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The Abbeville press and banner. [volume] (Abbeville, S.C.) 1869-1924, September 11, 1901, Image 3

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn84026853/1901-09-11/ed-1/seq-3/

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SONC OF THE SHOVEL.
The friends I have arc deserving friends,
Aod I serve them well I ween,
The hands that hold me are honest hands
Ee they ever so gnarled and lean;
Oh, birth and position are naught to me?
If proud, they must earn my scorn?
For I set them free, under God's decree,
L .When the world was newly born.
SB !A-flwisb, a-swish?'tis the song I eing
jra .With a truer tone than the trumpet's
? ring.
H Or the roll of drum, or the shrill of fife?
A-swish, a-swish,?'tis a tale of Life.
9 I brine to the peasant his homely footf,
I To the prince his viands and wine,
I The glittering stone and the saffron gold
I I wrest from the grudging mine;
I But. little I care for these tawdry things,
f And my kindliest gift to toil _
Is the joy that wings and Uie nealtn tfiat
springs
From the grasp of the grateful soil.
'A-swish, a-swish? 'tis the song I sing
.With a truer tone than the trumpet's
ring.
Or the roll of drum , or the shrill of fife?
'A-swish, a-swish,?'tis a tale of Life.
O, well for the world that ray husky voice
Grows louder from day to day;
0 ill for the kingdom that melts me down
To boom in the deadly fray;
'And woe to the ruler who hears me groan
'Nenth a burden of grievous wrong,
For often, alone, have I wrecked a throne
With the shriek of my angry song!
A-swish, a-swish?'tis the song I sing
.With a truer tone than the trumpet's
ring.
Or the roll of drum, or the shrill of fife?
A-swish, a-swisft,?'tis a tale of Life.
?John A. Foote, in Georgetown College
Journal.
tv 1 if t 4 vic 1 i'ixb
I! Jtm FALLAMA 1
8$ By Ella I>r. IIcbp.
jgfc gMHMg
' * jr RS. BUTTON was alone in
\ /1 her handsome drawingroom
I y/j when a servant announced:
? "A young lady to speak
to you, madam, if you please."
"Show her in," said Mrs. Button,
kindly; but the words were scarcely
necessary, for the "young lady" was
close at the servant's heels.
The twilight was yet lingering, and
the room was mostly in shadow; but
the hall outside was brilliantly lighted,
^ -and Mrs. Button caught a clear view
of her visitor ere the door closed behind
her. She appeared to be a young
and very pretty girl, of a tall, slender
figure, clear skin, and dark brown
hair and large dark eyes; but it was
her dress that chiefiy caught Mrs.
Button's surprised attention, and held
It captive as she gazed at her without
speaking, for, though the hat and
shawl she wore were of the plainest
description, the dress she strove to
hide beneath them was of the costliest
silk, richly trimmed with lace, ana
her gloves and shoes were the finest
that could be procured.
"Please, dear madam, do not judge
me by my appearance, but In pity
tfsten to me and grant my prayer,"
said the pretty stranger, coming a step
or two nearer, and strctching out her
hands entrcatingly. "I want employment
and shelter, and though I have
neither recommendation nor reference
to offer, I beg you to forego both, in
my case, and let me serve you. Oh.
do. dear madam, and I shall bless you
from the depths of my grateful heart!"
She was greatly agitated; her voice
trembled, and it was evident that
pent-up emotion was overcoming her.
Now Mrs. Button was not a timid
woman, so it never entered her mind
to imagine that this trembling girl
could be one of a band of thieves,
trying tc* gain admission with a view
to rob her mansion, nor was she one
of those who see a designing rogue
in every applicant for aid; but the in
congruities of the young lady's appearance
troubled her, and made her
hesitate before speaking.
"Sit down here near the window,"
Ehe said, after a moment's thought.
"You are both tired and agitated, I
Fee. Have you come from a distance?"
