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The sea coast echo. [volume] (Bay Saint Louis, Miss.) 1892-current, April 17, 1897, Image 3

Image and text provided by Mississippi Department of Archives and History

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn86074033/1897-04-17/ed-1/seq-3/

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rx/A Groan If Yon Mint,
fppealtoa mom of relief of the tor.
-* which produce* the ro*n
“'Wjmrt lm U a prolific ource of agony In u*
or chronic form*. But It
fannlhllated ot Ila With with lloetettore
Illltero, which, unllka tho polx.ne In
" y.nte dose* often piee rthed for It, la perfectly
fjf In malm Ini, kidney, Ullou*. dyspeptic or
■' ailments tho Blllo.’s is a cortuln source
of relict. .
Milwaukee unionists nro already planning
for May May celebration.
What Is Tetterlno?
It is a fragrant, unctuous ointment of groat
rcoltcg and healing power. It la good for Tettar,
juiigworni. Eczema and all ronghneesof the akin,
liatupe pain and Itching at once and If properly
Med din poaltlrely cure oven ihe worat of chronic
avs. ru cente at a drug atore or by mall for 50
ooala in atampa. J-T. Khuptrlne, BaToaaah.Ua.
Canton, 0., put tho unemployed at Improv
ing roads. Los Angeles will put them oa
street work.
Merit Wins.
The Invention of Alahasline merited anew
era In well coat Inge, and from Ihe atandpolnt
of the building owner was a moat Imp irlant
diacovary. It has from a amall beginning
branched out Into every country ot tho civi
lian! world. Tho name "kataimilie” has be
come an n(Tensive to property owners that
insnufnclurers of cheap Kitlaomlne prepnra
lioaa are now calling them by some other
name, and attempting, to aell ou tho Alobaa
llue company's reputation.
Through extensive advert sing and personal
use, the merits of the durable AUbnatlne nro
to thoroughly known that the people insist on
gelling iho ; e goods and will ticks no chance of
fioilim; their walla for a possible siting ofnt
, (pe inmt but a few centr. Thus It Is again
ctemnnslruled that merit win*, and that man
ufacturers of llrst-ciaii* articles will be eup-
IfUd by tho people. •
•100 Howard. 8100.
The readers of this paper will be pleased do
jnsrn that there Is at least, ouo dreaded disease
that eo.cnce has been nblo to cure In nil Its
stages, and that Is Chi anil. Hall's Catarrh
Cure is tho only positive cure now known to
Ue medical fraternity. Catarrh beluga const)*
tallonal disease, requires a constitutional
treatment. Hall’s Catarrh Cure la token Inter
nally, acting directly upon the blood andinu
oms surfaces of Ihe system, thereby destroy
ing tho foundation of the disease, and giving
the patient strength by building up the con
stitution and usistlni; nature in doing Us
work. Tbs proprietors have so much faith in
Its curative powers that they offer Ona Hun
dred Dollars for any case that It falls to curs,
t-ud for list of testimonials. Address
„ ~, L CIIBNgY & Vo.. Toledo, 0.
Fold by Dmgghls, 75c,
IUU' Vamliy mi* arc tbe I ost*
I Augusta Chronicle: Georgia ran
raise belter bogs and cattle than Uio
West; better turnips than Nova Scotia,
and at least equals Maryland In terra
pin and oysters. Her.fish supply i 9
•nperb along the coast and In the wa
ter courses of the Inland. Experts
say that she has a gold belt superior
to that of tbe Pacific States. Her pos
uui and 'tutors cannot bo surpassed.
Her peaches do not challenge'those ot
California or Delaware, but easily
take first rank, and If her Indian peach
wr Wived there would bo no kind
Or fipnrison. Texas raises more cot
ton, but Texas Is nowhere in manu
facture of the fabric In rivalry with
Georgia. Wo regret to say that Geor
gia Is delinquent In qno thing—she ap
parently prefers to patronize-products
away from home, whefi her own homo
industries are just ns good nud can ba
bad at better rates.
