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The Pickens sentinel-journal. (Pickens, S.C.) 1909-1911, November 04, 1909, Image 7

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Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/2012218673/1909-11-04/ed-1/seq-7/

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Is the Ameri
By David
e cultured American wom
finding serious fault with
. ,e educated man in this
country. They tell us that he is not
interesting to woman. He has !est
many of his old romantic emotions,
and is therefore a dull, poor love
maker. He is so ignorant on many
of the subjects that absorb modern
women's minds that he is socially
dumb and stupid. But, worst of all,
he lacks something more than mere
knowledge and development; he lacks
temperament. He lacks a state of
mind and consciousness that woman
is hungering more and more for in
man. It is a psychic state of mind;
a spiritual intelligence; a comprehen
sion and sympathy; an appreciation
and patience that know how to speak
and, above all, how to inspire.
No, the American man does not in
terest and charm woman as man does
in most of 'the countries of Europe,
notably in France and Italy. But
why does he not? There are acute
foreign observers who visit us and de
clare that American life has evolved
a man and a woman who live in two
separate worlds. Our men and wom
en are fast becoming complete strang
ers to each other. They actually
know less of each other and enter
less into each other's innermost life
than men and women in those lands
where woman goes veiled or commu
nicate: With man by means of a fan
in church, or steals a glance at him
through a window. The familiarity
and equality of the two sexes in
America have built a stupendous wall
of ignorance between their souls.
Woman has become commonplace to
man. He thinks he knows her only
too well. While to woman man has
lost all the mystery of his power. He
is a thing of clay, and most inferior
clay at that. Therefore, man prefers
to associate with man and woman
with woman. In no other country in
the world are there so many exclu
sively men's and exclusively women's
These two distinct worlds of the
American man and woman are separ
ated of a4mant in educa
- ' and in society.
the middle and upper
oes her way with her leisure
r culture, her charities, her clubs
and guilds and society. She investi
gates history and science, and she
writes and reads. Her mind becomes
critical and analytical. She is rest
less, she travels.
Man, on the other hand, flings him
self with all his mind and soul into
that modern maelstrom - business.
>rld he forgets womani's
t is a world without senti
)ut romance, without love.
ld of producers and accu
.e American business man
mental state, like a ship
Ieanus a:t. 'His mind Is always go
ing out. His occupation, his com
plete absorption in the things before
him, and his general attitude of mind
carry him as far away from woman's
world or in opposition to woman's
world as the east Is from the west.
He loves business as a gambler loves
his game or a miser his bag. He soon
P neither knows nor cares for anything
There are innumerable exceptions,
but this is the tendency and spirit of
business. When man steps into
woman's world, It is like a whale
floundering on the shore or an ele
phant wading into the deep. He Is
timid, and his timidity Is that of con
scious ignorance, and it is often min
gled with a feeling of repulsion to
ward himself. He perceives at a
glance that his own spirit has tended
to harden and make artificial wom
an's spirit.
The late Mfrs. Astor said of the
modern American man. "Socially, he
does not interest or please woman
because he is not socially developed."
He has no leisure for society, and
that caste organization called society
is in too chaotic a condition in most
places in this country to develop him
if he had the leisure. The American
of importance is, as a rule, not at
home in an assembly of women. He
is a poor listener to things that do
not directly appeal to him, and he
looks impatient and bored on formal
social occasions. His range of knowl
edge outside of his ownL profession is
astonishingly limited. Ten represen
tative men--politicians, business men,
manufacturers, lawyers, bankers, in
surance officers, brokers, etc.-were
asked the question, "Are the men you
meet and know interesting?" The
instant reply was, "Outside of their
own work-no."
