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The Abbeville press and banner. [volume] (Abbeville, S.C.) 1869-1924, September 26, 1894, Image 7

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85,000,000 Tobacco Bill Saved.
Chicago, September 8 .?[Special.]?The
Chicago Inter-Ocnin's Illustrated Supplement.
desiribing the great success and merit
of No-To-Bac. has made it famous in a day.
Mr. H. L. Kramer, the active man, was
seen to-day at his office, 45 Randolph stroet,
and in talking of No-To-Bae's growth, said
It was hard work to keep up with the rapidly
increasing demand, as every box sold
advertised No-To-Bnc's merit.
He said: "No-To-Bac is not sold ort the
Strength of the thousands and tens of thousands
of testimonial statements, but under
an absolute guarantee to cure or money refunded."
That made a long story about
merit very short, as it absolutely protects
the user from physical injury _or financial
loss. "Why," said he, "Ko-xo-uao win
make 100,000 cures this year, and the saving
will average 850.00 for every one cured,
or a grand total of $5,000,000 saved from
going up in smoke and out in spit." NoTo-Bac,
is indeed, a God-send to the poor
man these hard times. According to the
testimonials, however, the money saving is
the least consideration, for almost everyone
reports an improvement of the nervous
system, increase in weight, and a revival of
physical and mental powers that is indeed
miraculous.
Prominent physicians look upon No-ToBac
as a great success, and are very free to
prescribe it.
Every wholesale drug house in this country
and Canada sells No-To-Bac, and the retail
druggists are pushed to supply the demands
of customers; the direct mail demand
la immense.
The cost of No-To-Bac compared with the
results is a small matter, as the saving in a
week pays the cost of a cure for a lifetime.
No-To-Biuj is sold for tl a box, or three
boxes, $2.50, with a guarantee to cure, or
, money refunded.
A few extra copies of thelnter-Ooean Sup
plement (eight pages) Illustrated In Hve 001.
or*, have been secured and will hs mailed
for the asking, by addressing the Sterling
Bemedy Co., Chicago offloe, 45 Randolph
rtreet; New York office, 10 Spruce street,
Laboratory. Indiana Mineral Springs, Ind.
F. Mabio* Cbawtobd Is the most popular
American novelist with the French.
Dr. Kilmer's Swamp-Root cures
all Kidney and Bladder troubles.
Pamphlet and Consultation free.
Laboratory Bingham ton, y. Y.
Ozosax Gould's yachting is said to have
cost him WOO,000.
ft How'i
This t
We offer One Hundred Dollars Reward for
Mir out of Catarrh that cannot be cured by
Hall's Catarrh Cure.
F. J.Ohkwit & Co., Props., lOledo, 0.
We, the undersigned, have known F. J. Ch?.
ney for the last 15 years, and believe him perfoctlr
honorable In all business transactions
and financially able to carry out any obligation
made by tneir firm.
Wsst A Tkcax, Wholesale Druggists, Toledo,
Ohio,
Waxdiko, StK!?aw <fi> Marvin, Wholesale
Druggists, Toledo, Ohio.
Hall's Catarrh Cure Is taken Internally, act
Ing directly upon the blood and raucous surfaces
of the system. Price, 73c. per bottle. Sold
by all Druggists. Testimonials tree.
A Beautllal booTenlr Spoon
WD1 be sent with every bottle of Dr. Hox?U%i
Certain Croup Cvre. Ordered by mall, postpaid,
fiO cts. Address. Hoxrie, Buffalo, X. Y.
Mrs. WinslowV Soothing Syrup for children
teething, softens the gums, reduces Inflammation,
allays pain, cures wind colic. 25c. a bottle
Cure your cough with Bale's Honey of
Horehound and Tar.
Pike's Toothache Drops Cure in one minute,
Earl's Clover Root, the great blood purifier,
gives freshness and "clearness to the complex-'
ran and cures constipation, 25 cts., 90 cts., SI.
- Headache
[Dyspepsia Indigestion
are caused by bad blood, and by
&. run down, worn oat condi\
- tion of the body. Remember
Hood's 8arsa1
!>%%%%%% parilla
Be sure to get r'ures
Hood s (%%<%%%
it a ait9* puu ftpft mild and effective.