1 A Baltimore newspaper says that a
contributor recently sent It n mangled
copy of Whittier's “Barbara Frletchlo"
for publication, with a note to the effect
that It was an entirely original compo
sition!
A RUNNIN3 SORE
On My Brother's Foot and White
Swelling on His Knee
Kpt growing worsts In ;>lto of medical treat
menf. I often heard of euros by Hood* Sar
•ftparilla and persuaded my molhor to give it
to him. Soont ho was ablo to walk about tbo
room. We continued giving him Hoad's Sar
saparilla and lie is now cured,” Mi*b Maut
Habcahik, Aurora, Indiana. Itomember
Hood’s Sarsaparilla
e the be*t—the One True Blood Purifier.
Ml. Dili* 1110 H lO onlv pill* to take
8 rIHS with Hood'll Sarsaparilla.
Tho Basillans have their namo from St,
Basil, their founder.
No.To.line lor Filly t’eiits.
Over 400,000 cured. Why not let N'o-To-Bac
regulate or romovo your desire for tobacco?
Haves money, inakes health and manhood,
Ouro guaranteed. E 0 Otnts and SI.OO, at all
druggists,
A co-operative summer resort may bo es
tablished by tho Altruian Club, of Cleveland.
FITS stopped free and permanently cured. No
fltsarterfl st day'eusc ol lin. Kline's Gkeat
Nv.avEUtHTonEii.Fro6 $2 trial bottle und treat
ise. Send to Dr. Kline, 931 AretySt., Phila,Pa.
Mrs, Winslow’s Soothing Syrup for children
teething, soft on* tho gums, reduces Inflamma
tion, allay apalu, cures wlndooUo. Mo.- a bottle.
When bilious or costive, cat a Cascaret
eandy catbartloj euro guaranteed; 10c, 25c.
The abbot takes his name from the Syriac
Word abba, meaning “father.”
Just try a 10c. box of Caseiirets, the finest
liver and bowel regulator ever made.
Methodists are so called because of their
methodical forms of ohnrch government.
Casoabets stimulate liver, kidneys and
bowels. Never sicken, weaken or gripe; 10c.
The Buddhists took their name from Budd
ha about 600 B. O.
Wohav not been without Plso't Core for
Consumption for SO year*.— Lizzie Futuau
(-Map St., Harrisburg, Pa., May 4,18 M.
An 111 us'd Daisy Und freight rite.) on French Artl
choke* trie. F, Vuserimo, Alton, 111. bln. bu. |i.
Famlly'of Ki ttens and Squirrels.
On the farm of Amos M. Collins, near
Balnbrldge, 0., dwells a most curious-,
ly assorted family, presided over by a
demure house cat. Several weeks ago
Tabby gave birth to a pair of healthy
kittens. When old enough to get about
they went on a foraging expedition la
a wood near by, accompanied by the
mother. In their journey they discov
ered a gray squirrel's nest, In which
two young squirrels lay sleeping. The
curiosity of the kittens was aroused,
and they soon made friends with the
•qulrrels, and while the mother cat eat
contentedly on a log kittens and squir
rels enjoyed a frolic. When It dually
became dusk the cat quickly took one
of the squirrels In her mouth and car
ried it to the farm, returning for the
other one In u few minutes. The squir
rels are now safely housed with the
kittens, and the cat watches over the
children of her ’ adoption as carefully
as over her own offspring.
HALL’S I
Vegetable Sicilian I
HAIR RF.NEWER I
Beautifies and- restores Gray I
Hair to its original color and I
i prevents baldnesf ;|j
tj itching and dandruff, B
dressing.
r. ft . N Nil. H
CURIOUS ROCKS.
Strange Formations Found on the
Kansas Prairies.
Great Stones With the Marks of
W aves on Their Sides.
