contiguous to the railways, this
irrigation having already caused land
is for slides which have swept down upon
unty, the tracks of the company. Along this
ror his river the land rises in benches extend
exing- ing from fifty to t0 feet above the
lowing river. Tae soil is gravelly, with a clay
ichho subsoil. The farmers irrigate theil
tle at lands by water from creeks back in
the mountains, and the land is sliding
)assius downwrlrd apparently on the slippery
Rich- cllaytebsoil. In one place sixty-six
to visit aores have slid" down in a mass, afld
dyand the experts estimate the -volume ol
Whiie one of these slides at 32,000,000 tons.
se bat- At times, says the RaTway Review, the
I was railway track bee been shoved five feet
infeld out of line in one night, causing great
rn the outlay in reconstrubtion. The jnury
d two has found in favor of the railway com
forty pan, ascribing the slides to the
al and irrigation.
sannon -
sagled Depaw, Ind., is a town of suck
,while mixed tastes th a soCisty hjnrisbeh
ebody these and holds*lithly meetings at
which the girlq mrndthe boys' "mocks'
h eard ud the boes prea|t  9. 0o audy
gyeted ite s
-.
THEl PLEaDGE OF LaV TtI
Ipledged my soul to dwell with Love
In the Joy of sweeteontent; 1
In a snow-white cot with the bloomsabo0Y Joe
By singieg robin and sighing dove, M the
Oh, I pledged my soul to dwell with love tatel
But the tite-pen came for rent!
And Love had neither purse nor serip
The tithe-men heard him sigh;
But what cared they for his rosy lips,
For the thrilling touch of a finger-tip
Or the honey-blooms that the brown beet
sip,
0: the light of a lovfng eye?
"Pack and travel!" They cried, and far
Over valleys and plains we went; goal
But we saw the light of a beckoning star, prett
And the land where the fairy dwellings are: tion
Love tossed his curls at the tithe-men far, fyrm
And kissed his handst to the rent! sand
-F. L. Stanton, in Atlanta Constitution. eight
will
IlU.IOR OF TilE DAY. il It
the I
"That contortionist seems very con- ton,
ceited." "Yes; he is completely Ove
wrapped up in himself."-Yale Record. Pair.
"Who was Ananias, papa?" "I be- pubU
lieve he was the leader of the opposi- ince
tion to George Washington. "-Truth. s
Farmer Whiftletree-"Did you sayng 1
you was lookin' for work?" Weary Polk
WVlkens-" 'Yes, boss-wid de accent
on de was."--Judge. W
" "How would you define an opti- to t
mist?" "As a man who exiects to pay
last week's board by drawing his next o
week's salary."-- Troth. of tt
Mrs. Easton-"I understand that to b
your husband can't meet his credit- gls
a ors." Mrs. Weston-"I don't believo ed
he wants to, especially." live
She-"There's that Mr. Flyp across subi
the street. He says he knows all the ruin
pretty girls in our club." He-"Knows pris
you also, doesn't he?"-PUck. Je
Jorkins--"When young people Pall
marry they get into a pick!d." Netred to o
d -"I suppose that is whiy all their *In
friends send them pickle di-has."
t Truth.
"Sort of a Damon and Pythias com- yet
bination. But isn't it funny they don't ee
see through each other?' "That's of
ten the way when people get so thick."
-Puck.
A Wild-Eyed Customer--".favo you
a. any goods made of sole leather cr boiler
iron?" Clothing Merchant-"No,
sir; we don't keep boys' clothing."
New York Weekly.
ºn Papa-"And did you think for one
re moment that that clerk of mine was in
c. a position to propose to you?" Daugh
d. ter--"Why, certainly, pap; he was on
d, his knees."-Yonkers Statesman.
or "Why did Simpson send his boy to
ad the prize ring?" "Well, he always
ir displayed a love for argument, and
P's the old man considers the field of law
overcrowded."-Princeton Tiger.
