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The sea coast echo. [volume] (Bay Saint Louis, Miss.) 1892-current, May 19, 1900, Image 3

Image and text provided by Mississippi Department of Archives and History

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn86074033/1900-05-19/ed-1/seq-3/

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Tlm Point of View.
rhlrsgo News: He —That tall young
B an dancing with Miss Dashing was
originally intended for the church. ]
understand. She—lndeed! Judging
from h'p appearance I could easily inl
ine that he had been cut out for thl
7*v Empress Frederick of Germany
jesses a very curious little tea eenr
tr. The tray Is made of an old Per
sian halfpenny beatrn out. The tea
jot was nnce a German farthing, and
tiny cups are made from coins of
afferent German principalities.
•Totne la. blank, blank you!” roar**d
|jr Spotcash In response to the third
at bin office door. “How many
pore times do yon need to be told?*
jbe door opened, and Captain Mary
gßith of the Salvation Army camo in.
"Hem"’ coughed Mr. Spotcash. “Er
fag I’ll take a War Cry. Hero’s ft.
mind the change.”—Chicago
nrlfln'* Sm(l City.
*l*ke second city of the British em
c;rf> in size is Calcutta.
Clerk. <1 Ordinance.
From the New York Advertiser:
Boths I see by the papers that your
Mend, the Rev, Dr. Bang, has Joined
V| artillery of the church. Dobbs—
{Phut do you mean? Hobbs —Why,
jes been made a canon of the catho
jrs! Dobbs—l!'m; I didn't know thai
is wai such a big gun.
From Brooklyn I.ifo: Teacher—
Johnny, you may define the first per
Jr/nn r —Adam.
th** Soup.
From the Washington Post: It was
%t a department store bargain counter
for odds and ends. The crush was ter
rific Women squeezed and elbowed
and shoved to get alongside the coun
ter Frequently two of them happened
to pick up the same bargain at one
and the same time, and then they both
retained their clutch on it and looked
fiaFgers at each other until the strong
er of the two won the victory or the
bargain was rent Into ribbons. A
haughty matron with an electric seal
eoi picked up a box containing three
rakes of soap for 8 cents at the same
moment a humhle-looking little wom
an In a faded tan coat had fastened
her grasp on the box. ‘T believe I was
the first to take hold of this.” said the
matron in the electric seal coat, freez-
Icgiy The humble looking little wom
an held on for a minute, studying her
antagonist th**n she slowly relaxed her
hold on the box "Well, you can have
It," ph* said, amiably "You look as
!( you n<-ed the soap.” The bargain
counter la the place to observe how
they love one another.
New Cos for WlrrlPH Tclcsrraphy.
Wlr*!*.* !<•!■ prnj ! r ha* I.ail n now demon.
firatUn <•! up-fulmns l>r ihn cnjitnln of ft
llghl-hlp. wl. • a-I ;r (iftfr ordinary blkojils
had faiiert, ; i; ,fr |h(> ah >r ruth ill Irß of
larger In a 1U ■ manner Hostetler's Mmn
arh Ultr•t s Hi- famous dy-prpsla cure, nets
s-hm ad oth-r ine-il Inca fall Ita superiorily
Is quickly fed in ihn rcnsiv.il of strength. It
ra ! dtss ih> hovels. imjn.’veß tho appetite,
and cure stud Ip emu n Tty It.
The happiest per tins are those who have
fsfgotten how t<> worry.
To Core a Fold Iti tins I lav.
Take Ujititk liadMO QniU's IT at.era A1
4rlt ref.;nd th- nt ney If I* falls to cure
E n Uaova's sl-nattire Ij on >ii'h hox.
When alltllimanls lifted up, everybody
find*out that he is little.
Live to do good, and you w ill never tire of
four employment.
AH goods are alike to Text-an FanFXtrss
Pna ts they color all fiber* at one boiling.
Sold by all druggist*.
Women who a reconfirmed man batters bad
to begin on some particular man.
Jfany an heir?#* has lost her fortune in an
nnforiunate n atrimon nl speculation.
I cannot spook too Mcbly of Plan's Cure foi
Censntnptlon Mrs Frank Moan*. 215
Bd St.. New York, Got. 23. 135 U.
By w#nrincr glovrs you can avoid showing
your hand in a poker game.
How’* This .’