One of the curious thitgi that im
press tho traveler over tho prairies of
northwest Kansas is tho prevalence of
strange rock formations that are as
wild and weird as any found in tho
mountain regions. Separated, as
they nro, from tho ranges of hills
hundreds of miles to the west, they
are tho more surprising, aui few are
aware bf their existence. The state
of Kansas, so far from being a plain,
is really an inclined parallelogram set
on n steep grade, Tho western end is
8,000 feet higher in tho air than the
eastern, and tho traveler finds that
ho is all tho time getting further
from tho vegetation of tho lower re
gions as ho goes west,until ho has come
to tho foot-hills of tho Rookies. That
thissoction was nt one time tho bed of
on ancient sea is probable; indeed, it
is manifest from the appearance of
great basins that nro not connected
with any other depressions ou the
plains. Scattered among these nro
tho rock formations that have been
tho awe-inspiring features of the land
sonpo for tho Indians nud a never-fail
ing source of interest to the white
man. Ho strange are they that it al
most sooms that they must have been
tho work ot tho Titans ot old, rather
than tho forces of nature working in
n simple and ordinary manner. Take
Castle Rook, out in dove County, on
tho very outskirts of tho plains, whore
the rock rises over 100 feet from the
dead level of tho prairie and is a land
mark for miles. Tho settlors go there
for miles to spend tho day climbing
tho smooth sides. “It scorns like
being back iu the old mountain
regions of the East,” said one of the
residents of this strange section, “and
I like to go and look ut it, just to see
something different from the everlast
ing level lauds." Tho rook is the only
ono for scores of miles, and is almost
tho only portion of land in tho
country that is above tho level ot the
plain. It is said that the Indians had
it ns a council rock, nud that many of
tho desperate deeds done by tho Apa
ches wore planned under its shadow
Geologists say that this is one of tho
peaks of a mountain range that once
was iu existence iu this port of tho
west.
liut what shall they sny of Hook
City, in tho edgo of Ottawa County?
This is probably tho most' curious ar
rangement of stones to be found in tho
whole prairio region. If one ap
proaches it in tho evening he jvould
feel sura that it was tho homo of u
race of gnomes that had fashioned fur
themselves the mound-liko structures
that are tho semblance of dwellings.
Set among gently sloping hills, they
are scattered in a quaint disorder over
several acres, and are in sizo from tho
small blocks tho shape of a bushel
measure to tho round,tont-liko masses
ns large as tho huts of the Icelander.
They are all water-washed, and have
tho marks of waves on their sides. One
of the illusions of their position is the
one that they have dropped down
from the sky, and have not been
formed from the usual course of
events. Twenty miles southeast, in
the edge of this county (Dickinson),
arc a similar scries of rocks sot on the
tops of two hills. The hills are tho
tallest in tho vicinity, and after one
climbs them it is passing strange to
find in the tops tho largo rocks that
have no connection with the surround
ing section's landscape. Curious feat
ures of those rooks are tho depres
sions that are fouud in them, as if
great drops of rain had fallen in tho
soft mass of molten slag and left their
Impress,—Correspondence St. Louis
Ulobe-Dcmoorat.
A Methuselah Among Terrapins.
Some of the antiquities of this
country which find tbway into
museums are rivalled iu ago by a liv
ing creature at the Zoo. It is an alli
gator terrapin, or Mississippi snapper,
whose 150 pounds of substauce have
been accumulated ia a lifetime of five
centtfries or more,, At least, that is
what the scientists calculate, and they
say that’there is no reason to doubt
that it was paddling around as a little
turtle in the Mississippi when Do Soto
first gazed upon that river. The giant
terrapin measures about five feet from
snout to tip of tail,and during its resi
dence of seven or eight years at the
Zoo it has grown not a particle. It is
too lazy to move about mncii, and so
nature has endowed it with special
facilities for catching food. When
hungry it lies ia the water with its
mouth widu open, and tho bright little
red tongue looks so much like a worm
that it serves’as a bait to attract fish, on
which tho terrapin feeds.—(Philo
clelpbia Record.
