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West Virginia Democrat. [volume] (Charles Town, W. Va.) 1885-1890, May 11, 1888, Image 1

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85059778/1888-05-11/ed-1/seq-1/

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The ehftrfccter of otu1 Audi
ence ean be judged by the
quality of our matter. Ad
vertising .‘that reaohes the
more intelligent classes al
Inquiry will prove, this pa
per is regularly read by more
persons,of the well-to-do class
in West Virginia, than any
other publication.
wdys brings fruit,
Price 3 Cents
CHARLESTOWN. JEFFERSON COUNTY. W. VA., FRIDAY, MAY H, 1888
KIRK’S
FLOATING SOAP
THE CHIEF
For the Bath, Toilet and Laundry.
Snow White and Absolutely Pure.
it roar dttlir <1oe« not ke**P White Cloud Soep.
■ead M cent* for aauiple cake to the sukkero,
JAS. S. KIRK & CO.,
CHICACO.
THE VALLEY
FERTILIZER COMPN ’ Y.
COL. R. PRKSTON CHEW, President,
I>r. W. F. Lippitt, Superintendent,
B. C. Wash inutox. Secretary.
Robt. Chkw, General Agent.
Charlestown, Jefferson County, West
Virginia,
o
Offer for the Spriug trade for Corn. Oats,
Potatoes. Grass, Hardens and Trnek
Patches, the following goods:
AMM0N1ATEI)
Bone Phosphate
VALLEY
Bone Phosphate
ALKALINE,
PURE
Ground Bone,
PURE DISSOLVED
Animal Bone,
PURE DISSOLVED
South Carolina Kainit,
Pl*RE FRESHLY GROUND
Blue Windsor Plaster.
UT Mixture* ami private formulas
prepared on short notice, and of the best
materials.
BONES WANTED in large or
small quantities.
july8,’K7.
WHEN YOU'GO
to HAGERSTOWN. MD..
examine the
FINE PNOTOGKAPNS
made by
ROGERS Sc KHHSTO
(Successors to A. L. Rogers.)
The work is better than ever, and
P3ICES V33Y LOW.
Persons having pictures of deceased
relatives could have them copied and
enlarged bv sending them bv mail.
Satisfaction always given. A large
line of engravings, Ac., always on hand.
Verv Respectfully,
ROGERS A KINO.
Jaa 3—dm. Photographers
F. L BELLER.
Contiactor and Builder,
OFFERS his service* and will vigoi
eusl.v prosecute his aviation as
Carpenter and Builder, and will take
orders and execute the same promptly
and satisfactorily. His experience is
■uch that he can guarantee perfect
workmanship, and his prices will com
pare favorably with the most reasonable.
Thus* desiring to build or improve
should give him a.call.
Jand.’w-y.__
SALESMEN WANTED.
To sell Nursery Stock. Permanent
employment and g«»od salary to honest,
energetic men. The business is easily
learned. We grow all the reliable new
varieties of Fruit and Ornamental Trees.
Write for terms.
HOOPES, BRO. A THOMAS,
Established 1853. West Chester. Pa.
Maple Avenue Nurseries.
febi7._ __
Farm Lands Wanted.
Parties having IMPROVKDor I'N IM
PROVED FARM LANDS for sale, in
Jefferson, Clarke, Frederick or Berke
ley counties, will do well to send me de
scription of same, price, terms. Ac.
BrsuRouC. Washington,
Charlestown, Jeff. Co., W. Va.
Jan S *88—lv lioek Box 4ft.
Winchester pavement and build
ing brick for sale at T. I* LippittV
G. E.HUGHI S,
-) DEALER IN (
111 Sill; g[ mm,
CARPETS,
PICTURE FRAMES,
BRACKETS,
Ac.
CHARLESTOWN, W.YA.
(jan.il,’.So—ta.)
Hello! Hello!
BRIGHT, NEW AND BEAUTIFUL
ARK THE
---Christmas Goods
at the Bazar of St. Niehola, otherwise
known as the West End Confec
tionery of
HENRY DUMM.