W* o(T*t One Hundred Dollars Reward for
mr ease oT Catarrh that cannot be cured by
Sail’s Catarrh Cure.
F. 3. Ciikxky <fr Cos,. Toledo. O.
We, the undersigned, have known F. J.Che
-Ist for the last IT years, and believe him por
vetir honorable in all business transaction*
ijod flnnoial!y able to carry out any obliga
|on made by their firm.
A’asr Sr Tr.ir it, Wholesale Dnistist.s.Toledo,
IValoixo, Kixxax A Marvix, Wholesale
Druggist#, Toledo, Ohio.
Hall’s Catarrh Cure is taken internally, act.
Sg 41 rectiy upon the bloat and mucous sur.
!aec of the system. Testimonials sent free,
rrioe. 75c. jer bottle. Sold by t.ll Druggists.
Hall’s Family Pills are the best.
Mq.Wlnalow’a Soothing Syrup for children
Miiit,li)!ki)i th* suias.r* du-:iu,t Inflamma
•ag,ua/ pelft,car*a wlndcslic 5 a botd*
Tq* wife of a policeman should not expeef
ciffi to give up his club.
Th* Beat Prescription for CMlIa
M 4 Fe#r la a bottle of GuOvs’a Tastki.KßS
Cr li Toxic. It Is simply iron and quinine In
a i*(elet form No cure—no pay. Frica 90c.
Suppression of honest Investigation meant
Spring Humors
of the Blood
Come to a certain percentage of all the
Jople. Probably 75 per cent, of
thase people are cured every year by
Hood's Sarsaparilla, and we hope by
this advertisement to get the other 25
per cent, to take Hood’s Sarsaparilla.
It has made more people well, effected
more wonderful cures than any other
toedicine in the world. Its strength
M a blood purifier is demonstrated by
Its marvelous cures of
Scrofula Salt Rh’um
•cald Head Bolls, Pimples
AH kinds of Humor Psoriasis
Blood Poisoning Rheumatism
Catarrh! Malaria, Etc.
All of which are prevalent at this sea
ton. Yon need Hood's Sarsaparilla
tow. It will do you wonderful good.
h America's Greatest Blood Medloln*
r ********************
the best of all S
5 *OR biliousness, dyspepsia
Sand all
j All the Leading Druggists, j*
j|OW TO M AREA Dollar Bring YOU A 100. For
*CJS, with plan anefa nice present. Send 10c
Publishing Cos, Lauderdale, Miss.
ktofjjjfi* Yen can earn gp.COper month
VBT* ? nr fortraJt* aud frames, write for term?
A Cos.. 87S Elm Street. Dallaa. Tear*
p M
'Xi BY ensign c. l. poor, u. s. n,
\ \ ( *~T~ HEN,under the most amus
\/\ / ipgly opera-bouffe coudi-
V V tions ever experienced in
modern warfare, the Uni
ed Htatea steamship Charleston, on
fnne 20, 1808, captured the beautiful
>ut isolated and sleepy old Spanish
aland colony of Guam in the western
'acific, the place was governed by a
ieqtenaut-coionel of the Spanish army,
Don Juan Marina, supported by a
)taff‘of four army and one naval offi
cers, and n garrison of fifty-four
Spanish soldiers, with a native militia
jf fifty-four men, these latter being
rmed with old Kemiugtou rifies, and
organized as artillery crews for four
aid brass field-guns.
Upor the departui e of the Charleston
:he Spanish officers aud soldiers were
•emovod, aud the island was left nom
nally iu charge of its leading citizens
ud the native soldiery.
During all this time the native troops
juve maintained their organization
md discipline, keeping their clothes
nd equipments clean and in order,
costing their sentries, and carrying
-• ' ' ' - '
■y ; ,i ./’g.... J,-..
aut their routine—all in a most praise
worthy manner. They are a soldierly,
intelligent body of men, and will uu
loubtedly boa valuable auxiliary to
;he new marine garrison that has ar
•ived on the United States steamship
Yosemite. Their best sphere of use
fulness would be as a police force and
is rural guards in the outlying vil
ages, thus relieving the marines of
ibis isolated and monotonous duty.