The raconteur of extraordinary
gifts abounds in this country, but
good story-telling is not conversa
tion. The French, the finest conver
sationalists in the world, do not, in
what they call their chamber-music'
talks, allow Protracted anecdote. Cou
versation, according to the French
art, is rapid, animatedl. lightly trip
ping and turning speech without ar
gument, without difference of opinion
in the company of about a dozen apt
ly selected men and women. In on'e
Sof these companies a Frenchman is as
en as he ever expects to ~e:
irth. Seldom do men and
our own country have a
of this rare social and inl
Scon versat ion. ia wh ich N>a
'ictor Hugo and Gladstone
shone like stars, and in which thu'
present German Chancellor ir at
times an adept, the American makes
a rather poor showing. The levees
at the White House are gen?r:!lly
crushes, and boan mots are abs-mt.
The President is delighted to se
everybody, but we have had in no
modern President a brilliant talker.
#nd there are no three men in our
public life to-day who have' the
breadth of culture of Mr. Balfour,
Mr. Bryce and .\r. John Morley.
A New York )>usin.ess man packed
his son off to Harvard, and the last
instrueuerns he care him were that
he should try to "accishie."' But
can Man Not
to Woinan?
F. St. Clair.
-.thletics. When he had been 'it the
university a few months the fath,r
visited him, and saw in his room the
pictures of a number of beautiful
women and slippers and sofa pillows
that had come from scores of femir
!me admirers.
"Well," said the millionaire, look
ing around, "they seem to have found
out who your father is."
The young man smiled with just
the slightest suggestion of derision
and said:
"Don't know. I have not informed
any one, and I have never visited any
of these women. These pictures and
other things have come to me because
these women have seen me win on
the gridiron."
The millionaire father reflected for
a moment, and then said:
"My son, what I see and what you
tell me reveal to me a.great truth.
If you had made a million dollars in
Wall Street the fact never would
have produced this evidence of wom
an's admiration. Plenty of women
would like to have your money, but
not one would think the more of you
for having the money."
And in this age of money-making
that is the chief virtue of athletics.
Woman to love man requires, as a
rule, the exhibition of the heroic in
In Europe educated men live more
within themselves than we do, and
they have constantly evolved from
the inner spirit a world of thought
and art that renew.r. life. They are
sustained by a tradition and history,
in whose rich, mysterious atmosphere
we behold them as far more interest
IDg than ourselves. They endow )an
g;.age and speech with an esoteric
meaning that is absent from the writ
ten and spoken words of America.
Woman Is not herself a creative art
ist, but she does create art through
the soul of man; and she does in turn
breathe t'he interpretation of it phys- I
ically into the hearts of men.
The majority of women are not by
nature democrats, and Europe still 1
possesses those ranks, distinctions
and spectacular shows of royalty and
nobility that appeal to the feminine
heart. European courts have a gla- i
mour for certain of our women that I
is not to be found in anything else. 1
The throne is a social power and cen
tre, such as no republic could or
would ever build. "Don't ask me,"
remarked a patriotic, intelligent
American woman, "which I had rath
er do-ride with the President of the
United Statee to his inauguration or
with the King of England th his dor
onation. I fear that I might confess
something that would greatly shock
Nor are the striking virtues of the
American man attractive to woman.
He possesses great common sense, he
loves facts and direct motion; and,
above all, he loves good-humor and
humor, He is a servant in the hoase.
He is the most indulgent of men
alive. He will let his daug:hter read
the story of his bankruptcy and finan
cial disgrace in the newspapers before
he will cut off one dollar of her re
mittance. Woman admires his vir
tues and generosity, but they do not
command her soul. To her there is
nothing heroic in them. They do not
dazzle her. Her thirst of curiosity in
man remains -unquenched, She will
fall in love with a stranger disguised
across the footlights, or she will
elope with her father's coachman in
her efforts to satisfy this curiosity.
Harper's Weekly,
And He Suffered.
Little Willie, suffering from an at-'
tack of toothache, had paid his first
visit to the dentist, accompanied by
his mother, Father, on his return
from the office that evening, was nat
urally much interested,
"Didn't it hurt?" asked father.
''Sure, it hurt," replied Willie.
