Newspaper Page Text
Why Fish Are EaalJy Cauclit.
Fish are great gluttons. That is
probably the reason why tine looking
bait tempts so many of them to tie- i
struction. A single bluefish has been
known to kill and devour teD cod
each as big as himself in rapid succession.
Birds are also blessed with
fiue appetites. The robin can easily
devour two-thirds of his weight in
? in ft Amrr + 1* O flT**
trill lu n U1U1C iu u> uuj, w*w
dinarv pigeon can get away with his
own weight in grain between sunrise
and sunset and then go to sleep hungry.
Some Decirable Stamps.
Nothing in a small way is mora
suggestive of the change that has I
taken place in the fortune of war, and
in particular of the fortune of the
Orange Free State, than the postage
stamps borne by the latest mail-letters
from Bloemfontein. These stamps
will not improbably be much sought
after by philatelists. Three varieties
to hand are respectively of the values
of "half-penny," "een-penny," "zes
pence" (sixpence), and are colored
light orange, heliotrope, and light
blue. All alike bear the figure of a j
tree, whose symbolic meaning is
accentuated by the word "vrij"
(freely) above it, being part of the
legend "Orange Vrij Staat." All this
is familiar enough. What, however,
makes the little colored squares interesting
is the evidence they bear of
the British occupation. Immediately
beneath the "vrij" of the Taal inRcrintion
are stamped in black letters j
I." And "V. R. I." just now
to thie Free Stater means a verj dif1
f erect thing from "vrij."?London
The Romance Spoiled.
A story has been going the rounds
that a secret chamber containing a
skull and crumbling bones had been
found in the historic old Virginia
mansion known as Lower Brandon.
The secret chamber was discovered
indeed by Miss Gulie Harrison,
daughter of the present mistress of
Brandon; but, according to the young
lady herself, as quoted by a Richmond
correspondent of the Baltimore
Sun, gruesome remains of poor humanity
alleged to have be(:n found
existed only in the vivid imagination
of some romancer. The floor of the i
secret closet was covered with the |
dust of ages, but was empty of else.
As to the use to which this mystebi
scions room was put or its purpose none
of those acquainted with its history
know. It was j ->ssibly constructed
for the unromantic but highly practi- i
cable purpose of concealing the silverware
and other valuables of the early
owners of .Brandon.
A Garden on Shipboard.'
When Captain Taylor, of the American
ship Kenilworth, arrived in Philadelphia
from Leith, Scotland, on a
recent trip and opened her hatches he
was amazed to see what was appar- J
ently a green and growing field of. ?
grain, extending the entire length of <
the vessel. Then he remembered that.
the Kenilworth had carried from San
Francisco to Leith a cargo of California
barley. When she left Leith
considerable ballast in the shape of
loose earth was dumped into her hold
to give her the necessary stiffening
lor her transatlantic run. During the
passage, which occupied over a month,
the loose grain which clung to the ves^
sel's side dropped down into the earth
and sprouted. The barley was several
iuches high, and the hold inside
as green as a park hillside.?Philadel
The Largest Fle*1i-E*ter Alive.
The United States possesses at Kadiak
Island, on the southeast coast of
Alaska, a few living specimens of the
largest carnivorous animal now in the
wo; la?a monster bear?which has not
at any time been brought into captivt
ity. Professor Lungley has been trying
for two years to obtain live specimens
of this and other great mammals
of Alaska, for the National Zoological
Park, iu the hop9 of preserving
What Shall We Have for Denser!!
Ibis question arises in the family dally. Let
us answer it to-day. Try Jell-O, a delicious
. *nd healthful dessert. Prepared in 2 oiId. No
boiling! nobakiDg! Simply add a little hot
water <k set iocooi. r mvors: Leuiou.uraunf,
Raspberry aul Strawberry. At grocers. 10c.
AtlaDta, Ga., now claims an estimated
population of 127,000.
H. M. Norton. St. Paul. Minn., says: Please
lend rne one bottte Frey's Vermifuge lor en)lo*:d
25c. I cannot get a bottle in this city.
The cbnnce of two fiDger prints being
alike is not one in fifty-four billion.