The natives of Guam are in pleasing
contrast to the Filipinos. Though
originally, in great part, from the
same stock, they have inherited all of
the virtues and few of the vices of
tiese people. There rs in the blood
of these people a considerable pro
portion of Spanish, South Ameri
can, and American stock, the last
being due to the whaling-vessels
that used to frequent the island in
largo numbers to obtain fresh watex
iml to recuperate their crews. It is
not at all unusual to hear English
spoken, even iu the interior of the*
island, and. iu fact, it is quite as
common a l * Spanish. In personal ap
pearance the natives resemble the
Filipinos, though of a greater stature
i aud more robust, while the hair is not
! so bristling ami porcupiae-like, and
brown or even blond hair is occa
sional evidence of the mixture of
races. The intelligence, ns indicated
by their faces, is much more marked
than iu the natives of the Philippines.
The women, when young, have well
—— ■
# / • *//ff
rounded figures and au excellent car
riage, which redeems to a great ex
tent their shortness of stature and
consequent tendency to dumpiness.
In my long walks about Agana I have
noticed many that were very comely
and some that were decidedly pretty.
As they age tbe.V do not become un
duly fat, oi later" on repulsively hag
gard, as is the case with so many
tropical natives.
Their dress is neat and clean, and
in their personal habits they are mod
est aud tidy. For the women the cos
tume is a short chemise, or jacket,
with low neck aud short sleeves. This
is made of white material of varying
degrees of fineness. For more cere
monial occasions it is embroidered
around tho neck and upon the sleeves,
and ia sometimes bordered with lace.
It fits closely to the stayless figure.
Upon occasions of the greatest im
poriance au elaborate jacket of the
beautiful and expensive juna cloth.
with flowing sleeves and wide collar,
is worn over the chemise. With this
is worn a skirt of vari-colored calico
or cotton stuff, generally of some
bright hue. The feet are usually bare,
small heelless slippers of colored
leather being occasionally seen. The
hair is drawn back from the forehead
in a knot, and hats are never worn.
In church a white cloth is worn as a
veil over the head.
The men dress simply and comfort
ably, generally in suits of white drill-
ing, such as are common all through
the East. The Filipino custom of
wearing a white shirt with long and
flowing tails is in favor among the
poorer natives.
One of the first things evident tons
is the decided antipathy of the natives
for the Pilipinos. There are few of them
upon the island, and these are not at
all regarded with favor. In truth,
they seem to be quite as unruly here
as they are in their home, aud their
qualities make them about the only
disturbing element in this peaceful,
well-disposed people. The only pris
oner in the jail of the place was an
ugly-looking Filipino, who had mur
dered a German trader about a year
ago, and was sentenced to a long
terra of confinement.
The population of Guam is about
7000, mostly of the Malay type. The
principal towm is Agana, with 04<5
inhabitants. There are several Span
ish families worth from $20,000 to
As to the mental and moral character
istics of our new citizens, all that we
know so far is of a favorable nature.
They are cleauly, intelligent and
peaceable. The great majority of
them can read and write, aud every
village has its school for instruction
in the elementary branches. They
are modest aud very courteous in their
deportment, and invariably touch
their hats to us when we pass them,
and are most generous to visitors.
The worst trait, however, of the
citizen of Guam is indolence. Nature
is so provideut, and so warm and
smiling here, that little effort is re
goveknok'r u’orsr, agana.
quired to support life and provide
sustenance for the family. To pay a
native by the day or in advance is a
fatal error indeed, for be will uork
until he has accumulated a few dol
lars, then buy his wife anew skirt,
lay iu a supply of cauued goods at the
store, some tobacco and tuba (cocoa
nut rum), aud then retire to a life of
affluent ease for as many mouths as
the money aud supplies hold out.
Intoxication is very rare. Men and
women alike smoke cigars and pipes,
and nearly every one has the unsight
ly habit of chewing the betel-nut.
The native cigar is an object of wonder
to the new-comer. It is made from the
whole leaf of the native tobacco,which
is of most excellent flavor, but very
strong and green, rolled into a cylin
der about eight inches long, and
wound about with threads of fibre to
keep it from unwrapping.
With the example of American en
ergy and industry; with advanced ed
ucation, and with the influences of
progress; with a strong and just gov
ernment and purified religious exam
ple and instruction —there opens be
fore the inhabitant of Guam a most
promising future; and before us,whose
duty it is to plant here a model col
ony, there lies a most interesting ex
perience and labor, of the ultimate
success of which there can be no pos
sible doubt.
