Newspaper Page Text
The Richmond Palladium. Monday, April 16, 1906.
Page 3. Local prftDTi)g lil(SS General BROOKLYN TRIES HEW EXPERIMENT Plays Sunday Baseball with Boston Depending on Con tributions from Patrons. CINCINNATI LOSES AGAIN CHICAGO BAT8 OUT AVJCTOFY FROM REDS , IN TENTH INNING CLARK USES HIS HEAD FOR PITTSBURG TEAM AND WINS. Publisher a' rrel , Brooklyn, April 13. The manage ,ment of the Brooklyn National League baseball club tried a new experiment joy depending on voluntary Contribu tions from its patrons instead of jcharging admission or selling score cards or prog'rams for Sunday games. 'Today the Boston and Brooklyn teams jplayed the game scheduled for tomor row, and fully 5,000 persons witnessed It. At the entrances to the grandstand pavilion and bleachers, contribution boxes were placed very conspicuously. The majority of those who passed through the gates dropped the price charged at each entrance on week days into these receptacles. Those who did not wlBh to contribute passed through without hindrance, but there were very few who took advantage of the free gate. The arrangement seemed to work to good advantage judging from the stacks of silver coins which were being counted in the club's office during the latter part of the game and sometime afterward. Deputy Police Commissioner lO'Keene, who was present with sev. .al police officers in uniform and plat, (clothes, said that he saw no cause i for interference and as far he could see there was no infraction of the Sunday law. As to the game itself, the feature ' was Lum ley's home run hit in the i fourth inning. Boston won its fourth consecutive victory and Brooklyn lost Its fourth straight game of the season by the score of 5 to 3. Score: R. H. E. .Boston 0 1022000 05 8 1 'Brooklyn ..0 0010000 23 10 3 Batteries Young and Needham; Pastorius, ' Eason and Bergen. Um pires Emslle and Conway. Overall Was Generous. " ' ' ' 1 trubllshfV Tress 'Cincinnati, O ..April 15. The local Nationals were deefated here today in a' ten inning game by the Chicago Colts. Overall's wlldness made it nec essary to substitute Hafford after the sixth inning, but Chicago knocked out the three winning runs in the extra Inning. Score: t ' R H El Cin. ,...0 0 2 0 0 0 3 0 0 05 7 3 Chi. ...O'O 01 0 3 1 0 0 38 5 1 Batteries Overall, - Hafford " and, Phel ps ; ReurboHTand .Moran." UmpirerrJohnstone. Liefield Saves Game. T Publisher Pres St. Louis, April 15. Manager Clark of the PltUburg ffam used good judg ment by taking Karger out of the box in the ninth inning and sending Lie field in. There were three men on bases and one run in. But the change . was effective as there was no hit (made off the new pitcher. Score: R. H. E. St. L. 0 0 0 1 0 0 0 0 23 G 1 Pitts 2 0100002 05 10 3 Batteries Holsketter and Grady; Krager, Llefleld and Carlsch. Umpires Klem and Carpenter. Is a yearly necc .y because of a yearly cer tainty, the rc.c.in in spring of such troubles as Impure Blood, Pimples, Boils, Eruptions, Scrofula, Eczema, Psoriasis, Biliousness, Headache, , Loss of Appetite, That Tired, Feeling, etc. The perfect Spring Medicine, renovat ing and building up the whole system, is 's toeparilla mm Vhich, acting thoroughly upon efits every part of the system. Take Hood's this Spring. Special. To meet the wishes of those who prefer medicine in tablet form, we are ; I now puttinr up Hood's Sarsaparilla in ehocolate-eoated tablets as well as in the usual liquid form. By reducinr Hood's Sarsaparilla to a solid extract, wo have retained in the i tablets the curative properties of every medicinal Ingredient except the alcohol. . Sold bt druri I its or sent by mail. 100 deses one dollar. C L Hood Co., Lowell, Mass. AMERICAN LEAGUE. Club Stndng. Won. Lost. PCt. Philadelphia k 1 0 1.000 New York ;1 0 1.000 Chicago . .. 0 0 .000 Detroit ,. .. 