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title: 'The Cape Girardeau Democrat. (Cape Girardeau, Mo.) 1876-1909, August 28, 1897, Image 3',
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Image provided by: State Historical Society of Missouri; Columbia, MO
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"? . MM to Ckwkiuta
xa.tr Opponent. ProBtlng by tha
Coarf. Iaer. They WU Makt aa Ef
fort ta Start Up Their Mines With op
Wlthoot Force The Miners Dlseoormced
Pittsburgh, Pa,, Aug. 18. This wu
operators' day, and from present ap
pearances they have made a most ef
fective more, and hare nearly, if not
quite, checkmated their opponents,
the striking miners. The court's de
cree to-day, in making permanent the
preliminary injunction restraining the
strikers from camping, marching or in
any manner interfering with the New
York & Cleveland Gas Coal Co.'s min
ers, has had the effect of almost break
ing np the camps, and apparently a
general demoralization among the
In order to follow up their advan
tage, the operators held a largely-attended
meeting to-night at the Monon
gahela house, and arranged for the
starting of their mines with or with
out force. If force seems to be un
avoidable, it is the intention to start a
certain few mines at once under the
protection of deputies, and whatever
expense may result will be shared pro
rata by the mine owners. This
scheme to start the mines was adopted
to break the national strike in 1894.
The operators then agreed to bear the
expense and two mines were put in
operation a.id the men were guarded
by deputies. The mines selected were
the Manovrn, of the Yougliiogheny
Oas Coal Co., and the Durr mine, of
Osborn, Saejfer fc Co. At tha former
mine, 18 railroad cars were loaded the
first day. It was expensive coal, but
when the bills were settled no operator
could be found to tell what that coal
cost. Various estimates were given
and it was conceded by some that it
did not co3t a cent less than Si a
ton. But it had the desired elTect.
A similar successful effort was made
by the operators some years ago, when
a number of colored men were brought
in from the south and foreigners were
imported from other localities. They
remained after the strike was ended,
and are still in the district and among
the surplus of miners.
President Do I an of the miners" or
ganization docs not believe the move
ment will be a sueess. The strikers
are more in earnest than in any for
'"The operators now talk about their
inability to pay the advance on ac
count of having taken contracts at the
54-cent rate," said he. "When they
made those contracts they were fairly
warned that a higher rate would be
demanded. We called for conferences,
and told them not to make any con
tracts based on that low rate for dig
ging, bo that there could be no possi
bility of a misunderstanding we issued
a public notice apd had it printed
in the daily papers. They were
told plainly not to make contrasts
based on a 54 cent mining rate. We
did not take any advantage of them,
for they knew what was coming.
When I spoke of a strike they merely
laughed and said: "We will have you
starved out in two weeks." They see
now where thcy-are mistaken and want
to start, but they will not succeed. We
will establish a camp and march at
every mine where the attempt is made
to operate. We will fight to the bitter
Camp Determination, at Turtle
Creek, was reduced in numbers to-day
from 200 to 50. The men who were
told to go home gathered in an angry
crowd and denounced the officials bit
terly. Secretary William Warner came
in for a large share of vituperation
from the crowd. They demanded ot
him work or assistance. lie replied
rather curtly that he would get them
jobs in the workhouse.
After Warner left a number of the
men threatened to return to their re
spective homes and go to work in their
mines. They said the strike was a
fizzle. Some of the men left for Irwin
and Greeusburg district, where they
will look for work.
Uriah Itillingham, in charge of the
camp at Plum Creek, put a damper on
the campers at that place to-day. lie
had just returned from the city, where
he had heard the courfs decision in
the injunction case, lie told the men
there 'would bj no more marching and
no need of such a large number of men
at the camp, lie advised the mjn to
disperse to their respective homes and j
get work wherever tliey could.
At this camp, where yesterdry there,
wCi"i mt-'n- to-night there are les?
Sandy Creek Camp is practically
abandoned and it is not known
whether is will be opened again or not.