"Weren't you scared when the den
tist put you in that big chair and
started all those zizz - zizz - zizz.
"Oh, not so much."
"That was a brave boy. But, sure
1y, you suffered?"
"Of course I suffered, But I just
kept repeating over and over the
golden text we had in Sunday-school
last Sunday."
"The golden text? What was it?"
"Why, 'Suffer little children to
come unto Me,' "replied Willie, glib
ly. "I ktept saying that over and
over to myself, and the first thing I
knew it didn't hurt any more,."-New
York Times.
The revenue of the Commonwealth
of Australia for the last financial year
was $71.750,000, a decrease of $3,
How Old Daniel Dre
Daniel Drew, a Waii Street specu
lator. was at one time (1865) the
richest man in the United States,
wortih. it is said, $13,000,000. Drew
beran life as a cattle drover, never*
aled his attire, but still dressed in
thi slovenly clothes of his cattle drov
in drbss. Like Vanderbilt, Dre.w
was absolutely uneducated. He pro
nouinced th" word shares "sheers,"
and Xand":ii soelt boiler "boyler. "
Neither man bieiVed in hooks, keep
ing all their gigamtic accounts in their
heads, and Drew's speculations were
colossal. Of thy methods of making
Imorey th e followin. anecdote will af
fo:d an excellkm idya:
One evening he cot'red a club in
which w.ere a nu~flmbe ofI men of
the hinancial world. Old lianiel ran
in. as if to look for some imIn to'iant
stnek broker, and then ra'n out a zaia.
''Gues Dani'l has some poin:s.' samt
one. ''He's on th.e sc3op.' sd a sec
ond. "Tt would be worth a f -w mill
ion dollars to know~ what's in Uncle
Daniel's head." said a third,.
Drew re-entered the room more ex
r1~e than he left it, Carelessly nuHf
The microphone makes the foot
5teps of a fly plainly audible.
New York City and its immediate
5uburbs have 450,000 telephones.
A project is on foot to found a so
ial clubhouse for the girl students of
It is estimated that the total pro
luction of sugar throughout the world
s about 2,000,000 tons per annum.
Nearly all the vines in Europe were
killed by frost in 891 and 893. On
nidsummer's day, 1033, in England,
here was a frost so severe that it de
troyed fruits.
The Japanese have no use for but
ons, buckles or hooks and eyes. Cord
erves every purpose of fastening and
urnishes artibtic possibilities seem
ngly without end.
Breaking into houses where funer
ils have just taken place and plun
Jering them is spoken of by the Ber
iner Tageblatt as the latest trick of
he thieves of that city.
Rev. James E. Cassiday, of St.
qary's Catholic Church, Fall River,
ass., who was one of the leaders of
he successful no license fight in that
ity, has served notice that in his
,arish at least the new prohibitory
aw is not going .to be a dead letter.
The swastika is the oldest known
;ymbol, having its origin in the cross
.nd circle. The swastika is now held
n common acceptation to be signifi
ant of good luck.
Emerson was a notable sufferer
rom the vagaries o' memory.
The ideal meal consists of bread,
utter and cheese, according to Dr. J.
!. Squire.
The increased cost of living in India
enerally and in Calcutta particularly
s severely felt not only by Europeans,
)ut also by Indians.
Lincoln's ancestry has been traced
o Samuel Lincoln, who lived in Nor
,ich, England. Emigrating to Amer
ca, he settled at Hingham, Mass., in
In an English village an official no
Ice reads as follows: "The public
re warned against using the well for
lomestic purposes unless previously
Rev. Dr. John H. DeForest, a vet
~ran Congregational missionary at
enday, Japan, has been decorated by
he imperial government with the Or
er of the Rising Sun.
The California Club, the largest
~ivic club In San Francisco, has sue
~eeded in getting the birthday of
uther Burbank set aside as bird and
rbor day for the State.
J. Pierpon't Morgan belongs to .thir
y-five clubs and his membership dues
figure over $7000 annually. August
elmont Is a member of thirty-four
nd Chauncey M. Depew belongs to
Fooled by Their Ladder.