- Emma-"And, Charlie, dear, would
3e. you have really shot yourself if I had
vn refused you?" Charlie-"Indeed, I
ng would. I had already sent to four
*ve houses for price-lists of revolvers."
ng Fliegende Blaetter.
he Journalist (to editor)-"Excuse me, er
sir, but I am literally starving. Will t
er you buy this article, sir?" Editor- I
er "What is it about?" Journalist-
"It's exi 'The Bad Effects of Over- fe
igs [idulgence in Eating.' sir."--Fan. of
r' Mrs.Kittywink-"Tommy I TommyI go
nm. Come here this minute I What do you
a tnmean by usingrsuch language?" Tom
to my-"Well, ma, you told us to play
are some play where we didn't have to at
g, fight, and we's playing General Wey- j
ur. ter; and we had to do something."
the Washiugtan Capital. C.
its A joker ofiered to bet $16 to $1 that
den he would ask sixteen persons one and V
we the same question to which he would ir
us receive the same answer. The bet was -
ost accepted, and the joker asked each
hin one of the sixteen this question: "Did
on you hear that Smith is bankrupt?" s
red, and "Which Smith?" was the stereo- fn
lie, typed reply.
"d' "Do my vocal lessone disturb you?" U
ght asked the young woman with musioal oi
bia ambition. "Not that I know of," re- a
ar- plied the truthful young man. "Why, i
ed I should think you'd know if they
we did." "No. Since the dentist took b
san the front room on the first floor, I a
"in can't tell whether you're practising i
ely. music or he's practising on his a
Spatients."-Dublin World. 1
olly I'Producing Rain. I
lies A simple experiment in producing
ept rain may be made by the use of a cyl
elp indler of glass, about four inches in
o're diameter and eight inches high. This
el." is to be half filled with ninety-two per
Car- cent. alcohol. A china saucer isplaced
pr- over the cylinder, which is then put
t of into a hot water bath and heated quite
onal hot, but not the boiling point for al
with cohol. Then the cylinder, still cov
eyed ered, is carefully and quickly placed
be upoP a table in a cool portion of the
New room. Very soon vapor will be dis
covered on the under-side of the san
cer, clouds will form andt from them
little drops fall down upon the alco
hol. This miniature shower may last
a for an hour or more. The top part of
lum- the cylinder elears directly so that the
a condensation is seen midway between
nd the alcohol and the saucer. It is a
ap- curious and interesting sight, the
mine water below the clouds and the clear
atmosphere above. If immediately
tbafter remov;uig the cylinder from the
by hot water bate a cold saucer replaces
pnh the hot one, storm currents are dis
t cernible. Often the currents will as
r to semble upon one side of the cylinder
tin and descend upon the other. Conduct
atnd ed upon a somewhat larger scale, this
n experiment would be of great interest
p to olatses of students. It is not an ex
Spensive one, and is very easily man
Sthe aged even by amateurs.
tir ,,Vinegar li:le."
k in The "Vinegar Bible" was thus
iding named from a ludicrous typographical
ppery blunder-"the Parable of the Vine
ty-sit yard," in the twentieth chapter of
, and Luke, being made to read "The Para
ne of ble of the Vinegar." This edition of
tons. the .Bible was published in 1717, and
w, the moit of the copies were destr'oyedby"
e feet the publishers, though several got into
great circulation before the blunder was die
jury covered. It is asserted that no more
comr than a dozeh copies of this book are
the now in existence.
Great Piaee for Shippion.
mot Over 1000 ships of all kinds and
rishe aizes pass upand down the- English
8 bChannel every tw~nty*oUar hour,anad
oaks there are searcely ever le.e tasu 2t3
* U lseaz L an's End, eaviag or -·bi8
; T OLDEST PoSTMAmuSTI
SZe lroeeph strode .d Was Ap- P
pol0 ted by President Polk. '
Joseph Strode, of Mr iin Qoont7, Pa.,
is the oldest postmaster in the United i
States. That is to say, the oldest in ute
continuous service, pq
for Mr. Btrode has pr
held his position of dy
master of the mails sal
at Strode's Mills
since 1845, despite yo
changes of adminns- e
tratlons, political wl
upheavals, war and aS
rumors of war. a
5osr5P sTaROD, Strode's Mills to a at
pretty little village in the central por- e
tion of the State surrounded by rich 10
farming lands and. valuable ore and P
sand mines. Joseph Strode is In his e
eighty-second year and it is believed he i
will hold his job until he is toq old to di
fill it He is te pride and thejoy of a!
the Postoflce.Department in Washing
ton, which placed his picture in the P
Government display at the World's t
Pair. The oldest postmaster is a Re
publican and has never missed voting d
since he was allowed to vote. He has n
never been ill andls possessed of all
his faculties. He was appointed dur.
