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The Abbeville press and banner. [volume] (Abbeville, S.C.) 1869-1924, December 07, 1892, Image 3

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn84026853/1892-12-07/ed-1/seq-3/

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A R<med> for Sprains.
Dr. N. W. Cady regards the following
as an infallible remedy for sprains:
A half hour's douching with water at a
temperature of 120 decrees, and the fixation
of the joint by a splint on the
flexor side of the joint, or upon the extensor
side, if that be more convenient.
?Medical Record.
Five Cherrvfield, Maine, canning ?
tablishmcnts have put up $75,000 worth
of blue-berries this year.
It has been proved that the recent
epidemic of smallpox in British Columbia
came from China.
How's Th.n ?
We offer One Hundred Hollars reward for
?ny case of catarrh that cannot be cured, by
taking Hall's Catarrh Cur_>,
i . J. Cheney & Co., Props., Toledo, O.
"We, the undersigned, have known. JF'. J.
Cheney for the last 15 years, and believe him
perfectly honorable in all biisiness transactions,
and financially able to carry out any obligations
made by their firm.
West & Trcax, Wholesale Druggists, Toledo,
T"t"vn ITivviv / ? \fanvTv WhnleRala
Druggists. Toledo, ().
Hall's Cavarrh Cure is taken internally, acting
directly upon the blood and mucous surfaces
of the system. Testimonials sent free.
Price ?5c. per bottle. .Sold by.all druggists.
Have You Asthma f
Dr. R. Schlffmann, St. Paul, Minn., will mat
a trial package of Schiffmann's Asthma Cur?
1rtt to any sufferer. Gives instant relief in
worst cases, and cures where others fail
Name this paper and send address.
Bkecham's Pills cost only 25 cents a box
They are proverbially known throughout the
Wond to be "worth a guinea a box."
Mr. David M. Jordan
of Edmeston, N. Y.
"I?TVI .inin f/ir] TToli^lflca
ICS5, IJ) 11 auaitu, ijLu^uuif}
This is from Mr. D. M. Jordan, a retired
farmer, and od? of the most reipected
citizens of Otsero Co., N. Y.
"Fourteen years ago I had an attack of the
travel, and nave since been troubled with my
Liver and Kidneys
gradually growing worse. Three years ago I
tot down so low that | could scarcely
MVftlk. I looked more like a corpse that a living
being. I had no appetite and for 5 weeks I
ate nothing but gruel, i was badly
emaciated and had no more color than a
marble statue. Hood's Sar.-aparilla was
recommended and I thought I would try it.
Before I had finished the first bottle I noticed
that I felt better, saflered less, the Inflam,"
matlon of the bladder had subsided,
the color began to return to my face, and I
hncAn to feel hunerv. After I had taken
S bottles 1 cold eat anything without hurting
me. 1 have now fully recovered, thanks to
Hood's Sarsaparilla
I feel well and am well,
. me maryel to see me bo weiL D. M. Jordan.
_Hf??d'?lpilll?arethe best "after-dinner Pills, assist
digestion, cure heartacho and biliousness.
Purely vegetable, mild anil reliable. Cause perfec
Digestion, complete absorption and healthful regularity.
Kor the cure of all disorders of the Stomach
Liver, Bowels, Kidneys* Bladder, Nervous Disease*
PERFECT DIGESTION -will be accomplished by
taking Railway's Pills. By their ANTI-BILIOUS properties
they stimulate the liver In the secretion or tto
bile and its discharge throu;b the biliary ducts.
These pills In doses of from tw? to four will quickly
regulate the action of the liver and free the patient
from tbeae disorders. One or two of Radway's Pills,
taken dally by those subject to bilious pains and torpidity
of the liver, will keep ttu- system regular and
secure healthy digestion.
Price, 25c. per box. Sold by all druggists.