Clang, clatter, bang! Down the
treet came the fire engines.
Driving along ahead, oblivious of
ny danger, was a farmer in a ram
hackle old buggy. A policeman
elled at him: "Hi, there, look out!
he fire department's coming."
Turning in by the curb, the farmer
atched the hose cart, salvage wagon
nd engine whizz past. Then he
urned out into the street again and
rove on. Barely had he started
when the hcok and .ladder came tear
ng along. The rear wheel of the
ig truck slewed into the farmer's
>uggy, smashing it to smithereens,
and sending the farmer sprawling
nto the gutter. The policeman ran
to his assistance.
"Didn't I tell ye to keep out of the
vay?" he demanded crossly. "Didn't
tell ye the fire department was
oming?" -
"Wall, consarn ye," said tne peeved
armer, "I did git outer the way for
th' fire department. But what in
arnation was them drunken painters
n sech an all-fired hurry fer?"
lverybody's Magazine.
Alexander mutilated the dead that
:he sight of them might be as horrible
o the enemy as possible.
w Fooled All Wall
ng a large pocket handkerchief out
f his pocket to wipe his fevered
row, he drew with it a. small piece
f white paper, which fluttered to the
loor, apparently unseen by him.
hen he hurriedly departed. A rush'
rvas made for the slip of ps.per, oni
~vhich was writter, in his own han:d
rting, the following omni'ous
words: "Buy me all the Ofhkish
~tock you can, at anty price Yo~u can
et it, below par."
Here was news indecd. ATI tnoughit
Lhat particular stock w-s already too
lgh; this ac'cidenta' liscovery c'lear
y showed they were~ w:-ong. Some
new move was nn diub rimmi nem:
not a n:oment was to he lost. All
hose present jn&dl :a the nr'fit
thing the fo,fIowing Ao. 0 II>aE
hsed .30,006 shares I':dm ai,r
thVomA old. rew had in w ait fo:- 10'.
::0 h5(se/oped in an enormous irufit.
-Strau- M\agazine.
Not a Penny to Pay For the Fullest
Medical Examination.
If you are in doubt as to the cause
of your disease mail us a postal re
questing amedical examination blank,
which you will fill out and return to
us. Our doctors will carefully diag
nose your case, and if you can be
cured you will be told so; if you can
not be cured you will be told so. You
are not obligated to us in any way;
this advice is absolutely free; you are
at liberty to take our advice or not as
you see fit. Send to-day for a medi
cal examination blank, fill out and
return to us as promptly as possible,
and our eminentdoctors will diagnose
your case thoroughly absolutely free.
Munyon's, 53d Und Jefferson Sts.,
Philadelphia, Pa.
Herr Scbulzer-I am trying to
make your parrot talk, but he won'.
Newly knighted parvenu-Ah, he
won't talk to ordinary people now.
-Meggendorfer Blatter.
Mrs. Winslow's Soothing Syrup for Children
teething, softens the gums, reduces infamna
tion, all pain.iutres wind colic. 25c a I ottle
"Sam, where's the hoe?"
"With the rake, boss."
"And where's the rake?"
"With the spade, o' course."
"Well, where's the spade?"
"That's with the rake and the hoe.
Do ye take me fer bein' a farmhand
or an information bureau?"-Chicago
Whether brom Col4s, qeat, Stomach er
Nervous Troubles. Capnaine will ele:vf toa,
It's liquid-peasant to take-act immadi.
ately. Try i%, ioc.. i, and 6"a. as dt=
Exce;t for a small area in Misouri
and Kansas there are no kardwood
trees west of the Mississippi:
Awful, Crusted, Weeping Eczema on
Little Sufferer-A Score of Treat
ments Prove Dismal Failures
Cure Achieved by Cuticura.
"My little boy had an awful rash all over
his body and the doctor said it was eczema.
It was terrible and used to water awfully.