The Beit Prescription for Chilli
and Ferer 1b a bottle of G hovr'B TaftilesS
OHII.L TOXIC. It is simply iron and quinine in
* taateleei form. No euro?no pay. Pile? 50c.
Tbe flower trade of London exceeds in
vilue $10,000,000 per aDiium.
Those attending National Educational Convention.
Charleston, s. C.. can take a side trip
tc the mountains ot Western North Carolina,
the " Land of the Sky." on their return from
the Charleston Convention. The route of the
Southern Kail way. New York to Charleston,
in in close touch with the mouctain region ot
North Carolina. The peak ot the "Land oi
the Sky." Meant Mitchell, the highest mountain
of the East, rises C711 feet, and is one of
forty-three peaks which look down on the
highest of New England summits. Those
going to Charleston by the Southern Railway
pass through the historic battlefield section
of Virginia. Interesting literature of the trip
will fci* furnished upon application. New
York to Charleston, for the occasion of National
Educational Association, one farefoi
the round trip, plus S3 membership fee. 'Ibe'
tra. tor Charleston leaves NewYork 3.35 P.M
and 1210 midnight. Full particulars at 371
and llf5 Broadway. Alex. S. Thweatt, East
Pass. Agt., 1185 Broadway, New York.
Counterfeiting may be a dangerous
gnme, but forging is all write.
r If you don't feel well to-day you can be
made to feel better by making your blood
better. Hood's Sarsaparilla is the great
pure blood maker. That is bow it cure9
that tired feeling, pimples, eoros, salt
rheum, scrofula and catarrh. Get a bottle
(, of this groat medicine and begin taking it
at once and see how quickly it will bring
your blood up to the Good Healt> point.
Is America's Greatest Blood Medicine.
DON'T STOP TOBACCO SUOOENLV j
It injures nervous system to do so. QiPft HliRR
Is the only care that Iteally C'uren BflUU'UUnU
and notifies yon when to stop. 8ol<l with a
guarantee that three boxes will cure any case
Rlpn plipn i* vegetable and harmless. It has
OuUU'UUnU cured thoiuuDds, it will cure yon
At all druggists or by luaij prepaid. !* 1 .(X) a I*>x;
8 boxes. booklet free. Write EUKEKa
CHEMICAL CD.. La Crosse. Win.
I^aort) eyes, use } Thompson's EyeWater
New Yor& City (Spccinl).?The display
of dainty, expensive things for the
neck is so irresistible this season that
they seem to he a positive necessity
as an acces^fry regulated
outfit. jAdped to aft? jbmatler
other fichu," ^
chiffon iD gathered frills separated by
rows of lace insertion run with bebe
ribbon. This is made on a shaped
foundation of the chiffon fitting the
shoulders carefully. There-are cape
collars of Venetian and Renaissance
lace; all sorts of Jabots,, made of lace
and chiffon; dainty^Se^lIars of lawn,
trimmed with lace; pretty, inexpensive
stocks of jlnck with narrow white
lawn ties; ties of wash net finished
ivith lace-edged ruffles, and little turndown
collars of India muslin, finished
with a narrow insertion.
/ " '
Useful CIotblDg For Snmuier.
Having a friend at court enabled us
to get an advance peep at the very
first importation of wash tailor gowns,
just received by one of our most exclusive
shops. The only trouble was
among so many beauties which to
:hoose to show you, snys the Pliiladelnliia
Iieeord. The two sketches here,
however, embody several of the newest
and most desirable of the features
of these gowns for this season. The
first is made of khaki, the smartest
and most exclusive of cotton stuffs for
this summer's tailor-maues. The
round, dip front, Eton jacket, with
very plain sleeve, is ;ne very properest
spring jacket model. The revers
are covered with an applique of heavy
white embroidery, and a band to
match heads the circular ruffle on the
skirt. These circular ruffles are still
la mode on tailor gowns of either wool
or cotton, but only run across the sides
and back, finishing at each side of the
box plait. Then, too, they do not flare
nearly so much as last season, being
cut plainer, with a scarcely perceptible
flare. The combination of the tannieh
yellow of the khaki and the heavy
white embroidery is stylish in the ex
A white pique, cut with one of the
new kilted skirts, is shown in the second
sketch, with heavy white insertion
trimming the bodice. This is also a
very smart sown, its trimmed and
fitted bodice making it rather dressier
than tlie other one, although their
styles do not conflict with one another,
as they are designed for different occasions.