All told, there are lesi thaa 15J men
now encamped about the three mines.
It is said the men who are still in
the camps will remain there and will
march as usual in spite of the sheriff
and the court's order. President Do
lan said to-night that his men would
continue to march, and if the sheriff
arrested them, other men would take
their places at once. Said he:
'The sheriff will have to do his duty
if we violate the law and arrest us. II
he is of the opinion that we are
violators he will have to take us to jail
and punish us like any other criminals.
"1 sent an ordf - to all of the camps
this afternoon to continue the march
ing on the same peaceable lines that
we have been following, and I am
willing to abide by the result. We do
not intend to give up an inch of what
we have gained.
If arrested we will submit to what
ever punishment is dealt us, prov
ided it is proven that we have broken
the law. We do not wish to swerve
the sheriff from the line of his duty."
The small showing of men at the
camps has apparently encouraged the
DeArmitts. and it is expected they will
make the attempt to start their mine?
A meeting of miners from the Muck
lerat mines waited on Supt. R. G
Dickson of the Mucklcrat mine of J
B. Corey, and asked him if he would
open the mine if the men returned at
the 54-cent rate. He said he would
not, and the mines ivould not be opened
until the next lake season-
THE FARMING WORLD.
They Should Be Separated and Pat by
Place six or eight together in a close
-oop without a roost, and just sufficient
ly large to allow their moving about
without crowding each other. The front
of the coop or box only needs to be
lathed open wosk, and should be ar
ranged so as to make it nearly dark as
soon as they arc done feeding, since dur
ing the balance of their existence the
more quietly they can be kept the more
they will improve. They need no ex
ercise. It must be borne in mind that
fat only is added by this process, the
lean or flesh must be made before, and
unless the fowl has attained the proper
standard in this respect it is almost use
less to try to fatten it. ' Xow give them
plenty of fresh water and all they will
est for two or three weeks in this kind
of coop, and at the end of that period
they will be better fit for the butcher
than they will ever be after that period.
The manner of fct-dinr and keeping the
fowls in this confinement is a very sim
ple affair, and we I:::ve found it effi
cacious as nHIas feasible. Cooked food,
and all they will devour morning and
night, with cracked corn and
wheat at noon, will fatten healthy
poultry, in less time than any
oiber feed that we have ever ex
perimented with. The mash should be
composed of good corn meal two parts
and boiled potatoes one part. Into a
pailful of this meal and vegetable food,
well mixed, while hot, drop one pound
of lard, tallow or pork scraps, and
n:ix this fat substance through the
mass. Feed this while warm, and give
only what the fowls will eat up clear
at a meal. Western Plowman.
Description of a Combined Cbicker
Coop And I'en.
The coop and pen illustrated below
have been in use on my farm several
years. The coop is made perfectly tight
except at one end. The lower two-thirds
of this end is shitted and contains a t lai
door. This coop is intended for the hen
and her brood at night or during wpt
d.iys. A pen which will allow the hen
considerable exercise and sunshine on
pleasant days is shown adjoining the
coop. The three pieces running hori
zontally are three feet long and two
CHICKEN COOP AND PEN.
inches square. It is slatted with com
mon lath placed far enough apart to al
low the chicks to get out of the pen.
Oi.l-y one end of the pen is closed, the
other being placed over the door of
the larger coop. The pen and coop are
fastened together by means of small
chains. Set the coop upon wide boards
and have it so situated that the pen
will cover a nice grass plot. A number
of these pens will be found handy, na
they can be joined to almost any small
coop. Marie A. Rigg, in Farm urn!
A FEW DOMESTIC HINTS.
Some Vsefal Sairajestlons for the
For prickly heat make water slightly
ilippery with soda and bathe in it.
All cold vegetables left over should
be saved for future use in soups and
Silver gilt spoons with flower handles
enameled in natural colors make a pret
The one thing for which lace paper
may be used and be considered good
form on a table is for cheese.