Any place the water went it would form
another sore-and it would become crusted.
A score cr more physicians failed utterly
and dismally in their efforts to remove the
trouble. Then I was told to use the Cuti
cura Remedies. I grt a caki of Cuticura
Soap, a box of Cuticura Ointment and%
bottle of Cuticura Resolvent, and before
we had used half the Resolvnt I could
see a change in him. In about two months
he was entirely well. George F. Lambert,
139 West Centre St., Mahanoy City, Pa.,
Sept. 26 and Nov. 4, 1907."
Potter Drug & Chem. Corp., Sole Props.
of Cuticura Remedies, Boston, Mass.
More Manicures.
The proprietor of a large downtown
barber shop has found it necessary
to double his force of manicures, and
says that at the present rate of busi
ness increase he will soon be com'
pelled to put another booth in his
place. He. said that this did not show
any increased desire on the part of
his customers to keep their nails in
good form, but rather the 'develop
mnent of the manicure habit. "I would
go right back to one nail doctor in
a week," he said, "and that would
eventualy beme a poor b.usiness,
If I sent the girls away and took
men in their stead. Our girls make
from $15 to $20 a week. A men Just
as capaible could - not earn one-h.alf
that amount. That's the manicure
busines."-New York Tribune.
Rail MVaking Improved.
As one outomre of the experiments
and conferences that have been held
during the past three years between
railway men and rail makers, it was
determined to seek the co-operation
of the Bureau of Standards of the De
partment of Commerce and labor.
Director Stratton has entered Into
hearty co-operation, and experi
ments looking to the improvement of
steel rails will henceforth be made
under the joint auspices of the main
tenance of way engineers, the man
agers of the rail mills, and the ex
perts of the Bureau of Standards.
Scientific Amercan.
A Quite Natural Hesitancy.
Mir. 'Brown, looking for his wife,
asked the cook:
"Bridget, can you tell me of my
wife's whereabouts?"
Bridget, evidently embarrassed.
hesitated (before replying, "I think
they are in the wash, sorr."-Success
Dr-. Pierce's Pleasant Pellets regulate and
invigomte stomach, liver and' bowels.
ugar-coateld, tiny granules, easy to take
as candy.
Count a day lost when no friend
has smiled on you or1/hen you have
not smiled upon a ~iend.
Allen". Long Balu , with its freedom
from opium, mas ikeal rmedy for chil
dren. MoThers .ouild keep it on hand.
The clover man gives only occa
'ional peep, at his unknown re
a' r'es.
Itch in 30mantes by Wooliord's
SanitaryLtion. 'ever fads. At druggists.
A i/d bull-A brolter who sees the
mar et decline when he wants it to
ed neae.
- ick's APMNishebest r'eu.4y
jelipres the achtas- and feverishnaess-cures
/the Cold and restores normnal condlWa.It's
iqud-ects imnmediatelyv. 10c.,Zc and
Woo. befrug soersa.
It is not the song of the siren that
does the damage, but the ears that
Pery D)avis' Painkiller has no substi
ute. 'No other remedv is so effective for
rheumatism. lumbak'o or cold of any sort.
Tho captain was receiving the new
amidd -.
"SVvell, boy, the cid story, I aup.
pose-fool of the family sent to sea?"
"Oh, no. sir," piped the' boy, "that's
all altered since your day."-Tourist
Reause of thc
Pilsner's Beer.
The question as to whether beer
bearing the name of a city must be
produced there was a,cided at Bor
lin last month. Al brewery in that
place manufactured beer . aich was
placed on the market under the name
"Pilsner," the contention of the brew
ers being that the name applied to
a certain kind of bear, which might
be brewed anywhere. In the judge's
decision, the complainant, represent.
ing the brewers of Pilsen, Bohemia,
was upheld, and the defendant was
instructed to discontinue the name
"Pilsner Brauhaus," and as a further
ptinishmont the firm's license to do
business was suspended.
