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Edgefield advertiser. (Edgefield, S.C.) 1836-current, March 04, 1903, Image 4

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Rely on Pe=ru=na to F
Colds an
SISTERtE
A letter recently received by Dr. Hartmt
New York, reads as follows :
Dr. S. B. Hartman, Columbus, Ohio
Dear Slr:-"I cannot say too muc
bottles ot it cured me of catarrh of
<ng, and I would not have been with
several Sisters of coujhs, and colds
of catarrh that it does not cure. },-S
Interesting Letters From
I Catholic Institut
tlons.
THE
SISTERS
GOOD
WORK.
' In every country of the civilized world
the Sisters of Charity are known. Kot
only do they minister to
the spiritual and intellect
ual needs of the charges
committed to their care,
but they also minister to
their bodily needs. With
80 many children to take
care of and to protect from climate and dis
ease, these wise and prudent Sisters have
found Peru na a never-failing safeguard.
Dr. Hartman receives many letters from
Catholic Sisters from all over the United
States. A recommend recently received
from a Catholic institution in Detroit,
Mich., reads as follows:
A "White Star" Boggy i[j
On July 4th we wlll.glveT. FtEt, one of our
" WHITE STAR " Top Buggle* to the person
composing the greatest number ot English
words from letters contained In the sentence:
"WATCH THE WHITE STAR BUGGY."
Anyone who will devote an hour each day to
this pleasant study can win the buggy.
No condition? to comply with except make
up the Hst of words.
If this offer is not understood, any buggy
dealor in your town who hns the*agency for
the "WHITE STAR" Buggy will give you a
copy of the rules.
? hen you have made out your list of words
give them to our agent in your town?who will
send them to us.
On July 4th we will notify every contestant
who the winner is and number of words that
won the "WHITE STAR" Buggy.
EP-lf you write us. enclose postage tor reply.
ATLANTA BUGGY CO., Atlanta, Georgia.
MALSBY & Co.
4| Sooth Forsyth St., Atlanta, Ga.
Portable and Stationary
Engines, Boilers,
Saw Mills
AND ALL KINDS OF MACHINERY
Complete line carried in stock for
IMMEDIA TE shipment
Best Machinery, Lowest Prlcos aud Boat Terms.
Write us for catalogue, prices,
etc., before buying.
Capsicum Vaseline
Put up in Collapsible Tubes.
A Substitute for and Superior to Mustard or
any other plaster, and will not blister the most
delicate skin. The pain allaying and curative
qualities ~>f this article are wonderful. It will
stop th? toothache at once and relieve head
ache and sciatica.
We recommend it as the best and safest ex
ternal counter-irritant known, also as an ex
ternal remedy for pains in tho chest and stom
ach and all rheumatic.neuralglo and gouty com
plaints. A trial will prove what we claim for lt,
and lt will be found to be Invaluable In the
household. Many people say "It ls the best of
all your preparations.
Price lo cents, at all druggists, or other deal
?ra, or by sending this amount to us in postage
?tamps we will send you a tube by mall.
?Ho article should be accepted by the public
unless the same carries our label, aa otherwise
lt rt not genuine
CflESEBROUGH MANUFACTURING CO.,
17 Stute Street. New York City.
RAPE
IM
> KS Tm
" COSTSnO
25 cents?
pe*JOH il
Greatest, Cheapest Food
on Earth forSheop, S wi no,
Cattle, etc
Will be worth (100 M ?ou to md whit
SbJs?r> oalaloc .ay. ?Dont rape.
Billion bollar Gre .a
will poilttrclr rnaio 70a rich; Il too?
of har and lou of puluro per ?er?, M
.lao b.-oram, Peaoat. Spelt:, Macaroni
r-hrat for arid, hut sofia, ?3 bat. per
.ere. Mth Century Oat?, ZM hua. per
.ere tnd T rosin tc, Yield, 100 teas
Creen Fodder per acre.
Forthlc Not] 00 and 10e.
wn mall bl* catalog and 10 Parin Pwd
Koreltlea, full/ worth f 10 to feta atari.
(BW'ASSZEK1 SEED Qtgggg
Business, shorthand and" Type
writing College, Louisville, Ky., open the whole
year. Students can enforany time. Catalog fro*
?'gbt Catarrh, Coughs,
d Gnp.
LU from Sister Beatrix, 410 W. 80th stroet,
-V-V-V-l-l-l-t_A-?-<.-k-?-V-V-l-V-V-l-X-VA?V-?%-V-V-*-\-k-*"V-V-?.-?.