The Verdict.
“Poor man," exolai incil the prison
missionary, to whom the sheriff’s
guest had beeu relating a tale of woe;
“your life seems to have been one un
broken series of misfortunes."
“Xes," sai l the fallen one, "I hare
had many Buffalo Express.
PEARLS or THOVaUTI
lunoccuco is its own defence- (k
Eat to live, and not live to oat.
Ono today is worth two tomorrows.
ITo climbs highest who helps amither
tip. <
The rotten apple spoils his compan
ion.
Be neither silly nor cunning, but
wise.
Who pleasure gives, shall joy re-
Seivo.
Tho reformer is a living declaration
of war.
Truth has nothing to fear from tho
future.
Every man is serving some kind of
a master.
Keep tho heart young, and tho body
will bo slovt in growing old.
An old bachelor resembles a pair of
scissors with only ono blade.
Tho preaching that is oimed nt tho
head generally misses the heart.
There is such a thing as having
groat influence without having great
talent.
Tho successful business man in his
advertising is ns constant as tho com
pass ond as steady ns tho polar star.
Spend less than you can earn. Do
not run in debt. Watch tho little
leaks and you can lire ou your salary.
It is tho man who has always been
accustomed to bread and bacon nt
home, who does the most kicking at a
hotel.
Nothing pays smaller dividends in
spiritual results than making a spe
cialty of discovering tho shortcomings
of other's.—Tho South-West.
Itcdoutn null Eyyptlnnß.
R. Talbot Kelly, tho English artist,
Writes a paper for tho Century enti
tled “In the Desert With the
Bedouin,” for which he furnishes
many striking illustrations. Concern
ing Arabs, Mr. Kelly says; Lacking
education themselves, their respect for
superior knowledge is groat, and they
eagerly listen to nud absorb such in
formation ns may bo gleaned in their
casual intercourse with tho people met
during their wanderings. However,
groat ns is their respect for knowl
edge, they hold horsemanship
in stilt greater cstepm, and 1
attribute much of my success
in dealing with the Arabs to tho fact
that I could ride tho half-wild desert
stallions, in which my previous ex
perience of rough riding in Morocco
stood me in good stead. Indeed, their
contempt fur their neighbors tbe
Egyptians is completely expressed la
their common reference to them ns
“those dirty Egyptians who Cannot
ride a horse.” I may hero remark
that in their habits and persons tbe
Bedouin nro a very clean people—a
claim the most ardent admirer of the
Egyptians cm hardly maintain in
their case ; and I have known Arabs,
who, obliged to cross tho delta, have
carried out with them sufficient desert
sand with which to cover tho
ground before they would deigu to
pitch their tents or sit upon the
“dirty soil o/ Mnsr.” Differing from
the Egyptians in many essential points
their love for dumb animals is in
marked contrast to tho cruelty prac
tised upon them by nearly all classes
in Egypt; but,perhaps in no way is
tho contrast more clearly shown than
by (ho respect in which tho Bedouin
hold their womankind. Moslems of
tho strictest type, they seem to practise
all that is good in Mohammedanism,
and avail themselves bat little of its
license.
Vitality of Seed*.
"M. 0. do Candolle, ’’ says Coamoa,
“ia ]ireseuting some couaiderntiuus to
the British Association, relating to bis
experiments on the vitality ol seeds,
cited ecveral curious facta that it may
be interesting to mention, Thug ho
related the fact observed in Greece,
where, after removing the refuse 'of a
silver mine that had been long nn
worked; the workmen saw n whole
flora appear, evidently from seed* that
had been buried under the debris and
that must have been so buried not less
than 1,500 years. One of M.
do Candolle’s hearers, an Irish
farmer, then mentioned an analogous
fact; bo hml noticed that certain
fields that bud hfeen uncultivated from
time immemorial became covered as
soon as they were tilled with the wild
poppy. It would bo interesting to
know whether the poppy had not been
growing near by; the fact would not
bo comparable with that related by
M. do Candolle unless no poppies
were to be found in tbe vicinity. An
other author, Mr. Seward, a distin
guished pnleobotanist, remarked that
faets of the same kind may have taken
place long ago; he thought, in fact,
that seeds covered by the glaciers of
the loa Age, raoy have preserved their
vitality,-' and may have germinated
centuries later, after the retreat of the
glaciers.”
