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IUCHMOND DAILY PALL VDIUM, AVETXKJ)AY, SEPTEMIiEla If, 10OI.
9 - - - --7- . J..r- T" Wfc.i Tortured fay Nervous Diseases, Women find In Celery King the great healing tonic that free them from pain and ui&kea living a Joyful experience. C"ot!tipatlon,heailiM tie and Womach, liver and k.dney diseases ail yield to the Influence of this grand medicine. Celery Kini? is a peculiarly pleasant medi cine. It la nold In 20c, and toe imckatre by A LAND OF LAZINESS. HAPPy GO LUCKY LIFE IS THE RULE ' IN NOVA SCOTIA. j In That Sleepy Province ultnd) llnrrln or Worrle Slraaffrri and ToiirUla Are Welcomed and Skie . Are Always illae. , . ' Up in Nova Scotia there Is a train called the "Flying Bluonose" which runs U'tween Yarmouth anil Halifax. The adjective is used adversely, be faus In. all the province there is noth ing else that flies or hurries. It is a lazy, sleepy, happy go lucky land where men are satisfied with a modest competence turned up from the fields or drawn from the sea. Why a iHple who must tight the rigors of a long winter are not more enterprising Is ft problem for the ethnologist. The sum mer visitor does not p,:zzle his head with it. He is content to lie outstretch ed in grass of emerald green and gaze at skies of deepest blue. It was on the '"Flying 'Sluenose" that a traveler asked the conductor very pay in blue and brass if the train would !egin its flight on time. The conductor smiled genially and irresisti bly. It was clear that the world was Lis friend. The traveler watted for an answer and then repeated his query. The conductor smiled again, even more genially. -Well." he replied, "maybe it will ud maybe it won't." In his answer lay the spirit of the rdace. At first the tourist rebels against It. lie wants to be told to "Hurry up!" and "G'wan there:" It doesn't teem quite right that his quasi host should take life quite so easily when perhaps he himself has run a block to catch the train. But ten hours beyond Yarmouth the tourist swings around to the conductor's point of view. Sud denly he discovers that lie is walking like an ordinary man. that he is think ing of something besides time tables and that ou no account should he do ! today what he can put off till toHr- : row. He concludes that time is a j pervant, not a master; that life is not j arithmetic to be reckoned In integers : and fractions. j As a natural corollary to this propo- j sition of placid existence there follows ! the whole souled cordiality which the j Nova Seotiaus show to strangers. It j Isn't because they want only the stran- j iters money. Keepers of boarding i houses and proprietors of hotel in cer- j tain other quarters of the North Amer- ! lean continent want the strangers' j money, and, what is i&)re, they get it! In a hammer and tongs sort of way. j To the Nova Seotian the summer ex-1 odus is an event whose financial inter est is absolutely subsidiary. j The Blueuose likes to meet and talk to the man from Boston or New York or Chicago. Ho is so busy about noth ing In particular that he is interested In everything iu general. Ask him for a match, stop him to inquire the time f day. and he chats with you for an ' hour. There is no need for him to hur ry to store the fragrant marsh hay in the barn. The oxen will wait patient ly. Tomorrow's sky will be blue. There will always be another harvest. The Bluenose doesn't inquire whetb . cr cr no you like Nova Scotia. Wisely, he takes it for granted that yon do. His conversation has to do with matters of personal and intimate Interest. He desires to know the stranger's vocation, his age, his poli tics, what Is going on In the States, anything new. The inquisition Is so deft that the most secretive person In the world tells his questioner more than he asks. There are no false ideas cf station to Interrupt intercourse. A driver at Wolfville was taking a party of tourists through the country cf the Acadians, which Longfellow im