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The Abbeville press and banner. [volume] (Abbeville, S.C.) 1869-1924, December 23, 1903, Image 3

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J A. Boyce. a farmer, liviug three
a half miles from Trenton, Mo.,
I Liable to walk at all. an! (.vptt make.
Lift I tried and all the mediciiie I took
d not the slightest effect. My back
itinued to grow weaker until I beIn
taking Doan"s Kidney Pills, and I
net say I was more than surprised
pd gratified to notice the back ache
Isappearing gradually until it finally
Doan's Kidney j'ills sold by all
ealers or mailed on receipt of price,
.? cents per box. Foster-Milburn Co.,
!?fTalo, N. Y.
A Marine Revelation.
WR The ancient mariner uns just finished
telling us how he existed for six
months on a shipwrecked vessel that
L was totally unprovided with provisBt
"But what did you do for bread all
that time?" wo object with incredulity.
"Oh. the waves pave us seme lovely
rolls." is tlif* reply.
Fearing that he may state next tliat
^B-they got spring chicken from the for
I ward hatch wp smite him violently
rnd flee through tho open easement.
Truly, only those who liavr lived with
their arms around old ocean's pray and
melancholy waste can appreciate the
mysteries of the sea.?Judge.
The Domeotlo Hen ? Wnmter.
^Scratching a living here and there,
piling thousands of hugs and worms
phich would cause much loss of crops
If allowed to live,; the ordinary baiufard
hen is a won<Jfcr&l combination of
Sproductive forees^'Mn five years' tluie
be will lay. 706 eggs, each containng
650 graiDS of water. J2."? of fat,
38 of lime. SO of albumen, 26 of sugar
pad 10 of ash?the most condensed and
strengthening form of food offered to
man. Every person h:ir:ng a little
plot of ground is able to keep from
half a dozen to many dozen of these
|rondcrs and so add to the family in|nne.
To do this to the greatest advantage,
one must know how to tare
pr his fowls?to guard against, delect
and cure disease; which fowls to
lave for breeding purposes, ete. The
limplest and most satisfactory way of
pairing this knowledge is to buy it
I prom some person who u;i?> uumr ? j
poccess of fowl raising.as a business. !
Such a book, giving tbe experience of '
twenty-five years, is obtainable for 23 !
cents In stamps from ibe Book Pub- j
lisbing House, 134 Leonard St., New j
York City. It is an invaluable work, j
The life of one chicken saved would !
pay for tbe book several times over. j
Battery Not Brutal.
A well-known Akron, <l>j, horseman
trougbt out an electric battery for use
01 horses some years ago. the first trial
of the same on the Cleveland tracks
tnbirur ?vt ttnfknnrt whi>rr? it w.ms
H^Bused on a .Jnare called Annabelle, a
^Afacer which would rush out In front
RjHpd lead to the three-quarters pole,
^Hllbore she would fade away and usnB^ftally
finish behind the Hag. It was used
R*Hon this mare with splendid effect, the
|B^Bittery being carried in the driver's
^^Hoatpocket, the wires being fastened I
Bj^Bnder the reins and being attached to j
jj^^be crupper, so that when the "jUice" j
was applied the shock would take fuli
V effect on the animal's spinal column.
B In this particular race the mare was
out in front, as usual, but about the
B time the crowd expected to see her fall
B back into the ruck they were aston?S
khed to see the mare flatten her ears
B on her neck and come on to the wire
B likp >*a scared iack-ral.bit. A Drotest
was made as to the use of the battery |
and the matter was referred to the lo-?
cal humane authorities, the iatter nil- j
ing that, the battery, appliej in mod-!
erntion. was more humane than the !
use of thp whip.
A Queer Trade.
TbA "hot-pepper" seller of Mexico is
merchant who derives his livelihood
from the fact that the Mexican must
have his peppers, whatever. else, he
i -ay deny himself. They are brought
to his door by the countryman, or he
may go to the market place and find
them spread out for sale on matting.
The market man. while dressed inexpensively
as far as his bodily garb is
1 ]
stance an elaborate Leail covering.