While the jacket suit may, j
with perfect propriety, be worn for
any occasion where a wash gown is
permissible, yet, as has been said, the
design of the other makes it more
dressy and gives it rather less of general
utility style than the jacket model.
The woman who drives need not
give lip her petticoats, and, let fasliioi
tnke what whim she will, nothing ear
rival the soft "frou frou" of a satii
or silk uhderskirt, or the deliglitfu
daintiness of white cambric and Va
lenciennes. When we wear a petti
coat now it is of the most elabornt<
order, and here brocade is reallj
requisite. The most fantastic olc
Watteau brocades, and even satir
grounds with floral designs outlined
with panne, are utilized for the underskirt,
with bright flounces trimmeo
with beautiful lace, caught up with
ribbons or held in place with dainty
headings and gofiferings.
New Fancy in Jewelry. .
We are used to a "rose gold setting,*'
and occasionally to a greenish lustre
on the sterling metal, but now somt
Parisian artist has conceived the idea
of tinging a good setting to match th
hue of the gem it encases. .Of course
this is out of the question with eith'ei
a pearl or a diamond, and would tend
wnlrA toHaIa offolr hnth Tanral I
vv ujuac tut mv*b uuun , vvvm jvi. v?
and mount, look artificial. But when
a sapphire Is mounted in gold dulled
with a bluish tinge; or a ruby or amethyst,
emerald, topaz, Bplnel or garnet
is seen with its setting, flushed with
the same tone of color, the effect is
really, beatitlful. The gold will not
rival the depth of color seen in the1
jewel or gem, tout the tone is present,
the gold being surcharged with color
in harmony with the precious stone.
Lace pins, brooches, all sizes of
buckles, necklaces and slides, particularly
the latter can lie obtained abroad,
and from Europe are brought over
here in' tinted gold ornaments.
- .. i*
A'Norelry In 8nnahades. .
The Arasco sunshade, supplied wjrtb
a whole wardrobe of different covers,
which are adjustable with very little
trouble,'is one of the novelties' or
fashion. ' C
*Sir/ Bin? Enamel Bracelet. 'j
Bicelet is made of sky?'
svith here and there a
some-times a mere line
ng. These are most be
r arm. But there is lit
2CTI3D FROM A RECENT IMPORTATION
tie doubt that a white arm looks lis
whitest when a black velvet baud is
worn at the wrist. This seeins to emphasize
the fairness of the pretty arm
A Pretty Bodice.
A pretty bodice to a gown is made
Eton effect In black lace insertion aDd
ribbon, the jacket stopping, about
In/thoo ohAva flir* wnlct ili.i incm*.
tion being carried down to the waist
line like straps over the plaited chiffon
bodice of white worn underneath.
This style bodice has been worn this
winter, and is very pretty.
The Indispensuble Crnvat.
A waist without a cravat this summer
is like the play of "Hamlet" with
Hamlet left out. One of the very
latest designs for a summer silk shirtwaist
and its cravat is here reproduced.
It is of white foulard, tucked
both back and front and slightly blousing
in front over a narrow girdle.
Much of the style of this waist is obtained
from its exceedingly stylish
double collar finished with rows of
The indispensable cravat is of white
foulard, with navy blue polka .(lots,
and is tfed in a four-i^iand knot just
NEW SCMMEK WAIST.
at the bust'1 Its very sharply pointed
cuds add much to its effect. A good
feature of ^this attractive waist is that
its shield and stock may be made adjustable
and much variety obtained by
having several of different tints and
I desicns. * '
THE SABBATH SCHOOL
INTERNATIONAL LESSON COMMENTS !
FOR JUNE 24.
Jlevierr pf the Second Quarter?Matt. vll.