Captain Bichard P. Leary, of the
United States Navy, the naval Gov
ernor of the island, is a Baltimorean
and a brother of Captain Peter Leary,
Jr., of the Fourth United States Ar
tillery, now at Fort McHenry. Cap
tain Leary has had a long and honor
able service in the navy. Several
years ago the Legislature of Maryland
presented him with a gold medal for
his courageous service to the Govern
ment during the Samoan dispute. At
that time ho was in command of the
American man-of-war Adams. Cap-
Leary convoyed New.Xhllcans,
purchased from Brazil, to this coun
try. This ship was used during the
war with Spain as a patrol for the New
England coast. Although he did not
do much damage to the Spaniards,
Captain Leary’s vessel had the dis
tinction of being the last American
boat to bo fired upon.
Miss Maiulo Gonne Lecturing: to Work
l T I> a Goer Sentiment.
The Boer war is affecting Ireland
socially, as many of the bravest of
ficers who are prominent figures in that
unfortunate campaign are members of
Irish families, or else very well known
in Ireland, Colonel Pilcher, the hero
of the raid on Douglas, married into
an Anglo-Irish family, and perhaps it
will be some indication of how people
are divided, even in their family rela
tionship, on this war, that his wife is
the sister of Miss Maude Goune—one
of the most vehemeueut opponents of
the war,
I do not know what Mrs. Pilcher is
like, but if she bear any resemblance
to her sister she mast boa woman of
great attractions, for Miss Maude
Goune is one of the handsomest wom
en in the world. Extremely tall for
a woman—she must bo at least six
feet high—with a fine, beautifully
proportioned figure, with regular fea
TwA'v*-' \
/ ' -_n - w
(The Irish Joan of Arc.)
turcs, lustrous black eyes and a deli
cate complexion. Miss Maude Goune
attracts attention wherever she goes.
At present she is in the United
States lecturing in favor of the Boers.
In regard to her mission here she said,
recently: ‘Tcame to America to lec
ture in behalf of the Boers and to stir
up if possible a pro-Boer sentiment
among the Americans. At least, such
was my idea when I left the other side,
for the English papers had led me to
believe that America was wholly with
the English in the present conflict,
but from wbat I have seen and heard
since my arrival, I have come to the
conclusion that America is in sympathy
with the Boers. The English press
has a great habit of suppressing news
that they regard as unfavorable to
England, and this false report of the
public sentiment of America is only
another instance of it. The sympathy
of Ireland is wholly with the Boers in
their present struggle for liberty, aud
it warms our hearts to know that this
little people is so bravely aud gal
lantly struggling for its rights.”
No one would ever have predicted
from the parentage and surroundings
oi Miss Gonne iu early life that she
would fill such a place iu the world
as she does, or even that her views
could possibly be what they are. Her
father was an Irish colonel in the
British army, classed as an Orange
man, aristocratic and conservative.
Her people belonged to the viceregal
circle, and from the time of her enter
ing society she was reigning belle at
the Dublin court.
. —| —
Soulli African Cattle If-jod.
The accompanying photdt, shows a
field of “karkoereu” on a ferm near
Bloemfontein, Orange State.
This fruit is very similar to tlie ordi
nary water-melon, but has a *ery bit
ter taste. The icside consist* of pulp
aud a large quantity of liquiefe and ifc
is this which makes it so
after by cattle. The field sea*ty n G ur
photo., about fortj-six acres inif&tent,
whem the
fruit is ripe *he cattle are driven in
to it for about an hour a day. They
break the “karkoeren” with their
hoofs, and s-> manage to get at the
juicy interior.
Op the express trains running be
tween Vienna and Constantinople the
use of a sleeping-birth costs sixty
cents first class and forty cents second
class for every twelve hours.
i Designs For Costumes That Have Be- 1
co ™ e P°P * n t * ne etropo * is ' 1
New York City (Special).—The
aewest head-dresses add not height
out breadth to the wearer. In conse
inence, they are not so generally be-
SMART head dresses.
coming, but a change is wbat fashion
.9 ever after, even if it be a change
'or the worse. The upstanding sprigs
}f maidenhair and ivyingreeu velvet,
io novel but a few weeks ago, now
and themselves displaced by theregu
atiou classic chaplet of ivy, such as
-round the head of the victor iu the
31ympian games or the winner of the
arize in a pnem-contest. Bose and
geranium leaves "also appear iu this
jamo chaplet fashion, and one merit
af the wreaths is that they may be
.▼orn with the hair dressed either in
Grreciau or up-to-date Parisian mode.