Wrap your fruit jars in newspaper
and set in a cool, dark place. The w rap
ping will prevent the fruit from bleach
ing. Pretty fireproof china dishes in their
silver wire mountings testify to the
popularity attained of late by casseroles,
souffles, etc., on our menus.
The candelubnrum is to the fore as a
dinner table decoration. The lights,
softened by colored shades, enhance the
beauty of the shining silver and glitter
Foe Urtd feet put a handuij of com
bion salt in four ;tinrts of hot water.
Place the feet In the water while it i
as hot as can be borne. Then rub the
feet dry with a rough towel. American
How to Eaeonrase the TJoya.
Every boy on the farm should be
fiven a young animal to raise for him
self, he to attend to it and be induced
to take an interest in its progress, lie
will thus early become fond of animals
and of farming, and will be more recon
ciled to farm life when he is grown.
The boy who leaves the farm for the
city is the one who has never had any
opportunities and looks upon farming
as drudgery. Labor becomes a pleasure
when there is something to strive for,
and the early education of the boy on
the farm should be by giving him an in
terest in something. All children love
young stock and pet them.
1'se Only Level Roosts.
The old-time step-ladder roost, with
ane round four or five feet from the
floor and the others lower until the low
est is near the floor, takes up a large
share of space in the poultry-house, and
is unserviceable, as the hens will in
stinctively go upon the high roosts in
preference to the lower ones, some of
the fowls being forced down while oth
ers are injured by jumping off in the
morning. It is to high roosts that
bnmble-foot and lameness may be at
tributed, and it is cheaper to have low
rocsts, all on the same level, than to
doctor fowls for lameness. Farm and
Keeping fowls on a hard floor will
frequently cause swollen feet and legs.
CLEAN FEED FOR HOGS.
Am Adjostable Rack Which Accoas.
pllsbea Its Parpose.
The old notion at a hog prefers to
jrallow in the mire is a great mistake.
The hog prefers clean water and food
the same as any animal, but his style of
getting it is at fault. This difficulty is
easily remedied by some such plan as
illustrated below, where an adjustable
rack can be fixed for any sized pig or
hog so it cannot get into the feed
trough. The trough is made of two
inch plank, one plank Feven inches the
other nine inches, and instead of being
nailed at right angles they are 1 J inch-
ADJUSTABLE HOG TROUGH.
rs or so off the square. At each end,
after the main ends of the trough are
nailed in place, another piece of plank,
a, is nailed to it with a slot, cut in it for
a 3x4-inch scantling, c, or a round
straight pole four inches through. This
pole or scantling should have a hole
bored in each end so a pin may slide
through it and the upright plank, a, to
keep the pole, c, in place. The pole can
then be raised or lowered to suit the
size of a hog. In the pole five-eighths-ineh
holes should be bored 7, S', 10 and
11 inches apart, in which is placed a
one-half-inch iron rod (d), two feet
long, pointed and driven slightly in the
plank on the front side of the trough.
These rods never become loose in my
trough, but when they are to be shift
ed, as the hog's size requires, two or
three slight taps with a hammer loosen
them and they can be driven into the
next width of place. My trough is 1G
feet long. About '.',0 inches of one-end is
partitioned off and kept filled with wa
ter, but has the rods in front so the hogs
cannot get into it in hot weather. The
rods are driven into the trough about
one inch from the edge as at e and are
pointed from l2 inches back. The
front edge of the trough, f, is rounded
so that it will not chafe the hogs.
Marsden Smith, in Farm and Home.
RATIONS FOR HORSES.
Starvation Always Spoils the Shape of
a Growing Animal.
We talk about the loss of the horse
business from one cause or another,
but the most mischief comes from the
want of proper food, says an exchange.
This means loss to the horse and
greater loss to the farmer. A good per
cent, of the horses seen on the streets
of any town show insufficient or un
balanced food supply. Horses that
have been ill-fed when young are al
most invariably small, long-legged,
light-carcassed and narrow-chested.
