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WATERBUEY EVENING DEMOCRAT, MONDAY. NOVEMBER 8, ;1897.
' Comdshseis Milk Jj' j & as No Equalas ah Infant Food. 4 ALUMINIUM CLOCK HANDS. Smhatmntial AdTiaUe" Attending Itr-ir 1'so on Bis Clocks. yinmiTdinTTi is now tised in, making Wlock band, for which it is an ideal nar rtertal. The pointers o great clocks were formerly made of soft wood, says VnA exchange. For these were sjubsti toted pointers made of thi eheeta of Copper, a pointer being1 composed; of two strips, -which, -were cupped or hol lowed, and then hrougixt tog-ether edg-e ite edge, with the rotttKPed Kides out, 'thue giving rigidity aa well as ligiutoesa. AlanHrriuia pointers for big; clocks are anode la this way, but tii-ey are far lif kter and easier to balance, f X is not u-nusuaL on large clocks ini Windows and elsewhere to eee pro-jfoctlng- from the baseof the long pointer raid in Hue witti the rod with it a ball at jthe end, this rod being1 perhaps a third las long- as the big- pointer. This rod ieirtJ ball are a counterweig-ht for the pig poimtr, -which, without a counter jwoiht, would, in Its movement around jtft dial, bear unevenly upon the arbor jor shaft which carries it. On great Sacks, and often on big- clocks indoors, la counterpoise is placed inside the' jdial, out of eig-hi, on- the arbor. ! TheTheavier the pointer the greater -the weight required; in the counter poise; the greater the wedgiht the more friction on the arbor; and) (the more iriction the greater power required to drive the clock. By the use of alumin ium pointers these drawbacks are re duced to a minirauin. "rfisi THE CZAR'S ARMY. XuiU Can Place n MlcBty Mllltar , Force 1b. the Field. i The. army of the czar Is composed of fel corps d'anne divided tip into 14 con- Priptions. The slreng-th of each corps about 43,000 men. The infantry com prises about 165 .regiments of the line, J20 regiments of chaesenrs, 16 regiments tit grenadiers and 12 regiments of the ptrard. This is a very fine army, well org-anizad, of g-reat res is ting power and prodigious tenacity, says the Detroit .Free Press, tt is armed with a repeating- rifle very much, like the French Le foel, and which is highly esteemed by the (Russian generals. 'The artillery is com posed of 80 siege batteries, 194 field batteries, 15 mountain batteries, 43 bat (teries, a cheval and three mortar regi-jments-t-ajtogether nearly 5,000 light ipieees and 1,000 siege guns. L Besides this there are brigades of . ntfineers, military train, railroad elec tricians, torpedoists, velocipedists, po llice, etc.; As to the imperial cavalry it is ell known to b,e one of the finest and y far he most cbnsideraible in Europe, (j is composed of regTilars and regi anents like Cossacks, for esswnple, who jfeloy a certain degree of independence mad some privileg-ee'and who yet submit to the usual discipline. 'This cavalry is (divided into 671 squadrons, of which 353 , are regular cavalry, cuirassiers, dragoons, uhlans and hussars and 310 Cossacks, I 'garlic plant oots not smell ; Only Waen Bulb Are Broken Is the i i Stroma; Odor Perceptible. I 1 'About" three-quarters of the garlic used in this country is imported! from italy. It' conies la- hampers containing ! About 110 pounds each. ' Garlic, says the New York Sun is raised in this country : In Connecticut, in Louisiana, in Texas bad jl New Mexico. All garlic, both im ported and American, is put up in strings or bunches, something like the punches in which onions were once bold in this country, but much longer. American garllo Is shipped in crates and barrels; some from the far south- Hveat comes in long cylindrical baskets, i ' Garlic is sold by the pound, or by the ingle bulb, which is sold for a penny. In its commercial form, whole and dry, parlic does not yield) the strong smell tfOT which it is famous. In a wholesale produce establishment where garlic ras stacked up in quantities there was oo noticeable odor from it. But if one of the several smaller bulbs of which je,ach. root are composed and which are Called cloves of garlic be broken off and broken in two the powerful odor be jpcrmes perceptible. f The aggregate consumption of garlic Jn "this country is large, and our ex ports of it to South American coun tries, which include American garlic fend imported garlic reshipped, amount to enough to be reckonedjn tons. Polysrlot Service. A queer polyglot religious service was held at the Seaman's Bethel at Douglas dh the Isle of Man. The Gospel was read in Gaelic, a hymn sung in Manx, prayer offered in Welsh andi the sermon delivered in English. '" On a previous Sunday "the Lord's Praer was said in jCortish, a language the last speaker 'of which died in the early years of this century,- v ' . , . . . LIGHT. FANTASTIC