The first figure in the cut shows the
affect of this broad head-dress. Upon
die very tall girls that seem to tower
ibove the rest of us in such numbers
lowadays it is especially becoming. A
;hic, if less novel bead-dress has a
•irclet of plaited ribbon iu any color
,o suit the costume, white preferred.
The circlet is fiuishedwith a small
dow aud ends aud a single jeweled os
irich tip iu white. This ornament
nay be worn so that the plume rises
Erectly in the front or at the side. It
•equires high hair, however.
Many heads appear dressed for
jvening with uo other ornament than
i single long osprey in the dominant
jolor of the costume, set at one side
in 1 curving over the middle coil of
lair most gracefully. The osprey
darts from a tiny rosette in bebe rib
3on the same color as the osprey, or
sometimes a jeweled clasp or buckle
lolds the plume in place. This is
me of the most effective because most
limple modes of adorning coiffure.
To give that breadth to the couTure
hat the latest dictates decree, the
isprey is set at one side of the coil
ind extends out instead of up. With
he hair parted in front this way of
iressing the head is a decided change
rom the long dominant pompadour
ind its aigrette that towers straight
Two I’retly aiodels.
Children are keenly sensitive on
he subject of their attire and its
'ashion, but, luckily for them, they
ihare one favor in common with men:
heir frocks do not go out of style
juickly. Although many of the models
’or their dresses follow closely those
if their elders, yet they never go to
he same extremes, consequently when
he pendulum swings back it has not
jo far to go and does not hurry mad
y. When we wore balloons for
jleeves they wore large ones, of
jourse, but not monsters, consequent
ly, while we had to cut ours down
ibout once a month to keep pace with
Dame Fashion, theirs were some time
in becoming passe. And the tight
jleeves, thank their happy little stars,
they can never have in entire discom
fort, for any healthy child who took
he proper amount of exercise would
out a pair of the sleeves, which
allow the arm to be raised, in
five hours.
IpWie party dress is just as important,
if i quite so elaborate, to Little
it is to Big Sister. The
do*tTK-column 1 sketch shows two
P rett >%toodels, which can readily be
1 also in the summer dressmak
ing- \TVie first is in cream pouge silk,
with inaLftiou and lace, and is worn
over a-c^[ ore( j B jik; the other is in
whit© (iUr trimmed with lace and rib
bon. m \
• .Mfet Mitten Sleeves.
sleeves have undergone sev
**l >sting variations since last
Qr j nstaa ce, one of the new
eSt sleeves reaches from the
thumb^kn elljowg> an( | j a fastened to
V6 | Another sleeve, that
only theß|r perfect arms should
attempt,JP|*vi ma midway to the elbow.
A B ® coo *Hjeve half covers the hand
audforearm. Upper and lower sleeves
are connected with a lattice work of
velvet ribbon. On a perfect arm this
sleeve is beautiful, bnt unless the el
bow im dimpled and the upper and
lower arm in perfect proportion, it is
very ngly. Another pretty sleeve that
is being used on many of the newest
dinner gowns is lace on the under
side, the edges strapped together with
narrow bands of velvet ribbon, pulled
through.jeweled buckles.
The Newest in Millinery.
Incongruity in millinery has long
ceased to cause surprise and nothing
that the spring season developes may
be expected to excite any special as
tonishment, no matter what the mix
tures, for certainly fur aud tulle are
as extreme as any two mixtures can
be. Already there are toques made of
chiffon, stripped with fancy satin
straw braids iu different colors, and
flowers are fast usurping the place of
made up feathers, A largo toque of
snow white tulle trimmed with eider
weiss blossoms and a largo bow aud
baud of black pauue at one side, is one
of the novelties. Gardenias are one
of the favorite flowers of the moment
with the always favored violets. The
latest hats, which, however, are not
really the spring models, have rather
a high small round crown encircled
with cords or tucks, aud perhaps cov
ered with a net work, hand made.
Flattings of tulle on which chenille is
sewn like a cord are one of the popu
lar hat trimmings.
The Muff of the Day.
Tails by the half dozen dangle from
the ends of your collarette, boa or
other variety of neck furs. You see
them iu profusion and wonder where
iu the world they all come from. But
in the matter of muffs Madame La
Mode has set her seal with the abso
lute authority of au autocrat. The
muff is sure to he large, capacious and
comfortable. At oue eud it sustains
a fine bushy tail. This is seen in its
glory in silver lynx, silver bear or any
of the fine fox furs. There must only
be oue big tail.
New Dress Materials.
Mousselines part silk and part cot
ton are an interesting feature of the
new dress materials, as they are espe
cially recommended for wear at the
seashore. They are entirely without
dressing, and their special beauty is
said not to be affected at all by the
sea air. This in itself is enough to
commend them to every woman s
judgment, but they have so many
charms of coloring aud design that
the practical side is of minor impor
tance in comparison.
Feather Fans Again.
Large feather fans are once again be
ing worn, though the smaller ones
For Spring Millinery.
A basic fact of importance in the
millinery Hue is the probability, al
most amounting to certainty, that the
new hats will bo higher in price than
ever, owing to the increased cost of
everything employed iu their making.
That flowers are to prevail iu hat
trimming seems assured. Some Paris
models are made wholly of the smaller
blossoms. A Spanish turban, for in
stance, is all of violets, with the
stems drawn over the edges to form a
facing. The crown is of violet leaves
with a drapery of lace around it. The
brim is wide iu front and narrow at
the back.
Ostrich plumes are to be used iu
combination with flowers of the larger
varieties. A toque of white tulle,
with crown of creamy Irish lace, has
lace of the same design twined in the
brim, which is caught back at the left
front by a knot of dahlia purple panne
velvet, held by a rhinestone orna
ment. From under this knot a single
white ostrich plume sweeps over the
left side of the crown to the back.
Under the brim, at the right, near the
back, is a cluster of crushed velvet
roses in dahlia shades. Sailor bats
will be more the rage than ever.
A Ooc-Pollccßtn.
A gentleman who lives at Greenock,
!n Scotland, once received a young
Scotch terrier, which he tied up in
his office to prevent him from straying.
He was absent from his office for a
short time, and on his return he found
the terrier gone. The youngster from
the hills, liking freedom better than
being chained to a stool, had quietly
gnawed the string through and bolted.
But Snider, a bulldog, was also ab
sent, and this was a cause of great
surprise, for he was never known to
wander from the house without his
The ITlrth of a Fwr.
Hourlst—"What do you consider the
best thing to drink after whisky, col
onel?" colonel (anxiously)— “ls the
whisky supply in danger of being ex
hausted, sab?*’—New York World,
The little town of Moorehead, Kan.,
has a co-operative hotel, laundry, hall,
creamery and cannla* factory and a
co-operative dining hall, with several
c-ooeratlve farms aeaJky.
Japan's tea crop is enormous and
prices will be low.
not So Looney.
Lunatics often assume a superiority
of intellect to others which Is quite
amusing. A gentleman while walking
along a road not far from the side of
which ran a railway, encountered a
number of Insane people out for ex
ercise. With a nod toward the rail
way lines, he said to one of the luna
tics: “Where does this railway go
toT* The lunatic looked at him scorn
fully for a moment and then replied:
“It doesn't go anywhere. Wo keep it
here to run trains on.” —Agate.
Where the "Stcasly I’ork” Went To.
This amusing tale was recently told
to his class by Prof. Comstock of Cor
nell, In speaking of the trials of Scien
tists. A professor of invertebrate zool
ogy in a sister university wanted to
get some trichlnous pork for experi
ment. The learned scientist went to
his butcher and asked him if he ever
got any measly pork. ‘‘Sometimes,’’
the butcher cautiously answered, “but
I always throw It away.” ‘■Well,” said
the professor, “the next time you have
any I wish you'd send me up some,"
meaning, of course, to his laboratory.
The butcher, although somewhat taken
aback, said that he would. Threa
weeks pased, when the professor, wow.
ing Impatient, again visited the store,
"Haven’t you found any measly pork
yet?” "Why, yes,” said the butcher.
"I sent up two pounds a week ago.” A
Blckly grin broke over the professor's
face. "Where did you send It?" "Why,
to the house, of course,” said the
Bottle Free to Sufferers.