Some of them have a great deal of
energy, but all are soon exhausted, un
fit for protracted exertion. Grown-up
horses, when much reduced by defi
cient nourishment, require more food
to put them into working order than
would have kept them for two or three
months in the condition they require
to possess when going into work.
When a horse is starved, besides losing
strength and flesh, his bowels get full
of worms and his skin covered with
lice. Very often he takes mange, and
sometimes he does not moult, or the
hair falls out suddenly and entirely
off. leaving the skin nearly bald for a
long time. The skin of an ill-fed horse
is always rigid, sticking to the ribs,
and their hair dull, staring, soft, dead
like. If not famished to death they re
cover strength and animation with
good and sufficient feeding, but star
vation always spoils the shape of a
POINTS FOR STOCKMEN.
Don't keep more horses than you
The offspring from a mature sow is
stronger than from a young one.
Swine need bulk in their feed.
Don't feed on concentrated foods alone.
Pork is one of the very best of meats
swine are properly fed and cared
The selection and steady use of the
best of even common scrub stock will
lead to improvement.
Sows eat their pigs because their sys
tems are out of condition, the result of
improper feeding and bad management.
It is dangerous to inbreed swine. If
there are family defects they will ap
pear in the offspring in an exaggerated
On the whole, the horses would be
better off, and so would the owner, if
the whip-making industry were abol
ished. There is too ranch talk and not enough
action in the matter of reviving in
terest in the Morgan horse. The Mor
gan will revive itself if given half a
Sell half the scrub herd, if necessary,
and buy a thoroughbred bull. If cattle
must rough it take the Hereford, Polled
Angus or Galloway. If well cared for
the shorthorn is a prize. Western
Wet DeddlnBT Kills Pies.
One of the most frequent causes for
mortality among pigs which are
thrifty at birth, but die after a few
days, in a wet bed. It will kill them
nearly every time. Many cases which
have puzzled the owner to ascribe a
cause for, might have been traced to
this. Bather no bed at all than a pile
of damp straw to lie on. Dry, fine
ctraw or chaff is best, but do not neg
lect to clangs It. frequently, or your
pigs will dwindle away, and one after
another be found dead, until tVe last
ta gonev Dakota Field and Farm.
Tha Xew York dab has tried a doxen
men in left field since it let Eddie Burke
George Tebean, brother of the famed
Patsy, is playing a star game at first
base for the Columbus (O.) team.
"It looks as if Jim Callahan could
have a job in the outfield when his
pitching days are over," says the Sport
Tim Murnane says that at the pres
ent pitching distance no pitcher can
be at his best who works more than
two games a week.
Fred Tenney, the ex-collegian who
guards first base for the Beaneaters, is
a regular contributor of baseball arti
cles to eastern magazines.
Chris Von der Ahe says he'll buy
every one of his players a new suit of
clothes if they get out of last place,
and der poss bresident has pledged his
word that they won't be hand-me-iowes,
Mark Baldwin, the old ex-league
twirler, is now pitching for the Car
negie A. C. team of Pittsburgh. It is
said that the once famous twirler still
retains much of his speed and ability to
fool the best of the batters.
This year has been marked by the
success of many of the young twirlers
in the league. Lewis, Corbett, Powell,
Callahan and Dunn have all done re
markably well, and their good work
has done much to knock out the theory
that a club must have seasoned twirlers
in order to be successful.
FADS OF FASHION.
This is a matching season, and leath
er belts can be bought in almost every
color of the rainbow.
A new cull flares over the hand in rip
ples. Manj- sleeves without cuffs are
finished in Venetian style.
The old-fashioned yoke nightgown is
a thing of the past. The full sack style
of the French underwear is the thing
Feather stitching is a prominent fea
ture as a trimming in lingerie; wher
ever a band is found it is sure to be
The new sailor hats to be worn with
outing dresses are highly crowned and
broad-brimmed, with a ribbon band
tied at the left side of the crown in a
flat bow with ends.