EFFECTS. Tney Arts tlie Ideal of the Embroidery of the Conalntr Season. The keynote to the coming season's decorations is lightness and brightness oombined. Everything is to be gay. There is a subdued glitter about even the richest ornament. Pillows, banner ets, shades, screens, and all manner of holders are etched out with spangles or tinsel, and the designs applied to them, either in embroidery or water-colors are sprightly and fanciful. Paris sends the quaintest little can dle shades, with more width than length and with a zigzag bordering of spangles, and a bright little French scene, done in colors, for a center piece. Lamp shades, no matter how large or cleverly ornamented, are starred with iridescents, or they have inlaid work about the edges that sparkles with gilt, cut steel, or silver. Grotesque designs are introduced in this way and the effect is novel and bizarre. A unique sofa cushion, newly exe cuted, has a trio of ballet girls on its white satin surface. Instead of heavy, painstaking embroidery, - with set Hitches and miles of floss silk, this novel style of work is done with dash and originality. The figures of the dancers are well drawn in the beginning, then they are simply etched out in ! black. The spangled gauze .that forms the triple layer of ballet skirt is genuine black-spangled gauze applied to the satin background. The low-cut bodices of the dancers are outlined and filled in with heavy-raised threads. The scar let stockings are worked up-and-down fashion, with long stitches that fill in easily. The jaunty waists are spangled also. Wha perhaps gives the most natural touch to the figures is the elab- orately arranged powdered hair, all puffs and curls, cleverly produced with a knotted' stitch done in blond-colored, lusterless silk. The faces of the ballet dancers are, of course, left much to the imagination, being merely outlined on a flesh-colored surface, but the pose of the red-stockinged figures is so life like that the effect is spirited and pleas ing. No visitor could remain in a bad humor long with those gay figures look ing from the sofa cushions.' One partic ular cushion was of thick white satin, with a dull red for the reverse side, and a filling and bordering of the color of the ballet stockings. . Another novel sofa cushion shows three cats in black holding golf sticks in their paws. Cats are for luck as all the world knows, and these cats are etched out and filled in with the same airy grace that distinguishes the ballet dancers. Other cats have tennis racquets, but none of these designs is worked according to the rules of em broidery. The figures are expected to caper for a season on these cushions and wall banner and then only to be relegated to obscurity. The newest photograph frames show a heavy band of gold tinsel drawn across the top and tied in a flat, prim bow. These frames are made of straight up-and-down stripes in gay colors after the Louis XVI. style. They are more novel than pretty. N". Y. Sun. HOMEMADE GOWNS. Accomplishment Which Many Well-to-L)o Women Have Acquired. A surprising- number of well-dressed women you meet are arrayed- in cos tumes manufactured by their own hands. Some of the smartest cycling ' costumes worn are ".homemade," as are many 'handsome street and evening dresses. Yet so well and so cleverly are they constructed that there is never a hint of "homemadeness" about them. It used to be much more so' than at the present time, so that those who could not afford the services of a dressmaker were the ones who made their own clothes. Indeed, it was not unusual to hear a woman boastfully remark that she could not thread a needle or sew a straight seam, so ignorant was she of sewing. Nowadays many well-to-do women consider it a great aecomplish ' snent to be able to be independent of dressmakers. They have learned how to sew, how to cut and fit and drape. Their sewing rooms are fitted with , modern appliances. There is a form over which skirts -may be hung and adjusted; a bust form over which cor sages may be draped and arranged is. one of the necessary adjuncts. Where the home dressmaker has not supplied herself with a system she is guided in her cutting by patterns. v It is the woman of limited means who derives the greatest benefit from know-ins- how to sew well; foroftentimes the ' expense of a dress isnotinthe material. but in the making. 1 heref ore, she who makes her own dresses may afford two dresses for the price of one. Home Companion. I- j Individual Share of Land, The share of land falling to each, in habitant of the globe in the event of a partition would (be about 23 acres. Cleans and polishes by dissolving the dirt or tarnish. It does not scour or wear off the surface. i TRAVEL BY CANAL PACKET. luxurious Journey Ins- Before tho ' i . Days of Palace Cars. ' Sitting- in the shade of his curious little shanty at lock 65, a reporter one afternoon recently found Daniel Hib bard, the oldest lock tender, in point of service, In the state. Every canal man who has been on the ditch any' length jof time knows "Dan" Hibbard, as the Eteran is affectionately and generally own. . 