?Ab in praise of P?rima. Eight
the lungs of Jour years* stand
-out it for anything. It helped
and I have yet to find one case
ISTER BEATRIX.
Br. S. B. Hartman,
Columbus. Ohio:
Dear Sir:-''The young girl who
used the Pemna iras suffering from
laryngitis and loss of voice. The re
salt of the treatment was moat satis
factory. She found great relief, and
after furltier use of the medicino we
hope to be able to tay she is entirely
cured."-Sisters of Charity.
This young girl waa under the care of
the Sisters of Charity and used Peruna for
catarrh of the throat, with good results aa
the above letter testiiiea.
ll you do not aerive prompt and satisfac
tory results from the use ot Peruna, write
at once to Dr. Hartman, giving a full state
ment of your case, and he will be pleated
to give you his valuable advice gratis.
Address Dr. Hartman, President of The
Hartman Sanitarium. Columbus. Ohio.
The Highlanders' Instinct.
It is curious to observe how deeply
rooted some national characteristics
are. Lord Lovat's speech at the ban
quet to the Lovat Scouts, which wp
report elsewhere, disclosed the fact
that the Highlanders' talent for cattle^
lifting, -which had free play during
several centuries of border warfare
before Chatham invented Highland
regiments, is still strong in their de
scendants. "But now," said Lovat,
"instead of going to the Lowlands for
their cattle, they went to South Africa
for them, and he had heard that a
gentleman in South Africa had said
the Highlanders were the best cattle
thieves he had ever met." This seems
to bo the point which has most stirred
the imagination of Lord Lovat in tho
"admirable services," as the king well
called them in his telegram to the
gathering of the Highland regiments.
THE REASON.
Green-I call my friend Jenks an
amphibious lawyer. .
Brown-Why do you call him that?
Oreen-Because he tries marine
cases on land.-New York Times.
Mow*? XiiiK'*
We offer One Hundred Dollars Beward for
anv caso of Catarrh that cannot bo cured by
Hall's Catarrh Cure.
F. J. CXENEY A CO.. Props., Toledo, 0.
We, thoucderslgned, havo knownF. J.Che
ri cy for the last 15 yeare, and believe hf*
lectly honorablo In all business transaction*
and financially able to carri' out any obliga
tion made by thoir firm.
WEST * TBTjAx.Wholesalo Drugglsts.Toledo,
Ohio.
WALDIXG.KINNAN&^IARVIN,Wholesale Drug
fists, Toledo, Ohio.
!alPs Catarrh Cure is taken internally.aat
IDC* directly upon the blood and mucous sur
faces of the system. Price. 75c. per bottle.
Sold by all Druggists. Testimonials free.
Hairs Family Pills are the best.
There is more than a difference of sylla
bics between a man of note and a man of
notoriety.
FTTS permanently cured.No fits or nervous
ness after first day's use of Dr. Kline's Great
NerveP.estorer.$2trlai bottloand treatise free
Dr. B.H.EJLI.VE, Ltd., 931 Arch St.,Phlla.,Pa.
A man's heart may be reached through
his stomach, but the politician prefers to
reach it through his pocket.
Hrs. Winslow's SoothlngSyrup for cWWren
teethlng.sof ten the gums, reduces inflamma
tion.allays pain.cures wind colic. 25c. a bottle
A man never knows what a large follow
ing he has until he leads the procession in
a hearse.
Mao's Cure is tho best medicino we ev9r used
for all affections of throat and lungs.-WM.
0. ExnsLE?, Vanburen, Ind., Feb. 10, 190?jT
Some men are too busy to make friends,
and others are too lazy to make enemies.
Write for free descriptive mattor of Cali
fornia.Golden West Beal Estate Co.,Visa:ia,
California.
One good turn may deserve another, but
this doesn't result in perpetual motion.
Dyeing is as easy as washing when
PUTNAM FADELESS DYES are used.
It never occurs to a man that he might
blame his bad luck on his bad habits.
Excursion Kates for Mr .-'li Gras,
Pensacola, Fla., Mobile, Ala., and New
Orleans, La., Feb. 17-23, 1903, via
Central of Georgia Ballway.
Tickets to be sold February 17-23d, Inclus
ivo, rtnal limit February 28th, 1903, except
that by deposit of tlc; ets and payment of a
foe of 50 cents to Joint Agent, tickets may
be extended to March 14,1003. For further
information, apply to any agent of Ci ntral
of Goorgla Ballway.
Poets only write when the spirit moves
them, and if the spirit doesn't move them
the landlord does.
IANDT CATKART1C
Gamine stamped C C C. Never sold In balk.