The standing military collar is the
most worn of the linen collars, with
the very narrow turned-over one sec
ond. The wide turned-over one of last
year has fallen into innocuous desue
tude. Plaid stockings are now as correct ad
juncts of dressy attire as they have
heretofore been of the sporting cos
tume. For dress use they are of silk
or lisle, and are worn with slippers or
llichelieu ribbed hosiery is not near
ly so much in evidence this summer as
it was last. The preferred kind now
is gauze lisle, very thin, or silk plain,
and most always plain black for ordi
TALKS TO GIRLS.
While wearing crape it would be in
bad taste to wear either finger rings
act with bright stones, or diamond ear
rings. An Evening Escort. Etiquette de
mands that when you go out to spend
an evening you do not depend upon a
friend to bring you home, but that yon
should be accompanied either by a
member of your own family or a maid.
"At Home" Cards. When "at home"
cirds ore received no notice need be
taken of them until at least the very day
bef ore the affair. Then, if you conclude
you are not going, you must post your
visiting-card, with nothing written on
it, inclosed in a small envelope and ad
dressed to your hostess. It should ar
rive on the day of the "at home."
Rings and Dresses. Good taste does
not permit a widow in deep mourning
to wear any other ring than the plain
gold band that tells of her marriage.
An ostrich feather boa or feather of any
kind should not be worn until mourn
ing is taken off, and what ta known
oa black is worn. A costume of black
pilk and crape might be worn in the.
bouse when the deepest mourning has
been laid aside. Ladies Home Joar-
Nbv You. AuiriKtSS. IW7.
CATT'..F. NnllveSteer. 4 -W t 5 20
COTTON ViititUint; G .""l
FIjOCIC Wimer Wheat 3 .V 5 to
WHUAT-No. ifcd 1 , I
Co.tN -Not 2 21J
POtfli Svm Mess .a U W
OOTTOX Mitldlius T1.1 ''i
Blili.'bS Steers. - -it 51
Co ami Heiters... 3 CO Ut 4. 50
CALVES-Uer head) 7 W9 j
HOuS-l-'uir to Select. 3 (W 44 4 ft)
Silr.Hl Fair lo Choice - 3
FLAJUlt fatents 4 75 it o ou
Clear un-i Strait'tit... 3 "o d 4 j
WHEAT No. i ICctI Wiuier... vi it
COICN No. i Mixed -
OATa-No. S - I
itit-SttS . &
iUUACCO LUfc" 3U l ;
Leaf Hune 4 oil 12 0U
HAY Clear Timothy ou low
BU'lTLU-Choite Uairj. 12 it
POUK-Smndard uew i,.
BAON Clear Uio. - ....
LAitiJ Prime Steam
CATTLE Natl f e Steers. 36 St SW
HOGS Fair to Choice. 3 ft) J 4 1-!,
SUcltiP-Fair to Choice. 3 to g 4 W
FLOUIt-WinlerPatenW 4 ft) M 5 25
SuriDK PateuH 4 it s 75
WHEAT No. 2 Spring. KV.
No. 2 lted (uew) ii !S
POltii Mesa (new) 8 i 8 ,u
CATTLK-NaliveSteers 3 75 a 5 5
HOUS-AllUrodes 3 0 3 K'4
WHEAT No. 2 Hard. 2!4 Vt
OAiS-Na 2 White W W
COitN No. 2 , SV
FLOCR HlKhGrade 4 50 5 10
OATS Westeru H -'
SAY-Choice "W MB
POKK Old ile, W
COrtoN iiiuillinv' : 1 it
WHEAT No. S Ked J
OATS-No.1 Mixed W g
P,,ttK -New Mess 25 4 SJ
COTTON Middling ! i
Th OI4 GeatleMB Waa Xa UacaJat
Bat Be Kaew Ufa.