! r|MIIS year’s purchases were madeear
L ly in order to avoid the rush ami eon
fusion prevailing later, and with every
i advantage for selection, he otters to his
customers for the holidays of 18X7 an ar
ray of goods that cannot fail to attract
I and please
Dolls, Toys, Games,
Novelties, &c.,
| desirable for (lilts. It would bo folly to
attempt in an ordinary advertisement
to make mention in detail, (.'all and see.
Also a large stock of
' Staple (tail Fancy Groceries,
Foreign ami Domestic Fruits,
Candies, Cakes, Nuts,Ftc.
And in store also large supplies of
sweetmeats and tlie essential elements
for Cakes and Puddings for the Holiday
time.
Families or individuals supplied with
CAKE of every kind. FRUIT CAKE a
specialty. All made t*> order or for sale
at tnv counter. I have made unusual i
preparation to supply the public.
OYSTERS the best quality—sold in
quantity to suit purchasers.
Respect fu 11 v,
HENRY HUM;'J.
Lumber. Shingles and
Wood!
XJAVINil recently purchased a large
AA body of tine Timber at Flowing
Springs, near Charlestown and put in J
operation there our Steam Saw Mill, we !
are prepared to furnish
ALL KINDS OF OAK LUMBER,j
FENCING PLANK, FRAME LUM
BER, LAP SHINGLES, and WOOD by j
the CORD. Will sell either to be deliv- J
ered or on the ground.
FRAZIER A COLSTON.
T.P.Lippitt,
-) DEALER IN (
Building Materials and Agricultural im
plements,
CHARLESTOWN.
Jefferson County, West Virginia.
Rough and Dressed Lumber, Floor
ing, Sash, Doors, Blinds, Mould
ings, Lath, Shingles, Palings,
die., Ac.
WALTER A. WOODS MACHINES,
OLD HICKORY WAGONS,
Ac., Ac.
tr OrriCB on the corner of Charles
and Liberty street-,
june 19,’No—tf.
lYMAYA BICYCLE COMPLY,
11(5 X. Penn. St., Indianapolis, Ind„
will take
Pistol*,
Watche*,
Type'Writ^rw,
Scroll-Sawn,
Lathe*,
l*rintinB Pr«s»es,
Aina, plioto. outfit*,
AM' SECOND HAND BICYCLES,
in part part payment for
New Columbia Bicycles or Tricycles.
OR BUGGIES.
We make eow horn handle bars anti
spado handles; dodifticult repairing and
nickeling. Send 2 cent stamp for cata
logue and circulars.
inchU'»,'S.s—od <>ctl4,’S7-y.
Rkwardkd are those who
read this and then act; they
w ill find honorable employ
ment that will not take
them from theit homes and
families. The profits are large and sure
for every industrious person,many have
made and are now making several hun
dred dollars a month. It is easy foranv
one to make <5 and upwards per day,
who is willing to work. /Eitner sex,
young or old; capital not needed; we
start you. /Everything new. No special
ability required*: yon. reader, can do it
as well as any one'. Write to us at onee
for full particulars, which \ e mail free.
Address Stinson A Co., Portland, Maine.
feb.!7,’«K
DSYPEP3IA.
IS that misery experienced when we
suddenly become aware that we pos
sess a diabolical arrangement called the
stomach. The stetnach is the reservoir
from which every fibre and tissue must
^ be uourished, and any trouble with it is
soon felt throughout the whole system.
Among a doten dyspeptics no two will
i have the same predominant symptoms,
j Dyspeptics ot active mental power and
| a billions temperament are subject to
i sick Hkadache: those, fleshy and
phlegmatic have Constipation, while
i the thin and nervous me abandoned to
gloomv forebodings. Some dyspeptics
: are wonderfully forgetful; others have
I great irritability of temper.
