Newspaper Page Text
' KELLY THE KING.
RECKLESSNESS OF THE BIG HEARTED
Ul? Little System That Won a Nico Stun
at Uattcnbore?A Cairo of "Como Kiuty,
Go Kasy"?What Uo Did With the tost
95 of That 1'urticulnr Pot.
The- lato Miko Kelly probably niatlo
and spent moro money during hiH career
as a ball player tliau anybody elso iu
his profession. Kelly was un inveterate
gambler, and, liko John L. Sullivan,
ho had a heart which constantly led
him to do acts of charity. Kully was
in his element whou at the raco track.
Ho got hold of moro "good things" that
went wrong than the average bettor,
bnt lie w;;s always cheerful whether a
winner or a losor. Ono day Miko went
over to Onttenberg, when the hilltop
truck was nourishing, and after two
races had keen run ho hnd just $20 und
enough change with which to get back
to tho city. As Kol walked into the
hotting ring prepnratory to the third
raco he saw on Bookmakor Iko Thomp?
Play or Pny.00 to 1
Meadows.no to l
Blitzen. oto 5
Hooy. 4 tod
"I've got a System, mo boy," said
the"kiug" to a friend, "and it'sapeucb.
I'm going to put u liver on each o' them
plugs, and then I can't lose, sec? I got
to get Rome dough buck, no mutter how
"That's no system, Mike, " said Kel's
"It's as good us the average, sport,"
was tho quick retort, and Mike pushed
his way np to Thompson's book.
"Say, there, Ike, old boy!" yelled
Mike. "Hero's femr green livers. Put
ouo on each of them ponies, keep tho
change, and gimme the tickets quick."
Tho bookmaker laughed as he handed
Kel four tickets, each calling for Play
or Pay 300 to 6, Meadows 160 to 5,
Blitzen 0 to 5, Uoey 4 to G respective?
"That's quite a chance you're taking,
Mike," said Thompson, with a laugh.
"It in, if ono o' them long guys comes
walkin in with tho yellow boys iu his
stookin," replied tho ball player.
Then the boll rung telling tho crowd
that the horses were at the post.
"They're off!" yelled Kelly, us Start?
er Galdwell dropped Iiis Hag. "What's
that guy away out in front, running us
if ho saw a square meal Bomewhero?"
"It's Piny or Pay!" screamed hun?
dreds. And so it proved to be. The
horse had been the recipient of ono of
those celebrated Gutteuberg injections,
and he won in a romp.
Kelly never ran bases faster than ho
ran up to Ike Thompson's book, brand?
ishing his ticket calling for $305.
"(Jive us the green goods, Iko!" ho
roared, wliilo tho crowd gathered
"There's your money," paid Thomp?
son pleasantly, as ho took a big roll of
bills from the cashier. Kelly didn'tstop
to count it, but made n rush for tho bar?
room, crying out:
"If there's dust in any guy's throat
around here, let him come in with mo
and wash it out. Everybody havo a
drink!" Tho bar looked like a bargain
counter as tho sports lined up. They
called for everything from wine to
cigarettes, und when nil had had enough
Kel said to tho drink mixer:
"How much, sport?"
''Fifteen dollars, Kel!"
"There's twenty. Havo a bot your?
"Say, Mr. Kelly," whispered a tout,
"could you stake mo to a few bucks?
I've got a cinch. "
"There's ten of them, me boy. Go
and break up tho betting ring," was
Kelly's response as be forked out a $10
bill. Other impecunious persons suc?
cessfully "touched" him for various
amount!! until Mike decided to plunge
again. Going up to a bookmaker who
had 100 to l against tho horso Duko
John, Miko cried out, "I'll put a hun?
dred on that one!" and qnickly produced
n century, for which he received a tick?
et calling for $10,000 to $100.