"I?I?that is?I beg you will not
ask me," replied the stranger.
"Will yon give me your name?"
After a little hesitation, the girl
murmured in a low voice:
"Call me Jessie Pailama. please."
"That is not her n.inie." was Mrs.
Button's mental conclusion; but she
asked again, "Will you not confide to
me the trouble that forces you to your
present necessity? 1 will not betray
you, unless, indeed, It is something I
could not dare to keep secret."
"I cannot," said the girl, resolutely,
though in a very sad voice. "If you
repulse me, I must seek further; but
I entreat you, in pity "
"Stay!" said Mrs. Button, decidedly;
aiid the girl who had partly risen,
dropped Into her seat with an intense
ly thankful sigh.
There was a moment's silence, and
then the lady continued:
"I am, no doubt, doing a very foolish
thing; I am listening to the dictates
of my heart, apart from the suggestions
of my judgment. Come upstairs
with me. If you remain here,
it must be in a garb that will not excite
the wonder of my servants. I
have a woolen dress ?vhich I have
seldom worn; it can be arranged to
fit you, and will do for the present."
A murmur of thanks was Jessie's
reply, and she followed her new mistress
to a small chamber on the right
of her own sleeping apartments.
"This will be your room, Jessie."
she said with a smile, "and I shall
exercise the right of locking you in
every uiqht after I retire, thus making
your object in seeking secrecy
perfectly harmless to every one."
"Certainly, madaiu. Only let me
stay here quietly, and I will do anything
or agree to anything you may
suggest."
When Jessie Pallama descended to
the drawing room again, she looked
like a different being. Her glossy and
abundant hair was smoothly drawn
back from lier beautiful brow, and
her fine form was well displayed in
the dark brown woolen drc-ss she had
Ingeniously altered to fit herself.
Her place, as defined in a few
words by Mrs. Button, was to be that
of a companion and reader, as the
elder lady's sight was failing. Jessie
deeply appreciated her kindness, and
they soon became used to each other.
tWithin a few weeks of hei entrance
Into the household, Miss Pallama, as
..... lira. Buttcc always called her to the
l-i V > k ,
V"Vr 'i txiii
servants, bad made herself an Indiapensable
element to the generous
' sdy's comfort and enjoyment.
.Airs. Button, quick and keen of observation
as she was, had learned no
more of the young stranger's motives
than at first, only two peculiarities
having developed on her part. One
was her eagerness to scan the newspapers;
the other lier anxiety to avoid
the front windows, and to keep out
of the way of any but the members
of the household.
It was in deference to this last desire
that, after reading over her letters
one morning, Mrs. Button said to 1
her: 3. '
"Jessie, my dear, I am sorry to tell !
you that I shall have a guest for a
week or two, because I fear his pres.
enee will banish you .to .your own
apartment."
Jessie changed color.
"You are kind to consider me, dear
madam," she said.
Mrs. Button nodded.
"I am very fond of the young man I
expect. His mother was my be3t
friend in girlhood, and her boy is very
dear to me; but we were getting on
with our readings so nicely that I wish
his visit bad been earlier or later."
Jessie answered her kind smile with
a look of deep gratitude.
"As he will be here to dinner, he
says, this is our last morning together
?for a little while, at all events?
so pray let us enjoy our book."
True to his promise, the stranger
arrived half an hour before the dinner
hour, and was shown to his room
like a familiar guest. He was a young
man of frank a*. 1 attractive appearance,
not yet thirty, and evidently, j|
when in good spirits, what is general- a
ly termed excellent company. ,
Ho was not in a liappy mental con- a
ditifcn at present, however, as Mrs.
Button, soon discovered.
"Why, my dear Milton," she exclaimed
before they were half through
dinner, "what has become of your
appetite and your usual good humor?
You surprise and distress me. I was
impressed by something sad in your
letter but hoped it was imaginary on
my part. Now, however, I see that
you look ill, affd seem like one bereft
of hope, and you tell me that within
this very week you have fallen heir to
a nice round sum from an eccentric
aunt who had lived a hermit's life."