Whatever form Dyspepsia may take,
one think is certain,
The Underlying Cause is in
. the Liver,
and one thing more is equally certain,
no one will remain a dy sped tie who wHl
It will correct
A c 1 d i t y of the
Stomach,
el foul gases,
Irritation,
Assist Digestion,
and, at the same
time
Start the Liver to Working, when
all other troubles soon
disappear.
‘•Mv wife was a continued dyspepitic.
Some' three vear ago by the advice of Dr.
Steiner, of Augusta, she was induced to
trv Simmons Liver Regulator. 1 teel
grateful for the relief it has given her.
and may all who read this and are af
flicted in any way, whether chronic or
otherwise, use Simmons Liver Refill a
tor aud I feel confident health will be
resorted to all who will be advised.
Wm. M. Kersli, Fort Valiev, (la.
See that you get the genuine
with red Z on front of wrapper.
PREPARED ONLY BY
j. H. Zeilin & Co., Philadelphia, Pa.
A Merry Christmas.
My Annual
Grand Xmas Display
OF
IHhLLS, TOYS mil GAMES,
and the latest and rarest novelties of
Fancy Goods,
suitable for Present*, now open. Oreat
assortment of
Fine Confections,
to please youngand old. A large supvly
Foreign and Domestic Fruits and Nuts,
Plain and Ornamental Takes.
OYSTERS
Received dnilv .larger than ever. Or
ders leit hef-e will be promptly attended
to. ...
\n early inspection is kindly request
ed.
Thankful for past patronage, and hop
ing to merit a continuance,
1 am respectfully,
declt-87. <3UStAV BROWN.
1 sell them to the best families iu
Washington City, because I know they
are perfectly pure.
C. WlTMORK A Co.,
Washington, 1). C.
Thos. Reese, T. A. Agtnan & Co., Bal
timore; A. II. Shea and Messrs. Hill it
Co., Washington, D. C.; Hamilton A
Smith, Wytheville, Va.; J. T. Blaud A
Bro.. West Point, Va.
All tirst-class merchants throughout
the United States highly endorse, use
in their own families, and recommend
to the trade Stonebraker’s
NEW
Grocery Store.
WHITMORU ALDER
Desire to greet their many friends and
inform them that they have opened
a store in the Lock building,Main
st.,Charlestown.W. Va.,near
opp. Bank of Charlestown,
and have in stock a fresh
supply of
(i ROCERIES,
consisting of
Sugars, Teas, Coffees,
CANNED GOODS, MOLASSES,
Flour, Soaps, Ac.; in fact everything to
be found in a well conducted grocery,
which will l>e sold at LIVING PRICES.
COUNTRY PRODUCE WANTED.
We trade or will pay the highest mar
ket price in cash for Produce of all kinds.
KIT We will still continue to pay our
farmer friends weekly visits for the
purpose of buying Poultry, Butter,Epgs,
Ac., and thev'will find it greatly to their
advantage to hold on to their Produce
until they see us.
Respectfully,
WHITMORE A ALDER.
jan27-y.
I CURE
FITS!
When l say Critic I do not mean merely te
atop them tor a time, amt then havs them re*
turn again. I xkav A tti’tICAL CUSS.
I have made the ditcai^o of
FITS, EPILEPSY or
FALLING SICKNESS,
A life lon« study. I warrant my remedy to
Cubic the word c iMt because others have
failed is ns rea.ou d>*w receiving a cur*
Send at once f-.r :• tr< :■ *»»! a Frrc TBottlb
of mv Infvu.uu.k tiive Express
and First Office it co**-* yon nothing for a
trial, and 11 will curs ><•«. Address
H.C. R03T.M.C. IS3PEA tST.,HnrY»«
MARRIAGE.
( To be continued.)
Selected for the Democrat.
“There is a vision in the heart of each
Of justice, mercy, wisdom, tenderness
To wrong and pain, and knowledge of
its cure—
And these embodied in u woman’s
form.
—Robert Rrovming.
I It is not enough to love, nor even
! to understand each other. You
must give back something in return
for what is given, sparkle for spark
I le, thought for thought. On this
i account, so far as nationality goes,
I should prefer the French woman
to all others in the world.