"If Duko John wins," said Mike,
"I'll buy tho truck." Duke John was
last in a field of 12, but Kelly only
laughed. And so ho continued to specu?
late until the races were over. Then he
had a $10 bill and some change. Ho
paid the car and ferry fares of at least
50 unfortunates, loaned 60 cents hero
and a quarter there, and by the time he
left tho boat at the foot of Forty-second
street ho hud a few pennies over $5. As
Kelly crossed Tenth avenue ho caught
sight of a little girl about 3 years old
who was crying as if her heart would
break. He picked her up in his arms
and said gently:
"What's tho matter, little one?"
"Mamma's sick in bed and I'm hun?
gry," subbed the little girl. Kel gulped
down a lump in his throat, put the
child on tho sidewalk, pressed $5 into
her hand and said soothingly:
"There, givo that to your mother, lit?
tle one, and inny God bleHs yon.
"Come on, sport," Kel said to his
friend then. "We're broke, but let's
hunt up Bomo more grecu goods." Ho
soon borrowed $50 from his namesake,
Honest John Kelly. That was at 7
o'clock in tho evening. At 11 o'clock
that samo night ho hnd won $1,000 at
faro. The next day ho caught tho neon
boat for Gutteuberg, and ho had hut
$50. When Mike died, ho didn't leave a
dollar.?New York Sun.
Tho Royal Victorias.
How do the royal family manage to
distinguish between their Victorias?
There is u Victoria in every family of
the second generation?Victoria of Prus?
sia, Victoria of Wales, Victoria of Edin?
burgh, Victoria of Hesse, Victoria of
Sleswick-Holstein, Victoria of (Jon
naught, Victoria of Battenberg, Victo?
ria of Teck and others somewhat less
nearly connected. There is no Victoria
of Albany, tho sole excoption.?London
but he's or
ignorant and the careless sufft
"Pearline" means any wash:
to notice that they're <rettiny
FACTS IN A FEW LINES.
The Bheep is in ifs prime- for tho table
when it is about 4 or 5 years old.
The principal part of a Kaffir's reli?
gion consists in singing and dancing.
Tho Hutholthorn in Norfolk is tho
old hawthorn Bpokeu of in nu act of
Tho natural food of tho horse is grass.
Then' is nothing else upon which h<>
will grow so large, keep so healthy or
live so long.
In Scotland, toward tho closo of the
seventeenth century, tho highest price
paid for a tulip bulb is said to have
been 10 guineas.
The Transvaal vollcsraad has decided
that all newspaper articles of a politi?
cal or personal nnturo must bear tho
full name and address of tho writer.
Queen Victoria now rules 807,000,
000 people, a greater number than bus
ever befuro acknowledged tho sov?
ereignty of either u king, queen or em?
Tho French Society For tho Preven?
tion of Cruelty to Animals has deter?
mined to take active stops to put u stop
to tho wanton destruction of small birds
Tho largest, building stones are those
used in tho oyoloponn walls of Bnalbco,
in Syria, some of which moosuroOS foot
in length by 2(1 in breadth and are of
Food is served in ono of tho London
rcstnnrnuts on electrically heated plates,
so that tho guests can out leisurely and
still have tho viands warm until tho
closo of tho meal.
A mathematician has computed tho
movement of a rider's feet whilo work?
ing a bicycle and has demonstrated tbut
it requires less exertion to travel 15
miles on a bicycle than to walk three
Tho heart of tho common oak begins
to rot at about tho ago of 5100 years. Tho
holly oak is longer lived, and thcro is a
specimen of this tree, aged 415 years,
in existence near Aschaffeuburg, Ger?
At tho West Cumberland Hematite
Iron works, in England, there is a cir?
cular brick chimneyt designed by Pro?
fessor Rankiuo, 251 feet above tho
ground, with 17 feet foundation below.
The cost, was $7,800.
TllO Syrian foxes, "tho little foxes
which spoil tho grapes," uro not the
only creatures of their tribo which go
for food to the vineyards. Jackals do
tho samo and eat tho fruit not only as a
luxury, but as a medicine.