1 "Yes, Fii Dan Hibbard," declared the gray-haired man, laying aside his pipe as the newspaperman madehisinquiry. VOldest lock tender? Well, yes oldest in service. There are a few men older in years than I be, but none of them has served 40 years at a post of this kind. (But I've been servin on the canal for f0 years altogether, for Jleftmy father's farm when I was 16 and drove a team of (horses on the ditch. I was mighty glad to get away from the toils of the farm and I thought it was fun driving horses for $12 a month and board on the boat." Before his long term as lock tender began Hibbard saw a little packet-boat life. "Riding on board a packet was a luxury, too, I can tell you," recalled Mr. Hibbard. "None of these Wagners or Pullmans were finer for downright comfort, and for sociability of the pas sengers I never saw anything that sur passed a packet. People became thor oughly acquainted, for sometimes they Were together for several days. The passengers slept and ate on the boat, and the service was always good. There were four lines running in those days. There was a line from Buffalo to Roches ter, another from Rochester to Syracuse, another from Syracuse to Utica, and the (fourth was from Utica to Schenectady. There was no packet linefrom Schenec tady to Albany, for two reasons. The (first was that too much time had to be consumed in passing the nine locks at Schenectady, and the second reason 'was that there were but few towns of 'any importance along the line. 6tage (coaches ran through the country, of jeourse, so that Albany was not entirely Isolated from the rest of the world. ' "Every day a boat used to leave from Rochester in the morning and every inight there would be another. The fiorses would go on a trot so that pret ty good time was made. The boat jthat left Rochester in the morning .would get in Buffalo the same night, and the boat that left at night would reach its destination the following morning. The day boats served meals, while the night boats were provided with sleeping accommodations. One pinndred and fifty persons could be wrell taken care of at night, i "The meals were good, and the boat icaptains used to buy fruit cheap from the farmers. Peaches were 25 cents a ibushel and plums and apples were vorth barely anything. There were a .barber shop and bar on board. Every thing at the bar was three cents except brandy; that was sixpence. Most of the ipassengers on the day boats would ride on deck to see the beautiful country Ithrough which the canal passed. "The ride rfrom Rochester to Buffalo was especially enjoyable on account of the great sandstone quarries at Medina and the fine sight of the big locks at axckport. There the boats had to over come an elevation of 200 feet. The roar of the water used to f rig-hten timid pas sengers. The fare was three cents a nile with board on the boat and also a berth. iThus in two days a person jcould make the journey from Schenec tady to Buffalo and have a fine time on the way. "Sometimes we had trouble, especial ly at the locks. There were single locks pltogether then, and the boat that ar rived locked through, save when there were packet boats, and these were supposed to have the right of way. Once jn awhile the men on the packet boat would have to fight for the lock, and then there would be a hig-h old time. I remember a fellow called 'Sleepy Jim,' who used to travel simply for the op portunity to fight. The packet boats generally won out, however." Roches ter PostExpress. - Tadpole Pond Iiilles. ' . 1 f ''One of the most beautiful floral ex hibits in" New England," says a Cbm necticut man, "is upon 'tadpole pond,' a famous, pond-lily pond on, the line of the Norwich & Worcester railroad, one mile above Jewett City, Conn. The surface of the pond ia now a mass of pink-and-whit'e pond'-lilies, and their fragrance is carried for miles by the. teummer wind's. No one knows how Jong this remarkable tardea of pond lilies has been in existence, Taut for many yeatra Tadpole's lilies have beeni jsought by picnic parties from, near-by counties in this state, Massachusetts land Rhode Island. Cart loads of the Bowers are carried away, but there seems to be no diminution in tlie sup- ply. The railroad comes-suddenly upon 'the pond, which it divides in halves, and in an instant the passengers de fect the fragrance of the lilies end rthrow up the windows, the better to irw -the beafutaf ui antt nnusual