I A Gigantic Bee Hire,
g "Mammoth Cave in Kentucky is
2 getting to be a gigantic bee hive,"
| said A. K Lewis. "The last time I
S; went through this big hole in the
ground I took both the long and short
, routes, as they are called by the
f guides. At several places there were
rather too many bees for me to' feel
entirely comfortable, although I was
not attacked by any bf them. If the
t- cave should be explored for honey
some rich finds would undoubtedly
be made. The bees are increasing
I' constantly. In fact, while I have
' visited the cave frequently for several
> years, it has only been about two
years since I knew that they were
* there, and this year it would be impossible
for a visitor not to know it."
?Cincinnati Enquirer.
Hap9 W VVUl^UVI
An Anglicized Japanese says of the
; national air of Japan: "It is indo
scribable. I have heard nothing so
mnch like it as your 'Dead March in
; Saul'?it is that sort?terrible and
solemn. And then the Japanese soldiers
do not fear death. They don't
think about it They go to fight and
conquer. The men favor the religion
of the Samurai, which is to do right
and leave yourself in the hands of
jour Creator."?Detroit Free Press.
Brings comfort and improvement and
tends to personal enjoyment when
rightly used. The many, who live bet*
ter than others and enjoy life more, with
less expenditure, by more promptly
adapting the world's best products to
the needs of physical being, will attest
the value to health of the pure# liquid
rvrinpinlpa prnhrflftd in thfi
I remedy, Syrup of Figs.
Its excellence is due to its presenting
}n the form most acceptable and pleasant
to the taste, the refreshing and truly |
beneficial properties of a perfect laxative
; effectually cleansing the system,
dispelling colds, headaches and fevers
ana permanently curing constipation.
It has given satisfaction to millions and
met with the approval of the medical
profession, because it acts on the Kidneys,
Liver and Bowels without weakening
them and it is perfectly free from
every objectionable substance.
Syrup of Figs is for sale by all druggists
in 50c and $1 bottles, but it is manufactured
by the California Fig Syrup
Co. only, whose name is printed on every
package, also the name, Syrup of Figs,
and being well informed,jrou will not
accept any substitute if offered.
r" v *'" ' " " ' ;v'- .
FAIL FASHIONST"
FULLER SKIRTS AND LARGER
SLEEVES FOR DRESSES.
Reappearance of Round Waists In
Numerous Ways?An Adirondack
Maid's Hunting CostumeQuaint
Divan Pillows.
^ pfHE first autumn dresses
I f brought over from Paris and
I London, according to Har?
per's Bazar, have fuller skirts
and even larger sleeves than those now
worn. Th6 skirts are gored rather
closely about the hips, but are very
full in tne DacK ana wiae at xne loot.
They are lined and interlined, but
fortunately are of light weight woolens,
and are very little trimmed. A
bias satin fold an inch wide headed
with a narrow band of jet is around
the foot of very handsome cloth
gowns. Others have merely a fold of
the wool, camel's-hair or basket oloth
below the edge, between the outside
and lining, and held there by three or
four rows of stitching, which give a
neat finish. Three back gores, pointed
at the top and spreading out in fan
pleats to the foot, are on many skirts,
some of them completed by the little
projecting basque introduced in the
Bpring with silk gowns.
Bias Duffed sleeves are enormously
vide at the top, and are oaught up or
draped by chout or bows. They taper
to the wrist, bat are often left rather
large below the elbow and wrinkled
around the arm, which adds4o the effect
of great size. i
Bound waists reappear in many <
way?box-pleated, slashed, with a
yoke, or with a guimpe of contrasting ,
material, the lower part oarried up i
above the bust in Vandyke points and ,
TWO AUTUM
edged with jet galloon. Pleated waists
have two box pleats down the back,
starting from the. shoulders, where *
they are two inches and a half wide,
and tapering an inoh narrower at the <
waist line. They are folded in one ;
piece, with the middle spaoe being
plain. A side form begins under the
pleats, so that the only seams shown <
are those under the arm. The fronts i
are muoh fuller ihan the baok, having i
two similar pleats and a full gathered 1
plastron. The slashing of waists is i
confined to the front, like those de- i
soribed in the summer.