Beware bf the dealer who tries to sell
"something jnst as good." '
I PAT SPOT CASH FOB
""SSSi UND WARRANTS
AMI- I
THE WHIP-:
BY HENKT
Henry Van Dyke, the noted Presbyter!
ture in Princeton University, was first repi
"The Song-Sparrow," was printed, with a s
Do you remember, father- u
It seems so long ago
The day wc fished together
Along the Pocono?
At dusk I waited for you,
Beside thc lumber mill.
And there I heard a hidden bird,
That chanted "Whip-poor-will."
The place was ail deserted;
The mill-wheel hung at rest;
The lonely star of evening
Was quivering in thc west;
The veil of night was falling;
The winds were folded still;
And everywhere the trembling air
Ite-cchocd, "Whip-poor-will. '.
You seemed so long in coming,
1 felt so much alone;
The wide, dark world was round me,
And life was all unknown ;
The hand of sorrow touched mc,
And made my senses thrill *
With all the nain that haunts thc strain
Of mournful "whip-poor-will."
The Capitulation
o? Celia.
? ? T-x ID I tell you that I bad
? asked auntie to come
y here, Len':''
Q "No, you certainly did
not," replied Leonard Vancourt, bis
forehead lowering into a" frown, as bo
helped himself to a second piece of
toast. "Might I inquire which of the
two is going to afford us tho delirious
delight of her prescucc-Clarissa the
saturnine, or Amelia the magpie imi
tator?"
"Len!" The delicately traced eye
brows were raised in indignant expos
tulation. "I think that it is particu
larly unkind of you to speak In that
manner of my relations. You used to
say that Aunt Amelia was a shrewd
business woman."
"I would be the last to deny ber that
qualification. Celia," remarked Van
court, grimly. "It was positively a
stroke of genius the way the old rep
tile-ahem-lady palmed oft on to me
that property in Southwark. Fifben
houses, my dear, with only rudiment
ary drainage and a hungry County
Council waiting on me to render the
same effective. Aunt Amelia ought to
have been a company promoter. Egad!
she would have made her fortune at
thc game, my respected nuut-in-law,
has it iu ber bones. Where is the
Daily Express?"
Celia's lip commenced to quiver.
"I think that 3*ou are horrid. Len,"
she vouchsafed at length, glancing re
proachfully at ber husband, who sud
denly became immersed in the money
market column of the paper which he
bad discovered under the table.
"I must say that I think you are
particularly unkind to speak of my
relations In the way you always do!
You should not forget, dear, that Aunt
Clarissa has been more than a mother
to me, and brought mo up since I was
a tiny tot; the first time you ever met
me. Len, was at her house."
"I know," replied Vancourt casually.
"But If it hadn't been for Gus Har
rington taking me to Rutland Gate-1
should never have seen either of you.
I remember the evening well. I took
an instinctive dislike to your respected,
more than a mother of an aunt! A
feeling incidentally which has intensi
fied ever since."
"You used to say that you were very
fond of her-before we were married,
Len."
Vancourt coughed dryly.
"I was diplomatic, Celia," he said
quietly, as, laying aside his paper, he
buttered a piece of toast. "You see, as
I could only see you In her house, I
was obliged, in a sort of-a way, to hold
the candle to the-your aunt."
"She was very fond of you, Len."
Celia Vancourt's eyes were bent re
proachfully on bis.
"Ahem! That was very kind of her,
dear. You see, Celia, I had shekels; In
London society I was considered rather
a decent match at the time I married
you." His accent was irritatingly sar
donic.
"Do you mean to insinuate that Aunt
Clarissa liked you because you were
well off and had a house iu Park
Lane?" demanded Celia, her face flush
ing an angry pink.
"Aunt Amelia did. anyway," smiled
Vancourt unfeelingly. "My spare
cash made her Southwark property
boom In a manner which brought a
smile to ber face! She had me on
toast, Celia."
She rapped her knife impatiently on
the Immaculate damask. "Leonard,"
she remarked, with dignity, "I would
have you remember that you are
speaking of my relations."
"I have no desire to rob you of their
ownership, dear," remarked Vancourt:
then added, as he commenced his
breakfast in real earnest, "I wish to
goodness that you would mauage to
see that we got bacon for breakfast
that is not salty enough to skin the
Inside of one's mouth. I don't believe
that the tradesmen would dare to sell
such abominable meat to anybody else
but 113."
Cella's face grew tearful-looking, as
she poured herself out a cup of tea;
then, glancing across the table at the
sombrely annoyed features of her hus
band, said, irritably;
"I never met such a growling man
as you are In my life! The moment
anything puts you out you quarrel
with your food. Goodness knows, I
am fanciful enough, but I don't find
this bacon a bit salty."