0 0 .000 Cleveland 0 0 .000 St. Louis 0 0 .000 Boston 0 1 .000 Washington 0 1 .000 Today's Games. Boston at New York. Philadelphia at Washington. No games were scheduled In the American League yesterday. The western clubs will open the season Tuesday. ., National League Standing. Won. Lost. PCt. Boston 4 0 1.000 Pittsburg 2 0 1.000 Chcago 3 1 .750 New York 2 1 .067 Philadelphia .. 1 2 .333 Cincinnati 1 3 .250 St. Louis 0 2 .000 Brooklyn 0 4 .000 Yesterday's Results. Boston, 5; Brookly, 3. Chicago, 8; Cincinnati, 3. Pittsburg, 5: St. Louis, 3. Games Today. Boston at Brooklyn. New York at Philadelphia. SATURDAY'SGAME$. .. NATIONAL LEAGUE. At Cnclnnatl R. H. E. Cnclnnatl 1 7 0 Chicago 0 7 2 Weimer and Phelps; Brown, Iteul bach and Kling. - At Brooklyn R. H. E. Brooklyn 0 4 2 Boston 1 5 1 Drescher and Bergen; Lindeman and Needham. At Philadelphia - R. H.E. N'ew York 2 8 2 Philadelphia 1 6 1 Taylor and Bresnahan; Kane and Dooln. , At St. Louis ( Pittsburg and St. Louis game post poned on account of wet grounds. AMERICAN LEAGUE. At New York. R. H. E. New York 8 2 Boston 1 11 2 Chesbro and McGuire; Young and Graham. At Washington R. H. E. Phladelphia 4 It 1 Washington 3 7 2 Bender and Schreck; Hughes and Haydon. SPORTING GOSSIP The C. K. C. Blllings-E. E. Smathers turf scandal has provoked probably the most violent and vindictive controver sy the American light harness world has ever known. Challenges, "defis" and recrimina tious are flying between the rival camps with a rapidity that bewilders even those most Intimately concerned. "Was Lou Dillon, 1:5SU. the world's trotting champion, drugged at Mem phis, and. if so, by whom?" is a ques tion that lias been discussed by every horseman In the country. Much evi dence has been offered in favor of both sides, and the llnal decision by the au thorities is awaited with consuming in terest by millions of people. Mr. Smathers' contention that Major Delniar, l:r9-?4. on actual form figured to beat Lou Dillon is borne out In a measure by the work of a leading Lex ington (Ky.) authority, who has com piled the records of both sensational trotters. In actual races, of course, Lou Dillon cannot be compared with Major Del mar. She never indulged in but two contests with other horses, and both of OfSOOD the blood, reaches and ben KIBBEVS WIH WITH EASE MAKE BRYANISTIC SCORE Fast Athletic Club Team Takes the High School Hopefuls Into Camp to Tune of 16 to 1 in Five Innings First Game of Season. High School was defeated Saturday afternoon at the Public School Play Grounds, by the Bryanistic score of 16 to 1, their 'opponents being the fast Kibbey team of the Saturday After noon League. Only five innings were played, but High School never had a ghost of a show. It was the first game of the season for the Kibbeys, but they went the five innings without a wobble in the field, and managed to bag twenty hits, Karns and Elliott being pounded all over the field. The score. R. H. E. Kibbeys .. .11 0 2 2 116 20 0 Hig School .0000 1 127 Batteries Lancaster, Carter wnd Frankel; Karns, Elliott and Wil liams. these were 1u Hie Mempliis gold cup against Major Dclmar, in the first of which she lowered his colors, and in the last essay she was defeated by the fausoiu gelding. Her exhibition record 1 follows: mz. Cleveland, O., Juno 16, to wagon 2:004 Cleveland, O., June IS, to wa.on 2:04 Cleveland, O., July 4. to sulky 2:04Ji Cleveland, O., July 11, to sulky 2:03'$ Cleveland. O., July 31, to sulky 2:0: Cleveland, O., Aug. 8, to wayon 2:09 Brighton Beach, N. Y., Aug-. 17, to Bulky 2:C3 Readvllle, Mass., Aug. 24, to sulky 2:00 Cleveland, O., Sept. 1, to wajjon 2:04'i Cleveland, O.. Sept. 12. to high wheel sulky 2:05 Cleveland, O., Sept. 19, to wagon 2:054 Lexington, Ky., Oct. 10, to wagon. .. .2:01i Memphis, Tenn., Oct. 24, to sulky 1:ES'S Memphis, Tenn., Oct. 28, to wagon 2:00 In 1901 Lou Dillon, after the recov ery from the sickness which attacked her at Detroit in July, went eight pub lic trials, averaging 2:02Va, her best mile being at Memphis in November after the now notorious cup race in 2:01t4. The best mile she showed be fore the gold cup race iu 1904 was far slower than her 1903 record. The Major's records in 1903 and 1904 in public exhibition follow up to the much talked of cup race above noted: 1903 Albany. N. Y.. Aug. 1. to sulky 2:04 New York, N. Y., Aug. 13, to sulky... 