Silk waists with wool skirts will remain
in favor, and are of- very rich
fabrics?brocades, moire, satin and
velvet. A novelty for waists is silk
and wool moire, a similar fabric to .
bengaline, but very soft and prettily
watered. The richest brocades for (
waists are also soft, some naving a basket-woven
ground, others armure
.of two colors and the brocade a third
color, as a b'ue and brown ground
with large green leaf design as glossy
as satin, yet sunk in the surface. Soft
oollars with belt to match are of satin
: ribbons, or of the new supple moire
cut bias from the piece. Liberty
satin waists will be worn the color of
the skirt or in contrast to it. Thus a
mother and daughter just returned
from Paris have waists of the simplest
fashion of this pliable satin, the
daughter wearing a corn-flower blue
crepon skirt with a mauve satin waist, j
and also with a blue waist of satin.
A HUNTING COSTUME.
One of the projectors of the Adirondack
Railroad left to his daughter, a
lovely woman, a good many square
miles of forest land, which she herself
knows by heart. She wears in the
woods a brown corduroy suit, shooting
jaoket, with ten pookets, cap and
short skirt, reaching just to the
top of her extremely high shoes. If
she were thirty years of age, instead
of fifty, writes a correspondent of the
HUNnxa COSTUME.
Chicago Record, I think she might
wear knickerbockers, though, as yet,
I haven't seen a pair of these bifurcations
in the woods. Yet they are a
deal more necessary for camp life and
roughing it than they are for bicycling.
A brown corduroy is unsuited to
somo complexions. What say you
then to a suit in big English checking
of any tints you want, the skirt made
. . * 7 ? *"* 'Vf^'Y-.;^;. * ' ;'- ^ ~r/y . /- ". >
to clear the ground by four or five
inches, the head covering a checked
fore-and-after, with checked gaiters
over tan shoes? One of the prettiest
woods dresses I have seen is so made,
and its complete success emphasizes
the value of accurate fitting and tasteful
details, even in tHe simplest dres3.
I STUDIES IN CREPON.
We learn from the great importers
that crepons will be among the favorite
materials. And this is not to be
wondered at when we consider that
crepon appears in so many forms and
designs. Those of this season thus far
we varied and beautiful. The greater
number of them show a groundwork
of one color, over which are thrown
Btripes or designs in raised mohair or
soft chenille effects.
One of these latter is particularly
beautiful. The ground is an uneven
stripe of black crepon and black silk,
then blask and blue silk. Over this
is a dotted effect in cut chenille or
plush, in Bhades of golden brown,
shading from a delioate yellow into rioh
seal tints. The whole is most brilliant
and soft withaL Another crepon has
a dull heliotrope ground, with a black
ohain stitch in mohair, forming a
stripe. Another produces a black effeot
by stripes of dull sage and dull
plum oolor, with another stripe crossing
these of the curling mohair effect
in black.
FANCIES IN FANi
Faas to matoh the gown with which
they are carried are among the early
fall novelties. When milady buys
an evening gown of brocade she purchases
a bit more of the silk than her
modiste needs and orders it made into
a fan. Among the new fans made to
order is one of faint green brocade,
soattered with pale pink rose leaves.
. r
'
N GOWNS.
"
The sticks of the fan aro black and the
tops finished with a soft row of black
marabout feathers. Quaint fans are
much the vogue, and the old-fashioned
designs or figures are frequently handpainted.
An exquisite fan which
would be charming with a black and
white gown is made of white satin,
over which fine black lace butterflies
are flying. The sticks are black enamel
studded with tiny diamond stars.
Inexpensive and dainty fans are made
of Dresden ribbons, with a finish of
soft feathers corresponding in color to
the flower upon the ribbon.
QUAINT DIVAN PILLOWS.
To those who like to oover their divaus
with quaint-looking cushions
these three patterns, recently brought
from a Turkish harem, may be interesting.
No. 1 is of sky-blue satin,
with two of the ends riohly embroid
THREE QUAIST PILLOWS.
ered with gold thread, two of the corners
being finished with metal points,
and the other two with gold tassels.
No. 2 is finished at either end with
two round bolsters, and is a combination
of green and yellow plush, decorated
with bands of needlework. No.
3 is a most comfortable arrangement
for a headrest, not nnlike, save for its
richness,-the usual bolster and pillow
for a bed.
F.IBBON MUCH IN USE.
Ribbon is as much used now as ever
for trimming dresses; straps, bows and
bands of ribbon ara employed in every
conceivable way; long 3traps are arranged
on the skirt in straight line3
from the waist downward, ending half
way down the skirt or nearer the edge
in a bow, but straps are also fashionable,
rising upward from the edge in
straight or oblique lines, to a height
of about twelve inches, each strap ending
at the top under a bow or rosette;
these straps are put rather near together
and form a border all around
the skirt. Robings and panels of la:e
and embroidery are also trimmed and
draped with bows.