_ nn irii Mro?C
w i ? r % b* ? ? ? ? w
. ?*??"' KIDNEl LIVER ?js MBS*
Fain in the Back,
Joint* or hip*, sediment in urine like brick-dust
frequent calls or retention, rheumatism.
Kidney Comulaint,
Diabetes, drop*y, scanty or high colored urine.
Urinary Troubles,
Stinging sensations when voiding, d let e res pressure
in the parts, urethral irritation, stricture.
Disordered Liver,
Bloat or dark circlcs under the eyes, toogua
coated, constipation, yellowish eyeballs.
fl rant?e?U?e oontents of Ooe Bottle, It not be?tfltfd,
Oiuggittf will refund you the price paid.
At Druggists, 50c. Sire, $1.00 Size.
'Invalid** Guide to Health" froe?Comraltation fre*.
Dr. Kilmkr & Co.. BtxriMAMTQN. N- Y.
/. BREA5T ..
offered child-bearing woman. I have been a
mid-wife for many years, and in each case
where "Mother's friend" had been used it has
accomplished wonders and relieved much
suffering. It fs the best remedy for rising of
' the br??st known, and worth the price for that
alone. Mbs. M. M. Beustkr,
Montgomery, Ala.
u Sent by express, charges prepaid, on receipt
cf price, $1.80 per bottle.
kr~~ ?1
DiPTrif RuoiTR snEXKfi F\~ A \"EAV
Indian Women Who Huckster Fruit
and Pottery?The Ancient Village
ot Isleta and Irs
Queer People.
A BOUT the first thing
/ 1 that attracts the atxj
\ tention of the visitor
QQk "* to Albuquerque is the
Isleta Indian street
venders. Their vil
To no fnnrfpnri milAfl
wes* c'tT'an(^
Albuquerque is their
*^-y market for the sale of
fruits, earthenware
and wood or bales of
rushes. The village of Isleta is immediately
on the line of the railroad, but
they rarely utilize the road, preferring to
walk rather than pay fare. They arrive in
the city before the palefaces have breakfasted,
and supply the residences, restaurants,
hotels arJ fruit stands with
fresh grapes, melons, plums, chili pep- I
? ----- t-i-L A.\ _..l4.;nn?>a I
pers, apricon, etc., wnicu tue) uuiuiavc
in and around their little village.
The women do the marketing, and iD
addition to two or three uaskct3 of fruit
a few pieces ot pottery are also brought
along. The women come in bevies,
some carrying fruits, a few vessels of
earthenware. The latter they sell to the
?Z; :
tourists at the hotels at prices regulated
by the verdancy of the sightseer.
Dressed, or rather undressed, in their ,
seemingly quaint costumes, they attract
immediate attention from the open
mouthed and wonder stricken tourist,
who laughs at and ridicules everything
be is not accustomed to see in his own
bailiwick. At the depot grounds, especially
when the trains come in, the
fruit and pottery venders assemble in
full force, and generally do a land o ffice
business in selling to the tourists.
Th*? Indian maidens are dressed in !
their brightest colors, and some of them
would be pretty if they did not daub their
faces with red paint. They are special
objects of mirthful interest to the ladies
on the trains, who criticise the scant
costumes of the Pueblo maidens very
narrowly. Tb? Indian women no doubt
reserve their criticism of the "paleface
squaw?" until after they have sold their
truits and wares.
The Indian braves bring in bales of
chili and rushes on burros, or what are
called "narrow gauge mules." Rushes
are used for light fires or for kindling.
The burros are invariably well loaded, .
not only in weight but in bulk?only the j
ears left sticking out. The chili and .
rushes are compactly and securely baled,
and when loaded the head of the burro !
is turned toward Albuquerque, he is :
given a kick, and ho and the brave jog
along to the city. After disposing of 1
his load the Indian mounts the burro 1
and rides buck to the village.