sight.'; In one section of Tadpole there is a large tract of lilies, the blossoms of: KvMch are of so rich a pink as .to be al ;niost rose-colored. They ore of ex ceedingly rare beauty, and. are "much sought after by collectors." Chicago Inter Ocean. i Pneumatic Tunes for Messages. ' ! It is strange that while this country is so far advanced in electric railways it khould be behind Europe in the pneu-: itnalic tube system of transmitting messages and small packages. Some of the large cities of Europe, such as Lon idon, Liverpool, Birmingham, Paris and Berlin, have been provided with pneu matic tubes for messages for 40 years,; andthey carry on. an. immense business. St. Louis Globe-Democrat. STot to Be Beaten. ! "My little eister is the best baby yo"ai ever saw. She sleeps 24 hours every1 flay." "Huh! oui'u sleeps 26." Cleveland Plain Dealer. " ' '"-' MIND-READERS. ' , Mystified Their Friends, But Were Not Credited with Cleverness. ' The Morris brothers announced one Evening that they had made an impor tant discovery. They were mind-readers. "We have been making experiments," said Will Morris, "and we find tha't ' either of us can read what Is In the bther's mind." "Perhaps you can read what is In my tnind," suggested Mrs. Pogle, one of the neighbors, who had dropped in to spend the evening. "No, but if you will tell it to Ernest 1 will take hold of his hand and the mes sage will be communicated from him to me, and I will tell you exactly what you said." "I don't believe it unless Ernest whispers' it to you." "All right, I'll convince you. I'll go Into the dining-room and remain there Until I'm called. You give him some message anything, so it isn't too long, and then I'll comae back and we'll clasp hands and I'll know what you said. By this time the others in the com pany were Interested, and the young women were beginning- to ask: "Why. how can he do it?" Will Morris went Into the dining room, and Mrs. Poole, leading; Ernest into a secluded corner of the room, whispered to him: Life Is real! Life Is earnest! :' And the grave Is not Its goal. Then she called for Will to return. He came in and extended his wrist to Ernest, who took hold of it firmly. Will closed his eyes and made some horrible grimaces, showing that- he was concen trating his mind and straining his nerv ous system. Ernest looked upward with a calm and rapt expression on his face. After a full minute of silence Will be gan and repeated the couplet, rather brokenly, but without a mistake, "Wonderfull" said every one. "Do you suppose you could read min the same way ?" asked one of the young er girls. Will told her candidly that he was jafraid she wae not a good "subjective agent," whatever that may have been, but that hewas willing to hold her hand ten or fifteen, minutes to find out. ; Mrs, Poole was not satisfied with the exhibition. She suspected trickery. I In order to make sure that Ernestdid not wink at Will or give him some other eign by an expression of the face, she asked Hhat both be blindfolded, and Jthat Will be taken Into the kitchen and g-uarded. -J ; The mind-readera were willing. In spite of all precautions taken by Mrs. Poole, the second experiment was more successful than the first. Will repeated! a long sentence, which had been whls "pered to Ernest. Then the blindfold was removed from Ernest, and he was 'given certain card- bearing names and dates. 'He would receive one of these (cards and gaze at it and, in a few min utes. Will would repeat the name or the date. : The company was convinced. Will was a mind-readler sure enough. The two brothers, however, merely laughed iwhen they were complimented on the performance, and said it was easy enough, if one had the gift. ! They gave frequent exhibitions after jthat, always in private, until they be-'g-an to have something more than- a (neighborhood reputation. To avoid too imuch notoriety, they told their friends one evening: Just how the mind reading was done, The two brothers had studied elee 'tricity and played at telegraph ever 'since they were small boys. They un derstood the Morse system thoroughly. When Ernest wished to send a message t rom his mind, to Will's mind he simply tapped out .the dots and dashes on his brother's wrist. "Pshaw 1 We might have known, said the company, and the brothers received- no credit whatever for their clev erness Chicago Record. , TOILET AND WARDROBE. Odd Items About the Care of Clofll lngr. It is said that paint may be removed from woolen clothing by rubbing the spot vigorously with a piece of cloth of the same texture, or even with another part - of the eame garment. The paint evidently disappears in the fuzz formed by rubbing-. It ia not always safe to leave mud spots on- garments until they dry. Clay will absorb the color in