Some of tbes'e Mexicans own liats that
cost as mud) as (he rest of his wardrobe.
The pride of the white man in
lys Panama hat is not to be compared
t > that of the Mexican in his sombrero.
It is a racial characteristic which finds
its counterpart in the apron ot' the
Portuguese onion seller. Her occupation
may be lowly, but her apron might
be that of a woman of nigh degree;
pjusli edges with fur is not uncommon.
?Everybody's Magazine.
A Glrl'a Composition on Koyft.
I A little girl wrote tue following essaj |
on boys: "Boys are men that have not
got as big as their papas, and girls are
^ttfbmeu that will be ladies by-aud-by.
W'b#^ God looked at Adam He said to
Himself, 'Well, I think I can do bettet
If I try again,' and he made Eve. Boys
are a troable. They wear out every
thing but soap. If I had my way the
world would be girls and the rest dolls.
My pa^a is so nice that x think he
must have been a little girl when he
was a little boy. Man was made and
ron the seventh day he rested. Woman
was then made, and she has never
rested since."?Chicago News.
A Modern Robinson Crusoe.
On the little island of Galita, off the
north coast of Tunis, there is a modUnhincnn
Prnsnn livinir. His name
Iij Turco. and because be bad killed a
man be fled from Italy iu 1S50. But
tbe modern Robinson is more progressive
than bis predecessor, for on finding
a heap of Spanish gold in a cave
on the island he went to Naples, whenhe
married an Italian woman and persuaded
two men to join him. Tbeu,
^ith these and some tools and some
provisions, he returned to Galita and
reigned a sort of king.
Tlieye was scarcely room for two on th(
So we didn't sit far apart:
I'm sure, while 1 stammered my love, eh<
could hear
The fluttering beats of my heart!
The stars peeped out; the cool breeze came
And rocuishlv kissed the rye.
But still we sat on that oid oak stile,
Mv own little lassie and I.
Cicely. Cicelv, dear little Cicely,
Cicely Reilly and I.
Cicely's father has farms galore
And what would he say if he knew
That his daughter, the pride of his heart
and I
To each other had vowed to be true?
j I scarcely know, but I dread to think
Of our interview by and by,
For I reckon we both have tempers quick,
Cicely's father and I,
Anthony, Anthony, sour-faced Antiionv.
Anthony Reilly and I.
But who can resist my Cicely's voice.
And the glance of her eloquent eyes?
Not cicely's father. When Cicely pleads
He cannot resist if he tries.
And so I have hopes the paternal consent
And the blessing will come by and by,
If not we must marry without them, I
Sweet Cicely Reilly and I. .
We're both one mind on the matter, I find,
Cicely Reilly and I.
?VV. J. Crosby, in the Gael.
Ilfrnl Ifijfll LEAKING of a woman's
O _ right to search her nusband's
pockets reminds
me," said Henry Topping,
ljg]| o the Southwestern manager
or a big packing house, "Judge Sidener,
Df St. Louis, may be right theoretically,
but it's against the rules in my house
and my wife knows it and abides by
the unwritten law. I don't deny, mind
you, that what's mine is hers and
what's hers is mine, but I have established
and enforced a set of rules
which precludes the promiscuous arifl.
haphazard appropriation of moneys
that may, from time to time, lie uninvested
in my clothing.
"I never deny my wife anything in
reason, "and as she is a very reasonable
woman my generosity in this
regard has never been abused. One
night last winter I carried home about
530 intended for the payment of household
expenses coming due Saturday.
It was Friday, and I drew the money
then because I always make it a point
not to get into the Saturday rush at
banks. She didn't need any of it till
Saturday night, and I didn't hand it to
her for the good and sufficient reason
that I expected to go to the Saturday
ball game and spend a few on my
own account. Saturday morning I got
downtown in a hurry, but when I
walked up the street toward my office
the bookkeeper was standing in the
doorway, all in a flutter. He told me
that he had just received a telegram
from our Chicago headquarters instructing
me to go at once to Topeba
to attach a shaky customer who was
said to be getting ready to make an
"There was yet about ten minutes
left to catcb the train, and as the customer
in question owed my office considerably
more than $2000 it was eminently
important that 1 land on him
as quickly as possible."The bookkeeper
had the account all mr.de out and
handed it to me. I held my hand on
the pocket in which I supposed the $50
was safely stowed and ran all the way
to tiie depot, arriving just in ume xu
do a flying-trapeze leap for the' end car
as it started away from the platform.