"Of course not! It ls quite sufficient
for me to say that it is for you to de
clare the contrary," said Vancourt,
angrily. "I never met such a contra
dictory woman as you are in the whole
course of my existence. I am just
about sick of it!"
"And I am tired to death of you and
your grumbling," retorted Celia, flush
ing with anger. "Everything that I
do ls wrong. I can't make out what on
earth made you marry nie!"
"Because I was a victim of the throes
of driveling lunacy, that's why," said
Vancourt savagely. "I wish now that
I bad never set eyes on you. Why,
ever since my marriage I have never
known what it is to have a decent
breakfast. If I don't get a high egg I
get salt bacon which a sailor would
kick at, and if I get neither of those
two things I have a piece of fish which
would disgrace an East End cook-shop
put iu front of me."
He .sniffed indignantly, as, turniug
D? lila chair, he picked up his discarded
paper and;-jlnttening it out angrily,
commenced to\ead Its contents.
- ."Very we'll, LeonVft??*-?ai/i Celia, dig
nity struggling with.tears ftm^nastery
in her voice. "Since you ore ns^sovrj-i
to bavo ovov mot mo ai X am to lmvJ!
TES
POOR-WILL.
VAN DYKE.
an divine and professor of English litera
.escnted in this series when his poem,
?ketch of his life.
What did I know oi trouble?
An idle little lad,
I had not learned thc lessons
That make men wise and sad.
I dreamed of grief and parting.
And sometimes seemed to fill
My heart with tears, while in my cara
Resounded, "Whip-poor-will."
'Twas but a shadowy sadness,
That lightly passed away;
But I have Renown thc substance
Of sorrow, since that day.
For nevermore at twilight,
Beside the silent mill,
I'll wait for you, in the falling dew,
And hear the whip-poor-will.
But if you still remember,
In that fair land of light,
The pains and fears i'.iat touch us
Along this cd?e of night,
I think all earthly grieving,
And all our mortal ill.
To you must seem like a boy's sad dream,
Who hears the whip-poor-will.
A Love Story For
the Married.
ever come across you I -will ask Aunt
Clarissa when she comes here-"
"I tell you she Isn't coming here!"
interrupted Vnncourt peremptorily. "I
won't have thc-old cat in the house
so there! I'm master here, kindly re
member."
"And I nm mistress!" retorted Celia.
"So Aunt Clarissa shall come and-"
"What?"
"And when she does I-I-shall tell
her that-how unkind you are-and
mid ask her to take me away," con
tinued Colin in a faltering voice, un
heeding his interruption. "I-I never
-want to see you again-I hate you!"
"Oh, very well, then." Vnncourt rose
witli as much dignity ns he could as
sume. "As such is the case, and since
I am not .allowed to be mnster of my
own house, we had better separate
amicably. I, for one, shill be very
pleased to be freed from a nagging
woman!"
"And I. from a-brute!"
"That is a question of opinion," re
marked Vanconrt easily. "I have been
asked by Carstairs to go for a cruise,
and as his yacht leaves Southampton
tho day after to-morrow I may as well
go with him until I have decided what
I will do. Of course, I shall leave you
the house-I will clear out." He
crossed the room to the door, adding,
as he opened it, "There will be enough
money paid Into your account to sat
isfy your requirements." Then, with
out awaiting a reply, he closed thc
door behind him. Celia gazing half dis
consolately, half defiantly, at thc va
cant chair on the other side of thc
table.
Vanconrt had not been gone long be
fore he returned, dressed in faultless
style, a Raglan over his arm and a
bowler in his hand.
"Well, I'll say goodby." he said light
ly, extending his hand to his wife.
"I've told Job to pack up my duds
and to bring them to me at the Carlton.
I shall be stopping there till to-morr?w
morning, when I shall leave for'S?uflP
ampton." ..? . M
"I see."
"We shall be cruising about the
Mediterranean for about' two months,"
he continued, eyeing his wife covertly
as he spoke. "After which I may go
to South Africa for a few months to
do some big game shooting."
"You will enjoy yourself, I hope,"
said Colin, placing her slim hand in
his. "Of course, if we ever meet In
society we need not be dead cuts, need
we, Leonard?"
Her doon blue eyes were raised al
most wistfully to his.
"Of course not," ho said, with a
strained laugh, as, pressing her cold
hand to his, he went toward the door.
Addio, little woman; It ls a pity that
we should go our several ways, don't
you think so?"
