Newspaper Page Text
Exterminate pe rotato 1acp
Professor jioebele, of the California
horticultural commissioD, has discov
ered in Jap-an a beetle which feeds on
the larva of the potato bug. He be
lieves the introductiOn of the beetle in
tuis country will result in the exter
aiuation o the insect wh.ch has caused
Ianual loses of milions of dollars to
the farmers. -Atlanta Constitution,
cycles are prohioited, by an or
dlinance passed a few days ago, from
riding through the streets of Mahanoy
City, Penn., faster than Eiz miles an
3d1 assistance it ay be beet to render 2
prompt y,but onr should remember to use eyes
.-e =oEt perfect remedies only when neded&
T'e best and -ost simple and gentle remedy to
tLhe Syrup of Fi;s manufactured by the Calip
femra2 Fia Syrur Co.
- siO r.oward. *100.
The reader3 of this paper wil be tIM
learn that tbLere is at ieast one orad"kS
that sclen(e h.is been able to cure la
ta:es. and- tha is Catarrh. Hall's Ca,
Core is the only positive uro kno-n tO
,q;ca1 fraterility. Catarra being a c0Mstt&
i.sAe, requires V6 conlstitulln t.
ant. faI's Catarrh Cure is taIe in
oa the blood and MUco Mr
. e system. thereby destroyiJg t o
foadlon1 of1 he disea-e, and giving tZ
t ,ent s:renthl by building up the consttuti
~ntasssLi'itr.aurein Ioi~'tS work. h
fo:- any case that t f aiis to cure. send forI
in, d1 a~ oing T Tk*o
g Sold by Druggists.75ce.
An Atlant ta Bnker has Words of rase
for a HoIe nstitution.
. Ir. CS. E Care othe Atanta Nation
1 B3ank. is ery cari al with his words, not
ny ini fin intierin;, but in his cc versatio n
ofnera;. k the ret of. us. he is sick
-ometime . unle many of us., he knows
how to- :5wl
"I have .sd yner's Dysepsia Remedy in
att-ks of ant:ue in.:eli and have always
foundu it to g mstantaneous relief. I con
sider it a medivine of hih meri." s
I're er bottle,59 cents. Fr sale by alli
Take Prker's Ginger Toutc Home WIth
you. Ie will execed your expectations in aba
1:: cods, and many ills and aches.
a hve fund Pigs Cure ftr Consump
tin an iunfailing mnedicine.---F. R. Leoz,
IX.5 Scot t St.. Covington, Ky.. Oct. 1, 1q94.
constipationl is to prolong life. Ripans Tabules
nre ientle, yet positive in their cure of consti
ration. One tabu le gives relief.
FITfS stoumed free~ by Da Ki.lmr.'s GRA
RYaRe POa . Noritss atr T rtc dY'Use.
Itarvelous ire. Treatise and $2.00 tinalbot
tie free. dr. Kline, a- Arch St., Phila., Pa, -
.Irs. Winslow's soothing Syrup for children
eethin 1, soft-us the Cus. reduces :ndamm
tion auas pain-cures wind colic.25c. a bottle,
co in ti No Condgcie of Ripasure,
es'ecially when occasioned bycorns. Hinder
carns v. ill please; it removes them perfectly.
I n afflicd w th sore eyes use Dr. IIa Thomo
sor/.. E ve we i or. D ru;;gists5sell a per bottle
To make some reovision r u y
pealth at ths season, because a cold or
emb an attek- o pneuinna er typh'id
feM ztr n fre- ma'- an an inbalid all win
trr. Kiirs he s that your b!od is
S. r ! the yrup:a fure d
! .. J botiS W- ib s S::r s i lla mm be
a a pain . cveneswnt n ol. It wi5c gv yot
pur*. rin tC and inre or eaure) e
Is rcc :, -i e iab vuriL-er. n
S V a re :atelmosv s mild. eflee
is u o a a i-. All drug;ists. 25c.
- I Early to rise,
S,;eat cakes made of
~ buckwheat, .