drying, Spong ing off the mud as soon as it lodges on the garment is the best plan. To remove grease 6pots from very delicate fabrics which it is not advis able to wet: Rub a little fresh, dry cornstarch on the soiledplace to absorb the grease, brush off carefully, and re peat the process till the spot has dis appeared. . A leading druggist says that if ben zine or naphtha is applied' directly to the center of the grease spot, and then from that to the outside, there will be no ring formed aroumd the spot. A piece of chamois skin will remove any spot or stain from tan shoes if ap plied within 24 hours. A nightly rub bing with the same material will keep tan shoes looking fresh andi new for weeks. The inside of worn kid gloves will answer the same purpose. These agents are far better than most of the so-called cleaners and- polishers. ' The unpleasant odor arising from perspiration, may be obviatedin the fol lowing way: Put two talblespoonfuls of compound spirits of ammonia in a basin of water, wash the face, hands and arms with it, and the skin will be clean, neat and fresh. This is a cheap ivnd harmless wash, recommended by an experienced physician. Before putting- away the season's straw hats, go over them thoroughly with a stiff old toothbrush dipped in lemon juice and flower of sulphur. This will effeotually remove the tan. Housewife.. CA8TOIIIA. cisiila ii n ewiv That Swell Summer Suit Is not much . comfort now, if j ou did pay a Hot Price for it. Do as I did, get a handsome $12.00 SUIT OF U. . & CO., They have a window full this week, then you will have money enough to Get an Ulster Li'te this, or any kind they were show in j last week. No more shivers for me, not when the town has clothes like Main Entrance, 89-91 Bank St EI-EVATOB ENTRANCE, J 84-86 South Main Street HOW MIKE KELLY CUT THIRD. First Worked His Famous Trick of Hnaning Across the Diamond. In a recent ball game at the polo grounds a visiting player scored from second base by not going within a yard of third. This trick was originated by the late Mike Kelly when he wasamem ber of the famous Chicago champions. The first time ne tried it successfully was in Boston about 12 years ago. There were 10,000 persons present, and tfchen the last half of the ninth inning began the score was tied. Kelly, who was the first man at the bat, turned to the crowded grand stand, before tak ing his place, and shouted: "Open the gates and go home! It's all over!" Kel was gnyed unmeroifully, but he merely laughed and cracked out a safe hit. As he crossed first base he fell, and rolled on the ground in appar ent agony. "It's me ankle!" cried the king, and the Chicago players took off his shoe. After 15 minutes' delay. Kelly got up and seemed to be very lame. The Bos ton battery, believing that he could not run, paid little attention to' him, until suddenly he dashed for second like a real sprinter and slid around Burdock in safety. ' 1 "Never touched me!" yelled Kelly, and then all eyes were turned to Capt. Anson. The latter finally pushed a slow grounder toward John Morrill, the first baseman, and Eugene Van Court, the umpire, ran down the base line to see whether Morrill got to the b; ahead of Anson. He believed Ke' would go only as far as third, so he not look at Mike. The moment the ball was hit by A: son, Kel ran as far as the shortsto then turned boldly into the Infield a: cut across at least five yards f rom thin He reached the base line before the pire turned to see what he ws doin and fairly flewacross the plate inalon, slide with the winning run. ..vV "He didn't touch third!" screamed thousands. "He cut the bag by five yards ! " roared Sam Wise, the Boston shortstop. But the umpire was helpless, as he hadn't seen, the trick, and so was compelled to allow the run. The big crowd, at first enraged at the trick, leaped down upon the field In a threatening manner. But Kel soon won everybody over by shout ing: "It's all over! The erame's won! You can't get it back! Open the gates!" Then there was a great cheer for the, trickiest ball player who ever walked the diamond. This trick was original with Kelly and many players Jia?e tried; it sirce. N. Y. Sun. A Profound Mystery. "You have been in service all your life, haven't you?" asked the manager of an employment agency of an appli cant for a position. "Yes. ever since I was 18 years old. One thing puzzles me. When I was yotmg and pretty I never could please the lady of the house, and now the gentleman of the house never looks at rac'-Tammany Times.; . r A 4 A WATERBDRY FURNITURE CO, 135 TO 169 EAST MAIN ST. Rare Opportunities ! Are offered by us this week for those needing anything to furl nish their home. A call on us will convince you that we' are" the great money-savers for you come to us whether you have the money or tot we wi 1 sell you on CREDIT IF - YOU . DESIRE IT, cash if you prefer it. , ' Secure Your Thanksgiving Turkey Free . By securing at any time before Thanksgiving, a .. Glenwood Range. The finest line of C ok inir StoAes in the world fcr which we aie sole agents. Glcnuool Ranges fiom $23 upwerd. Prince Crawford Ranges trom 25 up ward. - ea "ffr" Peninsular Planished Steel Range. " . . " H " t A HOME FURNISHED COMPLETE (Parlor, Diulng Room, Bed Kootn ' Kitchou),S139. ' , i tx $ UNDERTAKING. Night Calls answered f rom Difv trict Telegraph Office. 