A r rest a in yew York.
During the past year 112,160 per
sons were arrested in New York City,
559 lisa than during the previous
year. Of this number 73,537 wore
held for trial. There has been a de
crease of 7,700 arrests for misde
meanors. The number of arrests for
being drunk and disorderly was 60,.
906, or an increase of 500 over last
year.
*
STUPENDOUS FEAT.
How a Railroad Across Siberia
Was Built,
Many Millions of People Are Set
tling Along Its Route.
There is u familiar story, perhaps
loss apocryphal than most good stories
are, of a former Russian Emperor who
wanted n railroad built from St. Peters
burg to Moseotvi Ho told his Minis*
ter*, and they told the engineers, and
they wont lo surveying route after
route, without (hiding a satisfactory
one. At last the Emperor grow tired
of wailing and asked why the railroad
was not built. “The engineers can
not agree upon a route,” was the re
ply. “Bring momap mid I will
show yon one,” returned the Emper
or. J-lion ho took a ruler and a pen,
and drew a straight lino from one city
to the other. “That is the route,”
sai l ho; “now build the road.” And
it was built, A truthful companion to
this story may bo told, dating back
scarcely eleven years, and at the pres
ent moment being fulfilled. In 1880
the Emperor summoned bio Ministers
to biin. Without a Word of profane,
‘‘Lot there boa railroad built across
Siberia,” bo said; “by the direotost
route aud os quickly as possible.”
And then ho dismissed the council.
Today that railroad, incomparably
the greatest in the world, making our
Pacific roads seem petty, is measura
bly near completion. It is finished
and in full operation to a point be
yond Tomsk, at ono end, and from
Vladivostok to Cbabarowsk, on the
Amoor, at tiro other, while a consider
able stretch is at least graded, ready
for the ties and rails, in the middle at
Lake Baikal. No less that 02,000
men ore constantly employed upon it,
and it is reckoned that by the end of
this century,four years hence, through
trains will bo running from the Baltic
—indeed, from Paris—to the Paoitic,
The cost is estimated at •'itlV.r,ooo,ooo,
will probably bo much less,
since the actual cost of tho section
from llio Urals to tho Obi has boon
$1,500,000 less than the estimates,
Vladivostok, 4,711 miles from tho
Urals, will bo ono Eastern terminal,
but not tho chief one. By the terms
of tho new Russian treaty with China,
a branch line, so-called, is to bo run
off at Nikolokayb, down through Man
churia and Mongolia to tho Yellow
Sea, with terminals at Nuw-Ohwaug
and Port Arthur, where thorn will bo
a harbor open all tho year round.
This will bo 1,280 miles
long, 5)10 miles being in what is now
Chinese territory, aud it will shorten
tho distance from tho Urals to the
coast by 812 miles. No doubt it will
really become tho main lino, ns soon
as Manchuria and Corea become
openly and avowedly, ns they arc now
substantially, Russian provinces.
Tho practical effect of this stupen
dous undertaking upon Russian social
and industrial interests Is already ap
parent. In 1891 tho present Czar
turned tho first spadeful of earth on
tho road at Vladivostok. Forowith,
popular migration from European
Russia to Siberia began. In 1892 no
less than 100,000 permanent settlers
crossed tho Urals. But they wore a
mere advance guard. A larger num
ber was reported in tho siugle month
of May, 1895, while the total num
ber for 1890 was nearly 1,000,000.
No other new country ever Was filled
up at such a rate. At present nearly
all are settling west of the Old. But
as tho construction of • the road
proceeds, and tho still more de
sirable regions further east are
opened up, tho number of set
tlors may be expected to increase,
and by the end of tho century, when
tho road is completed, wo may reason
ably expect to sec the papulation of
Siberia more than doubled. There
will bo practically anew nation, of
ten or twelve million inhabitants, in
one of the richest lauds of the world,
with an incalculable product of raw
materials to dispose of, and with an
almost inestimable need of manu
factured goods. And its natural com
mercial outlet and inlet, on the ocean,
will be directly opposite tho Pacific
Coast of tho United States, There is
a fact, which American traders aud
American statesmen may well take
into consideration. -'-New York Tri
bune.
A Letter Written Amid Flying Shells.
In the Century is an article on
“Nelson in the Battle of Copenha
gen,” by Captain Alfred T. Mahan,
who has just resigned from the United
State* Navy in order to devote him
self to literary pursuits. Captain Ma
han relates .the following anecdote
concerning Lord Nelson’s letter pro
posing a truce to the Crown Prince of
Denmark, dispatched in the midst of
hostilities: The decks being cleared
of all partitions fore and aft, and ait
ordinary conveniences removed, Nelson
wrote in full view of all on the deck
whore he was, at the cosing of the rud
der-head,standing; and as ho wrote an
officer standing by took n copy. The
original, in his own hand, was put
into nu envelope-, mid sealed, with bis
arms. The officer was about to use a
wafer, but Nation, said, send
for acaling-wax and canjle,”
delay followed, owing to the man sent
having had his head taken off by a
ball. ‘‘Send another messenger for
the wax,” said the admiral, when in
formed of this; and when the wafers
were again suggested ho simply reit
erated tho order. A largo amount
of Wax was used, and extreme
enro taken that tho impression of
tho seal should be perfect. Colonel
Stewart asked, ‘‘Why under so
hot a fire and after so lament
able an accident, have you at
tached so much importance to a cir
cumstance apparently trifling?” ‘‘Had
I made use of a wafer,” replied Nel
son, ‘‘the wafer would havo boon still
wet when tho letter was presented to
tho crown prince ; ho would have in
ferred that tho letter was scut off in a
hurry, and that wo had some vury
pressing reasons for being in a hurry.
Tho wax told no tales.” It was the
same sagacious regard to effect which
possibly dictated tbo byplay of refus
ing to see Parker’s signal of recall.
Ileal Estate Values in New York,
Mrs. Sohuylor Van Rensselaer has a
paper on ‘‘Places in Now York” in the
Century. Speaking of the rapid in
crease of value of real estate in that
city, Mrs. Van Rensselaer says: Two
miles from tho City Hall? Very ranch
farther away than this stands the now
Herald building, where Broadway
and Sixth avenue intersect. In 1845
tho city owned its site, and sold it for
$9,989. Tho Herald .now pays rout
for it—for tho land alone—at tho rate
of $(J0,00(} a year. At tho samo sale
many years ago a corner lot on Fifth
avenue and Forty-Second street
brought $1,400, and iu 1840 font hun
dred lots on Fifth avenue above
Twentieth street were sold at prices
ranging from S2OO to SIOO. Within
twenty years some of these were sold
for $15,000 each, and you may guess
their present worth for yourself, re
membering that business and business
values Imvo now moved into this
region also.
Less than twenty years ago a much
more northerly district, between Fifty
uintliTtuO.. Usw.ud and Tenth
streets, west of Eighth avenue, W_S'ld
have shown you little but rocks
puddles and predatory goats and boys.
Now much more than half its surface
is covered with buildings, all of a very
good class, aud their estimated cost
hag been $170,000,000. Land up
hero is more precious than was land
two miles from the City Hall in tbo
days of Philip Hone. And it is just
ns easy now as then to grow greatly
richer iu Now York, if you ore al
ready rich enough to buy little bits of
its soil, and to hold on to them lor a
little while.
Mrs. Cleveland and the Wheelman.
It was Christmas week and a young
man on a biko was confidently riding
up F street. A heavy carriage drawn
by two prancing bays came spinning
up tho street at the same time. The
young man was fairly run into tho
gutter,by the turnout and to save him
self from being crushed, ho jumped oft’
his wheel. The bays were drawn up
to the curb in great style,aud the lady
occupant of the carriage stepped out
to go into a store. She instantly took
in tho catastrophe. The wheel was
almost a wreck, and tho rider was
looking around for his hat. She
stopped right up to him and inquired
if ho was hurt- Beiug assured that
ho was not, she took out a card and
wrote a few lines on it and gave it to
him, saying:
‘‘Have your wheel repaired and
send the bill to Mr. Thutber with
this card. lam very glad you were
not hurt.”
Tbo signature on tbo card was
“Francos Folsom Cleveland.”—Wash
ington Capital.
What a Horse Can Draw,
On an ordinary dirt road, accord
ing to tho Philadelphia Record, “a
horse can-draw three times as much
weight as bo can carry on his back.
On a good-macadamized road the ani
mal gaa pull throe times as much as
on a dirt road, while on aa asphalt
pavement the power of the horse ia
multiplied to such a degree that be
can draw eleven times as much as on a
dirt road, or thirty-three times as
much as be can carry on Lis back.
What the road traffic of cities owes to
the street railway is illustrated by the
computation that on metal rails s
horse eftu draw one and two-thirds as
much as on the best asphalt pave
ment, four times ns much as on Bel
gian blocks, nine times as mnoh as on
cobblestones, twenty times as mnoh
as on on earth rood, and forty times
as much os on sand,"
The Quill Is Mightier Than Hie Sword.
A young man of South Brower,Me.,
went hunting tho other day. That
night, hearing a noise ontsido the
camp, he peeped forth and discovered
what ho supposed to be a bear cub
which he determined to capture alive.
Accordingly he leaped upon it, when
he was immediately convinced that be
bad made a mistake. It was a hedge
hog, and ho is not sure ail the quills
mii yet extracted from his person.
Tho porcupine is thought to have
lost all of his. —Kennebec Journal,
American apples arc having a great
run in England.
PICKED UP ON BROADWAY.
A Tru# Incident.—A woman was picked up in the street In an unconscious eon*
dition and hurried to the nearest hospital. On examination her body was found
to lie covered with sores caused by the hypodermic injection of morphine.
This mere wreck of a woman had once held an honoinble and lucrative
position in a largo publishing house in
'flf TfS . New York. Her health began to fail In*
i/N. stead of taking rest and medical treat*
-/J IgA ;\ u V meat, she resorted to the stimulus of
r~\\. 1 / yV The hospital physicians dUcov-
L All M *red tiiat licr primary trouble was
*" /A p HVW /BjKwHiw' yan affection of the womb, which
j r J| / could readily htvc been cured in
-''lf, when she had felt those se*
vrWiV vere pains lu the back, the terrible
/WKSsE&It hMwMBSio, v headaches, the eonstunt sense of
j, I ? oss ’ soreness and pain in the
pound, dissolved and
been a well woman sitting in her
~rzjyW A -co** • Why will women let themselves
~ s Gmjfjp' JAOb- go in this way? It seems passing
strange that a woman like tills one,
so highly educated, and so well placed, should have de
pended on morphine, Instead of seeking a radical cure.
There is no excuse for any woman who suffers —she need not go without
help. Mrs. Pinkham stands ready to help any woman ; her address is
Lynn, Mass. Write to her j it will cost you nothing. In the meantime get a
bottle of Lydia E. Pinkham’a Vegetable Compound at the nearest drug
store. The following letter from one of your sisters will encourage you :
Mna. ilKiiniA Lkiiuman, No. 1 Eric Ht., 271 h Ward, Pittsburg, Pa., writes
to Mrs. Piukliam: "I can hardly find words with which to thank you for
what you have done for mo. I suffered nearly seven years with backache
and did cache, leucorrhoea, and the worst forms of womb troubles.
“ Doctors failed to do me any good. 1 have taken four bottles of Lydia E.
Pinkham’s Vegetable Compound and one box of Liver Pills, and used one
package of Sanative Wash, and now can say I am well and have been stead
ily gaining flesh; am stouter and licartier now than I have been for
years. lam recommending your Vegetable Compound to my friends. Again
I thank you for the good health I am enjoying.”
*/QjANDY' CATHARTIC
COHSriPATIQH^^^
I ABSOLUTELY GUARANTEEDiS. I
i A.l, STKnt.INfl >* (^.‘or*.7,:
THE STANDARD PAINT POR STRUCTURAL PURPORF4
A.bBOH I too ans 1 BnH dl P* cont, °”" H ° m P ,a c d Dewripllvo trlro U,"fSoTya2f.
11. W. JOHNS MANUFACTURING CO.,
SSP-W 1 .* 0 *“ 3l,an(ln| P" "?”*? flUt. bowtov, 77 a n r..ri si,'
A lady from North Carolina says: “My
. sister has used
RIPANS TABULES
and speaks in the highest terms of them, and
says they cannot be excelled in keeping the
. system well regulated. She was a sufferer
from dyspepsia and indigestion for several
years.
e
P otash
Is a necessary and important
ingredient of complete fer
tilizers. Crops of all kinds
require a properly balanced
manure. The best
Fertilizers
contain a high percentage
of Potash.
All about Potash—'the results of its nte by actual ex
periment on the best farms in the United State*—it
told in a little hook which we publish and will gladly
mail free to any farmer in America who will write for it,
GERMAN KALI WORKS.
93 N’mmu Si.. New York.
FOR uottonhkkd <>•> ioostpu
I Ull OHLL lt
esnfa a pound. This. **..*l i of thn Davl* Improved
variety and In Tory pro title, yield c re-.mr etaeon bo-
Vf twits bushel or f.oo a ton.
Addrwja Sum Rembort, care Irby Hot a k Cos., Mem
phl*. Tenu.
ALABASTINE
PERMANENT WAIL COATING.
A Ifibnst Ino doe* not require to bo taken off
to reoBW, dees not harbor terrne, but destroy*
thoai, nml ny one can ImiaTi (t on.
Bold by all jinlnt denlere. Write for card -Ifh
AWIUJIMW., Grand Hjflp, Mlb.
Sieitei & Co.’s Floros.
THE MOST FOPCLAB OT AIT.
Set. Cigars.
Guaranteed all Long Havana Filler.
Seiflenlißrg &To.’s Solicitor,
At lOct.
Is A General Favorite with lovers
of High Class Goods.
ALBERT MACkli; GROCER CO., Ltd.,
NEW ORLEANS.
UP"Distributor, for IxjUlaUua nod AflMlMlppl.
pnin mining
pi H *O 8 HH has roa tie many wealthy
oJq &J 9 HL, fgjQ men. Salaried men may
H WBr invesu email amounts.
*•""""***"—*——mmm So stock; no promotion.
A 1-gitima‘a oataMSproposition. Fullinformatloa
and prosper in* on application.
AwtrirnM'nnatilai Development Cos.,
Rookery Uuilumg, ... Spokane, Wash.
yn II HAM “iaks mousy now by folio wing out
w W I# URU rule* for trader*. Our "bit ck.Cot
t o°2. ""Allrd free. JAS. E. TAT
* 09 e 10 11 road way. y*w lark, Rooms MS.
pMliii?
JR smoke your meat wrm
OB9URK
V-N.P

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