The German woman is all love
and gentleness, full of child-like pu
ritv, which transport one to Para
dise. The English woman, chaste,
exclusive, thoughtful, and absorbed
in her home affections, so loyal, so
firm, and so gentle, is the ideal of a
wife. The passion of the Spaniard
bites deep into the heart; and the
Italian, in her beauty and softness,
her warm imagination often with
her touching frankness, renders re
sistance impossible, and you are en
raptured, conquered.
However,if you desire a wife whose
soul shall respond to your own by
the sympathy of intellect as well as
love—who shall renew your heart
by a charming vivacity and gayety,
a helping wit, womanly words or
birdlike song—you must choose a
Frenchwoman.
Generally speaking, the young
French girl has neither the dazzling
complexion, nor the visible purity,
the touching and virginal charm, of
j the German girl. The French wom
an is wonderfully beautified by mar
riage, while Northern virgin loses
by it, and often fades. You risk
very little in marrying a plain wom
an in France. She is most frequent
ly so simply for want of love.
When she is loved,she becomes quite
another person; you would scarcely
| recognize her.
Woman takes hardly any interest
in the vain discussions which are
carried on in her name at the pres
ent day. She troubles herself very
little about the famous inconsistent
debate, whether she is superior or
I inferior to man. The theory of the
case is, with her, quite a secondary
consideration. Wherever she proves
herself thoughtful, clever, and pru
dent, there she is mistress; she
manages the household, directs the
business, keeps the money, arranges
V., V. J vu.u&.
Will she obey ? At this question
you fancy she will resist. Not at
all; she merely laughs and shakes
her head. She knows perfectly, in
her own heart, that the better she
obeys the surer she is to govern.
What is it after all, that woman
desires most profundly ? What is
her secret wish—the indistinct in
stinctive thought that follows her,
without her being able to account
for it, into all places and at all
times—the thought which fully ex
plains her apparent contradictions,
her prudence and her folly, her fidel
ity and her inconstancy ?
She wishes to be loved, without
doubt; but that answer does not by
any means fathom the uttermost
depths of her desires.
Then she desires most to reign at i
home, to be mistress of the house,
mistress by her fireside, at her ta
ble, in all her little world. “This,”
says the ancient Persian, “is what ;
pleases woman above every other ,
thing.” That, to be sure, is true, j
but it may l>e explained by a deep- '
er sentiment, to which the proceed
ing considerations are in a great
measure related.
The secret, essential, capital, and
fundamental idea is, that every
woman feels herself to be a power
ful centre of love and attraction,
around which everything should re- j
volve. She wants man to envelop j
her with an insatiable desire—a j
never ending curiosity. She has a '
confused consciousness that her na- j
ture affords an infinity ofdiscovery;
that she possesses the jiowerof folly
satisfying the persevering love which
would pursue this endless search—
that she would surprise it forever by
a thousand visions of grace and
passion.
Woman, in all history, is the mor
tal enemy of polyagmy. She wishes
for the love of one only; but it must1
be real love—an eager, restless pas
sion, which, like a flame, burns on
and must burn on.
Hence come the deplorable at
tempts of a creature naturally very
faithful, and who would hare always
remained so. to find elsewhere a
soul which desires to know more'of
her own, to dive deeper into it and
discover a greater happiness.
A young and thoughtful lady
(Madame Gasparin) has had the
courage to touch upon this delicate
point, and reveal a womans secret:
“The object of marriage is mar
riage. Conjugal love requires more
self-sacrifice, more virtue, than ma
ternal love.”
This is woman’s thought, divest
ed of all hypocrisy, to be the wife
and companion of man.