2:04 rrovidence. R. I., Sept. 4, to sulky... 2:024 Syracuse. N. Y., Sept. 9, to sulky 2:0iv2 Syracuse, N. Y., Sept. 11, to sulky 2:00'4 Readvllle. Mass., Sept. 14. to sulky. ..2:00 Philadelphia. Ta.. Sept. 18, to sulky. .2:064 New York. N. Y., Sept. 25, to sulky.. 2:00 Cincinnati, O., Oct. 3, to sulky.:. 2:03 Lexington. Ky., Oct. 10, to wagon 2:03 Memphis, Tenn., Oct. 27, to sulky... ,,1:59 .1904. Poughkeepsle, N. Y., Aug. 6, to sulky, half mile 0:59'4 New York, N. Y., Aug. 13, to wajon. .2:02Vt Readville, Mass,, Aug. 26, to sulky... 2:024 Providence. R. I., Sept. 1, to sulky. ..2:03 Syracuse, N. Y., Sept. 7, to sulky 2:02 X.OTT DILLON, 1:53. Reailville, Mass.. Sept. 18. to sulky. ..2:02 Columbus, O., Sept. 22, to sulky 2:02 Cincinnati, O.. Sept. 3t), to sulky 2:02 Iexington, Ky., Oct. 8. to sulky 2:01 Memphis. Tenn., Oct. 24, to sulky 2:01 Memphis, Tenn., Oct. 23, to high wheel sulky 2:07 "The Major outdid Lou Dillon in miles iu 2:02U or better in 104." says the compiler, "trotting nine such per formances to her eight, and this gives her the benefit of her Memphis mile in 2:0114. which was disputed by many prominent horsemen who timed the performance and later exhibited their watches to disprove it in other sections of the country. The records of the two in public exhibitions seem to prove that Lou Dillou was at her best in 1103, when she beat Major Delniar, but when she faced him in 1904 she met a better horse. While her record with the wind shield is a second and one-half faster than that to the credit of Major Delniar, he holds the same record without the use of that appli ance, and his mark of 2:01!i is beyond question, while u shadow will always hover over her performance. "Delniar has trotted "four miles un der 2:01, Dillon only three. He has records of more miles in 2:03 or. better than any trotter that ever lived, and taking time performances in actual contests everything all together he is easily the champion of trotting cham pions." Glenvrood M. Getting; Fat. Those who saw the stallion Glen wood M., 2:074. at the close of the rac ing season would hardly know him now if they were to see him in winter quarters at Thorndale farm, Andover, Mass.. as he has grown big and stout. Lon McDonald isereatly pleased with the condition' of all his horses which ! are wintering at the farm iu charge of Ed Avery. Came Natural. What's the matter with the baby? "Crying because It was born in March." "What's that got to do with ft?" "Ton have heard of being as mad as a March be" THE DAYS HEWS OF Held a Birthday Party. Palladium Special. Cambridge City, April 15. Mr. and Mrs. Geo. A. Doney entertained a few of their friends at a birthday party dinner Sunday at their home on East Main street. The party was given in honor of Mr. Jno. Haines of Rich mond, Sunday being his 75th birthday. The following were the guests at din ner: Mr. and Mrs. Frank Hatzler and Mr. and Mrs. Chas. Petersen and daughter, Marie", of Richmond, and Mr. Chas. P. Doney of Indianapolis and John Haines of Richmond. CAMBRIDGE CITY. Palladium Special. Cambridge City, April 15. Miss Louise Ford will spend Sunday with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Samuel Ford, at Indianapolis. Mr. Poland Kirkwood of Peru is here visiting his parents Mr. and Mrs. Wesley Kirkwood at their home on Foote street. Mr. and Mrs. Win. Ertle have re turned to their home at Connersville after a few days visit with Mr. and Mrs. Michael Krahl. Mr. Henry Ingumann of Noblesville is here for a few days visiting friends and relatives. Mrs. Isadore Wilson is the guest of her mother, Mrs. Hall at Spiceland for a few days. Mrs. Squire Cornthwaite has return ed home after a weeks visit with rel atives at Kokomo, Ind. Mrs. Loren Helmsing and daughter Esther have returned to their home at Hagerstown after a few days visit with