"That is true, Mrs. Button," answered
Milton Arlington, "and Aunt
Mary's legacy, had it come earlier,
would have been the greatest blessing
I could ask from HeaveiJi, since It
would have given me the means of
marrying the only woman I ever did
or ever shall love!"
"And is she now lost to you?"
He bowed his head, bit his lips
nervously, and changed the subject.
Milton Arlington had chosen his
profession rather late, and was a
preacher of only one year ?nd a half's
standing. He was thoroughly In
earnest, a fine speaker, and was beginning
to be known; but his Income
was yet quite small, $nd his private
means had been almost swallowed up
In building up his church.
A few evenings later he entered
Mrs. Button's drawing room, flung
himself, with a listless air, Into, an
easy cnair, ana looKeu aj niH iiosiess
with the dull, hopeless look that was
becoming habitual to his fine eyes.
"Do you know, Mrs. Button," he
said, "I am accusing myself of selfishness
in remaining here. You are my
mother's oldest friend, and I owe it to
you to be frank, so I will confess that
my object in coming was to catch a
glimpse, if possible, of?of Jessie St
John, the girl I loved, before her hand
was irretrievably given to another. I
was drawn by a species of torment
I could not resist to haunt the outside
of the mansion in which my favored
rival lives. It belongs te his father,
Jessie's guardian, and the maker of
the match. I felt sure from the first
that the poor girl never favored the
arrangement, and that I could win her
if I was rich enough to speak my love;
but remember, Mrs. Button, she is an
heiress, and what motive would be
giveu to a penniless wooer, as I was
then?"
"But you are not now, Milton!" cried
Mrs. Button, eagerly. "You have
money now; why need you fear to
offer yourself?"
"It is too late?too late!" groaned the (
young man. "There was a wedding
at the Jackson's mansion last night, (
and she is Jacob Jackson's wife now." j
"No, no!" cried a joyous voice at the
door, and, to Mrs. Button's supreme ,
amazement, Jessie ?allama dashed (
excitedly into the apartment. "Jacob j
married his cousin Fannie last night, j
See here; read it in the paper. I saw
it there, and it set me crazy with joy. i
Poor Fannie! I overheard Jacob and ]
her lamenting together over their hard j
fate, and Fannie said: <
" 'Oh, if Jessie St. John would only j
disappear, never to be seen again, j
uncle would get over this desire to
keep hex fortune in the family, and
I could be happy, Jake.'
"That gave me courage to do a
desperate thing. I wrote a note to
my guardian, telling him I had gone
away, never to return, and slipped
down stairs, took my maid's hat and
shawl, and ran all the way to Fifth
avenue to Mrs. Button's?for my
maid's cousin lived there once, and
told me what a good, noble lady Mrs.
Button was. This inspired me with J
the hope that she would receive and '
help me. When I realized how much
i was asking I lost heart, and feared
she would refuse me; but she did not,
and 1 owe more than life to her!"
cried the impulsive girl, bursting into
tears and flinging herself into the
generous lady's arms. "For wlien 1
came to tell her everything I heard ,
Milton's voice, and I could not help
listening? and ch, I am so happy!"
"Then there was a little feeling on '
your part that helped you to make a I
sacrifice for Fannie's happiness?" ,
whispered Mrs. Button, slyly, while
she kissed her with great tenderness.
"Let me take iny darling I" criedr tlie
enraptured Milton. "I have worlds
to say to her. And first of all, I must
begin by avowing that I am wild with
joy. Oh, Mrs. Button, It was a good
thought to come to you!"
"Of course it was!" cried the Warmhearted
lady. "Now hurry up your
endless disclosures, for I shall -expect
you to be rational at dinner 'time."
And she slipped away, laughing gayly.
?Waverley Magazine.