He-Why don't you have a dip?
She-Oh, i'm tco old now. Whom
should I bathe for?-Meggendorfer
It was In this very cotta
from Birmingham, Ala.,
died of Fever. They had
son's TonE cured them c
The two physicians here had 3 very obsti
were Italians and lived on a creek 60 ya
months standing, their temperature rang!ni
thing in vain. I persuaded them to let me
ed matter and let the medicine go out In a p
feet in all three cases was Immediate and pc
was no recurrence of the Fever.
Color more goods brighter ad faster colors than anY
uan dye any garment without ripping apart. Writs
The Mazarin Bible.
The first Bible printed from mov
able metal types was issued by Gut
tenberg at MaiE in 1452. It is some
times called the "Mazarin Bible," be
cause the copy that first attracted
the attention of bibliographers was
found some three hundrjd years lat
er among the books of Cardinal Maz
arln. It w discovered by Depure
a hundred Te,rs after the death of
Mazarin, 'which occurred in 1661.
Rockefeller's Land.
On the 55,0000 'acres (three whole
townships) that William Rockefeller
owns in the Adirondacks he has a
private railroad and a private rail
roud station. Waiting there all the
time is a special train ready to make
a quick getaway. Forest fires are
numnerous in that region, and the na
'ivev thereabouts do not love their
Rtkefeller.-New York Prmss.
By LydiaE.Pinkhaml's
Vegetable Compound
Louisville, Ky.- " Lydia E. Pink
ham's Vegetable Compound has cer
... taisiy done me a
word of good and
-I ennot p raise it
enough. I suffered
dizziness, nervous
ness, and a severe
7 female trouble.
Vegetable Comn
* pound has restored
- me to perfect
health and kept me
from the operating
table. I will never be without this
medicine in the house."-Mrs. SAX'L
LEE, 3528 Fourth St., Louisville, Ky.
Another Operation Avoided.
Adrian, Ga. - "I suffered untold
misery from female troubles, and my
doctor said an operation was my only
chance, and I dreaded it almost as
much as death. Lydia E. Pinkhtam'sa
Vegetable Compound completely cured
me without an operation." -LENA V.
HENRY, 1R. F. D. 3.
Thirty years of unparalleled sue.
ces8 connrms the power of Lydia E.
Pinkham's Vegetable Compound to
cure female diseases. The great vol.
umne of unsolicited testimony constant
lyuring in proves conclusively that
Lda E. Pinkham's Vegetable Corn.
pound is a remarkable remedy for those
distressing feminine ills from which
so many women suffer.
The real hero is he who can bear
hsown troubles as stoically as he
docs those of his friends.
How a Severe Case of Kidney Disease
Was Conquered.
Mrs. Sherman Youngs, Schoharie,
N. Y., says: "Doan's Kidney Pills
saved my life after years of suffering
that yan me down to such a degree
of weakness that I
could do no work,
and the pains I suf
fered would throw
me into spasms. I
CAM; was dizzy, torn and
sleepless, my back
-ached terribly, I had
rheumatism and was
nervous and all unstrung. I thought
I tried every known medicine, but it
was not until I began using Dean's
Kidney Pills that I began to get help.
The .pains slowly disappeared, the
kidney secretione cleared up and in a
few weeks my strength returned se
that I could work about the house
again. It is three years since then
and Dean's Kidney Pills have kot
me well."
Remember the namie-Doan's. Sold
by all dealers. 50 cents a box. Fos
ter-Milburn Co., Buffalo, N. Y.
Alimony alleviates the ailments at
nant upon altered attachments.
"Mon'r is rh rw of all evil." and
er. n'e jine fuprove th f"uit.
8' $
Not Sisters
Now and again you see two women pass
ing down the street who look like sisters. I
You are astonished to learn that they are
mother and daughter, and you realize that
a woman at forty or forty-five ought to be
at her finest and fairest. Why isn't it so?