mortalized, and which, by the way, ; he never visited. The horses started cut bravely, then trotted lazily and finally dropped into a walk. The driver ventured a comment or two on the weather and finally en tered Into his passengers' conversa-, tien. 1 thought you were onr driver," said one of ther pointedly. j "I'm a gentleman first," quoth the drlTer. j Nova Scotia is not yet tourist ridden. Its comparative inaccessibility has been its salvation. There is elbow ' room for everybody and living is inex-; pensive. The first price Is tentative. j and there is a sliding scale with ap-: parently no bottom. Twenty-five cents ! means much to the man who stables j your horses or rents you a bicycle. ! And he does the stabling or the renting with such an air of perfect good will and understanding that yon feci like the recipient of a distinguished favor. ; It Is a pleasant feeling t-eeause it is. cot surcharged with the dollar mark. Altogether, the peninsula is partly Acadia and entirely Arcadia. From Jfartnouth to Halifax, through Digly ' ly. lazily, happily. The wr.rM wm:v to him aoo'l whether he 1 e sailing Yarmouth harbor, skirting the shore of Anna toil s basin or loitering in the shadow of oil Bloin'doti. lie !"': s down into Oaspereaa vailey and vows that never was there a more b ai-tift;; picture. He sees the meadows ? Grand Pre under an Ahctisi ny n an ' . understands the ! of the Acadian, lor their adopted country. New il Mail and Ei press. -I Be uram K-Vit. A fruitful source of poisoning 1 to be found in methylated spirits. In fac tories where fine chemicals an 1 phar maceutical preparations are made B:aa; hundreds of galluas of this spirit Lave . to be used in the course of a year. Th's spirit is far superior, of c -v.rse, to the article sold at the oil shop or retail drug store, and many c.f the factory workers so quickly develop a liking for it that it is often necessary to watch them carefully to prevent leakage. Chloroform and mythylated spirits are : the principal but not the only form in ; which temptation comes to the em-, ployees in chemical factories. Agree able but insidious drugs have to be used in large quantities, and many who ' have the handling of them seem quite unable to resist the opportunity of tast ing. It was the open boast of one em ployee known to the writer that he had , tasted everything the firm made or j stocked, and the practice is probably j not An uncommon one. Many a victim of a drug poison which j Is slowly corroding all that Is best in him physically and morally can trace his deadly habit to that unfortunate day when he began Indiscriminate tast- i ing, when he first ate of the tree of knowledge. Chamler8 Journal. Thansht It Waa the Monkey'. A diamond necklace i.'as possessed by Mme. Geoffrey de Sc. Ililaire, the wife of the famous French naturalist It was one of the chiefest of her "con tentments" as Hindoo women aptly term their jewels. One day madame missed her necklace. There was a ter- rible turmoil in the house, and all the servants down to the foolish, fat scul-' lion, were suspected, but in turn prov- . ed their innocence. At last it was re- ; membered that M. de St. Ililaire had a . pet monkey, and on a search lcitig made in the "glory hole" of the quad- ; rumane the precious bauble was dls- covered hidden away with a white j satin shoe, several cigar ends, a pencil j case and a decomposed apple. j The renowned naturalist calmly ob- : served that he had frequently seen the , monkey playing with the necklace, j "Why did you not take it from him 5" : indignantly asked his spouse. "I thought it belonged to him." replied M. de St. Hilare. He evidently thought there was nothing unnatural in an ape . possessing a diamond necklace as his personal property. Too Lone a Look Ahead. "1 tell you." s.1 !1 the man who was, wearing a last year's hat. "it's pretty ; hard on a fellow to have a wife who never looks ahead." "Oh, I don't know." his companion sadly replied. "Sometimes I think there's such a thins as looking aheao too much. Now, take my wife, for in stance. She always buys clothes that are two sizes too large for our boy. sc that he can grow into them next year." "Well, you oughtn't kick on that." "I wouldn't if they ever lasted long enough to be a fit." Chicago Herald. Farmer Ctrl 'Who Farm. Miss Clara Risdon is a Kansas girl who really farms, saj-s a Delphos ! (Kan.) dispatch to the St. Louis Globe Hemoctat. With her sister Cloe she put in 50 acres of wheat last fall and will do the same thing this season. They did all the work plowing, har rowing and seeding. Besides they take care of 10 hogs and milk 0 cows, tak ing the milk to the creamery. There are no men on the farm, and they did most of the wheat shocking this sea son. Tbey have paid off the mortgage on the hom" farm, bought a new bmrgy and have some money in the bank. The coming fall they will have the house repaired and buy a piano. There are few farmers in the vicinity who have made a better record. UNDER THE CZAR. Beginning with Jan. 1. 1!V3. gram and flour must be sold in Russia oy weight instead of measure. The Russian government opened 02.1 new savings banks last year, mostly at ! railway stations. The total number is now 5.400. Distilling seems to be profitable in Russia. A Moscow firm. Widow V pova. has distributed I.L'oii.Omi rubles a? dividends for the year 1'jt.x) on a cap ital of 500,000 rubles. A few years ago the Russian mer chant marine consisted of a few steam ers and about 200 Finnish sailing ships in the Baltic wood trade. Today more than 3.050 steamship. Including river steamers, are Hying the Russian Cag. Tentative Interment. A poor Scotchwoman lay dying, and her husband sat by her bedside. After a time the wife took her husband's hand and said: "John, we're go!n to part. I have been a gnde wife to ye. haven't I?" John thought a moment. "Weil. Just middling like, Jenny, ye know." anxious not to say too much. Again the wife spoke. "John." she said faintly, "ye maan promise to bury me In the auld kirk yard at Str'avon beside my mither. I ; could ca rest In peace among nnco' folk In the dirt and smoke o' Glasgie." "Weel. weeL Jenny, my woman." : said John soothingly, "we'll Jnst try ye In Glasgie first, an gin ye dinna be quiet we'll try ye In Str'avon." Spare Moments. . A Qnecr Frontier EaptrUoei, j la narrating the fratier experiences? of "The '"irst Wh'te Baby Bom la t Northw.st" ia Tke Ladies' Home Jot:-; nal W. . llarwood tells of a queer Ct 1 periesf- that befell the family ia th trst y-ar after settling on a farm far temo fii frora the settlements. TL w'.mer had been unusually long 'rj severe, and their stock of provi .iuns ran low. It was a long distance t ti e nearest base of supplies, and com munication with the outside world had been cut cit. Indians in the neighbor hood one n'rht broke into the grauarj where the wheat was stored and stole a quantity. In doing this a largo ' auo.int of broken glass became mixed with ti e wheat which the Indians left, so for i:..::y days, amid much merry story telling and tuany a joke and : lauch i- "pirc of the serious situatioa, the faruiiy gathered about a large tal-K In their living room and spent tli short winder days ticking over the ' wheat, kernel by kernel, in order to iree it from the pieces of glass. For this wheat stood between there and starvation, and none of its pre cious kernels must be lost. "Their stock of flour had long since wasted away, as had most of their food supplies, sc they boiled and ate the wheat without grinding. Relief reached them Just in time to prevent a sad ending to the ex perience, j Arab and the Telephone. We had a party of Arabs along with us and took them all over a great news- i paper ohUce. Everything was wiMly ' astonishing to them. They had imag- j ined that the Koran contained all the knowledge and wisdom of the world, yet here were the telegraph, the tele phone, the electrotype and the printing press. The place was a veritable en chanters castle to them. Thy would never have believed in the telephone it I had not called up their hotel and got one of their own party at that end of the wire. The dervish who had come along was bold as well as pious. When he heard that his friend five miles away was talking through the instrument, he made a dash at it. He was greatly ex cited and yelled in a megaphone voice. He thought we were tricking him, but here wws bis friend talking Arabic. He rolled his eyes at me in a despairing manner and then began a search for devils, being quite convinced that the phone was an Invention of satan. In dependent. Llmevater. LIniewater has so many uses It U. hard to classify. It is good to soften j water, to sweeten drains, to keep milk ; vessels wholesome, to make milk itsell ; sit well upon delicate stomachs, to lesi air for excess of carbonic acid if there is too much carbonic ac-ij present. th ch'ar limewater Instantly crusts over t take out marks left by grease spots; which have been removed by stronget' alkalis in fact, for so many things il should always be kept on hand Misv! with either sweet or iiuseed oil to Si creamy consistence. It Is the very best: household remedy for burns and scai ls j It costs practically no more than thf ; trouble of making. Put a lump ot quicklime as big as the two fists in r ' clean earthen pitcher, cover it six inch es deep with clean cold water, stii f with a wooden spoon and let it stand ' six hours. Pour off the clear liquie ; without disturbing the lime, but let It j run through double cheesecloth Pui j In small bottles and cork tigtt, In; using always pour off half an Inch j from the top of a bottle that has stood ; I'nfortnnate Redaction. Sergeant Kelly of the Irish bar In the early years of the nineteenth century vsed to indulge in a picturesque el quence. racy of the soil, but unfortu nately he would sometimes forget the line of argument and would alwayf fall back on the word "therefore,'' which generally led his min i back tt what he had intended sayir g. Some-: times, however, the effort was almost disastrous. One time he had been complimeDtint ; the jury, assuring them that they wert men cf extraordinary intell'gence and ; then branched off into a statement ot his case. With a wave of hU hand anC a smile on his face he proceeded: "This is so clear a case, gentlemen : that I am convinced you f-lt it so the very moment 1 stated it. 1 should paj men of intelligence a poor complirneni to dwell on it for a minute, therefore 1 shall proceed to explain it to you aj ; minutely as possible." Green Bag. Cleaning Furniture. Where a piece of furniture Is verj much soiled and requires to be cleaner ; and polished, first wash it thoroughlj with warm soapy water washing onlj a small surface at a time and drying i quickly by rubbing it bnrd with a ftan nel. Mix together one pint of linseeti oil and a half pint of kerosene, wet t flannel with the oil miiture and rut; the cleaned furniture. Rest half ar ; hour before taking a fresh piece ol flannel and then by vigorous rubbins ; polish the wood until it shines lik glass. This will not injure the nices' wood and is an easy method of keepini furniture bright- The odor soon disap pears if the windows are left open. Laughter Saved the Ship. Humor has been credited with the i saving of many things, but perhaps ' never before has a ship been saved by : Its Judicious application. In a great j storm many years ago a ship's crew were all at prayers, when a boy bursi ; Into a fit of violent laughter. Being re-1 proved for his ill timed mirth and asked the reason for It, be said, "Why. I was ; laughing to think what a hissing the boatswain's red nose will make when it ' comes in contact with the water." This ludicrous remark set the crew laugh-; Ing. inspired them with new spirits, i and by a great exertion they brought the vessel safely into pert. Liverpool ; Tost. It is strangs? that American manager never susp-ect thi p ssibilities ef tht standard dramas r.nrd they have lcer exploited by their FJr.gl ih co; t;-"Coriohin-js" was a f-.iorite wit'.: giants of the American stage a gt:.e:a tion or so ago. and jet the play " a lain dormant, so far as our stage is coii cerned. for decades. Last winter, how efer. Henry Irvins. having no oii.e available material at Laud, decided t revive "Coriolanus." The product!.. a was sumptuously made in Loudon, and Irving's former popularity, coupled with the orgeousnoss of the mounting erved the purpose of making t!e r. teipts reasonably satisfactory. S"..ii there way nothing in the result of l!. experimeitt to demonstrate that "Corio Ianus" is a particularly vr.luabie vehi tie from the box office standpoint. Nev ertheless, despite the fact that Mi Irving will present the play during his tour of this country next season, two prod act ious have already been an nounced by promoters of this city. Now, thre is no reason ia the world why "Coriolanus" should not succeed The point is that It was more valuable to the smaller American managers be fore its revival by Mr. Irving than it Is now and that these native magnates were not and are not able to recognize that manifest truth. The Ton Caesar de Bazan" craze Is now on In England, and it is beginning here for no reason other than that some Britishers have managed to make vari ous versions of the stilted old absurd ity pay. Of course that ought to indi cate nothing at all. but theatrical man agers, especially those who now con trol the affairs of the stage in this country, are not noted for foresight. It is therefore likely that "Dor. Ca sar" iu one form or another will be exploited from the Atlantic to the Pacific and from Minnesota to Texas. It is also more than probable that the theatrical highways and byways will be strewn with mementos of abandoned "De Ba zan" tours. Elsie Leslie is a living refutation of the oft repeated assertion that a child prodigy never develops into a really good ierformer. A little more than a decade ago Elsie Leslie's name was familiar to every child in the country by reason of her assumption of the title roles of "Little Lord Fauutleroy" and "Prince and Pauper." For some years ater the "kid drama" craze, as it was Irreverently dubbed along the Rialto, v ; Ai V!. e. ELSIE LESLIE. had died out Miss Leslie was not heard of. Then she reappeared as a member of Joseph Jefferson's company. She was not a Rachel by any means, but she gave promise of improvement, anil the promise was realized, for she is today a really excellent leading wom an. She has been engaged for next sea son for Viola Allen's old role of Glory Quayle in the company which will support Edward J. Morgan iu "The Christian." In addition to whatever ability she may possess. Miss Leslie is an exceedingly pretty young woman, a fact which is not likely to militate against her in her chosen profession. "Tom Moore." the historical comedy drama in which Rich & Harris will present Andrew Mack next season, opening the Herald Square theater. New York, Aug- 31. can hardly be clas sified as a distinctively Irish play, as only the first act is given locale on Irish soil. The scenes of three act? are laid in London. Among the char acters are personages of historical eai , inence. The story, which to a greal extent follows actual incidents in the life of Tom Moore, treats its principal fharacter with considerable dramatic license, but there is no intricate plo tnd no intensely wrought up dramatic i situation. Instead "Tom Moort?" will; be found to be a happy love s-tory ol him who was called the "lovers' poet.' Rich & Harris announce the follow : Ing cast of principals: T'jm l!o.-re Prince of Wales Sir Percival Lovelace. Lord Moira. ........... Rocin Dyke.- Soeriian Beau Brurnsrel. ...... - T err c nee Farrell. ...... Buster McDermott.... Dabble E-'Sie Dyke Winnie Farrell........ Lady Fin Herbert... . Mrs. Ualoae Andrew Mack Myron Ca;itf George F. Xis! .........TLeooore t"ato- .......... ..Gp fL:e f-yf ....... .........Gii SUiru H. p. Stor ....... ...... .Frank MavtM Eidie Here R. J. DtUot ...........Thomas Jaca t .. ....Josephine Lcv?ti ......... -Suijf Wilkinsor Jin Paytoe ........ .iiaxgarct Fieioui Oct att s Cora. New York. Where He Urew toe Line. "Yon don't like waiking very mcch do yon?" Inquired the farmer's horse who was grazing near the canaL Oh. I don't mind It under certait conditions." replied the canalboat mule "Y"ou doo't appear to like your exer else on the towpath." "No. That's where I draw the hne."- -x i y si C um inn ot the Fall. t t o 'Vv v-.rvr ct. as, h : . ' . . .. : , v .-. -i (':- ! ' v s y ' : ; - , -?;. .- S .'u. l-v c! Is - ( -nv -r !u: - t:V t--- S:r.-. , ty tl:iHl tote t. e i ct li e Py th "iiV.r, c! -he tree. I:- tl.e .': i ;r.- , the leives, Br t:: cir-.cr, . :f tri.", I -. - .-; ; v -. : i t Tho arv?t .at . r'J a.I. V We note the .n;.:. vf tlte aX By the effect pr.-wi-: 'irrir, t-y ti trsiis. ti:r . e se-e. Ey t:e f.w.rs thai . r, . p ar! (aJe, By o; .1 Sel les t-rui t arr3y': By tir .r ia hut m - l.a'J We note the ccn;:3$ . t t::e ii.L Py the hh-'Is tV.at p. u-.T-arl fy, i'y trt l-.x-k t:.itt h. ::ts ty. By the thi-Jl.tur-i v .: ec r-.vi:l, . ut.--:i::j- t that 1 .v'.h iU. Pv the n-jaii's tjii ilia t s;i Vet. ticte t h cvitiu-j; i tie i.lL thf pr.Venro'l a1:,1.. By the -urn., tvi n.i right. By toe urinals alU-vt, By ti-:t li: ie :irz I' M. By tae ro--":s now rsr.i .-ni tall We t.ote the ci-nr.iTig ot the fill. By fair dimmer's result :r.g. Ty !j!Tie Nature's f ia:?:- -e wnjrtjft, Py t!:r f i !-.r:r tf liie r-i:r.. By nur hearts tiiat join - e strain. By ti-e j. ys e w-ouid re-. . 1 W note tbt coming cf n f fall. C briat a lnitluge! He Dttln't Complain. Young Wife This talk about met being so Impatient when a woman Is retting ready to go anywhere la all nonsense. Friend Doesn't your husband com plain at all? Young Wife No. indeed! Why. last evening I couldn't find my gloves and had a long hunt for half a dozen other things, and yet when I w is fiually d'vssed and went down sta'rs to my husband there he was by the fire .read ing and smoking as calmly as if I wasn't half an hour late. Friend Well. I declare! Where were you going? Young Wife To prayer meeting. New York Weekly. A SlnRinK Earthworm. We have hetird of a good many crea tures which sing, including Mr. Rus kin's singing serpents in the valley of Diamonds, yet Mr. Annandale has as sured us that there exists in thf Malay peninsula a laing which the Malays de scribed under the alxjve heading. It lives in 'i burrow in the ground and cheerfully Kings, or at lenst chirp. But the Malays tail everything that creeps a worm, and the boast which they really mean Is a large kind ot cricket with a voice. In the very same part of the world however, is a real earthworm, a huge m:isur three or lour tY-et in length, which wa s discovered not l-mg ago and which r.-tily has a voice, or at least can ;! !; ee n Mjund. The Latin r -: ;.e of m'.-O-r., has been g'.wn to it on t . it account. When ir is forasir.g about roar t': surface of the U):i:il. the num rc'ss sharp little liristbs imphinted In Us skin, which enable it to h.dd on to tie earth, strike against stones and gi out a musical sound. This is ratliei more like twanging a "Jew's harp' than siiiui'ig. But any sort of some from these silent, gliding creatures i singing. London Express. Jarkso and tbe Tailor' Hill. A gentleman in Pennsylvania has r queer d.x-ume:it which came into hi family's p.issessiou many years age and shews an interesting phase of An drew Jackson's character as well as a glimpse of the simple times of his pres idential term. It ::pp-urs that a clerk in the stare dcpartn.eiit contracted a tailor's bill for "il. and file tailor, finding himself unable to collect the amount, laid the matter before the president iu an ap pealing letter. Jackson promptly decided that this was a matter to which he most attend ; personally, so he transmitted the tai lor's letter to tii" secretary of state. , with this strong recommendation: , Prf-rrt'i to t: e Mrneiry of state. If on inviry the fa t st3te-1 t.-e true. unss the clerk pays up his f!f-!-t let him be f. rt:.-iih di?charze'i. TV? srov-rr.r. nt wr ui i Secorr.e a rarly t such riT.Jiir:s? provi'-e j it :- rmirie.J its cftk-ers to l-e-c.-:rr. in.'.e;tvd tt r,ecejric ar.'l not see that they paii their '.'ei;ts out ef their salaries. Hon it rr.fn 11 pay their 'bti. i:shonfa KeB Ciust not be emj l-vei ty the goverr.m .-r.t. J. Ttis i teff-rrt'l t". Amra Kendall. Tst. ari'i on V'l per rr;or:a e. -r.j Wfcured to O. E. EJoff, ilr. Oowii to te c-oi:ijnued in Lis otE'-e. A. J. 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Botitic Blood Balm does not contain mineral poi sons or merc-urv (as somanv adver tised remedies do), but is composed of Pure Botanic ingredients. Over 3.000 testimonials of cure Lv taking B.B. B VERY MUCH TOTED The Last Few Years Has Shon a Remarkable In crease of Sleeplessness -Hov toOvercomelt. Sleeplessness in one of the mot prolific sources producing weak, ! ervous and restless condition. There is- no sense in using opiates, roeyonly ui.oVruurie the constitu tion. Notbii jr had ever been known to perfectly control this condition until tie advent of Dr. A. W. Chase s Nerve Puis. Their action ;s so gentle s1 cd sKthicg sweet re irestu g s eep Jo.lows, then nature has a chance to build up. Miss ijlanche llorton of cumber 1!, seventeenth street, Richmond, lad., says: "After a severe attack of la grippe 1 was left in a very nervous state, always felt tired and never not enough leep. I irot a lrx of A. W. Chase's Nerve Tills at A. ; It. Luken i Co. 's drug store and al ter usiDg one box of the pils I can say my nerves were steadied and my health generally improved and as a result 1 feel like a different person. j 1 think these pills a splendid nerve i tonic and health builder." I - Dr. A. V. Chase's Nerve Pills are ! sold at 50e a box at dealers or Dr. A. ; V. Chase Medicine Co., liuffalo, N. Y. See that portrait and signature I of A. W. Chase, M.- D. , are on every i package. ILthmoiid, Ind. fiasal SAT ' P P ! In all it? ftisrfs t-crc Ely's Cream La'.i ie&ae?, ""t!ii-f ar.l !" ".is ae d:sese-l fi'-u. . :e. ; circi idMr.-'i tui li'e'S .vi.y a oo.A ia 'Me Lead ,iitric"ir. C ream Ttilm ia piacci tnto tte noetriis. spread -iver tie tncmbraca aul ia .asorbcd. E.;f ia ici-xt-diataRT i c care foiiowa. It ia not drrii; doca not prodace enet.ini. Larfe Size, SO eenu at Drag ist or by mail ; Trial SLie, 10 cents by m--i;. LXY EfyrnERS. sc waereo Street. St York. ROUTE VafOaLI PfMdFVLViiia 8i (.WES. TlihON tc . Niaj ra (j! BUFf ALCl T0 DAILY TRAINS ON WHICH PASSE NC A Mv T "- W w mmw-m Jamakbtwn AMO BUFFALO Cambridge S-r-. , M-adli WSTMOUT CMNO.N3 kroK j Stop Reduced Fa overs Now in E UTUQU LAKE, BUFFALO, NIAGARA FALLS, Jn aliti?kn to F.Mtm P'.int. iuelu-ne New V'rk- fr:-a Silt, S LOUISVILLE i..NAeoL.i"'MO, )L-. LOOK AT THE MAP." A Kl'DDEN RUNAWAY ways puts a heavy feli. train on a harness. - r.t n in t-.. tt, n. iTVf mes the safttv ti V',-.ry our oones, pernors t .'iZ--.. .our life, d j tnii on -the ftrerpth tf voir 'ifrncss With good harness you can ! 1 ways be confident of repairing contrr l ' of vour horse. Our harness is always re- li ib'le. i I he Wiggins Co. 7? Ptsae 7tS. ! 509 Main St. II . U . Me eiuioff SANITARY i Steam and Hot Aaer Heating: j SEWEKAGE, ETC i See us for Estimates. j Phone 4ft. I s Ninth BEST FOR THE BOWELS If yoo fcn t a rT3r, bealtbr moremeBt cf thw ' evrry dat. you re i,l or will b. Iinp eoiir , to . i op- n. and te weii. Forr.tn the ariai7f io- lent paT-ie or pill p iin. I" aireron. Tr. tmanttr et. ei t. moit i-rfcetjt ot keeLlss tt bewcis - (.iear and c.eaa ia tj take CANDY PfflON yon, EAT 'EM LIKE CANDY j F,"1- t3.h!. f.,t-r.t Tajr'e c-ood. p-&ootf ! IteTer Sicken. trn. rr brit--, IS. V,. ar.l 5 recti - JtjX . Ire arle, aal toxin j rrau tnrvT ro-yarv. rsieaso r toe. KEEP YOUR BLOOD GLEAII