V -i.'-i ; .
ymn. " i in
rxSD '0^'
j m
New York City. ? Simple blouse
frith deep round collars are amonj
:he latest designs shown and are ver;
generally becoming. Tbe smart Ma;
BLOUSE "WAIST.
Janton design illustrated is tucket
.cross the front to yoke depth and in
ludes tucked elbow sleeves, whicl
xe charming when the stock ani
hield are omitted, but can be mad<
eith full length bishop sleeves whei
irofor-rofl TIip tuples nt the front ffivi
rraceful fulness below, and rendei
be waist effective and stylish witl
'err little additional trimming. Thi
iriginal is made of figured Louisim
lilk in shades of pink and is bande<
9-ith black velvet ribbon, but all plia
>le materials suitable for tucking ari
ippropriate.
The foundation or fitted lining closei
;t the centre front. On it are arrangec
he smooth back, the tucked front!
nd the deep collar. The elbow sleeve;
ire peculiar, being tucked in the cen
re and free at top and bottom am
orm graceful frills at the elbows
Vhen the waist is desired high necl
he shield and stock are added an<
he plain sleeves can be substitutec
'or the fancy ones whenever pre
erred. When made unlined the gath
1
- GIRL'S ETO
lts at the waist line are staid with
baud of material, or the fulness i
ilrawn up by means of tapes inserte
in an applied casing.
To cut this waist for a woman o
medium size four and a quarter yard
3f material twenty-one inches wide
four and a quarter yards twenty-seve
Inches wide, three and three-quarte
yards thirty-two inches wide or tw
cards forty-four inches wide will be r(
quired when elbow sleeves are used
Tour and three-quarter yards twentj
one or twenty-seven inches wide, thre
and three-quarter yards thirty-tw
Inches wide or two and a quarte
yards forty-four inches wide wit!
blshoo sleeves.
Clrl's Eton Costume.
loung girls are never more charn
ing and attractive than when wearin
some variation of the fashionabl
Eton. This stylish little costume ir
eludes all the latest features and ca
be made simpler or more fanciful a
the trimmirg is varied and the sleeve
are plain cr made with puffs. Th
May Manton original from which th
large drawing was made is of novelt
500ds in mixed browns with trimming
of banana yellow taffeta and brow,
velvet ribbon and full front and sleev
puffs of the banana colored silk, bu
all dress materials can be used. Serg
with a pl&m skirt, straight bands o
black on the jacket, plain sleeves an
taneia iuu ironu tseems u siuiyie uu
serviceable school frock. Pretty Ugh
colored costumes or simple silk:
made as illustrated, are charming fo
afteruoous at home and various con:
binations might be suggested fo
street -wear.
The front is simply full, flnishe
with a narrow standing collar an
closes at the centre back. The Eto
Includes a seamless back with rounc
ed fronts and an Aiglon collar an
novel fatfcy sleeves, that are arrange
on a plain foundation. The skirt 1
five-gored with the fulness at the bac
laid in inverted pleats.
To cut this costume for a girl of te
years of age five and a half yards c
material twenty-one inches wide, foil
and a half yards twenty-seven incke
Wide x two And three-quarters yard
W -JT: t.i-- A J ^ &S
s forty-four inches wide "will be required
% v ith one and a half yards thirty-two
7 inches wide for chemisette and sleeve
? j>ufTs.
Lace Combinatloi
It is do longer enough to trim a dresi
with lace. It must be smothered in
lace of one color and relieved bj
touches in another. A black Chantillj
or Cluny, say, is given great dash il
motifs of deep yellow be discovered
here and there. Then, too, a creamwhite
lace dress will be twice as lovelj
for trimmings of softly golden lace
These may be scattered appliques, in
sertions or yokes on skirt or bodice.
Beauty of tlie Panama.