KICn, WARM RED.
Red has not been very good stylo
for winter wear for some years, but
some capes oi red cloth and also of
crimson velvet have been brought over
from both London and Paris, and the
woman who has an unconquerable fondness
for crimson may hope to gratify
it without being out of fashion if the
present signs do not fail.
At the beginning of the eighteenthcentury
the national debt of Great
Britain was only ?3,320,000; since
then it has increased through war expenses
to the onormous total of
?3,425,000,000.
An English writer describes Poe and
Emerson, "the one as the artist of the
beautiful, and the other as that of the
true."
A Fireman's Air Helmet.
A party of London fire department
officials are making a tour of the great
cities of Europe and were recently
given an exhibition by the Vienna fire
department.
The appliance most interesting to
the English visitors was the chamoisskin
helmet and air life tube for use in
cellars or underground buildings ^hen
on fire. It is the invention of Chiei 1
Inspector Muller, second in command
of the Vienna Fire Brigade. The air
tube is spirally protected and cannot
bend or split. The end is attached to
a manual and the air pumped through.
The helmet is securely fastened to the
shoulders by two thin chains passed
under the armpits. It was subjected
to a rigid test in the court of the Central
Fire Station. The fire-proof cellar
which the fireman thus equipped
entered was full of the densest smoke.
The English captains who assayed to
accompany him were quickly driven
ADJUSTING THE AIR TUBE.
back on descending the staircase it
self. Chief Inspector Muller, after
the trial was over, was warmly congratulated
on the simplicity and great
utility. of this air helmet. ?Chicago
Times.
The me by flight.
"I suppose no professional'globetrotter'
is ever satisfied," said James
T. Hurd, of New York, "without a
sojourn in Alexandria and a voyage
of four or five weeks up the Nile. The
river itself, I must say, did at first
sadly disappoint me. We Americans
are apt to be rather exacting in the
matter of rivers?naturally enough,
considering the beauty and grandeur
of our own. When I saw the strong
stream in the hot sunshine, looking
like floating mud rather than water, I
hated to believe it the Nile of my
dreams. Beauty, majesty and power,
not utility, was what I- wanted to see
in the historic river. But when the
nranf ilnnm and thA moon ffildod.
not silvered, the Btream, then it became,
indeed, the river of my imagination.
The unsightly banks,
which by day were steep walls of black
mud, like huge unbaked brick, became
picturesque and even beautiful,
with waving groves of palm and fields
of grain."?St. Louis Globe-Democrat,
Killing Cattle Mercifully.
It is often urged that the present
barbarous methods of slaughtering
cattle should cease. The plea for decency
and humanity in the work have
been made over and over and always
failed, but now the scientists are
aroused. They say that a change in the
method of slaughter would benefit the
health of the consumer, for the terror !
to which the animal is subjected necessarily
affects the flesh, at times actually
poisoning it.
There is no necessity for the scenes
now enacted at the slaughter-houses.
Various devices have been invented to
perform the work quickly and decently.
The illustration represents the
Swiss method of slaughtering cattle.
The invention consists of a mask or a
plate of iron, which fits the forehead
of the animal, and is readily attaohed
by straps, which are fastened round
the horns. In the center of the mask
is fixed a steel gun, ten inches long
and of about thirty-eight callibre, the
breech being outward and provided
with a steel needle, wbioh, on being
struck with a small hammer explodes
the ordinary metallic cartridge with
which it is loaded. The barrel is
fixed at such an angle to the interior
surface of the mask that the bullet
pierces the center of the brain, as
shown in the small side illustration,
and is buried in the spinal marrow,
producing instantaneous and painless
death. With tame, quiet cattle a form
of this implement is used which is not
bound to the head, but simnlv applied i
to the forehead and fired. In either
cose the resnlt is the same. The ox
walks without fear or apprehension to
the shambles, a touch is given to the
| ^ Jjg ^ ^
THE SLAUGHTERING DEVICE.
fatal needle, and the huge creature
it - - ? ^ - - .1 ? .11 u i
drops, utterly ueuu uuu iiiu:i]>uiub ui
suffering.?New York World.
Milk vs. Chees?.