STo be healthy and
( PbIRE, MICH CRADE
H PIGHESr AWARDS
Industrial and Food
_._-_.____ ree-ter. Mass.
so!.D SY G'CCns EVERWH-ERE.I
.WALTER BAKER & 00.-LTD. DDORCHESTER. MASS.
p / ms - ( omnplete Business
eD . mre .E a B3usiness from
e : to nn. TE: m :!yBiness College in
e., a:a: y- --a :_ be-epaying
.i E. H DSON, Pria.
w a ;. :N voc~ 'T'i.A.vEL USE
TH'E SOUThZ'N TRAVELRS'
bl AILWAY GUIDE.
-Mt~i :'W.ATTS, Atlanta Ge.
SAW~EE MILLS L.
Water Wheels and ayPresses.i
BESTIN THE M'1 T. r
DeLeseb Mill .If. Co~., 395,Atlata, CA.
Syr.,u. Tasts Good. Use
in tim. Sold by druggists..
"!JE FIELD OF ADVENTUR E
THRILLING INCIDENTS AND DAR
If-" DEEDS O LAND AND SEA.
Protected Fro:n Fire bi a Water
fall-A Soldier's Amputated Fin
-ers-Clining to a Rock.
TAMES McCOMBI, a California
rauchman, has haa an exceed
ingly nar. ow escape from death
in the forest fires which have
been raging in the vicinity of Ukiah.
Ho was visiting a friend who lives on
Pine Ridge. five miles from Ukiab,
and shortly after his descent froi
the civide, he e-ntered a narrow m
vou. When he started E. -t the iro
was Nu the northern cIde of the can
yon, so he rode leisurely along. He
finally reached an abrupt turn in tht
trail, whence his view toward the
cast was unobstructed for at least half
a mile. He then discovered that the
fire had crossed the canyon on the
east, and effectually blokaded cgresn
in that direction. There remained
theu the alternative of returning or
perishing in the flames, as the sides
of the canyon through which be
was traveling were s) steep and rre
cipitous as to render escapc by as
cending the mountains impossible.
He turned his horse wid prepare-1 for
He had proceeded but a short dis
tance when he saw that the fire had
also crossed the canvoi ou the west,
thus practically imprisoning him in a
circle of flames. His horse at this
time began also to realize the danger
of the position and soon beceme un
manageable. Seeing the impossibil
ity of escaping horseback McComb
left his hoise and attmpted to scale
the lofty mountain wall to the south.
This he fonnd to be impossible, so he
again took the trail and proceedel
west, directly in the face. of the
tlV,e, hoping, apparently against
to dimcover some method of es
cape furtIter down.
McComb soon saw that it would be
impossible to escape by going further
west, so he plinged down into t2e
bottom of the canyon, along which
flowed a stream of water of consider
able volume. Bathing his face in the
cooling stream McComb determined
to make a last attempt to escape up
the mountain side. As he was about
to start he glanced up the canyon ane
discovered a small cascade, the stream
having a descent of aboiit twelve feet.
ie quickly sprang up the bank and
made his way to the cascade.
. There he saw behind the curve of
the water a depression in the rock suf
ficiently large to afford a place of tafe
ty from tho flames. Into this he
sprang. The walls were damp anal
cool, and McComb was satisfied that
for tht time being he was safe.
In the meantime the fire had spread
raikliv, and before long the brush
and treces directly over the place of
refuge were atire. The depression
grew alarmingly warm, but not saf
ticntly se to cause any particular un
asness. McCormb remained behin 1
the cascado from about two o'clock
in the afternoon until 9 Joeok
net morning. When he emerged the
entt:e face of the cinyou ha&changed;
the fire having cleared it ot all vege
ation. He made his way through
fallen branches and burning-~lirnbs
with considerable difficulty, but
reached U~kiah little the worse for
his exciting adventure.
Clinging to a SubmnergedI Rock.
Miss Aske&s narrative of how she
and her companion narrowly escaped
death on the rock-bound coast of the
Island of Jersey will recall to the minds
of many readers a stirrin;g episode in
cot's 'Guy Mannering.' Enticed by
treacherous calm, under a bright
blue sky, the party, consisting of Miss
Askew and Miss'3MarsA-both Birm
iughanm ladies-and their friend, Mr.