Frequently the burro has an extra '
passenger. The Indian maiden who ha9
disposed of her grapes accepts the hospitality
of her lover and rides behind
^am/) q 1 nr?nof AAtror. I
Ill 111, YVCJgUblUg UUTTU auu QllUVOV VVtVfting
from view the patient little animal.
Those who are not fortunate enough to
have lovers with burros must walk back
to Isleta. But to tramp fourteen miles
in the morning and fourteen miles in the
evening is with an Indian only a matter
of recreation.
Isleta contains about 1000 inhabitants. 1
They arc industrious, and, except on j
feast and fete days, a uniformly sober
people. They pursue agriculture?cultivating
mainly corn, beans, pumpkins j
and fruits. They have their little |
patches of one, two and three acres, j
which are irrigated by ditches which j
tap the "raging" Rio Grande. Each J
patch is "fenced" in by au adobe wall !
about three feet in height. These j
patches have been cultivated for centuries.
us the old crumbling walls bear |
evidence. The walls are to prevent the !
depredations of stock, which they also j
raise, each farmer having a cow ami a j
"horse and a few sheep.
xvi/ (AiiiiiUdiiUJU^ puoinuua in |
the village an Indian is seen on the flat j
roof, and a sentinel is invariably seca ;
upon the roof of the church?the high- !
est building in the village. These senti- I
nnlu ova nnf onn<iH nnrl )rw\lrSnrr fr>r* fV?n
advancing enemy, as was their duty for
centuries, but are keeping a vigil over
the surrounding fields. Should a trespasser
enter?either a small boy or a
marauding animal?a signal is given by
signs, and the rancher is soon in his
patch hurling rocks at the invader, and
be invariably carries a pocketful for that
In addition to agriculture, they make
the clothes they wear, which in not a j
great task?weaving ine cioui aim urc?ing
the skins for their shoes, leggings
and pantaloon?.
They also make large quantities of
earthenware resembling stone,"and in the
shape of animals, "hand painted'' with
curious designs and figures. Heaps of
wild thyme and rushes are set on fire and
reduced to ashes; water and earth are
thrown upon the hot ashes, when the
consistency is kneaded and formed into
any desirable shp.n^ Women generally
do this work, while the mep serve as
the hewers of the wood and bring the
rrkl - *J r * - " lAnntAf^ in (ho I
"I ne potierv jhucuijt ia iuv??.v> .u ...? .
"basement," entrance to which is made |
by means of a ladder through a trap door j
in the roof. This was the custom centuries
ago. As a means of protection
from surprise by the enemy there were
no doors to the houses, and when a per.
sou called on his neighbor, after looking
through a hole or the blinds to see who
it was, a ladder wa3 let down, which the
caller would climb, when the ladder was
drawn up after him.
The plan of construction of these
houses has never been changed. The
houses are built in common, and in compartments,
as French flats, but instead
Of pusmng toe outtou LUC uiuci omuua
outside and gives war-whoops until he
arouses the host. Only those houses or
compartments fronting on a street have
windows, and these are very small and
grated like the lookout port holes of a
Mexican jail. In the construction of
these bouses no lime is used. The
adobes are cemented with the mixture of
ashes, charcoal and earth, seemingly
more lasting than cement, enduring for
centuries. The families lire peaceably
on this community plan, and idn\y indulging
in the "neighborly quarrels"
usual with their pale-faced bretdren. It
is very seldom that a brave strikes his
The city government is conducted independently
of any other of the Pueblo
villages. Each village has its own
separate government?a free republic in
itself. The Spaniards found'about three
hundred thousand Indians and (ibout
two hundred villages in what is now New
Mexico and Arizona. When the United
States took possession of this country?
less tnan nan a ceuiury ago?tuere were
about one huudred and twenty thousand
Indians and about one hundred villages.
Now there are not more than thirty-live
thousand of these poor L03 and about
twenty-tive villages.
Long before Columbus sailed from
Palos in search of a new world this Indian
village ? Isleta ? was ancient.