Lausanne, in Switzerland, seems to
bti the most, southerly point at which
ivory gulls have been taken. Notices of
these gulis, which Bailors call "snow
birds," are found in tho works of all,
or nearly all, arctic explorers.
There is nothing Scotch in bagpipes
except tho sheepskin of tho bag and the
tartan. The wood ebony, or cocus wood,
comes from Africa and Jamaica, tho
ivory from Africa, the born from Aus?
tralia ami tin; crauo for thu reeds from
English ancient acts und charters of?
ten mention trees selected its boundaries
of property. Thus n chestnut tree of
Tort worth, Gloucestershire, the trank
of which is formed by the adhesion of
two trees, a freak of nature often mot
with, figures upon it charter dated 11::."?.
Turning to old trees in tho Jiriti^li
islands, tho oldest tree in that country
appears to bo tho Brnbourno yew, in
Kent, tho t:go of which Was estimated
by De Caudollo to bo 8,000 years, and
ha attributed the came ago to another
yew, that of Fortiugall, in Perthshire.
Mm celebrated roscbnsh of Hildo
heim, tier ui any, tho oldest, in thu
world, is well known to tourists. Char?
it magno is said to have planted it. mere
thiiu 1,000 years a.^o in cointui morutioii
of tho embassy rec eived frcni Haronii nl
liushid, the caliph of tho "Thousand
und One Mights."
Tho bright rainbow colors of the
mountain trout speak of the sunshine
in which ho lives, yet when tho brook
lies shrunk through drought the same
animal, a black aud ghastly innige of
its former self, is as like the dark re?
cess under the heather in which he
hith n as tho recess' own shadow.
Legs will eat fruit, (hough rarely.
When they do, they usually take a
fancy to gooseberries. In the annual re?
port on the management of tho menag
ciioof the Zoological society the item
"onions" always figures largely in the
bill t< r provender. Thev are mainly for
the African antelopes and giraffes.
The oak of Swilcnr lawu, in the for?
est of Needwood, Staffordshire, was
still robust in 822 at tho ago of 600
years, and about the some time there
might have been seen at Ohupstee.d
place, Kent, a large elm around which
a fair was annually held during tla
reign of Henry V (fifteenth century)
Tho Egyptian sandal was held in
plnco by means of. n strap that passed
over tho instep and was attached to an?
other htrup thut likewise cussed over
's bound to have
e, this lady. The grocer has
her one of the many substi
ead. You can't see the boy,
i his way back to exchange it.
women were only as careful
etermined, there would be less
ibling, and Pearline sales
<1 be multiplied,
obably no woman who uses
rline would take anything else,
ingly. But since Pearline
become a household word, the
er. The ignorant think that
ing-powder ; the careless fail
an inferior article, instead of
um lrjsrop, Due in a' longitudinal direc?
tion. This latter was fixed between the
great and second toes to thy point of
the Eundal, which was curved upward.
The straps weru often ornamented.
Pins are regarded as emblems of in?
significance, but their manufacture, nev?
ertheless now forms an important branch
of British industry, and it has been es?
timated by competent authorities that
their production in that country alone
amounts to 60,000,090 daily, and threo
fourths of this quantity aro made iu
The well known chimuey of tho Shell
foundry at Woolwich arsenal is 228 fr et
I) inches above the ground, with Hi foot
of brickwork below, making 230 feet 0
inches nbovu the bed of coucreto. The
base ubovo tho ground is 20 feet square,
with plinth and cornice :.'? feet high,
on which tho octagonal shaft is erected.
It is 10 feet 0 incites at the base und 0
feet 0 inches at the top. The Portland
stone cap weighs about 1? tens.
An Orfortl Scholar.