EeralJ, out forth from St. Heliers for
a row; but, according to Miss Askew's
statements, commnunicatedl to a con
tributor7 to the Birminghanm Daily
Gaztte, they were scarcely on the
open sea before the breeze suddenly
freshned and' the water became
"hopy.' ..Agompanion boat, with
some friendls.aboard, made at once for
the point of sta'riing, and contrived to
gt Iback safely ; but Mr. Everall uin
fortnatcly snapped an oar, and found
it impossible with the remaining blade
to scull the boat homeward or prevent
her drifting towards a dangerous reef
of rocks only about a ile and a half
from the land. Luck ily he was enabled
to steer for a "comib" that stood higher
above the waTes than its neight>ors:,
and here with difficulty they landed.
The sun was now sinking, and they
could liscern the people on the shore.
Nodne howe~ver, appea'red to obse-rve
he-se specs upon' the back! rock , and
een saiing. boats passe, . at no~ great
Rin no. beg--an to fall heaivily, and~
ii-tuing liashed wi th peal i.f th.in
dr. To thi-r horror they foun 1 Ihe
ide.stadil riing, lla theyt wer'
irven to a crest of roe little mL re
than ifour feet square,* t . whi ch they
clau with -'ifTi.m!ty iu the drou
.oe ptiof their bodties were alre:t.ly
Iu-rG whna hapi.ly the waterA
. 1eedt ri-- Abouit nine in th
eveiu i. te moo~n bro:ke fut fromu
(.c' o in- ou by degre-s the winl
-b:-i-ld Not yet, how:ver. were
'heir sufferings enided. One by one~
they- saw the lights in the little town
extinguished; and cut, bruise.1, and
tormented with thrist from the salt
spray, they waited through the weary
hours for daybreak. The Southampton
boat rnssed them in the moruing, but
i-till tbeir signals were unperceived,
and again, the tide began to rise,
threatening them in their exhauste:l
condition wit'h a repetition of their
miseries; but at last the boat of sonme
Jersey fishermien was seen putting off
trom the shore, and after eighteen
hours of 'ruEerin.g and peril the east
awys were safeilylanded in the island,
amidst the cheers of a vast gathering
of the Jerser folk.--London News.
A Goldier's Amputated Fin;gers.
John S-tmons is a responsible man,
a g;.-od farna-r, who stands high a:iLUng
hi-. ueighbors, and whose reiabilit
as never been brought into queostiu,
Iewas a b-rave soldier in the Cou
federate Army, anid was one of those
hc pa.rticipated in that bloody iragedy
on the banks of Chiekamanen; Creek
on the 18th of September. 1%B. Dur
igthe hottest of the yiig-meut
position, -ith shot and shell playing
high re-el around him, and he sought
such shelter as wcs affor-ed by a large
oak tree which was in direct line of
the fire. While handling his piece a
bullet s.ruck his gunlock and cut 32
the two first joints of the forefinger of
his right hand as clean as a knife
would have done it. The disembered
finger dropped among the leaves, and7
as he was more particular about saving
the balance of his body than about res
2u"g as little a thing as a missing
finger he madehis way out of the fight,
stanching the bleeding hand as best he
The war was fought to a finish and
.tamons came -:aL h.o.,e an.I WerA
to work, char-iu; up his maim-d 'iand
to the lossec.of the Confederacy. o
timrne ago he decided to revi;it the !at
tiefield, which hie had not secn i
thirtv--two years nearly, and so -. be
teok himselt to Chickamauga and
started to stroll over the battletid.
The tree where he stood when wouined
occupied such a conspicuous uos:L:on
that he found little difficulty in lucat
in; it, with all the scar ;nd kunt ou
its rugged trunk caused by the flying
missiles of death. Having found the
tree ho put himself in tUL sanio Il-i
tion in which he was %tau1Cing whe
wounded. and thcu it oceurred I., him
to look for tho huines oI his uinins,111
finger. Sra'tchIiu. ariu 'i i o:' th
leaves, nuch to his adouMuu;nt he
found the bones wherc ti Enge- hal
fallen, and they correspond Lxtactly
with the finer he had lo-t. TLv had
lain there undisturbed ever sinic that
dread day. and it was vith a &IrAug,
feeling that he took tbem, andaftr
establishin:: their ideuti ; h p
feet satisfactiou. wrappEd tlo:u up and
took them away wit.h lIU a, n"an
Isouvenir of his wartiml expJernce.