The beauty of the Panama hat la
that when simply trimmed, aa it
should be this year,- it can be rolled
into a bundle and packed away into
a trunk or bag, and come out as good
as new. Instead of the plain band, occasionally
a Panama is to be seen
with the narrow silk ribbon, but tied
in front, or a little at the side, and a
quill thrust through it.
j Trcssec Bound TVIth Flower*.
The flowers and wreaths for evening
ro/rnr nrp nnrticnlnrlv nrettv. One. a
J I .
semi-wreath of rose petals, finished
with one enormous rose and a twist
of black tulle; while for a brunette
what could be more effective than one
of bright-hued poppies with tufts ol
scarlet tulle?
A Holt Effective Trimming.
Fancy herring-bone stitching, ot
feather stitching, as some people call
it, is one of the most effective trim
mings on linen frocks. It is used with
or without the strippings of the ma
terial or silk.
Tea Gowns.
The smartest tea gowns are fitted
quite close by half bodices of heavy
lace; this idea, with the broad sweep
of the pleated skirt, gives a graceful
effect
Misses' Five-Gored Skirt.
t:.o prnriimtpd circular flounce is ft
N COSTUME.
a marked favorite for young girls' gowna
s as well as for those of maturer folk,
d It Is graceful, It provides ample flare
and freedom and it if? exceedingly bef
coming. The admirable May Manton
s skirt shown combines It with a fiveJ.
gored upper portion and is satisfacu
tory In every way. As illustrated It
r; is made of castor colored serge with
o stitched bands of taffeta, but all suit;
Ing and skirt materials are approI;
priate.
' The upper portion of the skirt fits
e with perfect smoothness, the fulness
o at the back being laid In inverted
r pleats, while below the knees It takes
li the fashionable flare. The flounce can
be arranged over the skirt, or if preferred
the material can be cut away
beneath and the flounce seamed to the
l* edge, or again tbe skirt can be cut full
g length and left plain.
e To cut this skirt for a miss of fourl*
teen years of age six and flve-eightb
n yards of material twenty-one or twens
ty-seven inches wide, six and one3
quarter yards thirty-two inches wide
e or four and a half yards forty-four
e inches wide will be required when the
y
d
(1
|S FIVE-GOESD BKJItT.
k
flounce is used; four and tliree-quarter
n yards twenty-one or twenty-seven
if Inches wide, four mid five-eiglith yards
ir thirty-two inches wide or two and
is seren-eighth yards forty-four inches
Is wide when the skirt is ma-1e plain.
< l - r^i,
^HOUSEHOLD
TO SERVE ON TOAST.
'V-eliabeB For Qalck Preparation and At*
tractive Serving.
For the little Bohemian suppers and
late evening repasts an appetizing
home-made dainty, or chafing-dish
preparation that can be served on
toast, is especially "satisfying," and is
easily managed by the hostess. Stale
bread and left-overs do not have an
appetizing sound in this connection,
but they often prove to be the most
desirable Ingredients for the foundation
of these little feasts. And many
dainty bits from the dinner left-overs,
even the smallest quantities of savory
relishes, will prove dainty combinations
when freshly heated and flavored
and spread on hot buttered toast.
* o *
PREPABING THE TOAST.
To prepare the toast trim the crust
from slices of stale bread and toast
each Bide to a delicate brown; butter
while hot, and keep covered until the
slices are softened. Or, if It is desirable
to serve the toast dry and crisp,
lUiibL JL llig 1USI Iliiiigf unci iuc |/ic^/uxation
is ready to spread upon it immediately
on taking it from the toaster.
Lay on each portion of the toast
an even layer of the preparation, leaving
a tiny edge of the toast visible
* *
TOASTED CHEESE.
Over the slices of toasted bread
grate a heavy layer of cheese. Lay
the slices in a pan. put this in the
oven and leave until the cheese is soTt
and slightly brown.
* * *
EGG AND CHEESE.
Scramble half as many eggs as yon
have slices of bread, seasoning with
8alt and pepper. Spread on each slice
of toast a thin layer of the scrambled
egg, then grate over each a layer of
cheese and serve very hot
' *
POACHED EGG.