We mast not let the present state
of morals, the public vertigo, and
unchecked whirlwind of license
which we have now before our eves,
deceive us as to the essence of
things; we must not stop at certain
women, or classes, or times. We
must look at the eternal woman. In
all history she is the element of sta
bility. Common sense sufficiently
explains the reason of this. It is
not only because she is the mother,
the embodiment of the family and
the household, but because she
brings into the co-partnership a dis
proportionate share, which becomes
enormous when compared to that of
the man. She enters into it entire
ly, and without the possibility of
withdrawal. The simplest one
among them fully understands that
any change is to her disadvantage,
that in changing she rapidly lowers
herself.
When the parts are transposed,
when the woman grows fickle and
calls for change, which is her degra
dation and her ruin,we must consider
it a case of disordered mind, a hid
eous symptom of misery and de
spair. This perversion of woman’s
nature condemns her less than it
does him who causes the evil—for
the crime is really man’s.
The astonishing aspect of rest
lessness and agitation which we now
behold in their mania for dress, re
sults less frcm real frivolity than
from rivalry and vanity; frequent
ly also from chagrin at their youth
and beauty slipping away, and their
consequent desire to renovate them
selves every morning.
The surprising changes of deco
ration are very frequently the ca
prices of an ailing heart, which
wants to retain a love, and finds it
difficult to do so. Some of the most
faithful among them, in order to re
tain their lovers, work incessantly
at disguising and varying themselv
es. They would do precisely the
same in the midst ot the greatest
solitude, in a desert, or an Alpine
hut, if they lived there with “him.”
Do they emplo3r the right means to
attain their end ? I think not.
The impressions received upon the
heart are rather unsettled than
strengthened by this continual
change.
Dress is a great symbol. There
should be some novelty, but nothing
violent; above all, never so complete
a novelty 5s to cause love to lose its
reckoning. A slight accessory to
the costume gracefully varies it, and
suffices for all change. A flower
more or less, a ribbon, a bit of lace,
a mere nothing, often enchants us,
and the whole portrait becomes
transfigured. This changeless
change goes to the heart and silent
ly says: “Always different, and al
ways the same.”
The follies and passing epidem
ics of luxury and fashion do not all,
so far as we are concerned, affect
what we have, in the universality of
time and place, set down as the es
sential law of woman’s heart, and
the depths of her nature.
What she wants is not love mere
ly, but the fixity, the passionate
perseverance, the unlimited eager
ness and curiosit)', the endless inten
sity of love.
She wants this and she has a right
to it; for to such ardent researches
she could reply for ever, with the
fresh and inexhaustible (improvisa
tion) of unlooked for happiness.
To become beautiful, and through
love—what happiness. I dare not
attempt to describe to you the ex
cess of her gratitude. To be beau
tiful is heaven; and to women, it is
everything. If she but knew that it
is to you she owes so great an ad
vantage, she will readily yield on
every other point; she will be de
lighted to feel that you are the mas
ter; she will like you to decide ev
erything, and in general, to save her
the trouble of having a will of her
own.
She will cheerfully grant, what is
the truth, that you are her guardian
angel; that your experience of the
world has taught you a thousand
things from which you can preserve
her, a thousand dangers to w hich
her youth and the semi-captivity of
her girlhood would have blinded her,
and into which, most likely, she
would have rushed headlong.
The mere fact of having an occu
pation, a specialty, is a great advan
tage to the man. He must have
passed through a previous course of
moral gymnastics, must have over
come the stiffness of his joints, bro
ken, trained, and strengthened his
active faculties. It is in conquer
ing a trade that we conquer our
selves. Herein we especially learn
that, to Bueeeed,to bring any under
taking to an end, perseverance is re
quired; and not only that, but con
scientiousness. a firm desire to do
right, and an incalculable precision.
Women would be capable enough of
this precision, yet they seldom pos
sess it, because their wills are not
strong enough.
Young man, you wish to be loved,
do you not? Well! for that you
must be « n:an. I mean that, above
the necessary devotion to the details
of business, you must preserve a
reverence for humanity’ at large, the
love of all. It is thus that you will
be worthy of being loved yourself—
great, noble, and having power over
the woman, who is herself but lore
and life.
If you are studying law, for ex
ample, go to the church of nature; I
mean to the Jardin des Plantes.