7-1S; xlti.. 24-30??olden Text: "riij
Kingdom Come," Matt, rl., 10?Sam
inary of Lessons.
Introduction.?During the quarter wi |
have studied the life of Chrl3t from the
rniddleto the close of the second year oJ
His DUblic ministry. The first year of Hif
public work is called the year of obscurity,
while the second year is the year of Hu
greatest popularity. Christ taught with
mthnrffv boldness, nower n.nd comDas.
sion. He addressed men as men, not as
members of any class, or as possessors of
any peculiar culture. This Is why His
word3 come with bucu peculiar frashuess. 1
In the first lesson we find th$ stundard of |
true religion raised by ttie Master Himself. ,
Uuon a mountain with His disclpies as.
hearers and the anxious multitude claim- 1
ing a share In the great course of instrue- 'i
tlon,Jesus preached tbnt illustrious sermon ;
called the "8ermon on the Mount." It would
seem that enough truth were contained in.
this one sermon to serve every need yet we 1
find that Christ continued speaking specif- 1
ically as occasion demanded. In lesson |
two He touched upon the greatjbindrance
to man's development informing Christian '
character. He shows the reason for so 5
much .harsh judgment. The heart of a i
man filled with bitterness and faultfinding
sees only crookedness in others. He is .
blinded to his own sins and imagines his
own state to be that of bis neighbor. Jesus
candidly pointed out the way to .a better
Summary.?Lesson L Topic: "True re- '
ilgion. Place: Mount Hattin, near the 1
centre" of the west coast of the sea oi j
Galilee, He taught the disciples and the
multitudes. Who are blessed? The pooi
1q spirit; t"he;mqurners; the meek; the hun- 1
gry and thirsty; the merciful; the pure in <
heart; the peacemakers; those persecuted <
fpr righteousness' sake. The promises
made are all rich and full and sure. '
[ ' II. Topic: Seeking and llnding. Place:
8&me as lesson I. Judge not harsh judgment.
.\A9 ye judge ye Bhall be judged.
The hyprocrlte tries to pull out a.mote
from another's eye while a beum 1b in his
own eye. If we ask, seek, knock?we shall
receive, fled, gain admittance. Illustrate
tton; ? :The father gives his son bread and
fieh and not a stone and a serpent; so God
i?Jll give Hie children good thing?. The
VIII. Topic: Christ raising the dead.
Waie: Capernaum. Jairus, a ruier of the
gyjifcgogne, fell at Jesus' feet; his daughtar
Tfas at the point of death; Jesus went
with him: news of her death; the faith of
Jalraa encouraged; great walling; Jesus fi
rejfctovjjs those who wall." and says the
child is only sleeping; He is ridiculed by t
the people; took only Peter, James und
John- and the father and mother and
entered in where the damsel was. She is
ralBed; and they are charged to keep it
IV. Topic: The centurion's humility (
and faith. Place: Capernaum. This miracle
occurred Immediately after the Sarmon on
the Mount. A sick slave; the elders sent; <
the centurion's good deeds urged; Jesus (
wanf rrrlfh thorn. frianria nrA cant* nnrt I
probably the centurion goes himself, to
meet Jesus; be says, I am not worthy,
trouble not yourself, speak the word only;
Jesus says, This is went faith, not found
in Israel; the cure wrought at once. .
V. Topic: Jesus encouraging and commonding
John the Baptist. Place: In
southern Galilee, probably at Nnin. John 1
in prison; sends two disciples eighty miles; ?
two questions aslced, Art thou the Messiah,
or do we look for another? many
miracles wrought the same hour; they are
instructed to tell 'these things to John, and <
not to be prejudiced agaiust Jesus. John i
is not a reed to be shaken by the wind, but
the greatest umong the prophets. ]
VI. Topic: The doom of the impenitent.
Place: In southern Galilee. Cities rebuked;
they repented not; had been exalted; opportunities
slighted; destruction certain.