Ing the administration of President f
Polk. _
While the return of the Hebrew race c
to their promised land is regarded by I
most people as a visionary scheme, it t
Is an interesting fact that the niunber I
of Jews in Jerusalem has increased
within twenty-two years from 15,000
to between 60,000 and 70,000. An En
glishwoman who has recently return
ed from Jerusalem, where she has
lived for farty years, says that the old
I suburbs of the city, long deserted and
ruined, are being built up at a sur
prising rate, and that the Influx of
Jews is equally rapid in all parts of
Palestine, so that they are beginning
to outnumber both Moslems and Chris
--,nat a remarxaDle man Monocle Is;
so far-sighted, you know." "Yes; and
yet he's so near-sighted that he can't
see two feet without his glases.'-
Philadelphia North American.
THREE HAPPY WUOMEN
Each Relieved of Periodic Pain "and Back,
. . ache. A Trio of Fervent Letters.
" Before using Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable
Compound, my health was gradually being under.
mined. I suffered untold agony from painful
menstruation, backache, pain on top of my
head and ovarian trouble. I concluded to
Stry Mrs. Pinkham's Compound, and found
that it was all any woman needs who suffers
with painful monthly periods. It entirely
cured me. Mns. GEoRGIE WASs,
923 Bank St., Cincinnati, O.
For years I had suffered with painful men
struation every month. At the beginning of
menstruation it was impossible for me to
stand up for more than five minutes, I felt so mis
erable. One day a little book of Mrs. Pinkham's was
thrown into my house, and I sat right down and read it.
I then got some of Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable Com-,
pound and Liver Pills. I can heartily say that to-day I
feel like a new . woman; my rdonthly suffering is a thing
of the past. I shall always praise the Vegetable Compound
for what it has - done for me.
MaR. MABGAAET ANDERSON, 363 Lisbon St., LeAton, Me.
Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable Compound has cured me of painful men
struation and backache. The pain in myrback was dreadful, and the agony
I suffered during menstruation nearly drove me wild.
Now this is all over, thanks to Mrs. Pinkham's medicine and advine.-MBs.
CARRnn V. WILI.AMS, South Mills, N. C.
The great volume of testimony proves conclusively that Lydia E. Pinkham's
Vegetable Compound.is a safe, sure and almost infallible remedy in cases of
Irrerularity, suppressed, excessive or painful monthly periods.
Irregularity, suppressed, excessive or pa
Victoria's Gold Plate.
The gold plate at Windsor castle con
sists of about 10,000 pieces. It Is kept
in the gold pantry, which is an Iron
room situated on the ground floor un
der the royal apartments. The clerk
of the pantry gives it out in iron boxes
and receives a receipt for it. It is car
ried by special train, under escort of a
guard of soldiers, and delivered to the
butler at Buckingham palace. He gives
a receipt for it and is responsible for
it whle it reinains at the palace. The
same formalities are observed in tak
ing it back, and all persons concerned
are glad when it is once more restored
to the safekeeping of the gold pantry.
The total value of the plate in'this de
partment Is nearly £2,000,000, A great
deal of it dates from the reign of
George IV., but among the antiquities
are some pieces which were taken from
the Armada.
t atsere Weelntag Ritng.
e Lather's 'wedding ring was a most
elaborate affair, containing represents.
tions of all the articles used at the
a crucifixion; the ladder, the cross, the
e rope, the nails, the hammer, the spear,
i. the thorns, were all shown in the cir
i. cumference of this peculiar piece of
n jewelry.