Mr. Sammions has them in his 'o.s
sion now. and will preserve the'i as an
evidence of the iact that h found
them on the battle'ieldl after the lapse
of so many years. --Spul; un- (%ash.)
His Time 1adn'L Come.
"Bear?" said Mr. Otting'r. ''"ar
why, I helped to kill a Ii 16-puiud
grizzlv just a wcek ag at Waveu.
Old Jim Duncan, the slayer of niuety
iour bear. and I wert out vu iorse
back about ten niles frcm to.zn after
.ronse. We walked dv2 or six miles
in the hottest weather. -d aftCr get4
ting six grouse and a hundred mios
quitoes we thought of taruin 1aMk.
But I was so thirAty th 1 said:
'Wait here in the cleariu-. J im, till I
go down the caavou to get . lriuk.' I
went down about 20) fee't and ha.i1 to
lie sprawlinr vVer sc rolcks in -rd2r
to drink. I uui% l"Ok oUC s.. allow
w tw0 'rVInhOts rA' OUh 'tIrtled
at the souud, I ruse up'and rau t: well
as my weight would l-t ine bickl t 'the
clearIn-. Pufling aul bloAid . I
leaned up agaicst a tree and witue*d
the straunest si ht that eer saw. A
big ile oi fu r lay in a heal' 'n th'i
- ground, and the old haunter wvas u
about to jab his bowic-kuire intoj it
when the hbuulie rose u: like a s
and let out a blow~ thit seat d.:u's
musket spnni:ng if t feet in the air.
With that there~ was the me.'st exciting~
ight that I ever sa.
"The bear reared up' again an;. Du
can barely dodged his clan. but bruiu
caught hi's clothes at the neck and
ripedi them dowa to his boots. ii still
leaned against the tree, too weary
from my run and too surprised bo go
up and shoot the bear. I could see
Duncan slip around and his feet got
tangled in his torn clothes. Hec fell
fihtinz, with the bear atop; but the
bear's throat was cut from ear I i car.
The old man ertriceated hiuiml . and
sliding on the carcas.., called ex-er to
me t brough his nose:
" 'Wall, my time hasn't come vet.
Youn'; mau. I give you credit for a
great deal of coplness for a greec horn.
l'm glad vou didn't opeui your mouth1
in this fracas, so many of these fel
lows think they have to talk when I'ia
Twvo Brave 31ea.
An exhibition of courage was given
by an infautrymiau at ithe sto'rrm:in of
tie Gemnmun Gate at t'ing-Yong.
Here the think stone walkls)roval im
prious to Japanese shot and shell,
and after fruitless assat'lts it was de
cided to try somne other :uct.hod.
Lieutenant Mimura volunteered to
opn thbe gate single handled. but Pri
va.o Hfarads stepp1ed onuI. and said he
would follow along and help. ]EAth
wun the~n ran fora corner of the gatte
*war, while their comrades diverted
th ite~ntion of the Chinese lifenders
byV keeping up a hot fustlaide. Mi
mura aniind Hfaradla elamber& 'ime ikly
up theA 'ace of the wa byiaei
terhands andm fLet in the eTuink. be
I a."en th stones. They sucucede l in
raeingr the top without' b.emc seen
bthe C hinese, who were busy W'Ituig
awar at the main body' of the enemy,
qn thaou jumped down and rushed for
the in-ide of the gate. Thy vh~ad to
u their way throughi a horde of
* Uhiname as sou as th'-. at, gotcu
inide the town ;but thbey 'iin"lly beat
hen? 1a and I lrew the~ b"lts of the
heave gantes, that were at ouCe h-ve
iu b', the attac~king: force outside.
Both'Li~eunnt M1imura and Private
H"erada were promotled the ncxt day.
- ?2ar'per' R Iound Table'.
. I E-i um:e'r's Suliden Di)sappearanlce.
Eu;ineer Williami 'erris. ol D)ela
ware, Ohio, was driving a. heavy
Ifreight train at hig~h speed near Pitts
burg, wher, he ru.ldeuiy disapp:eared.