5 East WATERBURY FURNI1 URE HE'S A GREAT MAN. The Gold Commissioner of the Klon dike Wlclda Migbty Power. In the rush of news aboutrthe won derful gold discoveries in the Klondike there has been mention made once in awhile about the "gold commissioner," but as yet the public is not aware how important personage he Is. It is indeed B hard matter for people in the United States to think of disputes involving large wealth being settled promptly,' and that settlement putting an end to all quibbling. According to reports from the Klondike the gold commis sioner wields a power that is fairly as tonishing, in that he listens to cases involving ownership to gold claims and renders his decisions promptly. If there has not been some big mistake in reports his decision 1b final, and the adjustment that he announces becomes the law that all interested parties must abide by. A case in direct line is that of Bon Crawford, formerly clerk of the mu nicipal court in this city. A year ago Michael Kelly, a well-known Seattle pi oneer, went to the Klondike with his son. Father and eon located several claims on different creeks, with the un derstanding that they would share the proceeds equally. The elder Kelly de cided to return to Seattle last spring and left his son on the claim last lo cated. It was what is now known a No. 50, below Discovery, on Bonanza creek. At that time the Klondike was not known to be a bed of glittering Prince Crawford Range;. , Planished StVfl Ranges from $3Cb i ward. - - . f ' .-a ar. s . .B1IS1..V -N . - V'Z K f . i . Continuation of 0UtC.s , of Carpets and 0tA3-iw eriej, during which time all CarpetTVift .. be made, la:d and lined Free of Charge.,' Main street. , si A- CO, 1 35-1 69 East Mam Canton Flannel Cover. Take a six-inch square of - old,goll,-i ij canton flannel for the center, and smvsi round it with a strip of dark can ton flan? -nel three inches wide, then a light strip', the same width, then dark again, etri In fact, make it like log-cabin patch. work, only have each color go entirely-. around the square, instead of on -onlc-two sides. Any strips of canton flannel .. ( left from underwear,' cushions, . quilt j ? lining, etc., wil do for this table cover.v or you Kan use velvet, flannel or sateri-2 the same way if you have it PeathM:.. , stitch the seams with red silk, lmebs'i -cover with turkey-red calico and flnlsli'' with a knotted fringe of fine cotton car-1;1, pet warp or chain in brown, drab antl'Si i. scarlet, using five strands ofi warp- l&ri -each knot of fringe. Ladies WopMsj--7- ! ui -ssjf More Activity. . t What transformation "in character and life would be wrought If ,w.,leii -wailed our lot less and gave moreedj - " to its improvement.'. Less complfiijV.. " and more activity In the church jWPflldl. . ; also be very helpful. As exercise shakejlj off ennui and' acts as a counteractive tjy a indigestion, so cheerful' work clarifies! , the vision, tones up the spirit and- fni-n. proves the condition. DetrQitrrjolC.Vi Press. -' ' - ; t. Pawners of Northampton -Bounty ) ; JVa., have received more money- dtor th 160,000 . barrels of potatoes shipped tkl -year than for the 284,660 shipped jbwt J year. , - - . . s'J - -A PLEASANT MEDICINE Lt like cod-liver oil, whicttto take Almost as bad as the disease itself,; one that is almost tasteless and iicn promotes cugesauu, uisiciiuv r , . i . - - . i destroying it, is " Vl r ANCIER'S ' ETR0LEU1YI EMULSION is quickly absorbed by the blood. is tnus carriea upon, its mission jiealing to the diseased throat lung tissues. Physicians pro l it an invaluable remedy for iionary troubles and wasljing di I t- i r ;rs oi every description. , , - 'ier Chemical Co., Allstoa District, Boetoia. tats, and Trade-Marks obtained and all Pat- rrnri(;npposiTi! U. B. Patcict Office1 Ave can secure patent ic lcs& UUC than. Ibmc Vte from Washing tot. . ' . 1 ad model, drawing or ptierow Vita arserrp We advise, if patentable or not, tree of Cur ice not cue Uii patent is securea. , r. Hr,. r riKt; Pnt. -tft." witli of same in the U S. and foreign countries: F r A J J . ' iree n.uuxc&s. .A.SNOW&CO, P. PHTCWT OrMCE, WASHINGTON. D. C. mSm 1 I ,.1 A 'j t 'i 1 -J . .. .. t "1 ,i v. 3 1 All Grocers. 1 4: