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The San Juan times. (Farmington, N.M.) 1891-1900, September 06, 1895, Image 3

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Hl'K hr JXiEru it
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STORYfl
INTERNATIONAL PRESS ASSOCIATION.
f CHAPTER IV. Continued).
"I can do mile on the cinder tracK
In 4:50 and across country in 5:20, but
how is that to help me? I might be a
cricket professional, but It is not a very
dignified position. Not that I care a
straw about dignity, you know, but I
should not like to hurt the old lady's
feelings."
"Tour aunt's?"
"Yes, my aunt's. My parents were
killed in the mutiny, you know, when
I was a baby, and she has looked after
me ever since. She has been very good
to me. I'm sorry to leave her."
"But why should you leave her?"
They had reached the garden gate, and
the girl leaned her racket upon the top
of it, looking up with grave Interest at
her big, white-flanneled companion.
"It's Browning," said he.
"What!"
"Don't tell my aunt that I said It"
he sank his voice to a whisper "I hate
Browning."
Clara Walker rippled off Into such a
merry peal of laughter that he forgot
the evil things which he had suffered
from the poet, and burst out laughing
too.
"I can't make him out," said he. "I
try, but he is one too many. No doubt
It is very stupid of me; I don't deny it.
But as long as I cannot there Is no use
pretending that I can. And then, of
course, she feels hurt, for she Is very
fond of him, and likes to read htm
aloud In the evenings. She is reading a
piece now, 'Pippa Passes,' and I assure
you, Miss Walker, that I don't even
know what the title means. You must
think me a dreadful fool."
"But surely he is not so Incompre
hensible as all that?" she said, as an
attempt at encouragement.
"He Is very bad. There are some
things, yon know, which are fine. That
ride of the three Dutchmen, and Herve
Rlel and others, they are all right. But
there was a piece we read last week.
The first line stumped my aunt, and It
takes a good deal to do that, for she
rides very straight. 'Setebos and Sete
bos and Setebos.' That was the line."
"It sounds like a charm."
"No, It is a gentleman's name. Three
gentlemen, I thought, at first, but my
aunt says one. Then he goes on, 'Thlnk
eth he dwelleth in the light of the
moon.' It was a very trying piece."
Clara Walker laughed again.
"You must not think of leaving your
aunt," she said. "Think how lonely she
would be without you."
"Well, yes, I have thought of that.
But you must remember that my aunt
Is to all intents hardly middle-aged, and
a very eligible person. I don't think that
her dislike to mankind extends to In
dividuals. She might form new ties, and
then I should be a third wheel in the
coach. It was all very well as long as I
was only a boy, when her first husband
was alive."
"But, good gracious, you don't mean
that Mrs. Westmacott Is going to marry
again?" gasped Clara.
The young man glanced down at her
with a question in his eyes. "Oh, It Is
only a remote possibility, you know,"
said he. "Still, of course, It might hap
pen, and I should like to know what I
ought to turn my hand to."
"I wish I could help you," said Clara.
"But I really know very little about
such things. However, I could talk to
mv father, who knows a very great
deal of the world."
"I wish you would. I should be so glad
if you would."
"Then I certainly will. And now I
must say good night, Mr. Westmacott,
for papa will be wondering where I
am."
"Good night, Miss Walker." He
pulled off his flannel cap, and stalked
away through the gathering darkness.
Clara had imagined that they had
been the last on the lawn, but, looking
back from the steps which led up to the
French windows, she saw two dark
figures moving across toward the
house. As they came nearer she could
distinguish that they were Harold Den
ver and her sister Ida. The murmur
of their voices rose up to her ears, and
then the musical little childlike laugh
which she knew so well. "I am so de
lighted," she heard her sister say. "So
pleased and proud. I had no Idea of It.
Your words were such a surprise and a
joy to me. Oh, I am so glad."
"Is .that you, Ida?"
"Oh, there is Clara; I must go In, Mr.
Denver.' Good night!"
There were a few whispered words,
a laugh from Ida, and a "Good night,
Miss Walker," out of the darkness.
Clara took her sister's hand, and they
passed together through the long fold
ing window. The doctor had gone Into
his study, and the dining-room was
empty. A single small red lamp upon
the sideboard was reflected tenfold by
the plate about It and the mahogany
beneath It, though Its single wick cast
but a feeble light into the large, dimly
hadowed room. Ida danced off to the
0
11. CON AN DOYZ.
big central lamp, but Clara put her
hand upon her arm. "I rather like this
quiet light," said she. "Why should we
not have a chat?" She sat In the doc
tor's large red plush chair, and her
sister cuddled down upon the footstool
at her feet, glancing up at her elder
with a smile upon her lips and a mis
chievous gleam in her eyes. There was
a shade of anxiety in Clara's face,
which cleared away as she gazed into
her sister's frank blue eyes.
"Have you anything to tell me, dear?"
she asked.
Ida gave a little pout and shrug to
her shoulder. "The solicitor-general
then opened the case for the prosecu
tion," said she. "You are going to cross
examine me, Clara, so don't deny It.
I do wish you would have that gray
satin foulard of y?urs done up. With
a little trimming and a rew white vest
it would look as good as new, and it is
really very dowdy."
"You were quite late upon the lawn,"
said the Inexorable Clara.
"Yes, I was rather. So were you.
Have you anything to tell me?" She
broke away into her merry musical
laugh.
"I was chatting with Mr. Westma
cott." "And I was chatting with Mr. Den
ver. By the way, Clara, now tell me
truly, what do you' think of Mr. Den
ver? Do you like him? Honestly now!"
"I like him very much Indeed. I think
that he Is one of the most gentlemanly,
modest, manly young men that I have
ever known. So now, dear, have you
nothing to tell me?" Clara smoothed
ciown ner sister s golden hair with a
motherly gesture, and stooped her face
to catch the expected confidence. She
could wish nothing better than that
Ida should be the wife of Harold Den
ver, and from the words which she had
overheard as they left the lawn that
evening, she could not doubt that there
was some understanding between them.
"That gray foulard dress " she
began.
"Oh, you little tease! Come now, I
will ask you what you have Just asked
me. Do you like Harold Denver?"
"Oh, he's a darling!"
"Ida!"
"Well, you asked me. That's what I
think of him. And now, you dear old
inquisitive, you will get nothing more
out of me; so you mu.st wait and not
be too curious. I'm going off to see
what papa is doing." She sprang to
her feet, threw her arms round her sis
ter's neck, gave her a final squeeze, and
was gone. A chorus from Olivette, sung
in her clear contralto, grew fainter and
fainter until it ended in the slam of
a distant door.
But Clara Walker still sat In the dim
lit room with her chin upon her hands,
and her dreamy eyes looking out Into
the gathering gloom. It was the duty
of her, a maiden, to play the part of a
mother to guide another In paths
which her own steps had not yet trod
den. Since her mother died not a
thought had been given to herself, all
was for her father and her sister. In
her own eyes she was herself very
plain, and she knew that her manner
was often ungracious, when she would
most wish to be gracious. She saw
her face as the glass reflected It, but
she did not see the changing play of
expression which gave it Its charm
the infinite pity, the sympathy, the
sweet womanliness which drew toward
her all who were in doubt and in
trouble, even as poor slow-moving
Charles Westmacott had been drawn
to her that night. She was herself, she
thought, outside the pale of love. But
it was very different with Ida, merry,
little, quick-witted, bright-faced Ida.
She was born for love. It was her in
heritance. But she was young and in
nocent. She must not be allowed to
venture too far without help In those
dangerous waters. Some understand
ing there was between her and Harold
Denver. In her heart of hearts Clara,
like every good woman, was a match
maker, and already she had chosen
Denver of all men as the one to whom
she could most safely confide Ida. He
had talked to her more than once on
the serious topics of life, on his aspira
tions, on what a man could do to leave
the world better for his presence. She
knew that he was a man of a noble na
ture, high-minded and earnest. And
yet she did not like this secrecy, this
disinclination upon the part of one so
frank and honest as Ida to tell her what
was passing. She would wait, and If
she got the opportunity next day she
would lead Harold Denver himself on
to this topic. It was possible that she
might learn from him what her sister
had refused to tell her.
CHAPTER V.
A NAVAL CONQUEST.
T WAS the habit
of the Doctor and
the Admiral to ac
company each oth
er upon a morning
r a m b 1 e between
breakfast and
lunch. The dwell
ers In those quiet
tree-lined roads
were accustomed to
see the two figures.
the long, thin, austere seaman, and the
short, bustling, tweed-clad physician,
pass and repass with such regularity
that a stopped clock has been reset by
them. The Admiral took two steps to
his companion's three, but the younger
man was the quicker, and both were
equal to a good four and a half miles
an hour.
It was a lovely summer day which
followed the events which have been de
scribed. The sky was of the deepest
blue, with a few white, fleecy clouds
drifting lazily across It, and the air
was filled with the low drone of Insects
or with a sudden sharper note as bee
or bluefly shot past with its quivering,
long-drawn hum, like an in3ect tuning
fork. As the friends topped each rise
which leads up to the Crystal Palace,
they could see the dun clouds of Lon
don stretching along the northern sky
line, with spire or dome breaking
through the low-lying haze. The Ad
miral was in high spirits, for the morn
ing post had brought good news to his
son.
"It was wonderful, Walker," he was
saying, "positively wonderful, the way
that boy of mine has pone ahead dur
ing the last three years. We heard
from Pearson today. Pearson Is the
senior partner, you know, and my boy
the junior Pearson and Denver the
firm. Cunning old dog is Pearson, as
cute and as greedy as a Rio shark. Yet
he goes off for a fortnight's leave, and
puts my boy In full charee, with all
that Immense business In his hands,
and a free hand to do what he likes
with It. How's that for confidence, and
he only three years upon 'Change?"
"Any one would confide In him. His
face Is a surety," said the Doctor.
"Go on, Walker!" The Admiral dug
his elbow at him. "You know my
weak side. Still It's truth all the same.
I've been blessed with a good wife and
a good son, and maybe I relish them the
more for having been cut off from them
so long. I have much to be thankful
for!"
"And so have I. The best two girls
that ever stepped. There's Clara, who
has learned up as much medicine as
would give her the L. S. A., simply In
order that she may sympathize with mo
In my work. But hullo, what Is this
coming along?"
"All drawing and the wind astern!"
cried the Admiral. "Fourteen knots If
It's one. Why, by Ceonie, It Is that
woman!"
A rolling cloud of yellow dust had
streamed round the curve of the road,
and from the heart of It had emerged
a high tandem tricycle flying along at
a breakneck pace. In front sat Mrs
Westmacott, clad In a heather tweed
pea-jacket, a skirt which just passed
her knees and a pair of thick gaiters
of the same material. She had a great
bundle of red papers under her arm,
while Charles, who sat behind her, clad
In Norfolk jacket and knickerbockers,
bore a similar roll protruding from
either pocket. Even as they watched
the pair eased up, the lady sprang off
Impaled one of her bills upon the gar
den railing of an empty house, and
then Jumping on to her seat again was
about to hurry onward when her neph
ew drew her attention to the two gen
tlemen upon the footpath.
"Oh, now, really I didn't notice you,"
said she, taking a few turns of the
trendle and steering the machine across
to them. "Is it not a beautiful morn
ing?" "Lovely," answered the Doctor. "You
seem to be very busy."
"I am very busy." She pointed to
the colored paper which was still flut
tering from the railing. "We have
been pushing our propaganda, you see.
Charles and I have been at It since
seven o'clock. It Is about our meet
ing. I wish It to be a great success.
See!" She smoothed out one of the
bills, and the Doctor read his own
name In great black letters across the
bottom.
"We don't forget our chairman, you
see. Everybody is coming. Those two
dear little old maids opposite, the Wll
liamses, held out for some time; but I
have their promise now. Admiral, 1
am sure that you wish us well."
"Hum! I wish you no harm, ma'am."
"You will come on the platform?"
"I'll be No, I don't think I can
do that."
"To our meeting, then?"
"No, ma'am; I don't go out after din
ner." "Oh yes, you will come. I will call
In If I may, and chat it over with you
when you come home. We have not
breakfasted yet. Good-bye!" There
was a whir of wheels, and the yellow
cloud rolled away down the road again.
By some legerdemain the Admiral
found that he was clutching In his
right hand one of the obnoxious bills.
He crumpled It up, and threw it into
the roadway.
"I'll be hanged If I go, Walker," said
he, as he resumed his walk. "I've never
been hustled Into doing a thing yet,
whether by woman or man."
"I'm not a betting man," answered
the Doctor, "but I rather think that the
odds are in favor of your going."
The Admiral had hardly got home,
and had Just seated himself In his dining-room,
when the attack upon him
was renewed. He was slowly and lov
ingly unfolding the Times preparatory
to the long'read which led up to lun
cheon, and had even got so far as to
fasten his golden pince-nez on to his
thin, high-bridged nose, when he heard
a crunching of gravel, and, looking
over the top of his paper, he saw Mrs.
Westmacott coming up the garden
walk. She was still dressed In the
singular costume which offended the
sailor's old-fashioned notions of pro
priety, but he could not deny, as he
looked at her, that she was a very fine
woman. In many climes he had looked
upon women of all shades and ages,
but never upon a more clear-cut, hand
some face, nor a more erect, supple, and
womanly figure. He ceased to glower
as he gazed upon her, and the frown
smoothed away from his rugged brow.
"May I come in?" said she, framing
herself in the open window, with a
background of green sward and blue
sky. "I feel like an Invader deep in an
enemy's country."
(TO BB CONTINUED.)
Highest of all in Leavening Power. Latest U. S. Gov't Report
RctlS Baking
AB&tolWISEIX PURE
Churches uml tha Onau.
The growth of the churehos of the I'nlted
States as shown by the last census tli
portion or lira worn Hearing on tins niinjeet
being Just off the press keeps equal pace
with the very raplil tin-rouse of educational
institutions. It Is also noteworthy that the
Increase In the number of communicants In
evangelical churches Is more rapid even than
the astonishing Increase lu the total popu
lation.
The communicants In all the churches
number 90,012,800, which shows that 32.01
icr cent, of the total population are mem
icrs of tlm churches ami that of the popu
lation over 10 years of age 48.48 per cent.
are church mcmncrs. .Not only nas ine mem
bership of the churches Increased with un
exampled rapidity, but the value ot church
property has neon augmented nearly un
per cent, since into, while the Dumber of
church organizations has expanded 1 i per
cent. In twenty years.
l'here never was a time In the history ot
this country that the churches were making
such rapid advances as the present, nor was
there ever a period lu which church Inllu
ence was so aggressive ami far-reaching. It
has overstep pea educational and philanthrop
ic limits ami Invaded the domain of poli
tics. Christian citizenship Is as much talked
about now as was the Sunday school twenty-
(ive years ago. ...
In a count rv like tne I nucu dioicb, n.u
-,,. r,.H.''lon o ml one lii which relig
ions Instruction is excluded from the public
schools, such growth and development of
Church Inlluence and power snows a urarvw
oils vitality. The oft-repeated declaration,
that all educated thought tends directly to
religious cmls seems to lie tuny tei
this country, for religious sentiment is fully
abreast with the facilities for the higher ed
ucation of the people. -Chicago uccoiu.
Old Head and Young Hearts
You sometimes see conjoined In elderly in
dividuals, but seldom behold an old man or
woman as exempt from Infirmities as In
youth. Hut these tnllrinitles may bo miti
gated In great measure by the dal y and teg
ular use of Hoetetter'l Stomach ltlttcts. un
lnvlgorant, anti-rheumatic ami uu'"
medicine of the highest order, which also
removes dyspepsia, constipation, h I ' . Mi ami
kidney trouble. It Is adapted to the use
of the most delicate ami forblc.
Gratutious Insertion.
"That's all right I" rtio
The advertising manager leaned over tut
prostrate form of the burglar whom he WW
caught in his room, lie had struck the i rob
ber down, hut his hand was injured bj tin
"F'pnt it lu a bold-faced type," he mur
mured. Then kicking the fallen robber, He
again scanned the man's face.
"Nicely Illustrated with cuts." he contin
ued, -hilt I'll not charge you for the CUS-
Then the mon went behind n cloud and
wept, while the stricken thief groaned In
wardly. -New 1 ork "iid.
A Close Imitation,
Tollee Justlcc-"Vhat's the charge agaltis
tills man?" ... , . ,,
Policeman "Impertonatlng an oincer.
i.nri it. I i.a ,1. "
lint oni uc " , , , .
"He walked up to a street venders stand
and took a handful or peanuts.
r nvrni'eTili? TV n. T.OOMIS. Detrolt.Mlch.,
says- "The effect of Hull's Catarrh Cure Is
wonderful." Write him uhout It. Sold by
DrugKists, 73c.
i..i.....f n s,.tt who died at Augusta.
Wisconsin, 'the other day, was a nephew of
Sir Walter Scott, being the tlfth child of
Charles Scott, a younger nroiner m lire n e
thor. Ho was born in 1820 and came to this
country In lsl-l.
II the Baby is Cutting- Tooth.
Do cure and mo that old and well-tried remedy, Mas.
WntSLOW'l SooTiiiso BVKW for Children Teetldng-
The British Tories are now convinced that
they have a fairy godmother.
The mire tin- us "S l'rk'-r'ft (in-s-r Tonic
i . . i. 1 1 ' i ' 4 nre rnvi nlnd in dtsncll
ing colds, Indigestion, pain and every k.nd 01
weakucBs.
The young Jewish element of Dublin Ire
land, has organized a Young Men s ueiiiew
a., ii. unite n Ini-m number have ill
rendv signed the roll, it will be the first of
Its kind lu Ireland.
Wnllrlnf ivunlll lllt'-n I)'- ldOIAHrO
woro It not tor the corns. Tliee po ts are entily
removed with llindorcorns, uc at druggists.
Prof. Cvrus Adler of the Smithsonian In
ii,,ii,,n vv.wlilin'tioi has in hand a repp
. i, .tln nt Hip tower of l'.abel as described
In the Assyrian records, which Is to be one
of the sights at the Atlanta exposition.
Old Rip Van Winkle went up into the
Catskill mountains to take a little nap of
twenty years or so, and when he wakened
he found that the "cruel war was over,'
the monthly magazines had "fought it
over" the second time and blown up
all the officers that had participated in it
This much is historv. and it is also an his
torical fact that, it took the same length of
time, for Dr. Pierce's Golden Medical Dis
covery to become the most celebrated, as
it is the most effective, Liver, Blood and
I.ung Remedy of the age. In purifying the
blood and in all manner of pimples,
blotches, emotions, and other skin and
scaln diseases, scrofulous sores and swell
inirs. and kindred ailments, the "Golden
Medical Discovery" manifests the most
positive curative properties.
EDUCATIONAL.
ACADEMY OF THE SACRED HEART
Tho course of insti action In thl academy, o mdueted
by the HellirloUK of the Sui ted Ilesrt, embraces the
whole ranue or subjects BMM aiy loooMtlttlttkSOIIl
and refined edueath n. ITupilttjr f depmtmeiit, per
sonal bmUmm .ml the principles of morality art 00
Ject ot umevliik' attention. Eitendve p-rounda af
ford the pn) 11. every luclluy for useful bodily oxcr
clsei their health Is an ob.le t . 1 o.umtant roUcltUdt,
end In slckneas they are alien led with mr.tsmal care,
t all term open. Tuenday, Sept. d. Fer fuitbor par
ticular, address THK M.I'KKIOH,
Academy bucred Heart, St. Joi-ph, Sio.
UNIVERSITY OF NOTRE DAME.
THE FIFTY-SECOND YEAR WILL OPEN
TUESDAY. SEPT. 3d, 1893.
Full course. In CI a.sl t I.' 1 1 m Scloiire.Inv,
CtvllandSIecliitiileal Kiiclnrtrliir.Thoroticrh
Preparatory and Commercial Course., st. Edward'.
Ball for boy. under II 1. unique In tl e completeness of
Id qulpmnt. C.Ulorun MUt free on applicati on to
Hxr. Ajidbkw Uouaiscar, C. 8. C, Notre Dame, Ind.
FlTB-AUFItsstopped freeby Pr.Kllnc'sOrest
Kerve Kestorer, No msutt. r tne niwday'i use.
SSS&SS&SS Treatise and. WtrWWrej
lit cue, bend to Ur. Klnu.tWl Arch St., Puila., 1
Itaron Edmund de UothsohlUl has pur
chased the recently exhumed specimens of
Homau sliver werks found near l'ompell,
uml has presented the collection to the Na
tioual Museum of Paris.
Reduced Kates to the East via the Union
l'ncltlc 8ytem.
To Roston and return August 17-2.1.
To Louisville, Ky., uml return Sept. 0-8.
For additional Information call or write tr
Geo. Ady, Passenger Agent, 041 17th street,
Denver, Colo.
Governor Atkinson of Georgia has entirely
recovered, but he needn't think that he can
be nominated for president on any appendi
citis record alone.
"Hanson's Magic Corn Salve."
Wan-anted, to cure or money refunded. Aak your
drugg-lut for It. Price 15 cents.
The Russian government Is about to estab
lish a medical school for women, and it de
signs to exclude Jewish women from en
trance therein.
We think I'lso's ("ore for Consumption Ij
the only medicine for coughs. Jennie Pluck
ard, Sprluglleld. Ills., Oct. 1, 1SIH.
If women's sleeves get much bigger than
they are now It won't be necessary for them
to wear anything else.
Denver Directory.
SQUARE DEALING ALWAYS WINS
Beware of annlUbla nnd ncti-
tlnii" prices. When ordering an
"8.60 or rd'i slulj bo.'gy linruoss
or n 130 Concord team harnoss
with breeching, or a M5 or f JO sad
dle from any other house In Den
ver, order oun from me at tho
suae price, and If, after a enre
ful examination, you do not find
f my harness or saddle the cheap
est und best for tho money you
can return my roods nnd I will nay the freight
loth ways. This will givo you a fair opportunity to
got the best (foods tor ihn money. I menu what 1
Bay, and do not WttatO deceive.
J. H. WILSON,
1749-51 Larimer St., - Denver, Colo.
DKNVKIl
TENT & AWNING
CO..
Write us.
IRt? lllnkc.
Urnlu 6acl;s, all sizes. Potato
Centals. We are headquarters.
Write for prices.
TIIUL. A. WATKIN3 MDSE.
COMPANY, 15th and Wazeo Btl., Denver.
E. E. BURLING AM t'S
ASSAY OFFICE
And Cuumlcnl La.Lmr.uory.
l&iMoibAa.l lW,
JEWELERS AND PHOTOGRAPHERS.
pond your sweeps and waste containing gold
uud sliver for treatment. Prompt returns)
and highest cash price paid for gold and sil
ver uuniou. .address li.m aim was Law
rence Street, Denver. Colorado.
THE WYMAN IMPLEMENT
Company, Denver, Colo. Hay Machinery, Farm
nnd Quartz Wn'ims, U rder Wagons and buggies:
rite lor prices.