The Iiremer.n was at work stoking his
engine, when, turning around, he was
surprised to find himself alone in the
cab. Hie stopped the train, e.nd for
two hours unsu~ccessfu.l search was
made for the missing engineer. About
1) o'clock the next day Ferris was
found, badly bruisel, sitting on a
stup~ near the spot where hie had dis
appeared!. All Le could tell about the
ruatter was that he was running his
engiu a usal, an the next thing he
knew he was l'ios in the woo:Zts a mile
and a nhau from the railroad. He
tinn1s that he mt h~ ave steppe:1 on a
pece of coal and pitched headleng off
NEWS -0-D YOTES FOR NO.IE
Nearly every picture of Queen Vic
toria represents her as wearing her
Plain black basques are worn with
fancy skirts, an old-tie fashion hap
A curious combination of the new
woman and the old is the Oklahoma
bloomer quilting bee.
Mrs. John G. Carlisle believes in
bicycle riding as a part of the eduaca
ftion of every healthy girl.
Florence Nightingale, who is now
an invalid, recently completed the
si:ty-seventh year of her life.
A daughter of the poet Lougfellow
lives in Wsshington. Her name is
Marion Longfellow O'Dunuhue.
After every member of a woman's
ciab in Sookane. Was:l., had bee
President ~the orzanization went to
Many of the basques have fitted
fancy vests, and there are some new,
oddly-shaped collars that are very
Brown University has conferred the
de2ree of Do,tor of Letters upon Mrs.
Julia J. Irvine, President of Wellesley
Mrs. Cle-laud's fad is amateur phu
to:;raphy, and she has in her posses
sion many snapshots at the members
of her household.
Mrs. Stanford devotes all her time
and energies to the management of
the California university bearing her
deceased sou's name.
Among the fellowships most valued
at Cornell are those in literature, and
oue of them this year falls to Miss
Louise Robbins of the class of '91.
Miss Agnes Irwin, Dean of Radeliffe
College, Harvard University, has been
honored with the degree of Doctor of
Laws by the Western University of
Hair cloth extelds no uvre than
ten inches from th- bottom of the
skirt, and often notasfar. The skirts
are very few where this stiffening is
used the entire length of the back.
If one wibhes a black skirt to wear
with several fancy wraists, the addition
of the godet hip pieces is desirable ; in
fact, a last year's skirt of good cut
with this change woald be quite u to
De Brazza's bride is a plucky girl.
She will accompany the great explor
er when he returns to the Congo next
month, and will share the privations
as well as the -hoaors of his work
11Miss Gertrude Pearson, of Boston,
has received. the prize for the best
written- work in general chemistry ont
of a class of fifty-two or more students
of the College of Physicians and Sar
Miss Nelle Temple, who graduated
at Vassar in 1892, has been engaged
by the University of Leipsic to assist
Dr. Raisel, its American professor of
history, in preparing a history of the
Eastport, Mc., has a genuine new
woman, but of a type not likely to be
come fashionable. She regularly does
a man's worn on a woodpile, handling
the bucksaw and axe with all the skill
of the hardiest male expert.
The Queen of Italy is said to be an
enthusiastic coLector of boots andtc
shoes. Her collection includes shoes
of Marie Antoinette, of the Empress
-osephine, Mary Stuart, Qaeen Anne,
and the Empress Catherine of Russia.
Au article on the elegancies of the
toilets of fair Paiias in Figaro,
contains the information that "baths
qualified by fresh strawberries are said
to be very refreshing ; twenty pounds
are rubbed through a sieve for each
When Emma Willard begau the
higher education of her sex by found
lg the Troy Seminary. she was told
thtshe would b)e wanting to send the
cows to school next, a.nd the State of.
New York refusca to spcud a dollar in
aiding her experiment.
The fin- de-sieele "dudess" carries
her watch anywhere except in a po:k
ef-pendant, for instance. from her
belt or waist. European papers as
srt that, as a consequence. miany
more ladies' watches are nowadays lost
or stolen--but not stolen by pickpock -
The Iirst women graduates of Ular
g(w University, Miss Sarah Logan
Blair and Miss Isabelle Blacklock, were
loudly cheered by the y oung men at
their attendance upon the "capping"
ceremony to obtain their M. A. de
grees. The boys made the old ball
ring with the strains of "She's a -Jolly
Senora Maria de Burton died in Chi
cago recently. She was the wife
of the late General H. S. Burton,
United States Army, and was a claim
ant for an enormous tract of land ini
Mexico, under a grant made by the
iing of Spain to hergrandfather, ])ou
Js Mauluz A Chicago syndi
which is valued at S5,000,000.