Poach the eggs in milk allowing one
egg for every round of toast. Dip
each slice into the boiling milk and
lay on a platter. Lay an egg on each
elice, season with salt, a little black
pepper and a bit of butter in the
centre of each egg.
rOMATO RELISH.
To about a cupful of cold stewed to aato
add balf the quantity of finely
chopped ham, one beaten egg and
enough hot waier or gravy to make
It of the proper consistency to spread
evenly. Bring the mixture to a strong
heat without boiling. Spread on the
toast and fcerve very hot
* *
BOAST WITH DBUSSING.
Pot into a pan all the gravy and
dressing left over from the dinner
roast?beef, veal or mutton. Should
the amount be scant add one cold potato,
one slice of fresh bread, one teaspoonful
of butter, half a cupful of
hot water; while this mixture is
heating chip small, thin slices from
the cold meat; lay them on the toast.
As soon as the gravy and dressing are
hot spread over the meat In a layer
as thick as the toast. Serve very hot.
Dining-Room Suggestions.
All the dish gravy 01 juices that
drain from the roasts should be saved
and added to the meat sauces and soup
stocks.
The tablecloth and napkins must
always be daintily fresh and white or
the whole effect of a well-arranged
table will be spoiled.
The children's table manners should
be carefully watched, and their training
in this respect cannot be begun
too early.
Small kindnesses and courtesies
i should never be ignored, especially at
the family table.
Raspberry stains may be removed
from table linen by gently washing
In lukewarm water to which a little
ammonia has been added.
Nearly all stains may be removed
from wash fabrics by uipping in boiling
water or pouring the boiling water
on the spot before putting in the suds.
An attractive novelty in napery is a
pure white luncheon cloth of roundthread
damask, which, when skillfully
laundered, resembles a piece of heavy I
satin. The white hem is topped by
three rows of Mexican drawn-work,
and those in turn by two more rows
of the same, which, lying on the table
'and showing the polished wood be- j
neath, makes a very handsome border. !
Scientific Bollln; of ?cgi.
.No housekeeping tradition dies so
hard in tlie face of scientific cookingschool
enlightenment as that which
relates to the boiling of eggs. A softboiled
egg, according to nine cooks
out of ten, is put on 111 boiling water
and allowed to remain from two to
two and a half minutes. Eggs intended
to be hard boi'jd also go in
boiling water, and stay from ten to
fifteen minutes. The new reading
has changed all this. The modern
cooking teacher says that when the
water is allowed to boil the egg is
tough, horny, and indigestible. To
cook eggs soft, she further explains,
they must be put in cold water, which
is brought to a temperature of 175
degrees Fahrenheit, and allowed to
staud in this water from six to eight
minutes. For hard-boiled eggs, put
ill cold water, bring to 175 degree
Fahrenheit, then set back from the
fire and keep hot forty-five minutes.
Cooked in this way the albumen Is reduced
to a jelly-like substance, easily
digested, and the yolks are dry and
mealy.?New York Post.
To Remove Fruit Stains.
The easiest way to remove fcnlt
stains from linen or cotton goods is to
wet the stain with alcohol and dry it
In the sun; then pour boiling water
over the sinin and li. will disappear.
It costs less to send wheat from J |
Chicago to the upper Rhine ports in |
Germany than to get it by rail from
Silesia.
Thirty minutes ie all the time required to
dye with Putnam Fadeless Dyes. Sold by j
all druggists.
A man may own a watch that is a good
timekeeper, and yet he may not have a
good time.
With the aid of a microphone you can
hear a fly walk.
Rest For the Bowel*.
No matter what ails you, headache to a i
cancer, you will never get well until your
bowels are put right. Cascarets help nature, j
cure you withont a <rripe or pain, produce |
easy natural movements, cost you just 10
cents to start getting your health back. Cascabets
Candy Cathartic, the genuine, put up |
in metal boxes, every tablet has C. C. C.
stamped on it. Beware of imitations.