Mr. Cumrox's son was studying his Latin
lesson. There was a tremolo of discourage
ment in his voice as he remarked:
"1 don't seem to get along with this lesson
Terv well, father."
"Can't jou say any of it?"
"Tee; I can say 'amo, amas, amat;' and
then I always forget what comes next."
"What does those words mean, John
ny?" asked Mr. Cumrox, who deserves
credit for being always ready to add to a
somewhat deficient early education.
"They mean 'I love, thou lovest. he
"It does seem too bad to see yon starting
in so soon," the old gentleman mused, "with
the difficulties that nave always surrounded
that verb. But you might as well commence
young to learn that them words in one way
or another cause two-thirds of the bothera
tion that occurs in this life."
"Please, can I ouit school, then?"
"No; it wouldn't be anv use. You couldn't
dodge 'em, and you might as well go right
along and get as familiar with them as pos
sible. You 11 find that learnin' 'em ain't half
the worry that handlin' 'em is after ve know
'am. Cbeerup, Johnny, and remember that
most of your trouble is still ahead of you."
In the White Moantalna.
Landlord Did they discover the identity
of that petrified body which was found in
the valley yesterday?
New-Yorker I don't know; but I think
it was a man from whom one of your waiters
refused to take a tip. Judge.
Venom Inhaled with the Air,
And imbibed with the water of a malarious
locality, has still a certain antidote. Ex
perience sanctions confidence in Hostet
ter's Stomach Bitters as a preventive oi
this scourge. All over this continent and in
the tropics it has proved itself a certain
means of defense, and an eradicant of in
termittent and remittent fevers, and other
forms of miasma-bom disease. Nor is it less
effective for kidney troubles, constipation,
rheumatism and nervousness.
WOT He Didn't Know It.
Barber You say you have shaved here
before? I don't remember your face.
Customer Probably not. It has healed
up since. X. Y. World.
nail's Catarrh Core
Is a Constitutional Cure. Price 75c
Nobody is too worthless to think he needs
i summer's outing. Washington Democrat.
Pistols and Pestles.
The duelling pistol now occupies its proper
place, in the museum of the collector of relics
of barbarism. The 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's sugar coated pills. They
treat 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
obstructing conditions, and if the obstructions
are removed, the liver will do its daily duty.
When your liver wants help, get "the pill
Ayer's Cathartic Pills.
1 Rfrh oit
they wl give you GOOD HEALTH and a PURE, CLEAN SKIN, bee from f
pimples and blotch, - r . i
To TRY C ASCARETS is to like them. For never before hzs f
there been produced in the history cf the world so perfect and so harmles X i
BLOOD PURIFIER, LIVER and STOMACH REGULATOR. To me
than regularly for a little while mrans ic
! loc, 35c, 50c
"EAST, VEST, HOFJ5E IS BEST."
IF KEPT CLEAN WITH
P.II? PRIRPQ OH PATENT MEDICINES.
I LI I I lIlaLfffsV Pow'i, Etc. ORDERS FILLED SAME
' aW lUm 4a OAV RECEIVED tr mail or tzprrM. DONTKEOUCT10
krr, t bottle or box nf vnnr FA OKITK RFVF.ML on Mnd. Str.d lor Catalogue Cut T tajmmm
aUlLID Fau. JUDaB a DOU f HAW. CO., Ill ua Lacut tu., H. I t.Ml.
WILL KEEP YOU DRY.
Don't b. fooled with a suckintosh
or rnbhiir rnat. If von want. mat
that tU keep ybu dry In the lurd- lJ i.
... kllW tK. Pi.h Rn I C 1
Slicker. If not for sate In your .f
A. J. TOWER. Boston. Man, a?
lrVVrOI qnlek relief aad cares wont
ease. Send forbook .f testimonials and la days
treataseat Free. r. a. a. tlUIl SUSS, all.ua, us.
LSKti nnmi Ail Hsf (uls.
Beat Cough gjrnp. Tasu. Gold. C:
In itm. rvxi rrr drosvins.
