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The sea coast echo. [volume] (Bay Saint Louis, Miss.) 1892-current, January 28, 1893, Image 4

Image and text provided by Mississippi Department of Archives and History

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn86074033/1893-01-28/ed-1/seq-4/

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ITfc who would not bo frustrate of his
hope to writo well hereafter in laudable
thing’s, ought, himself, to be a true
1 Never speak anything evil of a man
if you do not know it for a certainty;
und, if you know it for a certainty, then
ask yourself: "Why should I tell it?”—
Several observant ladies have dis
■covered that vegetarians have clear
complexions, and have either renounced
the use of meat entirely or partake of
St sparingly. Lady I’agot, wife of the
■British ambassador of the Austrian
court, is one of the recent converts to
■j* - ■
r lt Is not merely tho right, it is the
rluty of every one competent to tho task
to do what in him lies to strengthen the
fitful and uncertain influence of a sound
Intellect upon the vast and intricate
jumble of conflicting opinions in the
■world at large.—Leslie Stephen.
A visitor to Marshal MacMahon says
that the marshal is still a great sports
man. He starts out with his gun at six
in the morning and walks twelve or
fifteen miles a day. His hand is firm
and his aim is sure.
J. B. Parker, Fredoula, N.V., says: "Shall
not. call on you fur the 5100 reward, lor I
believe Hull’s Catarrh Cure will cure any
case of catarrh. Was very bad.” Write him
for particulars. Bold by'Druggists, Tic.
Mrs, Sarah Muir
Of Minneapolis.
11 1 was for a long time a sufferer from
Female Weakness
and fried many remedies and physicians, to ho
good purpose. One bottle of Hood's Sarsapa
rilla made so great a difference in my condition
that I took three bottles more and found myself
perfectly well. I have also given
Hood’s Sarsaparilla
to the children, and find that it keeps them in
good health.” Mas. Sarah Muir, 308 10th
av., So. Minneapolis, Minn.
HOOD'S PILLS cure all Liver Ills.
I.OUIB COOK, New Orleans, says: “Tt gives
:ne grea t pleasure to be abl c to say that X.ocock’s
Cough Elixir is the best preparation for cough*
and colds I ever used—and I have used a good
many. 1 cheerfully recommend it.”
PRICE, SOo. and SI.OO.
Prepared by I. L. LYONS & CO
New Orleans. In.
‘ ‘ For two years I suffered terribly
with stomach trouble, and was for
all that time under treatment by a
physician. He finally, after trying
everything, said my stomach was
worn out, and that I would have to
cease eating solid food. On the rec
ommendation of a friend I procured
a bottle of August Flower. It seem
ed to do me good at once. I gained
strength and flesh rapidly. I feel
now like anew man, and consider
that August Flower has cured me.”
Jas. E. Dederick, Saugerties, N.Y.®
-4 for 25 cents.
Havana Filled and a Great Seller.
Sold only by Sol. Coleman,
iUrKAME THIS r&I'KR rcrj Umayoa write.
Il f Offer Yon a Remedy
which Mnourea Safety to
.Life of Mother aml Child.
Hobo Confinement of ito
Cain, Horror and ttlol
After using one bottlo of “Mother’* Friend’* I
mitered but little pulit, mid did not experience ihnt
wenkneu* afterward usual In such oases. Jirs.
Annie (UGu, Lunar, Mo., Jan, istb, taw,
Sent by express, charges prepaid, tm rei'Olpt of
piae, Si,iO pei bet!le. Uuolt lb Mothers mailed D'ttt,
iIUAOi'IEX.U KlifilltTOH CO,,
tOIoP BY AUI PBliflOlWl,
In kindly wisdom has the Father hid
The finer meanings of His will for man;
Yet hope is ours, and faith who smiling L:d
Obedience unwavering to His plan.
Enough fot His great purposes is known,
Enough for finite minds to comprehends
’Tis ours to know that Cod is God alone,
That wo can fully trust Him to the end.
His mysteries are mercies in disguise,
It is theirgreatness hides them from our ken;
The all to know were impiously wise—
Vain aspirations to bo God, in menl
There were no future if 'twere now foreseen,
The far to-morrow would be lived to day;
Rich expectation, born of faith serene,
Were doomed to nothingness, and drear do
That which we know is so sublimely grand,
So love-imbued, so fatherly, so kind—
Trust wo the most where least we understand.
Yield human reason to the eternal mind.
More than we know is but of God the more,
His wisdom's and His goodness’ very act.
The fruit we know, but sec we to the core,
Where active lives the God-created fact?
As God is wisdom, so is wisdom good:
’Tis wise and good wo know but what we
All must be as the Great Creator would,
He rules not more above than here below.
O, 'Us His mercy not His wrath He hides.
Peace will succeed to death’s untroubled
Joy's unimagined ecstasy in tides
Of flowing harmony'our souls will sleep.
Through vasty realms of knowledge shall we
Along the planes of time and space be hurled,
While ever learning over long for more,
And grasp rich secrets of the future world.
The petty knowledge of our poor to-day—
The trifling all humanity has learned—
Will seem but as the littleness of play
%V hen future wisdom has within us burned,
O, tenderness unspeakable to man,
Whose rash presumption murmurs at the rod
Which chastens but to heal, nor tries, to scan—
Ueyond this mystery—the hand of God.
O, wondrous miracle of His I Above
All that we know not, this beyond compare:
God s dear, pure, tender, everlasting love,
That we to all eternity may share.
—John Albro, in Banner of Gold.
falling' an East Indian Buffalo with
a Bird Gun.
fi raTVi HE true buffalo
r ffl 1 does not in the
m slightest resem-
Able the iiow
1 udian buff alo is
the genuine ar
hairless skin,
much like that of the elephant, and
with wide spreading crescent shaped
horns, frequently six feet apart at the
tips. The natives of the east use these
buffalo as beasts of burden, and the
traveler in their jungles is frequently
treated to buffalo milk, and considers
himself in great luck to get it, for it is
of surpassing richness and adds greatly
to the flavor of a cup of coffee. Large
herds of these animals run wild in the
jungles, and although in general they
are inoffensive and timid, a buffalo
cow defending her calf or an old bull
driven out of the herd by the younger
males is an antagonist in preference to
which experienced hunters would
choose to meet any animal that roams
the jungles, not excepting his highness,
the “royal bengal tiger” himself.
A friend of the writer’s was at one
time a resident of British Burmah, in
Farther India. lie was connected with
the government “forestry depart
ment,” and his duties called him fre
quently into the jungles. Being an
ardent sportsman, he always went on
these journeys well prepared for meet
ing and slaying all kinds of game, and
his collection of hunting trophies was
of the rarest. One glowing evening
late in the dry season’my friend, whom
we will call Williams, found himself
encamped on the banks of the Upper
Salven river in the shade of a group of
tamarind trees. His boatmen were
stretched at full length in the cool
shadows, smoking their “bubble
bubbles,” as the English have named
the Hindoo imitation of the Turkish
“hookah,”' while at a little distance his
Burman cook was making preparations
for the evening meal.
The sun had just set and Williams
took his light double-barreled fowling
piece in his hand and strolled into the
“PACK to pack with a huge gray
woods, with the purpose of picking up
a jungle fowl or two, to add to his
larder. He had reached a little glade,
perhaps half a mile from his camp, and
as the short tropical twilight was last,
fading away was thinking of retracing
his steps to his camp, when he was
surprised by a loud snort, instantly
followed by the noise of some large
animal breaking through a thicket of
bamboo a few paces to his right. Turn
ing quickly to note the cause of the
disturbance he found himself face to
face with a huge gray form, which,
with lowered head and blazing eyes,
came at him at the speed of an express
train, shaking a pair of horns that
looked to the excited hunter as if they
were ten feet wide! Ho instantly rocog*
uiaed his assailant hr a buffalo, and, in*
atinfAivel/ firing Votli bftvwli oI Ws
gun into the animal’s face, turned and
fled at the top of his speed. The two
ounces of bird shot and the flash and
noise of the discharge halted the buf
falo for one moment, and then, with
his wrath increased tenfold, he was
after the unfortunate hunter again at
full speed.
Williams knew the nature of the an
imal pursuing him well enough to real
ize that his only chance for escape waa
to climb a tree, and from his first step,
after firing, urged himself “with best
foot forward” toward the low-spread
ing branches of a veteran banyan tree
that formed a part of the forest bor
dering the glade where he had aroused
his foe. He reached the tree, and by a
mighty effort swung himself on a limb,
just in time to escape the horns of the
buffalo as he passed beneath him at
race-horse speed Williams had clung
to his little muzzle-loading fowling
piece in his flight, and even in his wild
leap Jnto the tree had retained his
clutch upon it. His hunter’s ire was fully
roused, and when the angry old bull re
turned and charged around under the
tnee, making frantic efforts to reach
the hunter, Williams cursed the luck
that had brought him into such com
pany with no weapon heavier than a
little fowling piece in his hands. It
was by no means comfortable perched
astride the limb, and the wrath of the
hunter soon equaled, if it did not sur
pass, that of the animal that was act
ing as his jailer, and with his wits
rendered sharper by the strait he was
in, he set to devising some method of
Feeling in all his pockets in hopes of
finding a stray bullet with which he
might at least hope to give a forcible
hint to his captor that his further pres
ence was not wanted, which hint the
light bird shot he carried for jungle fowl
was wholly incapable of conveying, he
found in his vest pocket a small iron
ball, probably the little iron knob from
the point of a picket in an ornamental
iron fence, which his son and heir hud
placed there. With eager hands he ap
plied it to the muzzle of his gun, and
found that it readily fitted the bore of
the piece. Then pouring in a double
charge of powder, he carefully rolled
the ball down on top of the charge and
placed a light wad of paper over it to
hold it in place.
The next thing was to bring the buf
falo as near as possible so as to give to
the light smooth-bore every chance to
do its best work against the hard skull
of the animal. This was not a difficult
matter, for the lapse of time did not
appear to cool the anger of the brute
in the least, and at the first motion
Williams made to attract his attention
he came charging directly beneath his
prisoner, and, pawing the earth, made
frantic motions at him with his great
horns. This was just what Williams
wanted, and, leaning as far down as he
dared, lie waited until the buffalo
raised his head and turned his glaring
eves full upon him, and, with the muz
zle of the gun not over eight feet from
his mark, aimed as well as possible in
the fast thickening darkness, and
pulled the trigger. The report echoed
through the jungle, and as nearly as
Williams could discern the bull rolled
over onto his side. The hunter listened
for an instant, and concluded that his
shot had stunned the animal, and that
he had better make all possible use of
the time that might elapse before the
brute should regain the use of himself;
so, dropping from his perch, Williams
ran as only a man can run when he
thinks his life is at stake, and in a few
minutes was delighted to see the gleam
of his camp fire through the trees, and
find himself free -from further pur
The next morning, armed this jßme
with his heavy rifle, he retraced his
steps to the scene of his adventure of
the previous night, and was joyfully
surprised to find the buffalo lying
where he had fallen at the sound of the
gun the night before, stone dead, and
with a hole directly between his eyes
to show where the iron ball had entered.
The little gun, held at close range, had
done the business for him as effectively
as the heaviest Winchester could, and
accomplished a feat that is rare In
deed, viz.: to kill an East Indian buffalo
by a shot in the forehead. The skulls
of these animals are so exceedingly
thick that an ordinary leaden hall gen
erally flattens on their heads as if shot
against a stone wall. The hard iron
ball used in this case was too much
even for the obdurate head of the old
bull, and William’s collection was en
riched by the finest specimen of buffalo
horns he had yet been successful in
taking. —Globe-Democrat.
Sound Advice.
A sensible bit of advice was given not
long ago by a colored man to a quarrel
some friend. It was in a brick-yard
and two of the workmen had a dispute
which ended in blows. In the skirm
ish one of them was hurt and the em
ployer, who saw the end of the fight
and was a man of more temper than
discretion, advised him to get a war
rant for the other’s arrest. While the
matter was under discussion a colored
man who had seen the whole affair
made his way to the injured party and
sad; “You don’t want t’ get no war
rant, .Jim. Yon get yourself two pieces
o' plaster, good big ones, and put one
piece on yo’ hade and tit© odev on yo'
mcmf an’ yow’l\ U right,”—YontU'i
Educated Above their Station and the Re.
suit is Sometimes Disastrous.
Apropos of the relative merits of
wives of English and other nationalities
which have just been discussed in your
columns, I may draw the attention of
your readers to the complaint which is
made in an amusing and interesting ar
ticle published by a Parisian contem
porary that the daughters of the French
peasantry now undergo so much in
struction at school that they are loath
to condescend to the performance of the
duties of the household and the farm,
to which their mothers and grandmoth
ers before them devoted the whole of
their time and attention, says a Paris
The writer sketches a picture of a
“model housewife,” whose home is a
pattern of comfort, and whose garden,
eggs, butter and cattle are the best in
all the country round. Her daughter
comes back from school, and is asked
by her mother to take a hand at the
wash tub. She begs to be excused, as
she has a novel to finish. Then, too,
the water will spoil her skin. Soon
afterward she is requested to boil some
milk, but again she declines, declaring
that the fire will damage her complex
ion. The village life is intolerable to
her, and she wants an easy time
and good wages in town. She dis
gusts her mother, and is dis
gusted in her turn, and finally
she resolves to leave her home on the
following day and try her luck else
where. The moral which the writer—
while raising a laugh—wishes to point
is that all the education to which coun
try girls are now treated is gradually
diminishing the strong race of French
menagercs and replacing it by a frivol
ous generation of demoiselles, who do
not know what to do with their fingers;
who are fonder of amusement than
work; of crunching sweets than of pre
paring the pot-au-feu; and had rather
spend their time in reading novels than
in making butter. In short, he main
tains that the training to which chil
dren arc subjected is calculated to fill
them with distaste for the duties which
they are called upon to fulfill in after
Much has certainly been said of late
years about the migration of young
men from the country to the town, and
lamentations have been frequently
made over the fact that there is a grow
ing dearth of farm laborers. Now, ac
cording to the writer, the girls are fol
lowing the example set them by the
youths and are deserting their native
villages. This tendency, at any rate,
is not confined to rural France, for
“town life” has strong attractions for
the rustic mind in many other parts of
the world.—London Telegraph.
Seasonable Articles That Every Woman
Should Possess.
Women who are engaged in hunting
the whole town over for winter cloaks
and gowns cannot afford to overlook
the fashionable kickshaws, which, al
though inexpensive, bridge over very
effectively many yawning gulfs in
wardrobes that arc necessarily limited.
Among the many dainty bits of ap
parel that appeal to the average woman
none makes such a strong demand upon
her purse and her bump of acquisitive
ness as blouse waists that can be worn
with old skirts, and plastrons of crepe
or lace, which may be made to brighten
a shabby gown to such a degree that it
may be worn in the theater with im
A pretty French blouse suitable for
afternoon and evening wear is of white
surah silk, fastened with turquois but
tons matching the color of the silk frill
bordering the cuffs, collar and necktie.
Another blouse of plum-colored de
laine opens yon a graduated puff of
pongee silk. It is trimmed with gold
galoon, tinsel cloth, and a cluster of
drooping loops and ends of ribbon.
Among plastrons there are several
pretty things. A puffed neckband and
draped triangular bib in corn-colored
China crepe is bordered witli a double
row of edelweiss lace, and has a ribbon
rosette at the side.
A deep flounce of vandyked Venetian
lace frames a pointed tab gauged in
pink gauze, and attached to a straight
collar in moire ribbon, invisibly fastened
at the back.
Both are graceful, and serviceable
too, in their way.—Chicago Tribune.
Blue, Red. Green and Violet for Day Wear
and Paler Shades for Evening.
New gloves show glaring transgres
sjons of conventional ideas, and illus
trate the disregard which fashion has
for the old-time virtue of economy. The
long-serviceable and useful tan gloves,
which accommodate themselves so
gracefully to all sorts and conditions of
toilet and harmonize so agreeably with
every tint and tone of both day and
evening wear, are out. In their place
has come a whole family of bright tints
and shades, blue and red, green and
violet, for the day, and reproductions of
their paler shades for evening wear.
Each gown must be perfectly matched
in color for the street, and for the re
ception or call the only exceptions to
the rule are the white, pearl and pale
yellow tints, that are as perishable as
pretty. For. theater wear come the new
dogskins in pale but decided tin's of
green, blue and violet to match the even
ing hat, or bonnet rather, since so tew
hats arc worn by women not too old to go
out evenings. And such buttons, large
and conspicuous, and stitching striking
and contrasting! The wrists, too, are
piped with color, white on dark, black
on light gloves, and gauntlets appear
of tremendous size, variously orna
mented. The rule for the elbow gloves
of evening dress is to match the gown
in color with a suede glove ornamented
with self-stitching—that is, stitching
the color of the glove. With very light
gowns white gloves maybe worn, but
this saves little in outlay, for there
must be a sufficient number of pairs on
hand to keep one pair always cn route
to or from the cleaners.—N. Y. Sun.
—WinobSddle— “I’d iftthor be burned
to death at the stake than behi adecL"
GlltJerslecve— '* Why?” Whiebltldle—
"A hot poaat Is tq ft coU|
Messrs. Editors: Knowing how man}-ex
pectant Mothers in the land will appreciate
the information, and desiring to save all
the anguish ami pain of the trying hoar, 1
give my experience.
I used two bottles of Mothers’ Friend
with great relief, suffered but little pain,
and was not sick over twenty minutes. 1
did not experience that weakness usual in
such cases, and looked and felt so well after
wards that my friends wondered at it; as on
previous occasions of this kind 1 suffered
greatly. I used the remedy on my breasts and
did not have the least trouble with them. I
passed through the crisis with so little
trouble that even my physician was aston
ished, and after I told him that it was the
result of the use of Mothers’ Friend, he ad
vised h!s daughter to use the remedy, and
she says she cannot praise It enough. I
have known many ladies to uso Mothers’
Friend, and they all pronounce it a great
blessing to expectant mothers.
Mrs. Bam Hamilton,
Eureka Springs, Ark.
You cannot expect a man to keep an un
moved face when lie lets his countenance
A Mammoth Competition.
16,500 In prizes for the best seven stories
was what The Youth'* Companion offered;
$5,000 for the best Serials, and $1,500 for the
best Folk-lore tales. No less than 2,903
stories competed for these prizes. The suc
cessful stories are just announced to appear
in The Companion during 1893.
By sending $1.75 at once you will obtain
the paper free to January and for a full
year, to January, ’94. Address The Youth’s
Companion. Boston, Mass.
A tramp is always willing to receive a
cold shoulder, but he prefers a porterhouse.
—Binghamton Republican.
All Horse owners should know what it
costs to manufacture Harness and every
thing on wheels. You will be surprised to
see what a flue S9O Buggy can be made for
S3B; S2O Cart for $8.95; SIOO four-passenger
Top Carriage for $47.50; $75 Open Buggy
for $27.50; S3O Double-team Harness for
$12.50; sl2 Buggy Harness f0r54.75. Only
good material used. Write U. S. Buogy &
art Cos., No. 3 Lawrence St, Cincinnati,
0., for No. 3 free Catalogue, showing 74
kinds of vehicles and 44 kinds of harness.
The beer glasses of some bars are so small
they are spoken of as temperance measures.
—Hotel Mail. _
She’s Off I
Who or what? Why the good ship ,
audit there Is a pas-engor on board of her
unprovided with that grand preventive
of sea sickness and all disorders of the
stomach, liver and bowels, Hostetler's
Stomach Bitters, all we have to say Is, ho
or she is very unthoughtful. There is noth
ing comparable to this medicine in oases of
malarial fever, rheumatism, nervousness
and loss of strength.
A chopping sen doesn’t seem to make
much Impression on the sea-board.—Boston
A Child Enjoys
The pleasant flavor, gentle action and sooth
ing effect of Syrup of Figs, when in need of
a laxat.ve, and if the father or mother be
costive or bilious, the most gratifying re
sult! follow its use; so that It, is the best
faro ly remedy known and every family
should have a bottle.
The bunco man is not fastidious. He lives
on the simplest things he can find.—Elmira
The Throat. —“Brown’s Bronchial Troche ”
act directly on the organs of the voice. They
have an extraordinary effect in all disorders
of the throat. _
The record breaker isn’t dishonest, al
though he tries to beat his way through life.
—Elmira Gazette.
Who suffers with his liver, constipation,
bilious Ills, poor blood or dizziness—take
Beecham’s Pills. Of druggists. 25 cents.
Atlas must have learned something about
the weigh of the world.—Yonkers Slates,
Explosions of Coughing are stopped by
Hale’s Honey of Horehounu and Tar.
Piko’s Toothache Drops Cure in one minute.
Football players are an odd lot. As soon
as their favorite game begins they com
mence to kick.
The health board—a good table.
The sinners of the front seats are tho
hardest to hit.—Barn's Horn.
Birds of n feather are flocking together
on fashionable hats. —Troy Press.
TVhen a man undertakes a piece of tick
lish business he never feels like laughing.
Some men, if they take one swallow, will
insist on having a lark.—Boston Post.
It can’t bo expected that rain-makers can
be hall fellows.
The widow is not always as mournful as
she is dressed. —Danville Breeze.
A fruit jar —tho one you get when you
slip upon a banana skin.- Jester.'
A cyclone is one of those things that make
a man feel blow.—Binghamton Leader.
A Cheerful Advertisement.— “ Wanted,
a young woman who can cook and dross the
children." Poor little dears! Gazette do
We suppose a sailor comes to boa “tar"
as tho result of tho pitch of his vessel. —
Binghamton Leader.
The man who has not acquitted himself
very creditably often expects tho judge to
acquit him.—Yonkers Statesman.
Convalescent (looking at his doctor’s
bill)—“Good gracious 1 have 1 been as sick
as all this, doct r? 1 wonder I’m alive 1"
The difference between the man who “is
transfixed with horror" and the leopard’s
tail Is: One is rooted to the spot and tho
other is spotted to the root.
A curious circumstance about organ
grinding music is that the more it’s ground
with the same instrument tho less fine it
becomes.—Philadelphia Times.
A man may not bo afraid of danger, but
ho looks down in tho mouth when he pre
pares to descend Into a mine.
I the poison In your blood, however it
' may have come or whatever shape
it may be taking, is cleared away
by Dr. Pierce’s Golden Medical Dis-
covery. It’s a remedy that rouses
jki every organ into healthful action,
purifies and enriches the blood, and
j through it cleanses and invigorates
l< the whole system. Salt-rheum, Tet
ter, Eczema, Erysipelas, Boils, Car
bunclos, Enlarged Glands, and the
worst Scrofulous Sores and Swell
ings, are perfectly and permanently
cured by it.
Unlike the ordinary Spring med
-1 icines or sorsaparillas, the “ Discov-
V ery ’’ works equally well at nil seas
* ons. All the year round and in all
cases, it is guaranteed, as no other
blood medicine is. If it ever fails
to benefit or cure, you have your
money beck. You pay only for the
good you got.
Isn't it safe to say tha.t no other
k blood-purifier can be "Just m
v> Jl it wyre, wouldn't it b* f<?W 101
the hands. Injure the Iron and burn off. I
The Rising Sun Store Polish Is Ilrilllant, Odor- 1
less. Durable, and the consumer pays for no tin I
or glass package with erery purchase. I
< > A Choice Gift V V V V v< I
< I A Grand Family Educator v3 I
33 A Library in Itself V V *.*3l
33 The Standard Authority j v|!
< ► Fully Abreast of the Times. ' J
0 Successor of the authentic “Una-♦
< > bridged." Ten years spent in revising,*
1 ► 100 editors employed, over $300,000 0
i expended. ______ < >
< > (JET THE BEST. < 1
< t Do not buy reprints of olwolete editions. < >
4► Send tor free pamphlet, containing specimen. ,
, , pages and FULL PARTICULARS. . ,
♦ G. & C. MERKIAM CO.. Fublishers, , >
* Springfield, Mass., U. S. A. o
It Strengthens the Weak, Quiets the Nenes,
Relieves Monthlj Suffering and Cures
Chattanooga Med. Cos., Chattanooga. Tenn.
I have need l wo hot- Dn^^Jnl
ties of Ely's Cream
Balm and consider ßß 9s^CpoiX'Xm **EAD|
myself cured. 7m</- JgA
fered 20 years from
alheadaehe, and
is the first remedy
that afforded lasting
son, 145 Lake at., iiL. m VJgUiL;
Chicago, Id. HAY-FEVER
A particle is applied into each nostril and is
agreeable. Price oO cents at Druggists or by mail.
15LY BROTHERS, fci Warren St., New York.
Bile Beam
Guaranteed to cum Bilious Attacks, Slok-
Headache and Constipation, 40 In eaoh
bottle. Frice 23c. For sale by druggists.
Picture “7,17, 70” and sample dose free.
J. F. SMITH A CO.. Preprletors, NEW YORK.
Cores Oonsumptl on| Coughs, Croup, Soro
Throat. Sold by all Druggists on a Guarantee.
Hv V M wM I NBWeCnt the Prlccsnnd
■ell More than all our competitors, and are still
Spkc£ MtcfCr^g*.
I | ana fLJ B*o 2 Man Cart—only W 8.05
ft \%M iTarn #<lo Open Buggy..only 8T. 60
Buggy Harness only 4.?&
vwfct/i 7 pin Buy of iractory and save Mid-
I ■\iVl Profit. Catalogue free.
U.S.BUCOY &. CART CO., 3 Law St., Cincinnati,O
KTNAMX THIS PAP£H every tune yon write.
Vo,IS to 25 lbs. per month by harmlosihorbal
f \ \v/ [ (remedies. No starving, no inconvenience
■ *-V—no bad effects. Strictly confidential.
Bond,™'- for circulars endjoatimomats, Address Dr,
O.W.P.SOTDEB,SloVlcker’BTheatre Bids. OhicaccblU.
SVKAIU THIS PATCH cvmj Hq jou Vfnts,
ABIIIU Morphine Habit Cured In 10
to 30 days. No pay till cured.
Ml fl WM DR. J. STEPHENS, Lebanon, Ohio.
tgrtlUU THIS FATIH nny huo jou nlta.
OCRED. Trial Bottle freebymau!
hi I I Cures after all others fall. Address
■ IB V# HALL OHEM.OO..West Pliila..l'a
Si H
I Consumptives and people H
who bare weak lungs Or Asth- H
ma. should use Piso's Cura for HJ
Consumption. It baa cared BB
thousands. It has not injur- H
ed one. It Is not bad to take. ■
It is tbo best cougb syrup, KH
Bold everywhere. 85c. Hj
A. W. K., F. ua_
Mate Uftt yeti law the AdmUtcattwl (a Uif

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