[a this valley?now called the Rio
Grande?the Pueblos had their vil- j
[age and enjoyed a "semi-barbarous
civilization" in the pursuit of agriculture. :
But with the "discovery of the New [
World, which is the old," came the cavalier,
adventurer and half bandit; the j
soldi.jr, the hidalgo, the mutineer and |
all of that class in search of what fortune j
or chance might throw in their way. j
Here they found "a day whose nocn has j
not come, ana wnose evening 19 iar ais- |
The history of the Pueblo of Isleta is
involved in that obscurity which sur- |
rounds an unlettered people, but their I
local "historians" hand down the tra- j
ditions of their race from generation to I
generation and century to century, dating
back from the migrations to this j
country of the Tolteca and Aztecs?the j
earlies tribes of which we have any I
knowledge. The history of the Pueblos j
is rich in legend, war and romance, and '
its most interesting pages will never be j
written.?New York Advertiser.
A Beggar Bandit.
In Rome there is much talk about an j
old beggar who used to frequent the j
doors of the Cnurch of the Minerva, and j
who, dying lately, was found to be pos- I
sessed of $20,000, which he had left by j
a properly drawn-up will to his three :
children, who were completely ignoraut !
of their father's wealth. I read this |
paragraph in an English journal, and
really could not but leel thankful that
the old man succeeded in piling up such
a snug little fortune. Lie made the
square in front of the Hotel Minerva his
headquarters for over a quarter of a
century, and he had a way of taking j
every stranger who lived in the hotel |
that was irresistible. To reach the i
Corso from the hotel one had to pass at
least twenty ragged rascals of all sizes
- ? "J t won harl nAt
iiuu 3t'AC^ auu It bUC' UlU uiitu u?<? <ivv
been squared with a centissimo or so you
had quite an ordeal in running the gauntlet.
But having given the old man a
pittance, the road was then clear for the
rest of the day, and never a beggar
troubled you. I always found it the
best way thus to keep the army of Ro
man beggars at a pleasant distance, and
the blessings that used to b<* showered
on ray head every morning by the whole
crowd as I passed along seemed well :
worth the price of three or four cents a
day which the old chief bandit got o-.it
of me.?New York Recorder.
Costa Rica's Coffee 1'lintations..
Costa Rica has over 8000 cotfee plantations
yielding a product worth $7,- !
500,000, while the product of its cocoa j
groves is annually valued at $10",000, :
and of its sugar estates at Si,700,000
besides a growth of 1,000,000 bunches
of bananas realizing about ?400,000.
me cotiee plantations are caieuy cultivated
at an elevation ranging from 3000
to 4500 feet above sea level, and when
the shrub is four years old it has
reached its full amount, of production.
The berries, which are first darn groen
color, change to a yenow-rea ana nnany :
to crimson when tbey arc quite ripe and i
must be ha) vested. ?Atnoncan Azricul- !
A New Use For a Barrel.
A very satisfactory receptable for
soiled clothes can be made by coveriuij
a barrel with what used to be called
furniture calico, but is now sold under
the name of comfortable print. A
writer in the Country Gentleman recommends
the barrels that sugar comes iu
for this purpose, and explains how to
transform one into the neat and hand;
hamper shown in the cut. Carefully
break off all nails that project both on
the inside and outside. Line the inside
of the barrel with smooth brown paper,
or remnants of wall paper can be used,
using Sour paste to.fasten the paper in.
Measure four pieces of print the depth
of the barrel, allowing four inches extra
for the frill at the top. Join the pieces
and run a strong thread around the lower
ed<?e to draw it on; fold over two
inches at the top and gather like the hotJli
torn. Draw this cover over the barrel,
even the fullness and secure it in place
with small tacks. Place a two-inch band
of ailesia around tho tOD and bottom to
bide the tacks.
Cover the lid.of the barrel inside and
out with the print. Make a knob in the
center of this lid by putting a screw
through the hole in a medium-sized
spool and screwing it firmly in place.