"Yes, lt ls! Goodby." Her voice
faded away Into a whisper, adding
quaveringly to herself as the door
closed behind her husband, "he might
have kissed me before he went. I
don't think that-he minded leaving
me, and l-l-oh, I don't care!" she
cried .angrily, dashing away the tears
which had gathered on her lashes. *'If
he had tried to kiss me, I'd have
slapped his face for him! I hate
Leonard, and now that I am free 1
shall be as happy as-"
Tho harsh clang of the hall door
below caused her to stop abruptly.
For a moment Celia stood silent, then,
sinking onto a sofa, she buried her
Huffy head amid a bevy of cushions,
and cried as if her heart would break.
"He's gone!" she muttered lu n
strangled voice, broken by sobs. "And
-I made-sure that he would come
back."
Meanwhile, outside in tho street,
Leonard Vnncourt hailed a hansom,
and, stepping into lt, was soon bowling
in the direction of the Carlton. "I am
afraid that I have made a fool of my
self," ho soliloquized. "I made sure
that she would hnvc stopped me before
I left the house; of course, It's nil most
unearthly rot lo thluk for n moment
that I could live without my little
Celia. A day would be bad enough,
but two months-I have half a mind to
turn back and say that I was only
bluffing, only I should look such an
ass if I did. I might have kissed her
before I left, though! Poor little
girlie, she half raised her fnce to mine
when I snid good-bye and-oh, I am
going to chuck this fool's game and
shall toddle back, and she can stodge
mc with gb eggs and salt bacon as
much as ? jolly well likes If she will
only take on again. Cabby, I-"
His sent? was never finished, for,
as he push. len the trapdoor above
his head th le of a brewer's dray
crashed Into side of the hansom.
* * * * *
When Leonard Vancourt came to his
senses lt was to find himself swathed
in bandages lying in bod In a darkened
and familiar room, while curled up be
side him on the immaculate counter
pane sat Celia, her slim fingers cooling
his fevered brow.
"Hullo, girlie!" he exclaimed, with n
weak attempt at hila l ily. "I haven't
gone after all, you see."
"Are you sorry, Len, that such ls not
thc case?" she queried gently, nestling
her tear-stained cheek against bia.
"Would you mind, dearest-I mean
Celia-if I said that I was glad?" hr
asked, slowly.
"Mind! Oh, Len, you are the deadest
boy !r?. SlTVub "tfOfidi" s*Mb cried, im
pulsively. "I thought that you would
haye como back, but when I found
towt you did not I just sat down and
rroto to the Carlton to ask you to
ute.
..An? I hoped that you would call me
back, Celia," he said, delightedly.
"And when I found that you did not,
girlie, I thought that I would just
come back and say that you might do
any mortal thing 3'ou jolly well liked,
If you would only take me on again,
Celia."
She passed her hand caressingly over
his cheek.
"Call mc'girlie," she whispered, hap
pily. "You know, dearest, how I hate
Celia."
"I don't," Vancourt replied, fondly.
"I love her better than the whole
world! Kiss me, girlie."-New .York
News.
CANADA'S WINTER PORT.'
Harbor of St. John Has Not Been Frozen
Over in Man's Memory.
The most important feature of the
recent commercial history of St John
is its claim to tlie title of being I he
"winter port, of Canada." Its ambition
to secure this name is not of recent
origin. It has been hoping and plan
ning for it for half a century. Some
forty years ago, or nearly ten years
before the British provinces were
united to form the present dollin lon,
and before eil her of thc great rail
roads, tho Intercolonial or thc Cana
dian Pacific, liad been constructed to
bring the widely separated provinces
into communication with each other,
the prediction was made concerning
the future of thc city: "Looking at its
position with regard to Lower Canada,
St. John must yet become the winter
port of the country. If its people will
work for it, in a few years It will bc
certain to rise to a position where ir
will bc known as tho Liverpool of
America."
The first prediction of this prophet
was a long time In coming true, but
St. John did finally become a winter
port. There is no way of lelling
whether it will ever be "the Liverpool
of America," or, if lt is really going to
put the other Atlantic ports out of
business, just how many more years
they will be permitted to flourish. It
is probably a question that '.bc present
generation will not have to bother itself
about.
For a great many years St. John's
claim to importance was not taken
very seriously by any one but her own
citizens, but they were certain that
its location was such as to eventually
make it a great ocean pori. The con
federation of he provinces took place.
Then the Intercolonial Railroad was
built. After that came the construc
tion of the great transcontinental en
terprise, the Canadian Pacific Railway,
and it selected St. John a' its Atlantic
terminus. Then the prophets said, "I
told you so," and hogan to hustle. The
problem how to get Canadian trade
through Canadian channels had nt last
been solved. There was no longer any
necessity for sending the business in n
round-about way when the ice had the
St. Lawrence River blocked so the
ships could not get up to Quebec and
Montreal for their cargoes.