SAND CAThARTIC
AliU f ~ H~l cui srlblt
CUJR CONSTIPATIO.
got *ALL
S25so SO 5 o0UG1s"
SBSOLUTELY UlilIiTBED """' :na orli.Cat C t " !hCS IdlA
OUUU t nLIt UU IAII UUUtire. ntevr in'Jp or arricolmt crsuN al ntial rrl _eu. r 1
esd _ booklet ftree. Ad. iSTRLING RENED Chicaxo, Montrl. Oan., or New York. 31t
lbE
THE STANDARD PAINT FoR STRUCTURAL PURPOSES.
Pamphlet, "Snggestions for Exterior Decoratlon," Sample Cad and Descriptive Price LiLt free by mail
Aabeutea IooC enlt, IsIUM Packing, Boiler C Ivrsnsa~jlr, rfr Po as Eta
f Am/td Nds[nganMd nOeitru Il ...i uu
H. W. JOHN MANUFACTURtING CO.,
87 Mailden Lane. New York.
)C t) O: 40S R L n~p h ft. I HILAPK LPHIA: 10 & 1 Nto rth dlh St. BOS ION; '7 & 73 earl It
.4 ALABASTINE.
IT WON'T RUB OFF.
..maw- anew srtied
ALAB.A8ITIL NE4'Ew.,- •
er e • a s e e r
Wee a~b~Wdm Damme vea~ege
-*r---"
of a Teawg lady raO.*ert Mow tor.l
from As mala
From e Cowurer, Buffalo, P. Y.
Miss Lula Btevens, daughter of Geor.,
levens, the well-known blacksmith, of Ga s
port, Nlagar% Oounty, New York, ha sur
prised her neighbors considerably, by not
dying fil months ago, when the phkaeilanu
said she could not live.
This was quite a remarkable case. Th
young woman, who is very well known, on
account of her musical ability, had been a
very healthy girl, until about one year ago.
when she began to fail, and grew so pale
and apparently bloodless and so weak that
after a few months she was given up to die.
Last winter a physiolan woo was a visltor
at Gasport met Miss Stevens, and seeing het
emaciated condition, and hearing from the
local doctors that the disease was anaemia,
prevailed on the girl's mother to make het
try Dr. Williams' Pink Pills. Directly she
commenced the treatment she began to
mend, and now since February, when she
decided to take them, she has become well
and strong and the picture of good health.
Thmother of the gir), Mrs. Stevens, says:
"Every one in Gasport knows that P nk
PIlls cured Lulu, and I feel very thankful
that we heard of them in time to save my
child's life."
Dr. Williams' Pink Pills contain, in a con
densed form, all the elements necessary to
give new life and richness to the blood and
restore shattered nerves. They are also a
specifo for troubles peculiar to females,,
such as suppressions, irregularities and all.
forms of weakness. They build up the blood,.
and restore the glow of nealth to pale and
sallow cheeks. In men they affect a radical
cure in all cases arising fro;n mental worry,
overwork or excesses of whatever nature.
Pink Pills are sold in boxes (never in loose
I bulk) at 50 cents a box or six boxes for
S$2.50, and may be had of all draggists, or
direct by mall from Dr. Will ams' Medicine
Company. Schenectady. N. Y.
Potao0.
The dangerous character of aconite,
or monkshood leaves, is well known
Sto most grown persons, but children
1 need instruction to avoid those large
palm-shaped leaves which are dark.
i green on the upper surface. This most
I deadly of vegetable poison causes great
g depression, often blindness, tingling
t' all over the body, parching and burn.
ing of the throat and stomach, and
a; finally death ensuena
e Every one is the object of some
- body's suspicion, and should regulate
his conduct with that thought in mind
Who
opened that
bottle ofr
lHIRES
Rootbeer?
The popping of a
cork from a bottle of
Hires is a signal of
good health and plea
sure. A sound the
old folks like to hear
-the children can't
resist it.
HIRES
Rootbeer
is composed of the .
very iugredients the
system requires. Aiding
the digestion, soothing
the noerves, purifying
the blond. A temper
anc drlrnk for temper
ance people.
Made onl by
hIbe rl ILe Il. C_.. b s.
f pcut mkU ,5 gs1aI, O
. Sord eryer t.

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