"I was sitting in the smoker, all out
of breath, when the conductor, evidently
a new man. as I had never seen him
before, came in and cried 'Tickets!' I
made a plunge for my pocketbook, and,
of course you've guessed, found it
nmpty. I searched every pocket and
repeated the performance backward
before the conductor got to me, but I
had only ten cents, my pocket knife
and a few worthless papers. Wifey
had beaten mc to the roll.
" 'Tickets, please!' said the conductor.
I looked at him a moment and
saw that he was indeed 'new.' full of
zeal and technical asperi.y of his authority.
and expecting trouble. I asked
him to sit down and began to explain.
Rut hp looked annoved. and paid he'd
be 'back in a minute.' When lie came
back be wouldn't sit down, but remained
standing, his cold, gray .eye
fixed upon me as I tried to grow eloquent.
1 explained the suddenness of
my summons and tbe importance of
my business at Topeka, but it didn't
evoke the slightest flash of interest.
" 'Can't help that.* he said at last.
'That's your business. My business is
to collect $6.34 unless you have a pass
or a ticket"
"I began to cail him 'old man' then,
and expatiated upon the vast volume
of business which my firm g:uve annually
to his road. I said that I would
'make it all right witli him,' besides
paying the full fare 'on the next trip,'
but he didn't enthuse over the prospect
a bit.
" 'That may all be so,' he said, with
slow and sad precision, 'out instructions
are instructions. I'm not allowed
to let anybody ride free, and you must
pay or get off tbe train."
"I knew by the calm, stern way ho
said it that it was up to me. so I pleaded
with him to give me time to look
through the train. Surely I would find
somebody who knew me and who
would advance me a small loan. All
right. He would agree to that. 1
went through that train like a forrel
after rats. I even peeped into sleep
ing berths in the Pullman and narrow
ly escaped friction with some sen?i
tive passengers for whom I had nc
time for explanation. There wasn't J
soul on the train whom I knew 01
who showed any evidence of recogni
:?n fnv n>p T went back to the stoica
conductor and impiored him to wni
till we got to Osage, the next sta
tion. I endeavored to impress upoi
his mind the fact that I was wei
known all over Texas. Oklahoma an(
Kansas, and that the chances were al
in favor of my meeting with some
body who knew mo and would advance
the money.
"I saw him size me up. and I wai
awnre of the suspicious little twinkl*
in his eye. but my fate was in hi:
hands, and I knew it.
" 'I'll give you till Arkansas City,
he said, 'and that's all. If you don'
pay you'll have to get off there.'
"I was never in such an awkwan
position in my life, and as I canvassed
that train for the fifth *ime I swore
: mentally and vocally that never, no
never, again should Mrs. Topping liave
-11? ? * ?V.* TT?n? +l^AUfr]i m-fT nnpL'^tc
? lilt? ngu L Ui ? a j cuiuu{,u ujj
Growing desperate as the train flew
onward, I accosted a simple but prosperous
looking old gentleman in one of
the sleepers, and, taking him aside,
explained my predicament. But he
only glared at me over his glasses and
growled: 'Sir! How dare you?' Then
he rang for the porter, and I heard the
whispered caution: 'You want to watch
that fellow. He's up to some rascality.'
As I retreated toward the smoker
I I was aware that the conductor, th?brakeman,
the porters and even the
news agent were watching me with
furtive and wholly uncomplimentary
glances. I telegraphed to every agent
along the route, to my bookkeeper and
to the friends I had ahead at Topeka.
Then I stood on the platform in the
hope that 1 might see a familiar face
at the stations where we hesitated or
'took water. But the few who board
? ?onr?