Cover the spool with silesia like the
bands on the hamper. Each week when
the soiled clothes are removed the
hamper should be given a few hours'
exposure to the sun and air.?Mail and
Poisoned by Tropicnl Fish.
When the British steamship Yorker
arrived at Marseilles from Rangoon the
Captain leported that seveial of his
* :ui?
crew liUU UltJU ill iciuuid aguujr hiki
partaking of some fish which had been
caught in tropical waters. In these regions
many fish are found which at cer*
tain seasons, or it may be in thA ease of
some , species always, are exceedinglj
poisonous when/used as food. This if
especially the case with such fish as feed
on medu?re and on certain coral banks.
Experts afisulfc us that great caution has
to be observed in eating fish caught in
tropical waters, and too much attention
caunot be bestowed on the warnings of
those whose experience of the fob found
in various neighborhoods enables them
to say which should be avoided as articles
of diet. This subject is fully discussed
in some of the earlier chsp{crs of
Guuter's ''Fish," a copy of which is to
be found in the library of the Royal
College of Surgeons-. ?The Lancet.
Kin;r of Land and Sea.
A steamer recently arrived at Seattle,
Washington, from Alaska brought from
that icy country the skeleton of a
* ? * ' a - e ii. i.s.j
whale lizaru, roe secona pi us &iau
known to be in existence. The other
was found some years ago near Oxford,
England, but is much smaller than this
one. It is uow in the British Museum.
The whale lizard is described in natural
history as "the king of the land and
sea," doubtless from the fact that it was
equally at home on laud or in the water,
^n water its speed was terrific: it swam
with its legs, its enormous wings serving
to keep its body above tho surface,
bo that it must have appeared to be walking
on the water. An idea of Its great
size can be formed from the fact that
one bone weighed 794 pounds. The
weight of the whole skeleton is 211)0
pounds.?Illustrated American.
Strange Wati-rtrorks.
One of the strangest things about the
city of Guymas, Mexico, is its nater
works. Las norias, or the wells, arc
two and one halt miles, out of the city,
and all the water that is used is brought
from there and sold by the carrcrs at a
tiaco (three and one-eighth cents) per
gallon. It is carried in leathern bags on
the backs of burros. The bags when
filled do not look unlike a huge pair of
saddle packets tied together at the top
and swung across the baclc of the animal.
In the bottom is a kind of faue.it,
and when you want a watermuu in the
street you can pay him your tlaco and
quench your thirst with a pint of this
water that tastes very much like a mix
ture of dilated bilge water ana sewage.
?St. Louis Republic.
Qnnkor Cnve for Co d*.
For colds, an old-time remedy with a
ridiculous name, is a stewed Quaker molasses
posset. It is a very soothing aad
pleasant drink, made as follows: Let
simmer slowly for a half hour one halfpint
of best molasses, one dram of
powdered white ginger and a lump of
1 V*? afi.?i>n/1 fmiiuonf.lv
Ijliuer. I ills Himuiu uooiuibu w.j
and should not corac to h boil. After
removing it from the stove stir in it the
juice of two lemons or one ounce of
good vinegar, cover and let it stand five
minutes. It may be used hot or cold,
but must not in the latter case be kept
in tin.?St. Louis Republic.
Darwin V
Remarkable! Resto ration by
skeleton, recently Puck's private pafound
many hun- j leontologist.?Pack,
dred feet below |
the surface of thr J
earth. J
The heart writes iii lines on the face.
Modern society acknowledges nr
Prudence, like experience, must bt
paid for.
Just praise is only a debt, but flattery
is a present.
A single grateful thought is the most
complete prayer.
The interest you in others take, that
interest they will take in you.
Business dispatched is business well
done, but business -hurried is business
ill done. .
The object of punishment is prevention
irom evii; 11 never can do maae impulsive
to good.
Everywhere the flower of obedience is
intelligence. Obey a man with cordial
loyalty aad you will understand him.