On most dairy farms in country districts
of Scotland the custom is to sell
milk during the winter months and to
make cheese in summer. It is often a
difficult question to say which method
will bo the more profitable, bat many
farmers mako it a rule to begin checsemaking
whenever the price of milk
falls below twelve cents per gallon.?
New York World.
A man feels drowsy after a hearty
dinner because a large part of the
' blood in the system goes to the stom|
ach to aid in digestion and leaves the
j brain poorly supplied.
/
CURIOUS FACTS.
Salflmore had the first electrio railroad.
By virtue of his office the Lord
Chief Justice is the principal coroner
in England.
Hardi, the great French> dramatist,
wrote 800 dramatic pieces between the
years 1600 and 1637.
Cicero was a notable punster. A
collection, just now extant, of his
* - i T-t: n
puns, was maae oj uaiiua v-waitr.
Market baskets made of wire, covered
with a light cloth, and which fold
into a small space, are to be brought
out. .
Virgil devoted eleven years to hia
jEneid and then deemed it so imperfect
at his death he ordered it to be
burned.
The corpse or ghost plant, whioh
grows in pine forests where the sun
never penetrates, is of a ghastly white
color, not a tinge of green appearing
on stem, leaf or blossom.
Dr. Herbert Snow, of the London
Cancer Hospital, says that mental
worry is the chief cause of cancer.
The number of oases has more than
doubled in England in twenty years.
St. Petersburg is probably the only
city in the world where from year to
year the death rate exceeds the birth
rate. In the 125 years ending 1888,
there were 1,539,000 births and 1,-.
722,000 deaths.
Daring the twenty years preceding
1872, there were 717 reported cases of
hydrophobia in France, of which 655
were bitten by dogs, thirty-eight by
wolves, twenty-two by cats, one by a
fox, and one by a com
The soldiers of the British and
French armies lose on an average of
eighteen days every year from illness;
those of Germany, fifteen; of Austria,
thirteen; of the Italian, thirteen; of
the United States, twenty-one.
Apoplexy has increased in England
in a very remarkable degree since
1850. In the sixteen years, ending
with 1866, there were 457 deaths of
apoplexy per 1,000.000 inhabitants;
in the year 1886 the ratio was 577 per
1,000,000.
The burial gronnd of an anoient
race has been discovered near Adamsville,
Mich. The remains indicate
that the aborigines were at least seven
fonm tlio fo/>t t.Viaf. fllAir
ICei/, VQU? J.1VUA VUW Awvw
bodies were turned toward the East it
is supposed they were sun worshipers.
In digging for the fonndation for a
Masonic temple at Augusta, Me., recently,
the workmen found, eight feet
below the surfaoe, a bed of chips about
three feet thiok. No ships have been
built there for many years, and the
shipyard in which the chips were
made was abandoned forty years ago.
Thomas Bird, a farmer living in the
southern part of Lawrence County,
Indiana, found in his wheat field recently
a silver medal presented to
General William Henry Harrison, for
his bravery and gallantry in suppressing
the Indian uprising in 1811. General
Harrison and his army marched
through this part of the State, camping
near the present farmhouse of Mr.
Bird.
Lightning struck the house of
Charles French, in Macon County,
Georgia. The chimney was demol
ished and the bricks scattered in
every direction. Two clooks were sitting
side by side on the mantel One
was flindered into smithereens; the
other was left running as ' though
nothing had happened. A china wash
bowl in whioh a pitcher was sitting,
was broken to atoms and the pitcher
was left unhurt.
A Powerful Dredge.
One of the most powerful dredges
in the world has lately been constructed
in Scotland. Formerly when it
was needful to make a channel through
rook it was customary to shatter the
obstacle by blasting and then dredging
out the broken material, but recent
dredgers are sufficiently powertul
to cut the way through rock without
the necessity of preliminary blasting.
The new dredger in question
has been constucted to meet ine requirements
of a new and important
channel at Bermuda, and is of
special workmanship. It is also
described as being the largest in
the world, having a displacement
of 2200 tons, and is built entirely
of steel; its length is 208 feet,
beam forty feet, and its depth seventeen
feet three inches, dimensions
that enable it to go anywhere and face
any weather. The dredging gear,
ladder and bucket chain weigh about
100 tons, and are represented as the
strongest in the world; the gear has
such an excess of strength, indeed, as
to enable it to pnll up the engine if
any i?3uperable impediment is met
with in working, and disaster will thus
be avoided. The bucket ladder is
fitted with ten powerful buffer springs,
to crush any shocks that may be exnarionpprl
whftn the dredirer is work*
ing in a sea swelL The vessel will
dredge to a depth of forty-five feet below
the water level.?Detroit Free
Press.