Wolves, the most energetic travelers
among the lower animals, are comparatively
short lived.
Beware of Ointment* for Catarrh
That Contain Mercury,
as mercury will surely destroy the sense of i
smell and completely derange the whole system
when entering it through the mucous |
surfaces. Such articles should never be used j
except on prescriptions from reputable physicians,
as the damage they will do is ten fold 1 I
to the good yon can possibly derive from them. | -
Hall's Catarrh Cure, manufactured by f. J.
Cheney & Co., Toledo, O.. contains ho mercury,
and is taken internally, acting directly
upon the blood and mucous surfaces of the
system. In buying Hall's Catarrh Cure be
sure to {jet the genuine. It is taken internally,
and is made in Toledo. Ohio, by P. J.
Chene" & Co. Testimonials free.
CTSeld by Dr*?jri?tfl ; price, 75c. per bottle.
Hall's Family Pills are the best.
The longest pipe line in the United
States is to be Duilt from Wyoming to
Salt Lake City.
FIT8permanently cured. No fits or nervousness
after first day's use of Dr. Kline's Great
Nerve Restorer. $2 trial bottle and treatise free
Dr. B. H. Klise, Ltd., 931 Arch St., Phila. Pa
No matter how bad music may be it
never comes out at the small er.d of the .
horn. i
Mrs. TTinslow's Soothing Syrup for children \
teething, soften the gums, reduces inflammation,allays
pain, cares wind colic. 23c a bottle
An ostrich which was lately dissected in
London had in its stomach a small prayer
hook.
PIbo'b Core for Consumption is an infallible
medicine for coughs and colds.?N."W. S aktjei,,
Ocean Grove, N. J., Feb. 17, 1900.
i
Only nineteen of the seventy Berlin *
tram lines are now worked by horse trac- "
tion. , ^
ASTHMA-HAY FEVER |
[&L CURED BY i
/S * FREE TRIAL BOTTLE ,
Admess DR.TAFT. 79 tM"! ST.. NY CITY 1
ADVERTISING Sv?18 ygg
Fi f I
DILI
Prevented by Shampoo*
and light dressings of
emollient skin cures. 1
stops falling hair, rente
dandruff, soothes irrita
stimulates the hair folli
with energy and nourisl
hair grow upon a swec
scalp when all else fails.
MILLIONS USE !
| Assisted by Cuticcea Ointmext, for
ing the skin, for cleansing the scalp of
stopping of falling hair, for softening,
and sore hands, for baby rashes, itching
poses of the toilet, bath, and nursery.
Soap In the form of baths for anno;
excoriations, for too free or offensive pe
ulcerative weaknesses, and for many an
gest themselves to women and moth
indnce those who have once used then
to u9c any others. Cuticuiia Soap c.?
derived from Cuticuua, the great SKin
ingredients, and the moat refreshing ol
Boap Is to be compared with it for pr<
the skin, scalp, hair, and hands. No ol
however expensive, is to be compared
toilet, bath, and nursery. Thus it coin]
K/* ni.-t-Ti el-tw owrl />Amn1orinn cnm> or
UUC D?fOi OB.1U ttUU vwiu^/jv^uvu ovw^f the
world.
Complete External and Internal
^*4 ? Consisting Of CDTICUR
flllflDllPd scales and soften the t
\uiitura
Tue OCT ASi.solk SETlsofteu
IflC 9C Tiring, Itching, burning
toshes, I tellings, and Irritations, with loss of ha<
world. Brltlan Depot: P. Nf.wbkry & Sons', 27
Dsug az:e> cmaaux.r, ?. .oaxio.s. Sole Proj
4
Gray Hair
u I have used Ayer's Hair Vl|?r
for over thirty years. It has kept
my scalp free from dandruff and
has prevented my hair from turning
tray."?Mrs. F. A. Soule,
Billings, Mont.