There is no passion which steals into
the heart more imperceptibly and covers
itself more under disguises than pride.
Some one has well said: "It is the
business of the prophet to' proclaim
trutb, and let that truth crystallize as it
To know how to grow old is the
p master work of wisdom, and one of the
most difficult chapters in the great art of
living. ,
All the good of which humanity is
capable is comprised in obedience. You
have no choice. This you must do, and
A. -1.1 * - TTTU 1m. _ -L .
not. otuerwiae. ryuaiever js uoi a uuijf
is a sin.
Truth is always consistent with itself
and needs nothing to keep it out. It is
always near at hand, and sits upon our
lips and is ready to drop out before we
are aware; whereas a lie is troublesome
and sets the teller's invention on the
rack, and one trick needs a great many
more to make it good.
Hunting Lions and Buffalo?.
A maII Imnmn iMiniiln* 1M A futAfl on Tin
that in one of his long journeys he came
across the dislocated skeleton of a buffalo
almost intermingled with the broken
bones of a lion, the skull of which was
lying near, while the skull of the buffalo
was near at hand, but devoid of the
nasal bones. The ground evidently was
the scene of a desperate combat in which
' both animals had succumbed.
It is a common practice among lions,
this gentleman says, tq hunt' in com-,
pany. A friend of mine in South Africa
had a peculiar example of this. His
friend V ? had wounded a bull buffalo,
which had retreated within the forest.
The two hunters carefully followed the
Knf affoi* A a(iAi4 o/^trnnpo I
U1UUU' btaUUj VUV UlkVi a auvtv mm vwuw were
startled by a succession of loud
roars, which betokened lions close at *
There could be little doubt that the
wounded buffalo had beeu attacked.
Therefore, with proper precaution, they
approachcd'the spot until an exciting
sccne presented itself suddenly on the
other side of a large fallen tree, wbich
happily concealed the approach of the
two hunters.
Three lions were engaged in a life---3
1?4. J.1A.L lU.i -.1^
anu-ueam couiuat witu wc j^auout uiu
bull, who made a desperate defease, first
knocking over one of bis enemies, then
goring another to the ground, and exhibiting
a strength which appeared sufficient
to defeat ihe combination.
Suddenly the buffalo fell dead. This
was the result of the original- -wound, as
the rifle bullet had passed through the
The lions were not aware of this, and
began to quarrel among themselves about
their imagined Victory. One huge beast
reared to half its height and placed its
fore paws upon the body of the prostfate
buffalo, while at the head and hind
quarters an angry lion clutched the dead
body in its spreading paws, and growled
at the possessor of the centre. This
formed a grand picture within only a
few yards' distance, but two rifle shots
stretched two lions rolling upon the
ground, and the third bounded into the
thick covert and disappeared.?New
York News.
Costly Travel in;.
When the German Emperor travels it
costs money, but when he does not it
costs money too. The other week whole
carloads of wine, utensils, furniture, car'
pets, etc. were returned to Berlin from
the palaces at Urville, near Metz and
Coblentz, which had been sent there in
anticipation of the sovereign's presence
at the grand maneuvers and the festivities
attending them.
All the preparations had been completed
down to the cards of invitation
sent to the prominent dignitaries of the
respective provinces. All the necessaries
for the imperial royal table, even to the
smallest details, including the flowers,
cro q1 tr?ono aorif. frnon Rprlin. From ITr
ville alone tnere were sent back three
carloads of wine, together with fortyeight
enormous leather trunks, in which
were stowed away the wine glasses of
?Pofio A mAPiAfln Rpcriq.
CVClJf Tai AWbJ A H*?W .
Arterial Blooi Flair.