Electric Ranch Fences.
There are electricians in Texas
making a specialty of installing battery
outfits for charging barb-wire
fences with electricity. There are
many thousand miles of such fence in
Texas which serve to keep the cattlo
in bounds, except in case of a stampede,
when the pointed barbs are entirely
too mild. It has been found
that such fences charged with electricity
will stop the wildest stampede.
It is also contemplated to attach telephone
transmitters and receivers at
convenient points to such electrified
wire and thus enable the "rounders" '
to be in constant communication with
ranch headquarters. As many of the
ranches are scores of square miles in |
area, the utility of such use of elec
tricity can readily be seen. ?Atlanta
Testing the Quality of an Umbrella.
"The beat way to test the valuo of
an umbrella," observed a yonng man, i
"is to use it for a walking stick on a
plank sidewalk. If the umbrella is |
not worth carrying home, it will not
catch between the planks. If it is
fairly good, it will only catch occasionally
and break where it can be
mended. If it is extra good, it will
snap in three places and the jagged
ends will stick through the cover."?
Kansas City Times.
I Take no Sul
I Royal Bakii
I It i is Absoli
jfl Oti
M All others contain s
Famine in Japan.
There is a village called Sammyomura,
among the mountains on the
southwest corner of the Province of
Awa, in Japan. It consists of three
hamlets, and has 600 houses in all.
Being cut off by natural obstacles
from other villages, it still retains its
primitive simplicity, and the inhabitants
have always intermarried
and kept an independent spirit of
their own, never asking help, even in
times of greatest difficulty, from other
villages. Recently they have been
invaded by famine. The drought of
last year, followed by a similar absence
of rain for seventy days this
year, have made their orops an utter
failure. Their sugar cane, indigo,
maize, oat and barley fields have
absolutely yielded nothing. But the
villagers, considering it a disgrace to
ask help of other villages, resolved lo
wait quietly for death. In two of the
hamlets, seventy houses with 334 inhabitants
are suffering more terribly
than others from the famine. Their
neighbors can do nothing to help
them, for it is all they can do to keep
themselves alive. At first they fed
on grass and root*; and when they
were exhausted, th$y ground husks
and bran, and making them into
dumplings, ate them boiled. Even
these fell short. Next they turned
their attention to straw, which was
similarly treated, and now there is
not a wisp of straw in the village, ihe
poor inhabitants lying at night on
bare boarding. Even young men are
now so weak that they cannot handle
their hoes. The matter has been
brought to the attention of the
Japanese Government, and steps are
to be taken for aiding the distressed
villagers.?New York Sun.
An ^ld Mayle Tree.
One of the most curious trees in
Germany stands on the left bank of
the river Oder, in Ratibor, Silesia. It
is a maple, at least 109 years old, which
has been twisted and cut into a sort of
circular two-storied house. A flight
of steps leads up to the first level,
where branches have been gradually
woven together so that they make a
firm leafy floor; above this is a second
floor of smaller diameter, formed in
the same way, and the ends of the
branches have been woven into solid
walls, and cut so that eight windows
light each of the apartments.- Below
the first floor, at the level ot * the
second, and at the top of the tree the
boughs have been allowed to grow out
naturally, while the intermediate walls
and the edges of the window-like openings
are kept closely clipped.?Detroit
Free Press.
An Atcnison County (Kansas) sewing
society has saved'3300 from its
earnings, and has built a church with
the money. * I
? r""i A ti nIH.
to NEW YORK U1U
. t. Mil cc nT rr^ffinrr tViPi
miLtV).'" J ^ &
n work. Most wor
of traveling?f
(t\f h Now, why a
>1 I? fashioned proc
1 washing things
I/\A\i\ that's sl?w ei
I/s^VVjW^ everybody !
as washing
JvG(\ li destructive,
|Vs constant ru
/ rf these anti
-q=?| /|W 111 methods.
~~ * l" point.
QAn J Peddlers and some unscrupuiou
OC11U or "the same as Pearline."
if T3 * and if your grocer send;
l"*$aCxC honest?send it back.