The harbor of St. John has never
been frozen within tho recollection of
tho oldest inhabitant, say the people
of that city, which ls not true of any
other harbor south of Hatteras. When
the season of navigation closes on the
St. Lawrence tho freight ls hauled on
to St. John before lt is taken off the
cars.-St. Louis Globe-Democrat.
In Dar it ont .If rici.
"The recent work by Sir Harry
Johnston on the Uganda protectorate,"
said an African traveler a short, time
?ago,-?iba6- nerved -to -?how Hie -British
people that this country is one of thc
most interesting as well as one of the
mest valuable of British possessions.
"The total aroa Is 1-10,000 square
miles, and in this vast territory may be
found every aspect of negroid civiliza
tion. But its scenery is even moro
varied. How many people, for in
stance, would dream that there on tho
very equator is to be found a regular
Alpine range? Yet that is the fact, and
In this range is to be found the great
Mount Ruwenzori, rising probably 20,
000 feet lu the air, its summit always
enveloped in clouds, and covered with
snow and ice.
"The kingdom of Uganda is one of
the best organized and most civilized
African negro kingdoms. The Baganda
natives described as 'thc Japanese of
Central Africa,' are tall and muscular,
standing uvor six feet in height. They
are courteous and honest, their chief
vice being drunkenness. They make
excellent soldiers. .
"On tho western slope of Mount
Elgon arc to be found the Masaba, de
graded and SImianlikc negroes, who
are "wilder oven than tho Congo dwarfs.
They arc hostile and probably repre
sent the most aboriginal race of Ne
groes In Africa,
"Cannibalism is practically unknown
among the different races, although
some tribes devour the raw flesh of
animals immediately after killing. The
chiefs arc worshiped as spirits, and
generally, are buried in tho huts in
which they lived. In some cases, how
ever, the corpses arc exposed and are
devoured by hyenas."-New York Trib
une.
Knch Month's Unlucky Day?.
Each month has its set of days that
arc thought to be unlucky. A Phila
delphia woman possesses a "Book of
Precedents," printed in Londou In
1010, which contains a calendar with
the unlucky days of the year all
marked "B." This mark "signlfieth
such dares as the Egyptian note to
be dangerous to begin or take any th inj
in hand, as to take a journey or any
such like thing."
Thc unlucky days are:
January 1, 2, 5. 10, 15, 17. 19.
' February 7, 10, 17, 27, 28. _
March lu, 10, 28.
April 7; 10, 10, 20, 21.
May 7, 15, 20.
June 4, 10, 22.
July 15, 20.
August 1, 19, 20, 29, 30.
September 3, 4, 0, 7, 21, 22.
October 4, 10, 24.
November 5, 0, 28, 29.
December C, 7, 9, 15, 17, 22,-Pbila
delphia Record.
Wouldn't Work Overtime.
An extraordinary story of an ele
phant employed in a timber yard is
told in Animal Life. A number of loss
had to be moved by bim, and only one
remained when the bell rang for ceas
ing work. Of course the elephant
knew the bell and what it meant, and
was sauntering away, when the fore
man bade him move the last log. He
did not object, but, with all his tug
ging and straining, did not manage to
iift it. Seeing this, the foreman called
up ?a second elephaut to help, but even
the two together did no good-tho log
could not be stirred. It must be left.
Next dny, to the foreman's astonish
ment, when thc bell rang for beginning
vvork the first elephant marched
straight up to the log, lifted it quite
e.-tsily, and carried it to its proper
place.
1
USE TAYLOR'S Sj
Pay of Army Officers.
According to Brigadier General A. E.
Bates, paymaster general U. S. A., the
pay of army officers prior to July,
1870, was made up of items of pay,
servants' pay, and clothing and ra
tions. The following was the monthly
aggregate of pay and allowances in
181S: Major general, $364; brigadier
general, $232; colonel, cavalry, $159;
colonel, artillery, $138; colonel, in
fantry, $138; lieutenant colonel, cav
alry, $121.50; lieutenant colonel, ar
tillery, $10!; lieutenant colonel, in
fantry, $101; major, cavalry, $101; ma
jor, artillery, $101; major, Infantry,
$101; captain, cavalry, $84.50; artil
lery, $71.50; infantry, $71.50; first
lieutenant, cavalry, $01.83; artillery,
$81.50; infantry. $01.50; second lieu
tenant, cavalry $G1.83; second lieuten
ant, artillery, $56.50; second lieuten
ant, Infantry,. $50.50; third .lieutenant,
artillery, $54.50; no third lieutenants
of cavalry or infantry. -
Saved by n Cockatoo.