Let your friend, the young medi
cal student, take you to the dissect
ing table, and teach you what death
is.
And if you are a physician, pause
occasionally in your career. You
are seeing too much pain. Learn
the social cause of it. Inform your
self, in your spare moments, of that
justice which would cure by the dif
fusion of happiness.
On this ground, my friend, you
are sure to be understood, for your
wife is all pity, affection, and trust
And what delight does she take
in believing yon when yon come to
her with your heart full of so many
new, re freshing,and touching truths.
Marriage is a very unequal con
tract, and neither the laws of the
Church (Roman Catholic) nor the
laws of the State hare yet seriously
attempted to modify its nature.
Both in reality, are very hard
upon woman.
The church is openly against her,
owing her a grudge for the sin of
Eve. It considers her a temptation
incarnate, and closely in league with
the devil. It permits marriage,
though it prefers celibacy.
The civil law is not less harsh. It
declares woman to be a minor all
her life long, and pronounces upon
her an eternal interdiction. Man is
constituted her guaidian when it
comes to the crimes she may com
mit, the penalties that she may en
dure, she is treated as a perfectly
responsible person, of full age, and
dealt with very severely.
Young man, read this alone, and
not with that thoughtless comrade
whom I see behind you, mocking
over your shoulder. If you read
alone, you will read to some purpose.
You will feel the responses of your
own heart. And the holiness of
Nature will touch you.
This book treats of religion, of
truth, and of purity. If you find it
a subject of amusement and ridicule,
I do not doubt that you would laugh
over your mother’s coffin.
In marriage your happiness is im
mense, but how serious also!
Respect it. Consider the sacred
gravity of the adoption you are
about to make, the infinite love that
is expected of you by her who comes
to you alone, and with boundless
confidence.
Yes, alone, ray friend. For you
have seen that the Church affords
her no protection, neither does the
Law.
This is her whole thought, faith
j and hope, when she tremblingly ad
vances, so beautiful in her pallor,
robed in fresh garments.
She knows that she is no longer
in her own house, and not yet in
yours. She hovers between two
worlds.
Where is she going, and what is
required of her? She hardly knows.
She does not know much of any
thing, except that she gives h?rself
away in all the devoted ness of her
heart.
She has the bliss of thinking that
she is henceforward in your hands.
Will this be well or ill for her? and
how will you treat her? arequeations
that concern you, not her.
In holding back nothing from you,
in coining to you alone and without
protection, in loving you and aban
doning herself to your lore, lies all
her defence and security.
FOOD TESTS IN NEW YORK.
Official Analysis of Baking Powdtrs—
Adulterations in Cream of Tartar.
Under the direction of the New
York State Board of Health, eighty
four different kinds of baking pow
ders, embracing all the brands that
could be found for sale in the State,
were submitted to examination and
analysis by Prof. C. F. Chandler, a
member of the State Board and pres
ident of the New City Board of
Health, assisted by Prof. Edward
G. Lore, the well-known United
States Government chemist.
The official report shows that a
large number of the powders exam
ined were found to contain alnm or
lime; many of them to snch an ex
tent as to render them seriously ob
jectionable for use in the prepara
tion of human food.
Alum was found in twenty-nine
| sampies. This drag is employed in
I baking powders to cheapen their
coBt The presence of lime it at
j iributed to the impure cream of tar
tar of commerce used in their manu
facture. Such cream of tartar was
also analyzed and found to contain
! lime and other imparities; in some
j samples to the extent of 93 per cent
i of their entire weight
All the baking powders of the mar
ket, with the single exception of
i ‘Royal” (not including the alnm and
phosphate powders, which have not
the rirtne of erea an impure cream
of tartar), are made from the adul
terated cream of tartar of commerce,
afld consequently contain lime to a
corresponding extent
The only baking powder jet found
by chemical analysis to be entirely
free from lime and absolutely pore
it the “Royal.” This perfect purity
results from the exclusive use of
cream of tartar specially refined and
prepared by patent processes which
totally remove the tartrate of lime
and other impurities. The cost of
this chemically pure cream of tar
tar is much greater than any other,
and on account of this greater cost
is used in no baking powder but the
“Royal.”
Prof. Love, who made the analy
sis of baking powders for the New
York State Board of Health, as well
as for the Government, says of the
purity and wholesomeness of the
“Royal”:
“I find the Royal Baking Powder
composed of pure and wholesome in
gredients. It is a cream of tartar
powder of a high degree of merit,
and does not contain either alum or
phosphates or other injurious sub
stance. E. G. Love, Ph. D.”
It is highly satisfactory to the
housekeepers of this vicinity, where
the Royal Baking Powder is in gen
eral use, that the investigations by
the analysts in Massachusetts, New
York, and Ohio, the only States that
have thus far taken action upon this
important subject, agree in classing
it as the purest and most efficient
baking powder in the market.
WHIMS OF WOMEN.
It is becoming enough of a prac
tice to warrant chronicling that the
extreme belies of New York society,
those who are never content unless
they are doing something that is far
in advance of the generality of rich
young women, are now learning and
practising the art of posing at all
times. A class in gymnastics has
about twenty-five pupils, and the os
tensible training received from their
master is in the use of dumb bells
and Indian clubs, but once a week
he gives instruction to them in
poses. He tells them that they
should acquire the knAck of never
taking awkward positions, whether
walking, sitting, or king. He as
sures them that if they learn thor
oughly bow to do it they will even
tually take graceful attitudes un
consciously, and so he puts them
through a great variety of postures.
He shows them how to take a seat in
a chair or rise from it; how to half
recline on a sofa, or lie flat on a
couch; and he even gives ihem in
structions bow to save themselves
from awkwardness when they fall.
•*It is not the bruise or sprain that
hurts a woman when she sprawls in
the street,” he said, “half so much
as the hurt to her pride. If she
knows that the witnesses of her mis
step are struck by a picturesque suc
cession of pretty poses as she drops
from the perpendicular to the hori
zontal, she can stand all the damage
with equanimity,”
Therefore one of the exercises
which he prescribes for his young la
dies is to fall on mattresses in a row.
They are made to drop forward, back
ward, and sidewise, until they are
able to go down in any direction in
a sightly manner.
Worth Its Weight in Oold.
If you feel depressed, your apa
tite is poor and are troubled with
Dizziness of the head, Biliousness or
Dyspepsia, Dr. Lee’s Liver Kcgula
tor will cure you. Trial size bottles
free.
A well known physician in New
York advises all his patients that
suffer with Coughs and Colds to use
Puritan Cough and Consumption
Cure. At C. F. Jones’ drng store.
The cow that gives a.fabulous
yield of milk with but little butter
and cheese in it, says John Gould,
consuming large ratiois, is a whit*
elephant beside another cow that
with one-third of the milk shows a
better return in cheese and butter
with half the ration.
Lard as-a lubricator is said to
loosen the spokes if used on wagons.
Old pine knot tar is better, and two
parts of tallow, one of tar and one
of castor oil make a first rate mix
tore for cold weather.
In transplanting young seedlings
it is important they should not be
exposed to drying winds or hot sun,
even a few minutes. The soil should
be well worked in among the roots
and firmed with the feet.
DON'T
let that cold of yours run on. You
think it is a light thing. But it
may run into catarrh. Or into
pneumonia. Or consumption.
Catarrh is disgusting. Pneumo
nia is dangerous. Consumption is
deatbi tself.
The breathing aparatus 'must he
kept healthy and clear of all ob
structions and offensive matter.
Otherwise there is trouble ahead.
All the diseases of these parts,
head, nose, throat, bronchial tubes
and longs, can be delightfully and
entirely cured by the use of Bo
tehee's German Svrop Ifyoudont
know this already, thousands and
thousands of people can tell you.
They have been cured by it, and
“know how it is, themselves.” Bot
tle only 75 cents. Ask any drug
gist. aug 14-e o w

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