IL I J <11 II W .if U Jli-I.l.i/
Com'l Arithmetic, Penmanship, Stenography and :
men supplied with assistants. situations furnished
Lasts. Instruction individual. Applicants adm
VACATIONS!. J-OK CATA LO<>1 E, W11
addres* CLUIENT C. GAINED, Prealdem
When Hamlet Exclaimed:
Could Me Havi
SAPC
Raphael, Angelo, Kubeas, Taiao
The "LIXKKE" are the Best and Most Economical
Collars and Cuffs worn: they are made of fine
cloth, both sides finished alike, and beim* reversible,
one collar is equal to two of any other kind.
They Jit well, wear well and look well. A box of
Ten Collars or Five Pairs of Cuffs for Twenty-Five
Ceuts.
A Sample Collar and Pair of Cuffs by mail for 8Ix
Cents. Name style and size. Addrtss
REVERSIBLE COLLAR COMPANY,
7? Franklin St., New York. tl KIlby St., Boston.
H A L M S AntTcatarrnaT^ :Cliewing6ym I
Cures and **reveuts Kneumacism, lawjosuuu, i
A Dyspepsia, Heartburn, Catarra ami Aithjiia. u
\ Useful In Malaria and Fevers. Cleanse* ti'O \
A Teeth and Promotes the Appetite. Swoetons A
t the Breatb, Cures the Tobacco Habit. Endorsed t
" by the Medical Faculty. Soud for It', 13 or 23
A tent package. Silver, stamps or Ivstal Sote. A
f UEO. K. HALM, l?u West rjth St., .New Yorn. y
1 rUU) Sticker*, your name and address, only 10c
1VUU tll)i. herald. No. 145a, Lura St., Phlla, Pa
B YCEUM SCHOOL OF ACTING
li THE BEltKSLKY LYCEUM, Nzw York Citv.
Kleveuth year ne^Uis In O.-tube;-. Catalogue FREE.
cims* pro-"
aounced hopeless. From first dose symptoms rapidly ai??ppe?r,
md in ten Gays at least two-thirds of all symptoms arc removed.
BOOK of testimonials of miraculous cures sent FRE6*
rEN DAYS TREATMENT FURNISHED FREE by mail ,
PS. H. H. GREEN it &OX8. UptdalUU. Attuita. Cc. J
N Y N U-37 ~~ (
"ISPCMEi>WHEHEAU ELS^AILSKg
Best Cough Syrup. Taetcs Good. Use H
rr.l In tlma Sold by druggists. Prl
J ?
, f? ^ J&wJ
?:?: ....
ifl
bstitute for I
tig Powder. I
jtely Pure. I
alum or ammonia. f|
Bp ' ?
i. Beautllul Mirage.
Bnffalonians who lifted their eyes toward
the northern sky between 10 anl
11 o'clock the other morning saw there
a beautifnl and wonderfully perfeot
mirage. It was the likeness of th?
city of Toronto with its harbor and
little island which lies in LakeOntarie
a short distance to the south. Toronto
is fifty-six miles north of Buffalo, N.
Y., but those who first witnessed the
phenomenon were able to count the
church spires in the Canadian city.
The phenomenon is classed by natural
scientists as a mirage of the third
order, the objects looming np far
above their real level and not inverted,
as is the case with mirages of the firak
and seoond class, but appearing Hike a
perfect landscape far away in cloudland.
The mirage showed the entire
breadth of Lake Ontario, a projection
east of the mirrored Toronto being
easily recognized as Charlotte, a
suburb of Rochester. In a direot line
between this point and Toronto Bay
a large sidewheel steamer could be
seen making her way. The vessel plying
on the Ontario at the time was the
Norseman. Far to the north of thie
steamer were seen two black objecte
surrounded bv smoke and standing
out from the glassy surface of the
water. They were two large steamers
of the New York Central Line, plying
between Lewiston and Toronto. A
sailboat, apparently a yacht, was the
most distinct of all the objects. Her
main sail was set and she was lying
close to the wind. She was seen to turn
and careen with the west wind and
then suddenly disappear, as though
nature had removed a slide from her
magic lantern. In the same way slowly
the whole great scene began to dissolve.
A bank of black clouds swept
along and obliterated the picture, to
the intense disgust of thousands who
had swarmed the tops of the highest
buildings.?Chicago Herald.
Bab Coua% Bra ur Blood,?CorouvrxiOx.