Mr. and Mrs. R. L. Whartqn. Mr. G. C. Dickey has returned to his home at Indianapolis after a few days visit with Mr. and Mrs. Walter Wheeler at their home on Mulberry street. Frank Gusler of Hagerstown was the guest of friends here yesterday. Miss Nora Griffiths of Milton was the guest of friends here today. St. Elizabeth's Catholic church Sun day April 15, Low Mass, 8:00; High Mass, 9:30 a. m. Catchisum, 10:30; Vespers and Benediction, 3 p. m. Miss Irene Worl of Jacksonburg is here visiting Mr. and Mrs. R. L. Scott at their home on East Main St. Mr. Robert Mosbaugh of Cincinnati will spend - Sunday with his parents, Mr. and Mrs. F. C. Mosbaugh. Miss Lillian Brooks is at Conners ville visiting her sister Mrs. Ross Mil ler. Mr. Carl Brown of Union City was here Friday visiting friends. Miss Dora Wallace will spend Sun day with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Wm. Wallace, south of Milton. Presbyterian church, Sunday April 15, Sabbath School, 9:30; Easter ser mon with communion, 10:45; Junior Endeavor, 2 p. m. Mrs. Wager, leader. No evening service. Mrs. Matthew Shew was the guest of friends at Richmond Friday. ! Miss Nora Gebring has again re turned to work at D. C. Hollowells Dry Good's Store after a two months vacation. Mrs. Henry Stofer who has been seriously ill for the past two weeks is slowly improving. Mrs. William Ingermann has return ed home after a weeks visit with her mother at Cincinnati. Christian church, Sunday April 15, Bible school, 9:15, sermon at 10:30, subject "The Empty Tomb," Endeavor society meets at 4:30 p. m. Evening sermon at 7:15, subject "A Great Question." Mr. Charles Downey of Indianapolis will spend Sunday with his parents, Mr. and Mrs. Geo. A. Downey at their home on East Main St. Cambridge City, April 15. Mr. and Mrs. Krone were at Richmond Sunday visiting Miss Cora Hebbler. Mr.- and Mrs. David Ocker of this city were at New Castle Sunday vis iting Mr. and Mrs. Geo. Ocker. Mr. Moulton Wheeler of this city was the guest of Miss Nettie Smith at Dublin Sunday. Miss Edith Doney of Richmond was the guest of her parents, Mr. and Mrs. W. H. Doney at their home on East Church "street Sunday. Mr. Vera Ohmit of this city was the guest of Miss Daisy Hatfield at Dublin Sunday. Mr. Joseph Storch of Indianapolis is here visiting his parents, Mr. and Mrs. Henry Storch. Mr. Samuel Morris of East German town was the guest of Mr. and Mrs. Elihu Miller at their home on Mul berry street, Sunday. Miss Nort Fitzpatrick of Franklin, Ind., is here visiting Mr. and Mrs. Chas. Wheeler at their home on West Main street. Mr. Ray Knise of Lafayette is here visiting his parents, Mr. and Mrs. Andrew Knise at their home on North Canal street. Mr. Gage Rife of this city was at Boston Sunday visiting his parents, Mr. and Mrs. H. A. Rife. Mr. and Mrs. Ross Freeborn o this city were the guests of relatives at Dublin Sunday. Mr. and Mrs. Harvey Dennis and daughter, Mary, of Richmond were the guests of Mr. and Mrs. J. R. Mauk at their home on East Main street Sunday. Mr. Alvin Bertsch of Ann Arbor, was the guest of his parents, Mr. and Mrs. Chas. Bertsch attheir home on East Church street Sunday. Mr. and Mrs. Brown of Rushville are here visiting their son, Ross Brown, at their home at Norborough Farm. Mr. and Mrs. Harry Williams of In dianapolis were the guests of Mr. and Mrs. Matt Williams Sunday. Mrs. Jane Brooks and daughter, Lil lian, are the guests of Mr. and Mrs. Rudolph Miller at Connersville. Mr. and Mrs. George E. Calloway were the guests 6 Mr. and Mrs. R. W. Hall at Richmond Sunday. Miss Bessie Van Meter Is at Indi anapolis for a few days visiting her sister, Msis Myrtle Van Meter. Mr. Herbert Ruse of Lafayette Is here visiting his,' parents, Mr. and Mre. J. T. Reese. Miss Aona Freeman was the guest CAMBRIDGE CITY of Mrs. Geo. Butler, at East German town Sunday. Miss Ada Case of Indianapolis was the guest of her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Jas. Case yesterday. Mr. and Mrs. George Butleivof Col