I ed ttoe cars were uim suau^uo,
I reflected with bitter realization that
it was too early in the morning for
my influential friends to respond effectively
to my wild telegraphic appeals
for help. When we got to Valley
Center the conductor got particu[
larly watchful of me, and as wc were
pulling out of that place he came along.'
side of my uneasy seat and began:
'You claim to be well acquainted along
this road, don't you?' I said yes, with
I a glad note of hope in my voice, but he
floored me with, 'Well, I think you're
putting up a job on me. That's what
I think.' I tried to look indignant, but
he resumed: 'If you're so well known,
it's funny you don't know the Sheriff
of your own county.'
"Sheriff McCook?'I said.
"'Yes, Sheriff McCook.' he sneered;
'you run right into him back there at
Valley Centre and he never took off
his hat and saluted you. You never
showed any signs of knowing him. and
I've about made up my mind to throw
you off at the next water tank.'
I " 'How did you know it was Sheriff
ilWcCook?' I asked, forgetting my pride
1 and certain that I would have known
McCook among a thousand.
I "'I took up his ticket, didn't I?'
grinned the conductor, 'leastwise I seen
his pass '
" 'Pass!' the idea struck me like a
flash of light at night.
"Where is he? Where's McCook?' I
snapped, and the conductor had no
sooner pointed out the stranger than I
was beside him. The interested conductor
watch me with amused but malicious
' 'I understand yorrre Sheriff Mc*
Cook, of Greer County,' I said to the
stranger. And, as he nodded assent,
I went on with my tale. I wanted the
loan of $10. I was the southwestern
manager for the.big T. and T. .Company.
. I became eloquent of my dissir-nncrer
tress ior xuui icu,
only laughed at me, said he had heard
that 'racket' before, intimated that he
was 'no jay.' The insolent manner of
the man as well as our quick approach
to the 'jumping-ofii place' must hare
nerved me to say:
" 'See here, stranger! I do need
that money and I tried to borrow it on
the word of a business man. I've got
to have it. I happen to know that
you're traveling to Chicago on Sheriff
McOook's annual pass, and you're not
MeCook. He's a friend of mine; but,
so help me Jehosaphat, if you don't dig
up a $30 bill I'll expose you and have
that pass taken up. It'll cost you a
fare to Chicago and it'll cost MeCook
his pass, but?'
"I went no further with my threat.
It wasn't necessary. The 6trauger
weakened the minute I mentioned the
pass and reached down into his pocket
for a $20 gold piece, which he forced
me to 'borrow.' I got it just as we
ran into Arkansas City, and it took
that conductor all the rest of the trip
to explain to me his motives, his risks,
his newness and a dozen other excuses
for refusing to let me ride 'on my
"And it was a close shave, wasn't
it?" resumed the manager; "but il
taught me one lesson. My pocket has
" i TJT
been a holy place ever since. ?.iouu n..
Raftery, in the Chicago Record-Herald.
liO, the Klch Indian.
According to Mr. Sweet, in the World
To-day, the richest people in the world
are the, Osage Indians of Oklahoma.
Every member 'of the tribe has a balance
of $4GM deposited in the safest
place on earth, in the vaults of Uncle
Sam's big bank at Washington, drawing
five per cent, interest. In addition
to this they have each S57 acres of
land, about one-fifth of which is in a
good state of cultivation, and is worth
SSf) an acre. Of the total
remainder, SSU.OOO acres are leased for
pasturage, mostly to Texas cattlemen,
at an average rental that gives to the
land a value of ?,"> an acre to the Indian.
But averaging up the whole at
the low valuation of $8 an acre, and
this does not take into consideration
the oil, natural gas and coal to be
found throughout that region, uor the
leap in values that must follow the
several lines of railway now being constructed
through the reservation, the
land holdings of each Osage are easily
worth $GS5G. That is to say. a very
conservative estimate of the wealth of
these people must place it at net lese
than $11,500 for every man, woman
and child of the tribe.
Croir Mijrraiion.