Mr. Geoffrey Dtiwling stumbled into my
room with awkward movements ami
equivocal sounds, n long, lean, confused,
confusing young man, with a had com?
plexion und large, protrusive tooth. He
bore, in Its most indelible pressure, tho
postmark, as it were, of Oxford, and as
soon ns ho opened Iiis mouth I perceived
In addition to a romarkablo revelation of
gums that t he text of the queer communi?
cation matched tho registered envelope.
Ho was full of refinements and angles of
dreary and distinguished knowledge. Of
bis unconscious drollery his dress freely
partook. It seemed, from tho gold ring
into which his red necktie was passed to
t ho Bquuro too caps of his hoots, to conform
with a high sense of modernness to the
fashion before the last. There wero mo?
ments when his overdone urbanity, nil
suggestive stammers and interrogative
quavers made him scarcely intelligible,
but I felt him to lie a gentleman, mid I
liked the honesty of his errand and tho ex?
pression of his good, green eyes.?Henry
Size For Slzo.
Tho company of ono of tho opera
bouses, at tho closo of a London season,
had arrived at Liverpool to embark for
a continental tour. Tho musical instru?
ments wero being shipped with tho rest,
und among them was tho double bass,
or "big fiddle," us it is also called, not
cased as usual, for this member of tho
string family will stund u little rough
It soon attracted tho attention of tho
jnck tars, three or four of whom settled
round, scrutinizing it with keen inter
est. By the order of an ofllcor they scon
dispersed, but not long afterward an?
other bluff seaman was discovered se?
cretly watching it with wondering eyes,
lie. was asked bis reason for standing
"Well, yer know, "said Jack, "I'm
just waiting for to see the length of the
bloke's arm that can play that there
fiddle. "?Musical Anecdotes.
Near New Brunswic k, N. .1., says
Minerals, aro found hollow balls, or
masses, of yellow- iron ore which con
tain looso particles that rattle, when
shaken, like tho contents of a child's
rattlebox. It is thought that when the
concretions of ore were formed the ceu
tral parts consisted principally of some
material which afterward dissolved
away, so that tho interior space now
contains only fraguieutsof ore and sand.
'When these balls uro broken, the frac?
tured edges sometimes show beautiful
bauds of red nud yellow.
Tho Good Out of It.
Landlady?1 believe in letting coffee
boil for 30 minutes; that's tho only
way to get the goodness out of it.
New Boarder (tasting Ins und leaving
it)?Yon succeeded admirably, ma'am.
BUCKLEN'S AHNICA SALVE.
Tho Best Salve in the world for Cuts,
Bruises, Sores, Ulcers, Salt Rheum,
Fever Sores, Tetter, Chapped Hands, Chil?
blains, Corns, and all Skin Eruptions,
and positively cures Piles, or no pay re?
quired. It is guaranteed to give perfect
satlsfactlonor money refunded. Price 25
cents per box. For sale at Massie's Phar?
macy, 109 Jefferson street. Koauoke.
Besides selling school bonks at lowest
prices, we give a ticket iviih each 10 cent
purchase. The customer returning us
largest number of ticket? before .Ianmiry
1 will uet that, $75 Crescent Bicycle In
our window. The Crescent wheel i
guar?nteed by the Ro'anoke Cycl? Com
pany. G HAY A IT'S FA IK.
No 0 Salem avenue.
Those who believe chronic diarrhoea to
be incurable should read what Mr. P. K
Grisham, of Gasrs Mills, La., has to say
on the subject, vi/.: "I have been n suffer
er from en) nnic diarrhoea ever since the
war nnd have ttled all kinds of medicines
for it. At last I found a remedy that
affected a cure and that was Chamber
1 dn:s Colic, Cholera and Diarrhoea Reme?
dy." This medicine can always be de
pendrd upon for colic, cholera morbus,
dysentery and diarrhoea. Itis pleasant t"
take and never fails to effect a cure. 25
and 50 cent size-' for sale by H. C.Barnes
"He puts up prescrint'ons."
Fresh oysters by the gallon, quart or
pint at Catognl's restaurant.