But even yet they may be saved if they 1
will. The weary invited; a precious, pos- i
Jtive promise given. Christ our teacher; (
instructs in humility by putting Himself aa
our example. 1
VII. Topic: Christ reproving Simon. 4
Place: In southern Galilee. The sermon ]
over (see last lesson), Simon, a Pharisee, i
invited Josus to dinner; a woman?a sinner?came
in nnd washed, wiped, kissed <
,*W*A CTio foof QJmAn hn/1
UUU IVU1IUIUIOU ULIO tVUbi KJ A UAVM UUU tUMvvt |
to perform the common acts of liospitnli- .
ty, and Jesus cow cp.ll9 his attention to 1
his coldness and lack of love; reproves
him for being displeased with the woman;
a parable; u question; a woman forgiven;
the people wondered. ?
VIII. Topic: Hearing and doing. Place: t
In a boat, on the 9ea, near Capernaum.
Jesus left Peter'9 house and the multitude 7
followed HIra; spakomany things In para- t
bles; this His llrst one; four kiuds of '
ground represent four classes of people; ?
many things caused uufruitfulness. We .
can, by God's help, cause tlie soil of our 1
hearts to be changed from bad to good (
ground. We can overcome all hindrances
und bring forth good fruit.
IX. Topic: Christ's spiritual kingdom.
Place: Same as lesson VIII, Three parables
which represent the church militant. 1
There will always be hindrances and ene- <
mles, but there is wheat, also, which will
continue to grow until me Harvest. uruut
separations will tben take place. Christ's
kingdom is destined to flII the whole
earth. It is a live, growing kingdom. \
with greater power and authority than ali
earthly kingdoms combined, and offering
protection to all who will come under its
X. Topic: Jesus instructing His apostles.
Place: A village in Galilee. Jesus
travels through Galilee on foot teaching
and healing; is moved with compassion
when He qees the ignorance and spiritual
barrenness of the multitude?; needs
more laborers; sends the apostles o:it; without
money or extra garmeuts; expecting
all kinds of persecution; but, however, under
the protecting cnre of the Father.
Jesus continues His missionary work
XT. Topic: Heiod'sgreat crime. Place:
Macherus. The death of John occurred
about the time the twelve returned. Herod
Antlpas was ruler of Galilee and Perea.
When he heard of the mighty works ol
Christ he said John is risen. John had rebuked
sin in high places. This is necessary,
for, allowed to go unrebuked, the sin
I la m'wlft nAnnliif ?anrl fliA mOPlll fifillSrt Ol
the community Is deadened. Herod's
course brought disaster to himself.
XII. Topic: "Bread in the desert."
Place: Near liethsuida oa tbe northeast
shore of tne sea of Galilee. God can supply
bread where bread is least likely to be
found. Christianity is a great broad
"river of blessing flowing through the
MAMMOTH BONES UNEARTHED.
Strango Discovery In tlie Mar?liee Near
Atlantic City, N. J.
Former Freeholder Stewart H. Shlnn, of
Atlantic City, N. J., while on a gunning
cruise a few days ago discovered the remains
of a gigantic animal. The skeleton
is imbedde.l In the marsh at Grassy Point.
Tho banks had been cut away by the action
of the wa er, leaving the end of one
of tbe immerse bones protruding. Mr.
Shinn returned to Atlantic City, notifying
some of his rrlends of his And. Mr.
8hhin. accompanied by Captain Daniel
Headly abd W. Ncwbold returned to the spot
and succeeded in digging out three pieces
Ol IDB BKejGtOD. iincu OI LUd LuiCD
taken oot weigh forty pouuds and Is thirteen
Inches long and forty inches In circumference.
Over fifty foot ot the back
bone wm located, but there was no sign of
TO STUDY WILD BIRDS.
0nlTer?Jty Frofctcor Has New Method of
Profftsaor P. H. Herrlck, of Western Eoserve
University, has discovered a new
method of approaching birds In a state of
nature. It is an application of certain
well-known principles of animal psyoBol3?y,
and msikes it possible to, study the
behavior of wild birds at a distance or from
eighteen to twenty-seven inobes and to
focus ac?mera dlreotly upon the bird itself
"nd take pictures of great interest and
v?lue. Pro/essor Herrick expects to spend '
^he^ramtntr in Mew England experimenting j
' Klondike Oatpvt <30,000,000.