At Sible Kedingham, Essex, recent
ly, Baker's farm, once occupied by
Johnson, tho artist, was partially de
stroyed by fire. A cockatoo in the
house gave the alarm, and thus prob
ably saved the lives of the family
and servants. The poor bird itself
perished in the fire; it was choked by
the smoke.
HOW SHE CAGED HIM.
"Are you fond of birds?" she asked
innocently, as she stood at the plano
fumbling the music.
"I dearly love thom," he replied with
never a shadow of suspicion.
Then she ran her slender fingers over
the keys and bogan to sing, "Oh Would
I Were a Bird."-Chicago News.
Samples Mailed Free.
A Trial Package of Dr. Blosser'6 Ca
tarrh Cure Will Be Sent Free to
Any Sufferer From Catarrh.
To demonstrate the merits of his
remedy, Dr. Blosser offers to mall,
free of charge, to any one suffering
from Catarrh, a three days' trial pack
age of this valuable medicine.
If the trial package does not con
vince you of its curative properties,
you will have been at no expense; if
it benefits you, you will gladly order
a month's treatment at $1.00.
lt is a harmless, pleasant, vegetable
compound, which is smoked in a pipe,
the medicated smoke, being inhaled,
reaches directly the mucous mem
branes lining the head, nose, throat
and lungs, heals the ulcerated parts,
effecting a radical and permanent
cure.
Mr. Joseph Chabot, Kaycee, Wyo.,
writes: "I am free from catarrh, ow
ing to your wonderful remedy." An
nie E. Young, Camden, N. J., writes:
"Am completely cured of catarrh after
using your medicine." Mrs. E. M.
Howd, Water Valley, Miss., writes:
"Smoking your remedy has entirely
cured me."
If you wish to try the remedy and
get full particulars, testimonials, etc.,
write to Dr. Blosser Company, 32 Wal
ton St., Atlanta, Ga.
A Golden Rule
of Agriculture:
Be good to your land and your crop
will be good. Plenty of
In the fertilizer spells quality
and quantity in the har
vest. Write us and
we will send you,
free, by next mail,
our money winning
books.
GERMAN KALI WORKS,
93 Nassau Street,
New York.
WHY SUFFER HEADACHE OR
LA GRIPPE?
CURE YOURSELF WITH
CAPUDINE
NO BAD EFFECTS,
.old at B.U DiAigatoroo
ir m
?k?W
?Vets G<*r\U/;
pi?is piea,sar\tl^
?Vets Beneficially,
:s truly as-a LaxaAiv?r.
Syrup of Figs appeals to the cultured and the
well-informed and to the healthy, because its com
ponent parts are simple and wholesome and be
cause it acts without disturbing the natural func
tions, as it is wholly free from every objectionable
quality or substance. In the process of
manufacturing figs are used, as they are
pleasant to the taste, but the medicinal
virtues of Syrup of Figs are obtained
from an excellent combination of plants
known to be medicinally laxative and to
act most beneficially.
To get its beneficial effects-buy the
genuine-manufactured by the
. ... -S*r\
.ouisvilla, Ky.
fiait, by all. drug?ais.
F"rakr\cisco, Cal.
Atew York.N.Y.
Price, fifty cervts per. bottle?
;rokee Remedy of Sweet Gum and Muliein
imture'3 Great
Rcniody for
lo-fic fVJHc I ?/ir?nnp? all Throat and Lung Troubles. Thoroughly tested
IgnS, I/OIUS, lxiljrippe ior co yean< An Druggists. 25c, 60o and ftl.OO*
Sends the Following Grand Testimonial
the Merits of Cuticura Remedies in the
Treatment of Humours of the
Blood, Skin and Scalp.
to
*' I wish to give my testimony to
thc efficiency of the Cuticura Reme
dies in what seems to me two some
what remarkable cases. I had a
number of skin tumourT^-^mair
ones - on my arms which had never
given me serious trouble ; but about
two years ago one came on my
throat. At first it was only about a3
large as a pinhead, but, as it was in
a position where my collar, if not
just right, would irritate it, it soon
became very sensitive and began to
grow rapidly. Last spring it was
as large, if not larger, than a bean.
A little unusual irritation of my
collar started it to swelling, and in
a day or two it was as large as
half an orange. I was very much
alarmed, and was at a loss to de
termine whether it was a carbuncle
or a malignant tumor.