' At Rossitten, in Eastern Prussia
I large numbers of crows and rooks art
caught alive in nets every year during
l the two migration seasons. The direc
tor of the station of the German Orni
thological Society at Rossitten pro
poses to try a curious experiment with
) these birds. Small metal rings bearing
i a number and date will be attached
" to one foot of each of thorn, aftei
- which they will be liberated and per1
mitted to proceed upon their own pathf
t of migration. Xoticeu have been seni
- all over Germany requesting that wher
i any of these birds are shot the foot and
1 ring attached to it may be returned
1 to the director of the "Vogelwarte" at
1 Rossitten. It is quite possible tba:
some of them may stray even as fai
? as the shores of Great Britain, and il
this should happen it is hoped that tht
s director's request may be attended to.
e An accurate record will be kept al
s Roesitten of the dales of the liberation
of every bird and of the locality
whence its foot is returned, and it i!
t expected that some interesting deductions
will be made from the informa
3 tlon thus obtained.?Nature.
New York City.?weep yoke collars
with softly bloused waists are exceedingly
charming and : te to be noted
among the best designs of the s?asor..
Tbi6 smart May Alantoa mode)
is graceful and attractive and is well
suited to all tbe fashionable eoft unci
pliable materials, but is sbown in
champagne colored veiling with the
yoKe or cream venise juce, uuu iu*
ruchings and crush belt of soft taffeta
in the same shade as the gown. The
ruches are the new ones that are
pinked at their edges, and with tht
broad shouldered yoke, give just the
quaint old-time effect so much iE
vogue. When desired the sleeves ran
be made long by the .'ddition of deep
The lining for the waist is smoothly
fitted and makes the foundation for
ihe full front and backs that are
made to blouse slightly. The oddly
6haped yoke is. separate and is arranged
over the waist, drooping well
over the shoulders. At the neck is a
etock collar. The sleeves are soft and
A Late Design
full and can be made with the puffs
only or finished with cuffs that are
shaped to extend over the hands. The
draped belt, or girdle, is shaped to fit
the figure and is closed at the back,
as is the waist.
The quantity of material required
;Q fonr Yards
lor iue uicuiuuj oi?v ? ?
twenty-one inches wide, three and onefourth
yards twenty-seven inches wide,
or two yards forty-four inches wide,
with one and three-eighth yards of all
over lace for s*oke collar and cuffs.
^The Tippet.
It is evident that the short tippet,
tied or rather folded over at the throat
is to be a favorite form of the fur
neck-piece this winter. In broadtail,
squirrel, ermine, and all flat furs these
tippets are very g?od.
A Stylish Glove.
* - *- A tflocnn
Ttie smart street giuve ui iuC
is a stylish lightweight cape, chevrette
or lambskin, with two pearl
clasps or buttons, without seams or
overseams, and with fine embroidered
Corduroy Waists.
A fancy white corduroy with the pile
cut out In an effective block design is
among the novelties in wa6b waists.
L i
I 'A'lie Season'* Hat*.
Hats are being made of materials
[ used in street gowns. These are usu- J
ally faced with velvet of the same
color. Zibelines and all kinds of shagev
nnri fuzzv materials are used.
Green Stone*.
Green stones are a fancy of the moment.
Emeralds are at a prohibitive
price, but olivines and peridots make
a pleasing and certainly cheap substitute.
Tbe KHted Skirt.
Skirts for very stylish walking costumes
are kilted, all around, except
the centre front gore, in rather broad
kilts about two inches wide.
The "T?il?r-Ma<te."
A great effort is being made to bring
into popularity the perfectly plain,
tight-fitting tailor-made, worn so
much several years ago.
| SwSnx Satin Belt*.
[ Pretty Swis6 shaped satin belts, nar
i row at tne siaes ana wrm-ug a
! point back and front, are the fashion
> of the moment.
, House Jacket.
House jackets that combine taste.
fulnes6 with utility are among the eg>
sentials of the satisfactory wardrobe,
i This May Manton one is eminently
i simple at the same time that it coni
forms to thesa requirements and li
suited to a variety of materials. As
shown it is made of rose-colored eider-down
flannel with the bands of
i silk, but all flannels and such lighter
weight fabrics as ca6bmere, albatross,
and the like are appropriate for the
warmer jackets, all pretty cottons for
those lighter weight
The jacket L made with fronts,
by May Manton.
back 6 and under-arm gores and is
shapely without being tight. The neck
is finished with a flat band and the
right front laps over the left to close
in double-breasted style. The sleeves
are wide, in bell; shape. with only
slight fulteess at the shoulders.