Lady Irving, wife of the newly
knighted actor, is described as "
slender, sweet-faced woman with
weary-looking eyes and a pathetic
droop) at the corners of he: mouth
a charming woman, looking mauch to
vouthful and fragile to be the mother
of t wo tall sons." Lady Irving lives
in strictest privacy, apart from her
husband, but her boys visit her very'
The Emtress of Austria has not yet
followed tb.e example of the court
ladies around her an.1 taken to the
bicvele. She is a conarmed pedes-a
trin, howgv~er, and daily takes a walk
of from four to seven miles. She
wears a shori black drest. that does
not reach the ankles. She walks
straight on wherever she wishes and
her Greek teacher follows close be
hind, talking Greek cr reading to her.
IQueen Margher.ita of .Italy is now
m ountaineermng at Gressonay, in the
fair valley of Aosta. As accommoda
tion is rather rough in this remote
spot, the Qaeen is building a villa to
be re~ady for use next summer. T'he
villa occupies a beautiful site about
t wenty minutes' walu from Gressonay,
Iwith the torrent of the Lys on one
ida and an extensive view over the
vlley and glaciers of Monte Rosa in
Trainin 'arri,r Pigons,
DG Wltr C. Lvwood writes an ac
:"t "Carrier Pigeons V5
.aata C4ta . Cal.." describing the
'anid mail Servic established betweer.
tnr placeU 4a the St. Nicholas. He
It iiust F understood, however:
:hat in certain picons, especially
those known as the Belgian variety.
the homing instinct is developed in a
remarkable degree ; and it is the birds'
intense love of home. and the almost
1Lvarying certainty of their return
thither after having been taken some
"Istancte away, and then released,
1i-ch make them valuable as carriers.
The methods used in training a pig
on for special service are not by any
means similar. as many people scemt
o think, to those employed in teach
g a dog to run after . stick, or n
white-spotted pouy to dance the
>olka. A carrier's education consists
in conveying him away from home,
ad lettiap him go, when be simply
lies back to the lft where he belongs.
This sounds almost as thrilling as
he story of the enterprising mouse
hat first ran up the clo;k and then
-an down again; and of course it con
vevs no idea of the immense amount
)f care and patience involved in the
rearing and breeding of the birds
he special cultivation of those< quali
ics which produce the best results,
nd so on.
in training the birds for Catalina,
lree or four were usually placed to
ether in a pastebuard boa, perforated
with holes about the size of a two-bi;
>iece-a quarter of a. dollar. Thei
hey were carried to a spot a mile or
o from the lof. in a direct line for
he coast and Catalina. and released.
. few days later the same birds were
aken a greater distance away-say
,hree or four rmiles from home-and
iberated. In this manner the several
cceeding journeys were gradually
engthened until San Pedro. the sea
yort of Los Angeles, tweniy-two mile.
listant, was reached.
- Then the pigeuu were taken
tboard the steamer, and set at liberty
i few miles out at sea, increasing thp
5stance upon the four occasions that
ollowed. until at last the end of the
oute was reached, and the birds
Fould fiv. without fail. across the sea
tndover the land to their home.
While these birds were taking their
irst lessons in geography. another set
was being domesticated on Catalina,
nd later were taught by the samo
rocess to convey messages the other
xay--that is, from Los Angeles t0
Bnu:ht His Own Furnitnre.
An amusing story is told of a gen
tleman liviag in Londoa. As the
anecdote goes, it seems that he had a
passion for the purchase of second
hand furniture at auctions, aid that
in making "good bargains" he had
filled his house with antiquated and
almost useless articles. Upon one oc
casion his wife took the responsibility,
without consulting her husband,'to
have a portion of the least useful of
the pieces removed to an auetionroomi
to be sold. Great was her dismay
when, on the evening of the day of
the sale, the majority of the ar ticles
came back to the house. The hus
band had stumbled into the auction
room, and, not knowing his own
furniture, had purchased it amt abetter
bargain than at ?irst. -Harper's Round
A NeW Slang Phrase,
There is a young Englishman stop
ping in Philadelphia, and one morn
ing he overheard one of the members
f the club ask another how he felt.