umbus. Ohio, are here visiting Mr. and Mrs. Jno. Kepler at their home east of this city. Miss Beatrice Swallow of near Har vey's Crossing was here visiting her grandmother, Mrs. Levi Swlggett, Sat urday, j Miss Katherine Hay of Knights-' town is here visiting Mr. and Mrs. R. -H. Whiley at their home on East , Main street. ( Mr. and Mrs. Frank Marson and son Ralph were the guests of Mr. and . Mrs. John Calloway at Knightstown Sunday. BLIND WOMAN HAD HER THROAT CUT Officers Believe She Was Mur dered to Get Her Royalty from Scribners. INDENTATIONS ON HEAD DEATH OF MRS. WRIGHT AT NEW BRUNSWICK APPARENTLY RE VEALS A MOST FIENDISH MUR DER. Publishers' Press New Brunswick, N. J., April 15. The authorities Investigating the death of Mrs. Rachel Wright, the blind woman, 86 years old, found with her throat cut at her home in Old Bridge yesterday, now believe the wo man was murdered. Coroner Moke, in preparing the body for burial dis covered evidences that led to the be lief that she had been assaulted on the head with a black jack. Two in dentations were found on her head in dicating that she had turned to let some one in the door when she was struck, and fell to the floor uncon scious. Then it is thought a knife was taken from the kitchen table and her throat cut, the murderers placing the knife in her hand to hide their crime and throw the authorities off the scent. Robbery is believed to be the motive. Mrs. Wright's daughter received a royalty of $300 yearly, the neighbors say, from Scribners and when she died Mrs. Wright continued to get this money. It is thought she carried money in her dress and that she had some of this money stolen by the murderers. Three pocket books and a satchel were found in the house, in all containing $66. OVER HUNDRED ARE DEAD Japanese Earthquake Causes Many Deaths and General Destruction of Property.. Publishers' Press Tokio, April 16. While details of the earthquake at Formosa are laok ing, it is now known that the list of dead will not be as large as at first reported. Dispatches so far received report that 138 persons lost their lives, while thousands are injured and homeless. The town of Kai-Ji was the worst suf ferer. All the houses which escaped the last upheaval were laid in ruins. WRECKED SAILORS WALK TO SHORE Steamship In Storm Hurdles Bar and Lands High and Dry cn Beach. Steered by dead reckoning and thirty miles out of her course, the Norwegian fruit steamship Bodo hurdled a sand bar south of Oak island, off the Long Island coast, on a recent stormy night and settled down for a rest that bids fair to be an extended one. Usually a sand bar does not allow a steamer to trifle with it In this way with impunity, but this happened to be TEXT WALtXD A8HOBX DBT SKOD. a mushy sort of sand bar that had not attained its full growth, and the steamer went over it without even suffering a sprain. More than this, the sand bar, with an apparent desire to carry hospitality to the limit, heaped Itself a ro,nnd the shinso that tUfi crew 1 1 Wm0fr i AVegetahle Preparationlcr As similating foe Food andReguIa ting the Stomachs andBowels of Q 13? Promotes Digestion.Cfceo-fur-nessandHest.Contains neither Opium.Morphinc norGnexaL ot Kahc otic . FfJa SeeJL' A perfect Remedy forConstipa Tion, Sour Stotnach.Diarrtioca Worms .Convulsions .Feverish ncss and Loss of Sleep. Facsimile Signature of NEW YORK. If! I nr i " EXACT 07 WRARffCR. WORDS OF PRAISE WELL MERITED BY A XVELt, KNOWN ARTlCtE. Bo much has been written by the Standard medicial authorities, of all the several schools of practice, in praise of the native, or American, medicinal plants whioh enter into the composi tion of Dr. Pierce's Golden Medical Dis covery, that in attempting to quote from the various works on Materia Medica one hardly knows where to commence, 6ince tney are so volumin ous that only the briefest and most im perfect reference can be presented in a short article like this. Briefly then let us say that the "Golden Medical Discovery" was named from the sturdy