The general health of woman is so 1.
timately associated with the local health
of the essentially feminine organs that
there can be no red *cheeks and round
form where there is female weakne.
Women who have suffered from
this trouble have found prompt
relief and cure in the use of Dr.
Pierce's Favorite Prescription. It gives vigor md vitasty dw
organs of womanhood. It clear the complexion. bright the
eyes and reddens the checks.
No alcohol, or habit-forming drugs is contained in "Favorite scripdi.
Any sick woman may consult Dr. Pieree by letter, free. Every eter is
held as sacredly coqfidential, and answered in a plain envelope. Address
World's Dispensary Medical Association, Dr. RXV. Pierce. Prea., Buffbe N.YI
[ge In Breokside, 15: iles
that three Italians nearly
been sick 3 months. John
iulckly-read letter below:
Brooks1de, Ala., May 4,1903.
into eases of continued Malarial Fever. All
'ds from my store. These cases were of threo
; from 100 to 104. The doctors had tried every
try Johnson's Tonic. I removed all the print
lain bottle as a regular prescription. The ei
rmanent. They recovered rapidly and there
I FEVER TONIC CO., Savannah, Ca.
)tbar dye. One I.O ck iage colors all fiber.Teydemncl an bebe thaS o *e dye. you
for free booklet-Hiow to Dyge. Bleact and kix 3olrs 0NKIuL 10RUG CWe. Q191Min a"e
Buy Your Coffees & Teas
in Sealed Cans.
Insist on getting
French Opera
No chance for Dust and Dirt to -get in it.
It is clean, full weight and wholesome.
Packed by
Of alH "STANDAR"Maes,atpries from $12.5 n p
Atlanta Typewriter Exchange, A BA,GA.
The Right Way
In All Casea of b
cow,s, ETc.,
Of All Horses, Brood Mares, Colts,
Stallions, is to
On ''their oge or themfe u 7onactui
plngthedisee germs. It wa offse tte
no matter how they are epsd0Aelts fe
50 eta ad 5 . .0 n $10.00 th ose.. sold by
Cthenists and Baa!.riologiSs,
GosHEY4. IND.. U. S. A. M
Bright and Steady
TheRJaJt Lamp
%- A bright and steady light depends upon the
constructionl of the lamp.
The best skill has put forth its best effort ini
perfecting the Rayo Lamp.
As the air is fed to the flame-so does the light
burn. The easy-flowing current of air through
the air-tube of the Rayo Lamp secures a uniform
light, withi never a #Aker or flare.
The ideal family lamp. Made of brass through
out and beautifully nickeled.
The Rayo is a low-priced lamp, but you cannot
get a beiter lamp at any price.
Once a Rayo user, always one
E icla oe. Ners Agency'of th
P. P. P.
88~ ?.Mrv1oii8 (11'88 Ill B1oad POISOll, RIgBIt 8n crfi
P. P. P. purIfies the blood, builds up the weak and debilituated, gives
strength to weakened nerves, expels disease, giv'ngthe patient health'and
happiness, where sickness, gloomy feelings and asitude first pre*ailed.
inblood poison, mierourial poison, malaria, d tpepsia, an Iall blood
and skin diseases, like blotches, pimples, old rome CSSIS$I scald
bead, we sa without fear of contrar,iction that P. p. P. is N e oed
purifier in te world.
Ladies whose systems are poisoned and whose blood is In .an Imue n
dition due to menstrual irregularities, are peculiar beneSis4te. won
derful tonic and blood cleansing p*operties of P. 1.P.,?el Ash, Poke
Root and Potassium.
Consumptiom ,te
1 0 0 p e w Bc o o k o D O W Wil s ji R E & I R O N W K S . L O u Ws I L L L K E
von asaof . - c ny lan,s
3423 WAIS ase.slsse pages about steel traps, asares, edal,tapn
a6.. pa boo&lkt, conan gam as apn
(At-45'09) -o nd be
A CR OLE" HA R RESTORERS. Prie. SI.00. retail.

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