"h, out oC sight," was the response.
The Englishman made a mental note
t this and dotermined to get it off
himself at the first opportunity. The
next day he met a friend, who offered
th usual salutation. The English
mnan's face broadened into a grin.
Striking an attitude, he exclaimed:
"b. vou cawn't see me, uld chap.
STMAOH AND RiEAD PAINS,
Woen Are Subject to Both, on Aceount
of Tight Lacing.
From thse Eenin.1 Sews, Xewark, N. .7
One of the happiest womnen in this city is
&frs. George G. Rteiss. ot 20 Montgomeery
"No one to look at me now," said M2s.
eiss to a reporter, "would think for a mo
ent that I was so ill that thc do:tors said I
sonld net possibly be saved. About th.ree
rears ago I began to suffer from terrible
pains in my stomach and it was almost im
possible for me to do any work. Then I had
euere headaches that almost distracted me
nd altogether I was sn a very sad condition.
Of course I wanted to be well again. and like
most people in such cases. I consulted a doc
tor, spent money for medicine and took it
talthfally. To my inflaite regret I got no
better, and another doctor was called in.
More medicine was prescribed an-I this I
took, but it did no good. Those terrible
pains continued to ma]-e life miserable for
me. The doctors blandly told mae that I
-ould not be cured entirely, if at all. Pleas
ant news, wasn't it? Well. J continued to
work about the house here and suffered un
told agonies. I did' not giv-' 'up hope~ but did
all I could to relie--e my' misery. N'othiug
gave me any relief. hov er. and I had be
gun to think that all hope must be aband
oned, when, in readin:: the E-'nfr-.'q YKm. I
saw Dr. Williamn~ Pink i'ills adlvertised.
'he printed testi:nonial coming from a resi
dent of this city led meo to believe' that I, too,
might be benefite,l by- these pills and not
without some misgivings I bought a box of
"Almost as soon as I began to take them I
felt relieved and the first marked indication
of improvement was when that tire-I. weary.
don't-care feeling slisappeare.l. This wa 'a
Itsel f something to be grateful for. but otner
and more pleaisinxg resulIts followed after I
ad taken more of the pilis. 3My headaches
eased entirety an'. the pain in my stomach
troubled me nso mure. Now once in a great
while I have an occasiona:l n'ehe or a pain.
i:ut I know the curm. Out comes the Pink
PilL and after taking one 'r t wo of them,
away the p,in goes. It all seems3 so good to
me that at times I caan sr.:e;y believe that
it can be troa and yet I knowv that if I had
not used these P'iuk Piis I would still be
sufering ago.ny such as few reoplec do in this
Dr William is' Pink Pills contatin, in a eon
dened form. 'll the eements necessar to
gv' ew lif' n;nd rir-hn'ss to thce Now! and
faili:: -ecilie fo suh dI i-'-: a- oooo
atxIi- , partia p-ari:-..' -tr us dance,'
hedche, the after eGen~ :E Ia ,Km'r't ra!
citatina ':f the h:art. plrt ant d sai., 'm
'Isions. all form,sv w"wa*re ei ther in
male or femnale. I'ink Pills are sold by all
d-alers, or will he sent po0t pid' ('n re-ceipt
of 'rki. (50 cents a box. 'r -ix box' for
$2.50-they are never sold in bulk or by th.e
00 by addressing Dr. William' 3'1in
Coapa., Schomtadt, . Y.
Righest of &I in Leavening Pow
"Vi," said MiS3 Eiljordan's young
ad brother, "do you say 'woods is' or
oierds are?'" "Woods aie, of
.UrsP," she answered. "Why'"
#Vue Mr. Wooda are down in the
Pao waitin' to z0a you."
if __ - --- -- |
The Greatest Medical Discovery
of the Age.
DONALD KEN1Y, OF ROXBURY, MASS.,
ras diseovered In one of our common
pasture weed3 a remedy that cures every
kind of Humer, from the worst Scrofula
down to a common pimple.
He has tried It in over eleven hundred
cases, and never failed except in two cases
(bath thunder humor). He has now in
his posesston o-;+r two hundred certifi
eat*s et its value, all within twenty miles
of Boston. Send postal card for Look.
A benefit is always experienced from the
first bottle, and a perfect eure is warranted
when the right quantity is taken.