little plant Golden Seal, the root of which enters largely into its composition. Besides this most valuable ingredient, it con tains glyceric extracts of Stone root, Queen root, Black Cherrybark, Blood root and Mandrake root. Finley Ellingwood, M. D., an emin ent practitioner of Chicago and Profes sor of Materia Medica in the Bennett Medical College of that city, in his recently published work on Therapeu tics, says of Golden Seal root: nIt iB the most natural of stimulants to the normal functions of digestion. Its in fluence upon the mucous surfaces ren ders it most important in catarrhal gastritis (inflammation of stomach) and gastric (stomach) ulceration." Many other authorities as well as Dr. Ellingwood extol the Hydrastis (Golden Seal), as a remedy for catarrhal dis eases of the nasal passages, stomach, bronchia, gall ducts, kidneys, intestines and bladder. Among these, we may mention Prof. John King, M. D., author of the American Dispensatory; Prof. J. M. Scudder, M. D., in his " Specific Medication " ; Dr. Hale of the Hahne mann Med. College of Chicago: Grover Coe, M. D., of New York, in his "Or- f;anic Medicines," Dr. Bartholow of Jef erson Med. College and ecores of other leading medical writers and teachers. All the foregoing eminent authorities extol the curative virtues of Golden Seal in cases of stomach, liver and in testinal weakness, torpor and ulceration of bowels. Dr. Ellingwood recommends it most highly, "In those cases of atonic dyspepsia when the entire apparatus, including the liver, is stagnant and inoperative." He also extols it most highly in the manv weaknesses and de rangements peculiar to women and says, "It is a moet important remedy in many disorders of the womb." Golden Seal root (Hydrastis), is an important ingredient of Dr. Pierce's Favorite Pre scription for weak, nervous, "rundown" women. But to return to the "Golden Medical Discovery " it may be said that its cur ative properties are not wholly depend ent upon Golden Seal, valuable as it is, as other equally potant ingredients add greatly to its value and in fact are not less important than the Hydrastis, or Golden Seal. '. In all bronchial, throat, lung and kindred ailments, Stone root, Black Cherrybark, Queen's root and Blood root, each plays as important a part in effecting the phenominal cures of "Golden Medical Discovery" as does Golden Seal. All these ingredients have the endorsement of prominent Jractitioner3 of all schools of medicine or the cure of diseaea of the bronchia, throat and langs, at daylight walked a hore dry shod. The feelings of the Oak islaad and Fire island life savers, who were rous ed from a sound sleep by Costoa lights and rockets to rush down their surf boats and prepare to eboot lines to the supposed imperiled crew, are said to have been expressed in lanjtuaje that is unfit for polite usaje when they saw the steamer fully 200 feet from the water. At daylight they made other oncomplimentary remarks. It was not until Captain Berger N. Larsea and bis crew of twenty-two men approached them In person to return thanks that the life savers were appeased and boarded the Boda to sample her ba nana cargo and what other refresh ments were set out by a grateful com mander. Rat Army Stampedes Workmen. Workmen who began to tear out the cellars of four razed buildings at First and Erie streets, Jersey City, where a theater is to be erected, were obliged to suspend operations by an army of rata, which ran out of nooks and cor ners and dashed wildly about the place. The workmen fled to the street. All the fox terriers In the neighborhood were sent for. and it took them an hour, to clear t&e cellsr of rata. - TIPfl Por Infants and Children. The Kind You Have Always Bought Bears the Signature of In Use for Over Thirty Years P ftl 3C 3 Of Queen's root, Prof. King saytt "An alterative (blood purifier) unsur passed by few if any other of the known alteratives. Mo6t successful, in skia and scrofulous affections; beneficial in bronchial affections; permanently cures bronchitis; relieves irritations; an im-, portant cough remedy; coughs of years standing being cured; aids in blood" making and nutrition and may be taken Queen's root, Golden Seal root, Stona , root, Black Cherrybark and Blood root, all articles extolled bv leading cracti- tioners of all the schools, as the very best of cough medicines, are made et pecially valuable when combined with chemically pure glycerine which greatly enhances the curative action of all these ingredients in all bronchial, throat and lung affections, severe coughs and kin dred ailments. Who can doubt the effieaev of such a compound, when scientifically made ' up, as in Dr. Pierce's Golden Medical Discovery? Who can doubt that it is a most effective remedy for the several diseases for which its ingredients are so highly recommended by the formost writers on materia meatcaj It is in the care of the more chronio or lingering, persistent, and obetinate cases of bronchial, laryngial and luns affections, attended by hoarseness ana severe cough, which if neglected or badly treated would generally have run . into consumption, that "Golden Med ical Discovery " has won the highest praise from all who have observed it marvelous control over these and kin dred affections. It is no cheap com pound made-up of trashy ingredients tor free distribution, that curious peo-j pie may experiment npon themselves i as with the many fake nostrums so commonly sent out as "trial Littles." It has a forty yealr record, etnoracing many thousands of cares behind it, is ' sold at a reasonable price and may be found in all drag . and medicine stores in this and many foreign countries. . It will be seen from the above brief extracts nkw well-? Golden Medical Dis-' covery" is adapted for the cure of all blood diseases, as, scrofulous and skin affections, eruptions, blotches, pimples v. and kindred ailments; also that it is equally good in all Catarrhal affections ' no matter where seated, and for all cases of indigestion, or dyspepsia, tor pid liver, or biliousness and as a tonic and invigoratbr in all manner of weaknesses, and in nervous debility and prostration the above extracts amply show. Much further information as to the properties and uses of "Golden Medical Discovery " and Dr. Pierce's Favorit Prescription for weak women, will be found in a little booklet of extracts from standard medical books which will be mailed free to anv address on request, by lettor postal card, sent to Dr. R. V. Pierce, Buffalo, N. Y. - All the several ingredients of Dr. Pierce's medicines will be found, from the reading of this little booklet, to have the strongest possible professional endorsement and recommendations for the cure of all the diseases foe which these medicines are recom mended. - No other medicines for likt Purposes have any such endorsement, hey are non-alcoholic, non-secret, sals and reliable. Humor m? Philosophy By DUNCAN H. SMITH ADVICE GALORE V always fir.3 fitf vlc er.onsh. And much of It loo very good Until we try to us the atu.'f. They tell u how to tnlik a cow And how to make a woman mini. And how to dance and how to Ir.jr And fcow to bars a window blind. Tou get tn very lmp! fcrra Advice on Low to run a w!fa . That you may rule and keep her pleased And have a little peace In l!f. lou d thir.k to read the printed m'.'& That all there wai 'or you to Co Was cut It out and take it home And try Jt on a wire or two. They hand you. amonf other thlxsa, ' Ad rice on how to set a hen On two lees than a dozen esa So you may raise a brood of ten. And how to brine them up by haad And teach the little ones to lay That they may be your pride sad Jojr And each produce an egg- a day. Tes. the advice looks fresh enough And Just the very thins you neet To make you hit the places hies And ret success securely treed. They stem silt edged, morocco bound, These pretty dreams you read abemt,) Self acting- and the kind that spina, 1 XJnta 7pv come tp trj them out, f . i AA tm Nmiw eoMMT. new MTV.