TJa,1 ?5SJ5IT.1-Vsi YmV-
Try Allen's Fe-Eaae
A powder to be shaken into the ahoea. At
this season your feet feel swollen and hot,
and get tired easily. If you have smarting
feet or tight shoes, try Allen's Foot-tCase,
It cools the feet and makes walking easy.
Cures and prevents swollen and sweating:
feet, glisters and callous spots. Kelieve
corns and bunions of all pain and gives res
and comfort. Try it to-day. Sold by all
druggists and shoe stores for 25c. Trial
package FREE. Address, Allen & Olmsted,
Le Roy, K. Y.
A Doubtful Compliment The Count
"Ah, Mees Jones, how beautiful' you are!"
Miss Jones "You forget, coAt, that
beauty is but skin deep. The Coant
"Mon Dieu! what a thick akin yon must
CHEAP EXCURSION RATES WEST
Via Barllncllnctoa Boat.
One fare plus J2.00 for the round trip to
Nebraska, Kansas, St. Paul, Minneapolis,
Black Hills, certain portions of Iowa, Col
orado and Utah. September 7th, 21st Octo
ber 5tb and ltlth. Ask yonr ticket agent for
additional information. L. W. WiinJTt
General Passenger Agent, St Louis, Ho.
They were talking of golf, and she grew)
enthusiastic. "Ah," she said, "I infer that
you play." "Oh, yes," she replied, "I play
the game, but I must confess that I don't
speak the language very fluently yet" ChW
cago Evening Pest
Sale Kp Stack Frsh
Judge & Dolph Pharmaceutical Co. of St
Louis buy in large quantities for cash, sell
quick, and one can always depend upon
getting fresh goods in placing orders with
them. Read their ad. on this page.
Not the Popular Shape. "Is your board
ing house un with the times?" "No; when
we have watermelon they cut it in strips in
stead of in wheels." Chicago Record.
Fits stopped free and permanently cureiJ.
No fits after tirst day's use of Dr. Kline's
Great Nerve Restorer. Free 2 trial bottie A
treatise. Dr. Kline, 933 Arch st,Phihu, Pa
Aunt "Well, Bobby, what do you want
to be when you grow up 7" Bobby (suffer
ing from parental discipline) "An orphan."
I cannot speak too highly of Piso's Core
for Consumption. Mrs. Frank Mobbs, 215
W. 22d St., New York, Oct. 29, 1S94.
Reporter "Are you willing to tell ma
your story?" Convict "Yes; but I'm not
at liberty." Truth.
PIMPLES, ERUPTIONS, BLOTCHES,
SCALES, ULCERS, SORES, ECZEMA,
and CHRONIC SPELLINGS.
ARE "WONDER WORKERS in
the cure of any disease caused by bad or im-
pure blood. They eliminate all poisons, build
I - j -- n r s
new, healthy tissue. a
PURE BLOOD MEANS PERFECT I
HEALTH, and if von will use CaSRARFTS i
1 1 n f i n lit.
ruie Dicca ana reneei neaiiia. j
ESD'VoUll NAME A P06TAL tJ
yiD WE WM. 5ENDYWJ 0U D PKfcfi
OUBWaZD CATALOGUE FREE -
WJisiMR Repeating Arms Co.
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FJDCCaTIO!! make, the awn. Arta.8clraaM.BfMa
j atasic. Ad. fres C lawabart. Pa. D .Canton. at
I HtatM. I
tacr la. Select aatronaa.
from 9 Huw. Delightful etimaw aad loraUua.
Pupils enjoy best appointment., horn. lite, eity 1
ram :.. ana tne cnirnmaj r. 1 poai 1 iwm. r nr ca
logUfl addrsa. 1. 0. BLaSTOS. Ptml. Xaaksllla T
A- N. K B
VaUCX W IT I NO TO ADVr T1
Mcaac atate Chat yaa saw ta Aavcrtiaa.
saeat la tail, papal