The quantity of material required
for the medium size is three and onequarter
yards twenty-seven inches
wide, or one and three-quarter yards
HOUSE JACKET.. : ;? - .
sixty inches wide, with one yard of
silk for bands.
Apropos of Advice. ,
If It is evident that by following a
rule laid down by any writer in any
magazine or paper you are injuring
vAiircdf rlnn't frtllriTc that rule, and if
satisfied beyond tbe shadow of a doubt
that it is for your well being to do this
or that thing do it and turn a deaf ear
to aM well meant advice to the contrary.
Strike out a level path between
the don'ts and the do's, pave it with
common sense, have the courage of
your own opinions and allow yourself
to consider but one don't, to accept but
one do.
The statistics for insurance against
sickness 'in Hungary show that the
number of insured increased from 635.350
to 030,343 in 1901.
The'paper bills of the United States
printing office amount to $750,000 a
year. % N. Y.?50
J<Ti ^permanently cureu. nu msvr uorvuuocess
after first day's nse of Dr. Kline's Great
Nerve Restorer. $2trial bottle and treatlsefree
Dr.R.H. Kline, Ltd., 931 Arch St., Phila.,Pa.
New Submarine* For France.
France has just ordered the construction
of six submarines of a new typethat
devised by Naval Engineer Mangas.
They wiH be tbe largest yet built,
as when submerged they will bave a
displacement of 450 tons. The con-,
tract calls for twelve knots an hour
under water.
Deafueaa Cannot Be Caredby
local applications as they catfnot reach the
diseased portion of the ear. There Is only on9
way to cure deafness, and that is by constitutional
remedies. Deafness is caused by an
inflamed condition or trie mucous nningoc
the Eustachian Tube. When this tube is inflamed
you have a rumbling sound orlmperfect
hearing. and when it is entirely closed
Deafness is the result,and unlessthe inflammation
can be taken out and this tabe restored
to its normal condition, hearing will
be destroyed forever. Nine cases out of ten
are caused by catarrh, which is nothing but an
iuflamed condition of the mucous surfaces.
We will give One Hundred Dollarsfor any
case of Deafnessfcaused by catarrh) that cannot
be cured by Hall's Catarrh Cure. Send for
circulars free. F. J. Chexp.yACo., Toledo,0.
Sold by Druggists, 75c.
Hall's Family Pills are the best.
The <ilft of Making Friend*.
Blessed is the mun who has the gift
v. making friends, for it is one of
God's best gifts. It involves many
things, but above all is the power of
going out of one's self and seeing and
appreciating whatever is noble and
lovable' in another man.?Thomas
Lake wood'a Fall Sea*on.
With the passing of the summer and thi
farewells to September there comes as a
ruling thought in the minds of reporters
the choice of a point of healthful and ad>
vantageous location for the winter, and;
more immediately, for the months of early
fall, when summer places of entertainment
are closed and cold weather resorts have
not yet opened. To the family the problem
is a particularly weighty one for the school?
all- over the country are opening for the
year, ifrtd it is time the little'peoplo took
up the business of childhood. And in making
choice, there are to be considered as
factors healthfulness, accessibility-to business
ccntres, the character of diversion*
and social surroundings.
It is true that Lakewood very largely
owes its heading place among resorts to the
peculiar points which are ino8t valued at
midwinter?warmth, shelter and mildness
of climate?end yet, in all its eight months'
season, from fall to spring, there are no
more perfect inouths than. October and
For more than twenty years the first daj
I ?f fVtnhpr h.iK been the date on which
l^akcwood has opened its doors to the outside
world, and that first day's registrations
have been uniformly large, incfudixi''
travelers from mountain and seashore, an?l
returning cottagers anxious to get settled
again in their Lakewfcod homes after ?
summer's wanderings. .-All through t.h<
above named months the ftabit of outdooi
life which governed the hot weather ueasor
is prolonged in Lakewood, and the goldci
days of color which imperceptibly paw
into frosts and chill of winter arc rich ii
opportunities for sport and exercise on th<
go.f links, the lake and in the woods'. II
you have never enjoyed the experience trj
Lakewood early in its season.