The Dlnintr Room and Its Furnishintr*.
CleaninB- Delicate Fabrics?Pineapple
Tlio foreign custom of lingering two
or three hours over dinner is practically
unknown in this country, except at din?
ner parties, and even then most of tho
guests seem to feel still' and bored. It
ought to he pleasant for a family to
linger at the tablo. Such compauiou
sliip of near kinsmen should bo a good?
ly nud pit asant thing. It is only at
mealtimes, probably, that tho members
of tho household coiuo together. Some?
times tho children scarcely know their
parents, especially their father, bo
causo they seldom meet except at din?
ner, and dinner is regarded as serving
no purpose except tho consumption of
tho needed quantum of food. This is
ono reason urged by Tho Puritan for
making more of tho dining room. Fol?
lowing are some of tho opinions ex?
pressed on the subject:
To midst1 it an attractive place, rather
than a mere feeding box, it should bo
as largo as possible1?as largo, if you
are building a house, as you can afford
to make it. It should be cheerful and
airy, with a high ceiling. For its deco?
rations a dark Indian red as tho pre?
dominant tone will bo found as rich
and pleasing as any color. Tho depth of
tho shadg should, of course, bo gov?
erned by the amount of lifilit in tho
apartment. A Japanese pressed paper
in retl and bronze is probably tho l it li?
est and most effective wall hanging |
that can be obtained for a modest out
Th? dining table is tho central and
most important articlo of furniture
Tho round table is in every way prefer?
able to the oblong affair, which some?
how is always reminiscent of boarding
honscsand military barracks. It is more
sociable and lends itself admirably to
decoration, while it may, if desired, bo
made long and narrow by the inter?
polation of leaves. A more artistic way
of increasing its circumference is to
have it false top of largo dimension
made to fit securely over it* Armchairs
for every one at tablo are now in vogue.
They certainly uro n great luxury and
do away with that temptation which so
often comes to ono to rest ouo's arms
urHin the tablo.
Cleaning Delicate Fabrics.
For all articles which are too delicate
to bear the most careful application of
water tho homo worker may expect per?
fect success from gasoline. This Liquid
is inflammable, Imt there is no danger
if it is used with reasonable coro Never
use it in u room where there is an open
lire or a light?a shady spot out of doors
is best. Common gasoline is best, and
tho odor entirely disappears after a few
hours' airing. Uso an earthen dish,
pour in enough gasoline to cover the ar?
ticlo to be cleaned and press and rinse
with little rubbing. Tho dirt conies out
very easily, but badly soiled articles
may havo two baths. Hiuig in tho air
for five or six hours and the pieces will
look liko now. Pour off tho gasolino
carefully, leaving tho soiled residue,
and it may bo used over and over. This
is a perfect cleaning process for rib?
bons, laces, artiliciul flowers, feathers,
gloves, satin and light colored slippers,
delicate neckwear and numberless ar?
ticles, will not injure tho most delieato
color or textun?, nor leave any odor if
properly aired. Lnco, net or silk dresses
may bo successfully washed without
ripping apart or removing trimming. A
little experience in using gasolino wonld
bo worth dollars to every housewife and
to every woman of moderate means who
wishes to dress well, says a writer in I
(rood Housekeeping, who describes tho
Tho Sleep Inducing Bath.
In directions lor nursing tho sick a
writer in Tho Ladies' Homo Journal
says: Frequent bathing brings great re?
freshment and acts both as cure and au
titodo for feverish conditions. The
water should bo tepid for face and hands
and warmer for the rest of tho body.
Tho patient should bo uncovered but a
littlo time and allowed to make no ox
A footbath may bo given under tho
clothes to one lying in bed, nud often
proves soothing and induces sleep when
all else fails. Lying on tho back, tho
knees are bent and tho feet immersed
up to the nuklca To dry them a towel
is held above the foot tub and the feet
are received in its folds as the tub is
To Mako Grnpo Catchup.