K. C. McLiw, Esq., at '
KempsvUle, Pnnctta
Anne Co., Fa., write**
"When I commenced
taking your 'Discovery*
1 waa Jtrr low with t
f 1 cough, ana at times spit
I up much blood. I waft
ft _ I not able to do the lea*
H f5r\ 1 1 work, but most of to*
M l7^ fc time was In bed. I wsS
^ i ,\ 11 a11 run-down, very.
\L V wea51' mJ wu dla?
1 jiTitf*Tkj. / ZJ'anc' *wfta extremely;
1 despondent. -Tbe firsfl
/K bottle I took did do|
i\X*?ZsVv. seem to do m* much
y?0*1, but 1 had i?
\tEEi7^ " *0^ continued using ft
* lgS 1/ until I had taken flfteea
? bottles, and now I 4?
Mb. K. C. McLrs. fhe^Z^V 55
year act). People are astonished, and sayy
rwell, lost year this time I would not hav?
thought that you would be living now.' I c&a
thankfully say I am entirely cured of a dfeease
whlcp. but for your wonderful 'Discor*
ery,' would have resulted In my death."
fashioned way
*e. Slow and safe, but hard
nen, have got beyond this kind
bund something better. J
m't you look at that other oldeeding
in the same light?
? with soap and hard rubbing,
lough and tiresome enough,
L-nr?tj*c onrl tt-'c nnt ac cafV?
with Pearline. It's really
in fact, the wear of that
ibbing. Break away from
quated ideas. Use modern
Pearline saves at every
s grocers will tell you " this Is as good as*
IT'S FALSE?Pearline is never peddled,
; you something in place of Pearline, bo
407 JAMES PYLE, New Yorfc.
Cnrcinlly prepared for bualneM ?nd practically
taught some honorable Toc&tion whereby a llvlne
may he earned and money made. EAST.MAS
Business Colleee Rives courses of instruction f*
Bookkeeping, Banking, Correal ondence, Lom'l lata,
\ypev.TUinQ, the Academic Branches, dc. Business
competent students. Terms reduced to a hard time*
ilttert anv dav in the vear with equal advantage. NO
.Ti i/Tvif com virvy (ID PI V U (inK
II CI "4' .? VWM
t, 30 Washington M.. Poaghkeeptie. N. T
" Aye, There's the Rub J"
e Referred to
DLIQ
W. L. Douglas
CLJAP 18 THE BEST.
u ftSliVb NOSQUEAKtNa
*5. CORDOVAN,
FRENCH*ENAMELLED CALFT
fgm- m. %*35?finegalf&IAN6ardi
lite*,,. *3.5P POLICE, 3 S0LE3.
pap
*2A7-sBOY$SCHC!LSHOE1
*LADIE2ii*
S?f? F0(? CATALOGUE
W*L?*DOUGLAS*
BROCKTON, ilASa.
ton cau saTO money by wearing tb?
W. L. Donglaa 83.OO Sbbc*
Because, we are the largest manufacturers oc
imp gruuoji auui-s JU iuo nvi ^uui.iutcu ?ueu
value by stamping the name and price on the
bottom, which protect you against fiighnriccc and
the middleman's profits. Our shoe; 9qual custom
work In style, easy fitting and wer.rlnjj qualities.
We have them sold everywhere auowcr prices for
the value givqp than any other make. Tate no sul*
etltute. If your dealer tannot supply you. wo can.
EPILEPTIC, PARALYTIC
and NERVINE INSTITUTE,
667 Massachusetts Ave., GeeUa, Mast.
(Near Washington St.)
For tie treatment of epilepsy, paralrth, brain an!
nervous diseases in all their ionns Ti?? only paralytio
institute in the Tnited States. Consultation
free. Patients boarded, nursed and rared for.
Office treatment If desired, institute o;en dally.
Send for circulars.
(fo |in money| besides otucr valuable
^DSBSSIB premiums to good guesters. lln.10
UIVVU bnll Hooters,, etitch on. See
jfler In HOME AND COUNT ItV .HAGA*
?2k\E. Price, ir< cents. Sample Jlajasiue can be
?eu and full particulars obtained a' tills oflQce. All
N'ewsdealers, or 5:1 East 10th Street. New York City.
firucmMJonivw.inoBRis.
ibllOIUIl Wuwhln^ton, D.C.
^Successfully Prosecutes Claims.
Late Principal Examiner XT8. Pension Bureau.
3yx*in last war, 15 abjudicating claiun. atty olnoa*

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