A booklet on Lakewood will be sent frc<
:by 0. M. Burt, G. I*. A., New Jersey Cen
tral, New York City.
Americans imported $25,412,778 wortl
of precious- stones last year.
Kverybody knows the great value o
this remedy in the household, bui
everybody does not know that the irnita
tions of It, which some second-class drug
gists dishonorably palm off on their cus
tomers, have little or no value. Wbal
should be understood by the public is, inni
it is not a mere question of comparative
value between "Vaseline" and the imita
tions, but that the imitations do not effect
the wonderful healing results of the world
renowned "Vaseline," and that they art
not the same thing nor made in the same
way. Besides this, many of the imitations
are harmful irritant and not safe to use,
while Vaseline is perfectly harmless.
Perfect safety, therefore, lies iu buying
only original bottles and other packages
put up by the Chesebrough Manufact'g On,
Attention is called to i heir Capsicum Vaseline
advertised in another column.
President Dias says thnt Mexico needs
thousands of Chinese to work in her
mines and on plantations.
Mrs Wiuslow'sSoothin^Syrup for chil?ir3i
teetbjDp.sottentbegnms, reduces itiflamruatioti,allays
pain,cures witidoolic. 25c. a bottlo
Germany, according to statements, is the
country consuming the most potatoes.
ir you want creamery prices do as the
creameries do, use Junk Tint Butter
New Orleans and Galveston new export
more wheat than New York.
I amsurePiso'sCuro for Consumption saved
my life three/years ago.?Mrs. Thomas Roit81X8,
Maple St., Norwich, N.V., Feb. 17, IflOO.
The circulation of American newspapers
is 8.000,000,000 copies a year.
4 ^ ^ ' I
5 Straighten Up :
; 4 The main muscular supports of
4 body weaken and let go under
] Backache
< . >
J cr Lumbago. To restore, strenethen
^ and stralehten up, use ^
j St. Jacobs Oil f
I t y
j * Prict 25c. and 50c.
1 * JL lllLl__[lI_
iMi , ,
1 | ..i ..
Between "Ant and Cold.
What a difference and yet what a
similarity betweea-?.the balmy days of
spring and the Indian summer of October
or November! The first, a changing
of cold to heat, Burroughs calls insolrntion:
and the second, heat to cold.
expiration. He also calls attention to
the fact tliat "the delicious Indian
summer is sometimes the most marked
in November. A truce is declared,
and both forces, heat aud cold, meet
and mingle in friendly converse on
the field."?From Nature and Science,
in St. Nicholas.
" I had a most stubborn couch
? ?m*
ior miny jrcira. it u^uibn ?* r>
of sleep and I grew very thin. I
then tried Ayer*? Cherry Pectoral,
and was quickly cured.'*
R. N. Mann, Fall Mills, Tenn.
Sixty years of cures
and such testimony as the
above have taught u& whit
Ayer's Cherry Pectoral
will do. .
We know it's the great-*
est cough remedy ever
made. And you will say
so, too, after you try it.
There's cure in every chop.
Tbw : He, He., ft." All 6*0*.
^ >J
Oeaatlt year doctor. If fa* un take It. I
than do ii Ih nyi. If ha wilt you sot I
to take It, then don't tote It. H* kam.
iMTe It with him. We we wllllne ? : I
J. C. ATEB CO.. Lowell. jtMfc .J
"I write to let you know how I appreciate your
Cucireu. 1 commenced Ukinr them iut Novea- ,
ber end took two ten cent boxes end passed a tape-a* m
wors 14 ft. lone. Then I-eotaimenced taking them
again end Wednesday.,April Uh. I passed Mother
tape worm S ft. lon'c and orer * thousaad ucall
worms. Previous to my taklnr Caaqarete 1 didn't
know I bad a tape-worm. I always had f small
*P^mWK. Brown, 1M Franklin St. Brooklyn, V. Y.
f Best Tor . m
M The Dowels ^
Plcu?nt, PalaUbU, Potent. Twte Good. Do Good,
Never Sicken, Weaken or Gripe. 10c. 25c,59c. NtTIT
sold In balk. The ffannlu* ublet ?t?mped COO.