" My friends tried to persuade mo
to consult my physician ; but dread
ing that he would insist on using
the knife, I would not consent to
go. Instead I got a small bottle of
Cuticura Resolvent and a box of C.i
ticura Ointment. I took the former
according to directions, and spread
a thick laver of the Ointment on a
linen cloth and placed it on the
swelling. On renewing it I would
bathe my neck in verv warm water
and Cuticura Soap, in a few days
thc Cuticura Ointment had drawn
thc swelling to a head, when it
broke. Every morning it was opened
with a large sterilized needle,
squeezed and bathed, and fresh
Ointment put on. Pus and blood,
and a yellow, cheesy, tumorous
matter came out. In about three or
four weeks' time this treatment
completely eliminated boil and
tumor The soreness that had ex
tended down into my cheat was all
gone, and my neck now seems to bo
perfectly well.
" About five orsix years ago__my
"s?sTe'r"T???' ?'simirar'Vxpenence. She
bad two large lumps come under
her right arm, the result of a sprain.
They grew rapidly, and our physi
cian wanted to cwt them out. I
would not listen to it, and che tried
the Cuticura Remedies (as I did a
few months ago) with magical effect
In six weeks' time the lumps had
entirely disappcared,and have never
returned.
" I have great faith in the Cuticura
Remedies, and I believe they might
bc as efficacious in similar cases
with other people, and thus save
much suffering, and perhaps life. I
have derived 60 much benefit from
tho use of them myself that I am
constantly advising
others to use them. Re
cently I recommended
them to an office boy for
his father, who was dis
abled with salt rheum.
The man's feet were
swollen to an enormous
size, and he bad not
worked for six weeks.
Two bottles of Cuticura
Resolvent and two boxes
of Cuticura Ointment
worked a perfect cure.
You never saw a more
grateful man in your life.
VI am very much in
terested in another caso
whero I have recom
mended Cuticura just
now. My housemaid's
mother has a goitro
which had reached a
very dangerous point.
Thc doctors told her
that nothing could be
done ; that she could live
only two or three weeks,
and that she would die
of strangulation. She
wa3 confined to her bed,
and was unable to p. .k, when her
daughter, at my suggestion, tried
thc effect of the Cutsicura Ointment
and Cuticura Resolvent. Strange to
say, she was very shortly relieved cf
the most distressing symptoms. The
swelling seemed to bc exteriorized,
and she is now able to be around
her house, and can talk as well as
ever.
" It seems to mc that I have pretty
good grounds for believing that
Cuticura Remedies will prove suc
cessful in the most distressing forms
of blood and skin humours, and if
you wish to use my testimonial as
herein indicated, I am willing that
you should do 60, with the further
privilege of re vealing my name and
address to such persons as may wish
to substantiate thc above state
ments by personal letter to me."
Chicago, Nov. 12, 1902.
CUTICURA REMEDIES ere told throughout the civilized world. PRICES: Cuticura Resolvent, Mc. per
bottle (In the form of Chocolate Costed Pills, ISc. per vial of CO), Ctulcura Ointment, OOo. per box, und Caucnr*
8oap ?c. per caite. Send for the (treat work, " nantoura of the niood. Skin and Hcnlp, and How to Caro
Them," M Pagen, 800 Disease*, with Illustration?, Testimonials, and Direction? In all languages. Including
Japanese and Chinese British Depot, 27-3 Ch&rtnrhouso So... London, E. C. French Depot, S nit? do U
Paix, Porte. Australian Depot,R. Towns <? Co., Sydney, IVTTER Dnco AND CUEMICAL COBPOKATIOM,
Solo Proprietors, ?oeton, U. S. A.
elteer
Promptly cures ail
Headaches"
f^Glve tho name of this paper when
writing to advertlsers-(At. 7. '03)
P0T?TI
S$2.60
a Bb!.
I.nrccs t grower. Seed Potato?. In America.
The "lt u ml New Yorker" jrl vc? Baiter's Enr
1/ W Loon el n u yield of T40bit. per a. I'rice?
ill rt, ch c np. Mammoth seed bonk and ?ample pf
Tio.latc, Spelte, Macaroni Wheat, Gtbn. ?er
ft,, Giant Clover, etc., opea rtetlpt of 10? pet tut,
3OBX A, lAZtlKB B EED CO, to Oma*. Wis.
10 DAYS' TREATMENT FREE.
Have mado Dropsy and it? cos
plicatlons a specialty for twenJr
years with tho most wonderful
success, liavo care d many thots
end cases.
DB. H.H. 02S??'S GOHl
Box U Atlanta, Ca.
Thampiw's fra Wats
S
"i" i '""ina ??

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