LIVE STOCK C0M3IISSI0N,
Denver. Onialui. linusas city and Chlcnco. Con
sign your sloe kto them. You can rely on the high-
eat uiarKot price, iwarneis tuniHUed oywire or
lettor free. Let us hear from you.
& CREAMERY SUPPLIES.
Mate Agents for Sharpies Russian
separator, hand and power, sold on
easy payments mid Ioiil' time. L. A. W ATKINS
..ii'Si. to., 1.1th ana azeo ts., Denver, col.
MACHINIST l'.opalrs of MINING, I'UINTIN'O
Mnchlnory, etc I'lne threading nnd cultlng.
1-relght elevators. Nock & Ihu ddo, 1115-17 Ma st.
Leath.-r and Shoo Finding-. Mauuftxturers Ot
Hoot aid Shoe U pp rs Illustrated Catalogue Fr e.
ill) i units iiiti -s ljuiuner i.o. 111 L,awruuje ai.
Viovi Cures FeiualeWeakness of any kind 30
V laV 1 Londoner Hk.lG3u Arapahoe si. Denver
EVERY GIRL WANTS A FELLOW
to look nlco nnd clean We use nothing but pure
soap and water; gives a liner Unish, more plia
ble holds to shape better and Stays Clear
Much Longer when we wash them. What! the
fellow? Ohl No! Ills shirts, cuffs and collars.
Youno Fellows, club torjetheri send us 85.0C
worth of laundry at one time and wo pay express
charges both ways, if within 1,009 miles, and
charge you only DenTer prices. Agents wanted
In all outside towns. Writo for price lists and
particulars. Queen Cily Laundry, 1240-50 Curlii St.
THE COMPANY PAYS THE FREICHT
On their common-sense new steel horse whim. Will
hoist M tons of rock HUU feet each shift. Is just as safe
and reliable ns an ennlne. It cim be (mclied anywhert
O JUCK WO KU no ton "www o
clutchet to hrenk. 00 r cent li
wrouaht iron ami steel and will bend
h.-fnr,. lireiiltimr. Over 8.V) In ten
some runnitot ' years without oni
dollar's oipt'uso. We make hors
hoisia at "rices, -. ' av o
union op. Send fornn llliistrstwl circular to THE
WHIM CO.. 1221 Curtis St.. Deuer. Oolo.
A SURE CURE FOR PILES
Itching Files known hj ruoiBturo tiko jorpiration, MUM
iu'jtiBo it riling vrhen wimii. This form and blind, bleed
ing ur Protruding ftlei yield ut oure to
DR. BO-SAN-KO'S PILE REMEDY,
which ictfl directly on partfl alfoctod, nhfarbe; tnmorc, ai
lays itching, effecting a permanent onre. Price i-Oa.
UrugguitJ ur mail. Dr. HotmnkOi lbilaila. fa
Itaphuel, A '. UiiIh-iis, lasso
The "LINEN!-:" nro tho Best antl Most Economi
cal i tollam und Cuffs worn : they aro itjriIu of lino
cloth, both sides finished alike, and, being reversi
ble, one COllM Is equal to two of any other kind.
'.. A; will, irear wll and look irell. A box of
Ten Collars or Flvo fairs of Cuffs for Twenty-Five
Cents.
ASumplo Collar nnd fair of Cuffs by mall for
SU Cents. Name stylo nnd size. Addrcs3
HKVEUblltl.K COLLAIt COMPANY,
77 Franklin St., New York. 97 Kllby St., Boston.
I EWIS' 98 LYfc
F0WDI231) AS FZETOIO:
U'ATENTED)
Tho utroncMt nnd pnrejt Lya
made. Unlike other Lye, It being
n tine powdor and packed In a can
with roninvuhie lid, tne contents
are nlwn.a reailv for use. Will
mnko the bat perfumed Hard Sea?
In 30 minute, without boiling. II Is
the best for cleansing waste pipes,
dlslnfoctlng sink., closets, washier
bottles, paints, troes. etc
PENNA.SALT M'F'G CO.
Gon. Agents.. Pbll a- Pa.
BAG

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