ThB output of the Klondlko is 830,000,000,
Millions are being spent in the Atlln district
in hydraulic machinery.
" IsWBt" i. ?
The Manser of Docklnu.
An EDglioh agricultural journal
Pn" A ths loss through docking,
w aow being sustained by certain
stocK breeders, is becoming serious.
* The great call for remounts for
the British army in South Africa will
doubtless end this practice. Horses
in hot countries are useless if they
have not sufficient tail to keep off the
Bwarms of flies. It is not only true
as regards the young horse, likely to
be need for a common trooper, but the
higher class animals sack as used for
ohargers by the officers.
Trout and Watercnalce.
I write for a little information. I
claim to be pretty*Well posted in regard
to the waters of this State, but
am frank to admit that I draw the line
on snakes, and I therefore want the
editor of your "snake colamn" to give
me a little information.
I have a large pond on a farm in my
sharge, in which are a good many
large - trout and, I am sorry to say,
Bome snakes. A year ago last summer
a person in the neighborhood
noticed a Commotion in the water and
stopped to see what caused it. Presently
he saw that a large watersnake
had captured a large trout, too large
to take out of the water on the bank
in the ordinary way, head first, and
presently the snake backed out on the
bank, tail first, dragging the trout
ifter him in his mouth.
This person killed the snake, which
eras a very large one, took the trout
3ut of its mouth and brought it up to
3ur farmhouse, where it was weighed
ind fnnnd to he la Bounds on weieht.
? ?4 Jr w
I asked the farmer whether he ate
;he trout, and he said no; that he did
not eat trout -when they had 'been
:aught by a snake. \
I have not seen a statement to the
;ffect that snakes are in the habit of
lacking out of the water in this way
vhen they have seized a large fish,
ir.d if this is something new then I
vill authenticate this story more fully,
is I do not wish to have any doubt
aised as to my veracity in case I tell
he story, although I know that it is
mbstantially as I have told it.?Leter
in Forest and Stream.
No Rooms to lie Had.
The day Queen Victoria- entered
Dublin a few weeks ago the number
>f visitors was so great that it was
mpossible to get a room. A certain
stranger on arriving at the Irish
capital entered a cab and said to the
"Take me to a good hotel, jarvey."
"Well, sir, which d'ye want?"
"Any will do so long as I can get a
"Then, axin! yer lave, sir, ye'd
Detther go acrosB an' throw stones at
"Why?" ' ,
"Yet get Io'cked np thin, sir, an'
'tis the only way to get a room in
Dublin this night, sir, heav'n be
praised!"?San Francisco Argonaut.
The World'* Creinatoriea.
There are now- seventy crematories
n Europe and America, of which
wenty-seven are in Italy, twenty in
;he United States, six in Germany
radfonr in Great Britain. Paris had
1513 incinerations last year. The
kingdom of Siam, in" Eastern Asia,
las more than 200 crematories. Those
jf the Koyal Palace in Bangkok are
genuine art works, surrounded by
Eucland'a Two SeasoDi.
The St. Anne's, Soho, parish paper
jives an amucing answer of a Sunday ichool
girl at the parish school. "What
ire the two most important seasons in
he church year?" asked a teacher.
'Cricket and football, sirI" ingenutusly
answered a bright little person,
oo young to be flippant.?London
Dear and Cheap Coal.
Coal is dearer in South Africa than
n any other part of the world; it is
cheapest in China.
The Age oi Cricket.
The game of cricket dates from 1598,
phen it was called "club-ball."
yoo naturally and easily and v
a week and help the liver deai
face look clean, eyes bright. G
cured or satisfied you get your
To any needy mortal suffering from bow
Sterling Remedy Ccmpan
: - aufctt 'V- tjk,
v'iliniilliHt)f',|i^-r ' " T^Witfin *'" i ?
' New Alarm Gun.
James Mowrer, of Casper, Wyo.,
has invented an alarm gun to be used
in sheep camps to frighten away
wolves, coyotes and moantain lions.