When the lungs are affected it cau-es
shooting pains, like needles passin;
through them; the same with the I.ivar
or Bowels. This is eaused by tho ducs
being stopped, and always disappears in a
week after taking it. Read the label.
If the stomach i3 foul or bilious it wid
cause squeamish feelings at 'rest.
No change of diet ever necessary. Eat
the best you can get, and enough of it.
Dose, one tablespoonful in water at be1
time. Sold by all Druggists.
UoUuotor- "Lucky 1.12rig for b !
the fender was there.' Motormau
"Tot at all! That's just the reason Il
ran into him. I wanted to see how:
the thib would work."-Pwak.
Succes-or of the" Un
Specnna=Pie. etc.- sent
Stnadof tbo US.I
UWIV L1 SchoooioOk&. C
THE BEST FO
It is easy te
It is easy to
It is easy to
It is easy to
G. 3fc,n-a= CO., 3P
Sare made to produce larg~
* use of Fertilizers rich in
S Write for our "Farmuers' Guide
is brim full of useful information for
will make and save you money. A
By J. H amilton A yers, A. N, M. D.
Trhis is a most Valuaf
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hold, teaching as it does
Symptoms of different
Diseases, the Causes and
Dleans of Preventing such
Diuease0,anld the Simplest
Remedies which will allce
viate or cure.
598 Pages, Pr
The Book is written in plain e
the technical terms which render1
tne generality of readers. This 1
of Service in the Fail1
understood by alL
ONEY 80 CEN
(The low price only being made possi
Not only does this Book conta
Disease, but very properly gives
pertaining to Courtship, Ea
tion and Rearing of H
Valuable Recipes and Prea
Botaniical Practice, Corre
New Edition, Revised & EnIh
with this Book in the house there is n'
emergency. Don't wait until you have ili
send at once for this valuab!c volume.
O\TIiT' 6O O'ET'Z
send postal notes or postage stamps of at
The s'n of this borrowing
waste. ~ou need fat to keep
want to live with no reserve i
ScoTr's EMn.SrON of Cod-fl
It is a food. The Hypophosp
It comes as near perfection as
Scott & Bowne. New Yer
er.-Latest U. S. Go't Report
N* ans b buher to his wys-1
There Iss gddeal of Issiadsi
goes by the ame ot sloknoe6g-tm's
TO AVOID THIS 'T703
e 5 ant , e 'si.
r" 1 h. ,*T,rZ M ' roughptb.
. A Gw th,D A, ar
-~ ~~" -oznrn iYr c'au
n e . . Shuv#ne.
.4ENW CI= AN(D WNR TOTG
W F: ad0sr1os . b eea bA .i t
swies Si HA C m ax sAsis L SAM
l10.70&lls ad Yover
snd. x. s.
5,4 trnI trna
I!r akf4ot0y&'. Askyud"lorsabou.
fid th . erd wate.
u i hers , rAhgfie. as. W'
:FIAe s RR,YA SPEGFIC
IA (V wN?~
ioo (sb intende t ed
ble by th-mdt o orin tv
HopeeAnayi of evrthM
Nevea Faji 9 sestor G
zair 1o iTs Yo t4ul Color.
r- : hair 4slUI
International e -
abidged." 0~ra e
e appliceul. f etnary
)m=L,ndedb.TaUZ!tLZe bapa:'nt"dtAs0f= 1FQ. j.
R PP.ACTICAL PURPOSES. u.
rd th word wptee . d.
ascertal-n the pro2uj,.cjati0n,.
trace the growfa of a wordo ia
lena t wh,,t a gerd tancS .
UB.iies I:TOUS2Ed,3. -
oah. f0 e lh
aIf2pg lluae boowed fIom
fhreal.t tol satftee deands /
des, ofbsns,ifyu Alo is
~AIVOK, su 3l of.& fact om yorcd. 9
iANhud ae yums
an -h oehr ilb
frose faltr-ed. i
eysa Enhinns, an the ret nrm -
thes Dotolooks shealueless tou
>rce-lisefrmhnd to beth
rer nd is smorded to be medicine.
ines make noait eatved to:
g odet Ahnasis every nthis
purate and ste pr.d uh c
scrition, Epla0ti. @5