Goaranteed to core orjroar money back. .... >
Sterling Remedy Co., Chicago or N.Y. 594
A Boston physician's
Covery which cleanses and al?'
heals all inflammation of the mucous
membrane wherever located.
In local treatment of female ills Pax1
tine is in valuable. Used as a douche it
is a revelation in cleansing and healing
power; it kills all disease germs which
j cause inflammation and discharges.
I Thousands or letter* from women
[trove thai it Is the greatest cure lor
eucorrhoea ever discovered.
t Paxtine never fails ' to cure pelvic
' Catarrh, nasal catarrh, sore throat, sore
1 mouth and sore eyes, because these
" --J !
diseases are an cau?cu uj
! of the mucous membrane.
| t For cleansing whitening and pra,
serving the teeth we challenge the
world to produce its equal.
, Physicians and s|>ecialLsis everywhere
prescribe and endorse Paxtine, and thousands
of t est in 1 o nial let t era pro ve i t s value.
. At druggists, or sent postpaid <50 cts.
1 A large trial packageand book Qf
Instructions absolutely free. Write
The B. Paxton Co., Dept. ^ Boiton, Man.
t Aenhptttuie foi aud oupcrior to muHtardor
- any other plustor.and will uot blister the
mostdnlicate sklu. 'I'lnypaiu-atlaytngand
curutiveoualitiesof tbisarticloarewondrrftil.
It will sUiothe t oothache at ouce,*nd
: relieve headacne and sciatica. We recommend
it as the boat and safest external
> counter-irrltantkuowir.also usauex tenia]
remedy Tor (tains iu the* It est and stomach
andall rbenmatic,ueuralKlcand gout yentnplaiatM.
A tri.-il will prove what weclaim
tor it, and It will be/ound to be invaluable
in the household. Man ypeoplesay "it lathe
; best of all of your preparations. Price 15
1 cts.. at all d rnirtilsts or other dealers, or by ?
We willaend youatnbeby mail. No article ...
should beaccepted by the puliiic unless the ,
* ? _ 1. ~ 1 -"Afharu/lfiAltliinot
1 yzmecarriesonr imini,a. _
17 State Street. Nsw York C'lTT.Jf
_ . it jpa us Tubules a re
the best dyspepsia
>jnA mediciue ever
made. A hundred v?
A/ millions of them
have been sold iu
tlie United States
iu a single year.
Every illness arising from a disordered
stomach is relieved or cured by Iheir
use. So common is it that diseases
originate from tbe stomach it may be ,
safely asserted there is no condition ot
ill health that will not be beueflted orcured
by the occasional use of Kipans
* ?4on/)
Tnbules. I'liysiciaus kiiuw muu ~
speak highly of them. All druggists
sell theiu. Tbe five-cent package is
enough for an ordiuary occasiou, and
tbe Family Bottle, sixty cents, contains
a household Eupply for a year. One
generally gives relief within tweuly j
Oil AO .- You cannot afford to do
^Ullm wfthoutaSILO. Ifyou want
WlhVVI one (ormore), or n*ed uuy
a ? mm JmiSber, Uiuuer. mil) work
1 B | M PCD to repair or Imild,"or Boxes,
LUITIDblli orCrates, write
nnvre ? eliks & bbo.?
DUACOi Buffalo, N. y.,
and tret the best for the least
PDNTE V money, direct from the
una I to. gj^ujggg raa.
Bend No Money. Write For Particulars.
P. 0. Box ilM, Boatou, Uaas.
W 1 quick r?Uefandooraa weaol
'um- Boos at twtunomala and 10 4ay?? trwUaaal
rro?. Dr. ?. U. auxa'aaOM?.l?x a. Atlaata. Oa.
SSS 1*1 Johnsorfs
ub?t Coo*k Byron, Tmatee Qocx1. Dk m

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