The gun has a capacity of twenty
shots and is mounted on a revolving
table, the gun and the table being
operated by clockwork. A lantern is
also placed on the table. The machine
can be so arranged as to fire a
shot as often as desired. The alarm
gun has been tried with success and
the machines will shortly be placed
on the market.
Electric Cooking In the Village.
The model village of Biltmore, N.
C., built and managed by Mr. George
Vanderbilt, not only boasts of electric
lighting for streets, but for houses as
well, and, what is more, the residents
also ha^e the advantages, of electrio
heating and cooking. Electric cooking
is a luxury beyond the reach of
the average householder, but Mr.
"Vanderbilt's villagers enjoy it to the
full extent of its present development.
Do Your Feet Ache and Born?
Shake into your shoes Allen's Foot-Ease, a
powder for the feet. It makes tight or
new shoes feel easy. Cures Corns, Bunions,
Swollen, Hot, Smarting and Sweating Feet
and Ingrowing Nails. Sold by all druggists
nnd shoe stores, 25 cts. 8ampie sent FREE.
Address Allen 8. Olmsted, LeRoy, N. Y.
The girl who paints her lace sails under
Hall's Catarrh Cure is a liquid and is taken
internally, and acts directl v on the blood and
mucous surfaces of the system. Write for testimonials,
free. Manufactured by
F. J. Cheney & Co.. Toledo, 0. |
Perfumes are much in vogue again, after
the few years of comparative disuse.
JelNO, tbe New Dessert
Pleases nil the family. Four flavors:?
Lemon, Orango, Raspberry and Strawberry.
At your grocers. 10 eta.
Even tbe absent-minded man seldom forgets
To Cares Cold In One Day.
Take Laxativ* Bkomo Quininb Tabuctb. All
druegleta refond toe money If it falls to cure.
B. W. tiBOTl'l signature Is on each box. 28c.
Tbe iron industry in the UrAl district,
Siberia, is 2C0 years old.
Indigestion is a bad companion. Oet
rid of it by chewing a bar of Adams' Pepsin
Tuttl Frutti after each meal.
No woman can pin her faith on a husband
without pin money.
FITS permanently cured. Nafltsor nervousness
after first day's use of Qr? Kline's Great
Nerve Restorer.JS trial bottle and treatise free
Dr. R. H. Kline, Ltd., 831 Arch St, Phlla., Pa.
Women are employed in Chile as tram
Mrs. Winslow'sSoothing Syrup forcbildren
teething, softens the gums, reduces inf.nminntlon,
allays pain, cures wind colic. 25c.a bottle.
H, H. Gbeen'8 SoSs. of Atlantb. Qa., are the
un/tnaaufnl TlfnTitiv uifl in fhA wnrH
See their l.beral otter in advertisement in another
column-o I this paper.
Tho man who builds castles In tbe air
should next invent an air ship.
Piso's Cnre is the best medicine we ever used
for all affections of throat and lungs.?Wm.
0. Endslby, Vanburen, Ind., Feb. 10,1900.
Tbe population of China is estimated at
Try Crain-01 ?
Try Crain-Ot ?
: ''j y, v?Ask
your Grocer to^day to slum'
you a package of GRAIN-O, the new
food drink that takes tbe place of
The children may drink it without
injury as well as tbe adult All who
try it, like it. GEAIN-O haa that
rich seal brown of Moeiut^or Java,
but it is made from pun grains, and
the most delicate stomach reoeivea it
without distress. ^ the pticeof coffee.
15. cents and 26 cents per package.
Sold by all grocers. A ./
Tastes tike Coffee
Looks like Coffee
Insist that your proccr gires yon GRAUf-O
Accept no imitation.
Bf\ f> M Q T SAMPLES of 6 different
WV# IV 9 a Interesting bookr worth
81.50. and illustrated Catalog sent to
any address for 30 cents, stamps. Try ns
w. ANPEKWCH, 436 West 38th tju, N. Y.
I I Puffs under th<
blotched, greasy fac
ing always as mucl
BILE IN THE B.
ing and over-eatin
but failure to assist
posing of the partia
that are dumped int
to rot there, is wh
' CASCARETS will
will keep the systen
will^ clean out the s
1 ^ I em s ronennej*.
| becomes unshapely,
i skin yellow; in fact
| fills op with filth. !