Hero is one of many recipes for tho
making of grape catchup: <iet 7 pounds
of grapes. Pick them off tho steins,
wash them, put them in a stone jar and
set the jar over the Uro in a deep put of
boiling water. Let tho grapes cook in
this manner for tin hour in order to
loosen tho seeds. Remove from the firo
and strain through a sieve, being care?
ful that nil tho pulp goes through. Then
add a pint of good eider vinegar, li}*
pounds of sugar and a teaspoonful each
of cinnamon and cloves. Return to tho
lire und cook until thick.
Mix to a cream one-fourth cupful of
butter and half a cupful of sugar Then
stir in a small pineapple, grated and all
hard parts rejected. Next stir in 4 well
beaten eggs and it large cupful of cream
or milk. Mix all well together and bake
for half an hour in a moderate oven.
Hat cold, with cherry sauce. Quinces
(about 0) may be grated and used in the
same way, and, when their flavor is
, liked, make a very delicious pudding.
Peel, core and cook n dozen tart ap?
ples When they can be pierced with a
straw, heat them smooth with an egg
! beater, sweeten to taste, add the well
beaten white of an egg to each teacup
i ful of apple and flavor with nutmeg,
j S*ut in a flat dish and servo cold, dotted.
! with bits of currant jelly.
A COURTIN CALL.
Ho dressed hissolf from top tor toe
Tit beat tho lutes' fashion.
Ho ?lvo his boots n extra p,low,
His dicker glistered like tlu> snow,
lie slicked his hair exactly so,
An all tor indicate "hi.s passion."
He trlod his hull three ties aforo
He 1;. p tho olio on that ho wore.
AM afternoon she laid abed
Ter make her fentur'a brighter.
She trixl on every gOOtUI she lied.
She rasped her nails until they bled,
A dozen times sho fussed her head.
An put on stulT to make her whiter,
An fussed till she'd n-cried, sho said.
But that 'Id make her eyes so red.
? ? ? ? ? ? ?.
They sot together in tho dark
'Ittmut n light, oxosp' their spark.
An neither could havo told or gnOBSOd
What way tho other un was dressed!
?P. 15. V. Cooko In Buffalo Courier.
Why and How They Ilcncllt Those That
When a patient reaches n mineral
water health resort, he is examined by
the resident physician und ordered to
drink certain quantities of the water nt
certain times during the day. These are
increased from day to day until tho
maximum quantity needed is reached.
Ho is ordered to drink one or two glass
fuls'upou r ising, two or three glasses
between breakfast and dinner, the samo
quantity in the afternoon and a couple
of glasses before going to bed. The pa?
tient is urged to take it whether he
wants it- or not. He may say that he is
not thirsty, but that makes no differ?
ence; he must take it us a medicine.
The quantity is increased until we havo
known 111) glasses per day to be taken.
A part of the benefit derived is he
cause of the rest anil change of scene.
A part, perhaps, is from tho small
quantity of the salts ami other bases
contained in these waters (we are not
speaking of cathartic or chalybeate wa?
ters), hut the benefit from this source is
very slight. The secret of the eure is in
the quantity of water taken. If the wa?
ter lie pure, free from organic matter,
and taken in sufficient quantity, the re?
sults will be substantially the same, re?
gardless of the "traces" of lithia and
small quantities of sodium chloride ami
other salts. Von can perform tiieso
cures at home with the ordinary drink
ing water, 11 or gooa quality, If you
vi ill require the putieut to take it iu
the eauie quantity ns ut the springs. It
i3 very easy to arid lithia if desired, but
you must not lose sight of tho fact that
the quantity of water (not lithiu) taken
is the important thing. It acts by flood?
ing the kidneys, by washing out tho
bladder with a copious, bland and dilute
nrine, by nucloggiug the liver and
clearing tho bruin. Tho patient fools
better from day to day; ho i9 bettor.