One of the most interesting of the
new psycho-physiological instruments ia
the plethysmograph, which indicates the
least flow of blood in the arteries of the
arm. By means ot it observers have
found that when the sentence of the
Judge is read be tore a criminal there is
a decrease iu the flow of blood in the
arm, but that the sight of a glass of
wine increases the flow. Again, when
it is required to perform an arithmetical
calculation, to multiply, for example,
nine times seventy-three, an increase of
blood flow is the result. The flow is
little affected in a brutal murderer or
born criminal when a pistol is shown to
him, whereas in the normal man the plethysmograph
indicates a decided effect.
Thus involuntary testimony is supplied
as to the nervous and physical nature ot
the born instead of the accidental criminal.?London
White Foxes.
A Vancouver furrier was exhibiting a
short time ago what he claimed were the
pelts of five white foxes. The man is an
expert naturalist, and has been dealing
- ? '?- fnp fnrtv VMitrg
ID HITS JU l/lic iwi tunwi> .v. -j j
He says these are the first white foxes
he ever heard of, but he is absolutely
sure the pelts are genuine fox skins.
The conformation has been carefully
preserved, and the big brush is, of course,
attached. The fur is snow-white, spotless
and beautifully soft. The furrier
bought them from a seal-hunter who
caught the foxes at the last station to
the north of Eastern Siberia, several
1 hundred it. lies north of Petropaulovsky.
?Picayune. i
y- : * ' _
Hie Ho h e.t<l.
It has been suggested that as skins
and bides formerly did duty as bottles
and vessels for carrying wine and other
iquors, the hogshead or hogshide was
originally a barrel of the same capacity
as a liquor containing vessel made of the
sKin or Diae or a nog. utners ioidk h
may have been "oxhide" from which the
word was derived. As the Dutch and
Scandinavians called this kind of a cask
by some equivalent ot oxhide, there is
some probability that this may be tne
true origin of the word.?House Furnishing
Both the method and results when
Syrup of Figs is taken; it is pleasant
and refreshing to the taste, and acts
gently yet promptly on the Kidneys
Liver and Bowels, cleanses the system
effectually, dispels colds, headaches
and fevers and cures habitual
constipation. Svrup of Figs 10 the
only remedy of its kind ever produced,
pleasing to the taste and acceptable
to the stomach, prompt in
its action and truly beneficial in its
effects, prepared only from the most
healthy ana agreeable substances, its
many excellent qualities commend it
to all and have made it the most
popular remedy known.
Syrup of Figs is for sale in 50c
and $1 bottles by all leading druggists.
Any reliable druggist who
may not have it on hand will procure
it promptly for any one who
wishes to try it Do not accept any
substitute. 1
My acquaintance with Boschee's
German Syrup was made about fourteen
years ago. I contracted a cold
which resulted in a hoarseness and
cough which disabled me from filling
my pulpit for a number of Sabbaths.
After trying a physician,
without obtaining relief I saw the
advertisement of "your remedy and
obtained a bottle. I received quick
ind permanent help. I never hesitate
to tell my experience. Rev. W.
H. Haggerty, Martinsville, N.J. ?
Did you ever see a sickly
baby with dimples ? or a healthy
one without them ?
A thin baby is always delicate.
Nobody worries about
a plump one.
If you can get your baby
plump, he is 2most sure to. .
be well. If you can get him
well, he is almost sure to be
The way to do both?there
is but one way?is by careful
living. Sometimes this
depends on Scott's Emulsion
of cod-liver oil.
I * We will send you a book
I nn it frpp.
Scott ft Bowk*, Chemists. 13a South 5th Artnnt.
New York.
111 11 Ifl Morphine Bablt Cured in iv
III' IIIHI to 20 days. Nopay till cured.
If I IWIWDR J.8TEPHENff; Lebanon.Ohio
By I Hamilton Ayers, A. M, M. Dt
This is a most Valuable
Book lor the House*
hold, teaching: as It does
the easily-distinguished I
Symptoms ol different I
Diseases, the Causes and |
Means ol Preventing: such 7
nia*Hi>i.flnd the Slmnlest
Remedies which will alleviate
or cure*
598 Pages, Prof
The Book is written in plain ev
the technical terms which render n
the generality ol readers. This E
of Service In the Fauiily
tinderstood by all.