I help nature you lan?ir
such troubles. CAi
poisons out of the
without gripe or pain. Start to-nigf
1 up the towels, and you will feel
et a JOc box of CASCARETS, tak<
mo^ey back. Bile bloat is quickly
el troubles and too poor to buy CASCARET1
y, Chicago or New York, mentioning advert is
- V*V .
' ' /-: '*
Treatment For Cats"We
are told of a practical electric*
ian, who, having been greatly disturbed
by neighbors' cats let out doors
nights, has put up an electrical apparatus
in his back yard, which, on
his touching a button at his bedside,
gives out such a discharge of electric
sparks as sends all the cats home in 8
hurry.?Our Dumb Animals.
Pet* Taxed in Austria.
Every animal kept by man, excepting
.the oat, is taxed in Austria, and
now there is a proposal to tax pussy.
LIKE MAHY OTHERS
Clara Kopp Wrote for SIra. Plnkham'u Ada
vice and Tells what it did for Her.
" Dear Mrs. Pinkham I have seen
so many letters from ladies wlio wera
cured by Lydia E. Pinkham's remedies
that I thought I would ask your advica
Sard to my con<?.ition?
e been doctoring for
our years and have
taken different patent
received very little
benefit. I am
troubled with backache,
in fact my
whole body aches,
stomach feels sore, J
by spells get short Jfe
of breath and am .55^
sry nervous. Menruation
is very irigular
iche. I hope tO tear
^Qi- 7 from you at once."?
. Clab a Kopp, Eockport,
Ind., Sept. 27, 1698.
"I think it is my duty to write a
letter to you in regard to what Lydia
E. Pinkham's Vegetable Compound did
for ine. I wrote you some time ago, ,
describing my symptoms and asking
your advice, which you very kindly
gave. I am now healthy and cannot
begin to praise your remedy enough.
I would say to all suffering womea,
Take Mrs. Pinkham's advice, lor a woman
best?understands a woman's sufferings,
and Mrs. Pinkham, from her
vast experience in treating female ills,
can give you advice that you can gel
from no other source.' "?Clara Kopp,
Eockport, Ind., April 13, 1899.
U m OUT!)
teT vINg^ For your family's comfort 9
te '? and your own. m
% AIRES Rootbeer m
win contribute more to It than HH
ft\>, tons of Ice and a gross Gf tana. JfknM
6 gallons l'or 25 cents. ??*ra|
"Write for lilt of premium* offtrti *EL
CIIABLEAE. III RES CO.
(I BEST QUALITY 0
AT MODERATE PRICES.
WILLIAM H. CRAY'S,
Old Established Carriage Repository
61 & 63 Wooster Street.
375 & 377 West Broadway.
> NEW YORK CITY,
MALAR! A,CH ILLS & FEVER
Grippe and Liver Diseases,
KNOWN ALL DRUGGISTS. OvCl
nDODQY NEW DISCOVERY; |im
U aX I ^9 quick relief and curei wont
mw Boo* of te?timoni?li ?nd 10 days' treatment
Frss. Br. a. n. ?uu hoii, ?oi a. Atunu. 8 k,
kg Beet Cough Syrup. Taetee Good. Cat fjl
QJ * in time. Bold by drnraltu. n
e eyes; red nose; pimplee
don't mean hard drinkfi
as it shows that there is
LOOD. It is true, drinkg
overloads the stomach,
: nature in regularly dislly
digested lumps of food
o the bowels and allowed
at causes all the trouble.
help nature help you, and
l from filling: with poisons,
ores that tell of the sysBloated
by bile the figure
the breath ioul, eyes and k
:*the whole body kind of
Every time you neglect to
y the foundation for just
SCARETS will carry the
system and will regulate
it?one tablet?keep it up for
right, your blood will be rich,
e as directed. If you are not
Lyi\UUUiO I O
> we will send a box free. Address
icraent and paper. 420
ft .JL kk '<?&& - - '