Irritable bladder is relieved, tho kid?
neys act freely?uro "washed out"?
and many effete substances aro carried
out with tho tlocd. This clears the way
for the liver to act freely and normally,
for there is an intimate relation be?
tween tho liver and kidneys.?New
Sclenrv <>u ISruin*.
Tho followiug extract is from Hnvo
lock Ellis' Lock, "Mailand Woman:"
"Again, until quite recent times it
1ms over and over nguiu been emphat?
ically stilted by brain umitomists that
the frontal region is relatively larger
iu men, tho parietal in women. This
conclusion is now beginning to be re
curded as thu reverse of the truth, but
we have to rccoguizo thut it was in?
evitable. It was firmly believed that
the frontal region is the seat of nil tho
highest ami most abstract intellectual
processes, auci if on examining a dozen
or two brains an anatomist found him?
self landed iu the conclusion that tho
frontal region is relatively larger iu
women, the probability is that he
would feel that be bad reached a con?
clusion that was absurd. It ruay in?
deed be said that it is only since it lias
become known that tho frontal region
of the brain is of greater relative extent;
in the ape than it is in man and has no
special connection with tho higher in?
tellectual processes that it has become
possible to rccoguizo tho fact that that
region is relatively more extensive iu
"What!" said the judge. "Yoaexpect
mo to send your husband to prison when
you acknowledge thut you threw livo
flatirous at him and he only threw ouo
"Yes; that's all light judge," said
tho irato Irish woman, "but then the
one he throw hiUuie. "?Unrner'? k?-??t.
A GAREPUL GROCERYMAN
Fills your orders with precision and
promptness. We not only do that, but
wo till them with the choicest and best
quality In this lino that can be procured.
We are expert judges of teas and coifees,
and our canned goods, table delicacies
and cereals we procure from the most re?
liable and best manufacturers.
Tenuy's Peanut Brittle just received.
SANDY P. FIBBAT & CO.,
116 Salem avenue,
"ThereIs a Tide
In the Affairs of Men
which, taken at its flood, leads on to
There is a time in buying FUEL when
you can lay In your winter supply to tho
Now is the time. Catch it while
It Hies, and go to '.Mil Salem ave?
nue, where you will lind the belled teams
of W. K. ANDREWS .V CO. ready to
supply you with the best of coal and
wood nice anil dry.
Furniture, Carpets, Mattings,
Rugs, Dinner Sets, Glass?
Cook Stoves, Egg Stoves,
< >pen Franklin find the famous
Wilson Wood Heaters, from
$3.50 to ?S, the best wood
stove on the market. Give us
a call and Save money. We
can tit yon out from cellar to
garret with all new and first
elass floods. DO eome along.
We will treat you the best we
know liow. Don't forget the
place, Nos. 20 Salem avenue
and lt> Campbell avenue s. w.
H. J. HARTBERGER,
Receiver for W. W. Workman & Co,.
SO Salem avenue .... 10 ?Jttuipbeil ?ireet.
For sale by OHAS. D. FOX
Tnogrent remedy for uervou? prostration and all nerrcan diseases of
tho Konenitlveorwins of either MX, SuelkSS Nervous Prwirat Ion. Kail
Ink or t.o>t Manhood, impourrv,NUtntlj Knilfslons. Y?ulMul Error?,
Meiititl Worry. excessive, use of TObaMp or 0|ilum. wnich lend to Con
Mini pi I..ii iinil ir.i-anltv. With every 93 order vro ulv?a written iruur
ante? to cure or rotund tbe money. Sold ut SI par box. O t>oiea
for S.voo. IIB. M<Vin'UaCUfettlCAI.C-O..Ctove>ao?.Ohlo.
?Oft COM UK Kl K -TKKK <'
HO -NftKK, V A
"A FAIR FACE MAY PROVE A FOUL BAR?
GAIN.*' MARRY A PLAIN GIRL IF SHE USES