[The low price only being made possil:
Not only docs thi3 Book contai:
Disease, but very properly gives a
pertaining to Courtship, Dial
lion and Rearing of Hi
Valuable Recipes and Prea
Botanical Practice* Correc
New Edition, Revised & Enla
With this Book in the house there is no
Mrgency. Don't wait until you h*ve illi
d at onct tor this valuable volume.
onijIr eo cent
Sni poctaJ antes or postage stamp* of at'
BOOK 1*1
'34 LEO
Cv _ the equevl of
0<3^OIIC I
fortbe Prt)mpt aijd
Permanent Cufe of
Dainft %]JfArhK
f vui(u
-N V .S L?47
sflta. e^ffHs
the hands, injnre the iron, and ourn off. J
i Xlie Rizins Sun Steve f*oitsb is Brintact Odor-1
less Durable, and the consumer pays lor do tin I
I or glass pactagewtta every Durcfiase. |
N It la not tinu?- 91
1 " glial to see a tw
^ ~ nu'r worklngt*
br&kemftB. ftre
performing as
Jflr-flMW/W mccti labor as
ffjk72n9r^ AI men In posse?BHBflCJBK.mE]
uon of all t&ctt
natural members
and earning the same wages. Sainent surgeon*
and competent judges commend the Bobber Foo*
and Hand for their many advantages. At every ex- .'/ id
hibltion where exhibited they received the highest
awards. They are endorsed and purchased by the
XT. 8. and foreign Governments. A Treatise, containing
430 pages, with 260 Illustrations, se*t ran; also*
formula for taking measurement* by which limbs
can be made and lent to all parts of the world wlttl
fit guaranteed. Address A. A. 9IABK6, W A-j
B roadway, Kew York City. Established Forty Yearn '
Unlike the Dutch Process ;' II
Qa So Alkalies
Other Chemicals ' J
are used in the
' preparation of
fflmC W. BAKER & CO.'S
I aBreaifastCocoa
m ! 1M which it abeoluielf ;-f
KJ ; t? tWH purm and nimble.
MM !m?I! It has more than three timet
Ha > j WEB ffte strength of Coco* adzed
BMj.1 P'Vb'PL with Starch, Arrowroot or
Sugar, and la far more economical,
cos?7H7 2cm t/>an one cent a cup.
It la delicious, nourishing, aad MJJtJLT
Sold by Grocers ererywhers.
W, BAKER &C0? Dorchester, Haw.
1 want to Buy
Si r-%
Containing Lithia. Send an- %
r* . _ *
aiysis. state price, uive
name and distance of near
est railroad station.
james Gaunt 365 Canal St N J?
Corw CoBTOmptlon, Congtua, Cronp, 8or?
Throat. Sold by all Drugrists on a. Guarantee.
m 3yr?in last war, 13abjudicatingclaims, atty alnc*.
PATENTS 4U.Daire^?ooU IrMt
"""" ?
who have weak mnjs or Aetb
am. should uae Plao'? Cure tor ' ' *
Consumption. It ku eared H
tboowodi. It Baa not in} or
ed one. It lj not bad to take. H
it Is the be?c cough syrup. . .
Sold everywhere MSc. fm
usely Illustrated.
ery-day English, and is from
lost Doctor Books so valueless to
took is intended to be
, and is so worded as to be readiijr
ile by the immense edition printed.)
n so much Information Relative to
, Complete Analysis ol everything
riajje ana me prouuv
ialthy Families;
icriptiona, Explanation of
;t of Ordinary Herbs.
rgeri with Complete Index.
exctue for not knowing what to do in a*
tea to your family before you order, bat
i denomination not larger than 5 cenm.
...ARD STREET. N. Y. CilTh

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