There is this peculiar
thing about Ayer's Hair
ViffrtP?i* ic a Jioir fnnH
T 15SJM. ? - """
not a dye. Your hair does
not suddenly turn black,
look dead and lifeless.
But gradually the old color
comes back,?all the rich,
dark color it used to have.
The hair stops falling, too.
Sl.lt a battle. All int&bL
It yoar druggist cannot amply yon,
send us one dollar and we will expreaa
you a bottle. Be aure and rive the name
of your neareat exnreai office. Addreaa,
J. C. A YEP. CO., Lowell, Ifms.
Dizzy ?
Then your liver isn't acting
w6ll. You.suffer from biliousnooc
rnnctinotinn Avftp's
1IVOO) VV*XUM|/M?WMi m*w ?- ?
Pills act directly on the liver. .
For 60 years they have l)een
the Standard Family Pill.
Small doses cure. A?dffkut?.
Want your mouitache or board a beautiful
brown or rich black ? Then uia ,
BUCKINGHAM'S DYEMS,.
?o en. o? D?uao*Ti. o? R. P M*?.i * Co., Nmwh, h. h.
PDCV'G D N- w,lt- 84ni'' K7- "J*
? Frev'a Vermifugi ts the b??t
\S worm destroyer I have ever found. Pleas*
? ? send me Home right away.
" D Mrs. B. 0. 8vnan, Gordonsrille, Va.:
Il/| I And Frey's Vermifuge the very
" | best one I have ever nsed. I writ*
p you direct a* I most have this
II kind and no other.
"p A perfect tonic and
V? E" health ballder.
C. AtdruRwiste, coonB900
TO $1500 A VEAK
We want intellieent Men and Women as
rraveling' Representatives cr Local Managers;
,alary $900 to $1500 a year and all expenses,
iccording to experience and ability. We also
vant local representatives: salary $9 to fit a
veek and commission, depending upon the time
levoted. Send stamp for full particulars and
<ate position prefered. Address, Dept. B.
THE BELL COMPANY. Philadelphia, Pa.
crARKTOBs '"tzsfrzsrDROPSY
q*fc*J'fJS
cum- Boon at taiuisoaisii sad 10 darwf lwitais?
Vre*. Br. n. m. uxn'iuu, lu a. ausau, as.
'The Ssnce that caade Wrat Point ismou.
WclLHENNY'S TABASCa
wast-a tiiwip???'? EH ist?*
JNG
5 of CUTICURA SOAP
CUTICURA, purest of
'his treatment at once
ves crusts, scales, and
ited, itching surfaces,
cles, supplies the roots
iment, and makes the
it, wholesome, healthy
GEITIGURA SOAP
preserving, purifying, and beautifycrusts,
scales, and dandruff, and the
whitening, and soothing red, rough*
;s, and chaflngs, and for all the purMillions
of "Women use Cdticcra.
ping Irritations, inflammations, and
rspiration, in the form of washes for
itiscptic purposes which readily sug;rs.
No amount of persuasion can
3 great skin purifiers ana oeautmers
mbines delicate emollient properties
cure, with the purest of clcansing
! flower odours. No other medicate#
'serving, purifying, and beautifying
,her foreign or domestic toilet soap,
with it for all the purposes of the
bines, in One Soap at One Price,
td the best toilet and baby soap In
Treatment for Every Humour,
a Soap, to cleanse the akin of crusts ana
blckened cuticlc; Ccticuea Oixtmxnt, to
lnflammaUon, and .Irritation, and sooth*
la Resolvsnt to oool and cleanse the blood,
sufficient to cure the most torturing, dliflg,
and acalr skin, scalp, and blood hnmonra,
r, when all else falls. Sold throughout the
Charterhouse Sq., London, ?. C. Form
'I., iSoctou. U. S. A.

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