Blood Poison, producing Falling Hair,
Itching Skin, Swollen Glands, Eating Sores.
Uiocrs, Eruptions, Pimples, Sore Throat
and Mouth, Bono Pains, cured to stay cured
by B. B. B. (Botanic Blood Bairn) made
especially for all terrible Blood Troubles.
Sold at drug stores *1 per large bottle.
Trial bottle sent free to sufferers. Address
Blood Balm Cos.. 4 Mitchell Bt.. Atlanta. Qa.
The skeleton in a woman’s closet is usually
some other female.
1 WWfffCTf
are wGarySeg beyond dies
oripiSon and they indloste
real trouble somewhere,
Efforts to bear the dull
pain are heroic, but they
do not overcome St and
the backaches continue
until the cause is re
Lydia E. PlnkhanV* Yegctble Compound |
does this more certainly
than any other medicine.
St has neon doing it for
thirty years, it is a wo
men 9 s medioino for wo
man’s ills. It has done
much for the health of
American women. Read
the grateful letters from
women constantly ap
pearing In this paper,
Mrs, Plnkham counsels
women free of charge.
Her address is Lynn,
O crop can
grow with j
out Potash,
Every blade of *
Grass, ever)'' grain
of Corn, all Fruits
and Vegetables ||j[
must have it. If
enough is supplied
you can count on a full crop—
if too little, the growth will be
“ scrubby.”
Send for our book* telling all about composition ol
fertilizer* best adapted for- all crops. They cost yov
GERM AN KALI WORKS. 93 Nassau St..New York
B '* Jj , s Vi Sg|3S |s|j & v -v c 3
Rifles, Repeating Shotguns, Ammunition and
I Loaded Shotgun Shells. Winchester guns and
■K2Bh| V ammunition arc the standard of the world, but
fPwKHt they do not cost any more than poorer makes.
All reliable dealers sell Winchester goods.
FREE S Send name and address on a postal for IS*
master. A report was sent round tbil
the dogs were stolen or lost, and the
town was scoured in vain. The search
was given up; then, late at night,
Snider was seen In the distance mak
ing for home, dragging something
after him. This was found to be the
young terrier that had bolted. Nearer
and nearer he drew, dragging him
along. In spite of his efforts to go the
opposite way. and at last he landed
him at the office door. Not content
with bringing the truant thus far, ho
tried to drag him up to the spot where
be was tied before ho broke away.
A Sly ns*.
Mrs. Hcnpeck —No doubt the an
cients wise because
there were fewer temptations in tyiose
days. Mr. Henperk—Why, my dear,
the proportion of women in the world
must have been about the same.” —
Donald** ChrktmM Pregent,
From Brooklyn Life: Ruth —Did
you get anything from Santa Claus.
Donald? Cousin Donald—You bet I
did. I got a good lickin’ fer callin'
him ra an’ pullin’ his beard off!
A Hprr Thought.
Mother —What has become of Char
lie? I haven’t seen him this morning.
Daughter—He is in Uncle John's room.
Uncle John Is taking Charlie's photo
graph by the instantaneous
and that always takes several hours.—
Tammany Times.
Phoebe Had Hoard Her Slnf.
Frances —I understand Bessie has of
fered to sing at the charity concert.
Phoebe-T should call that more of a
threat than an offer—Stray Stories.
To My Friends In Georgia,
Many of whom have known of my long
suffering from that dreadful affliction,
Eczema: “I am prend to testify to the
wonderful merits of Tetterine, which
has cured me as sound as a gold dol
lar, after spending more than $400.00
for other remedies without the slight
est relief. Wm. M. Tumlin, Manager
Mutual Reserve Fund Life Associa
tion.” 50c. box at druggists or by mail
from J. T. Shnptrine, Savannah. Oa.
Unrcqultten lovo must be a species of boa t
failure. __________
r*w aB % _ The best remedy lor
KJP j* 651111 S children and adults.
—— H *“'* a ■ Cures ut oucc coughs.
Cough Syrup
cough, fi mft. knppr,
bronchitis and incipient consumption. I’i icc 25c©
$3 & 3.50 SHOES
Srth $4 to S6 compared x'' "v
with other makes. P m
Indorsed by over f
1,000,000 wearers, Kjg SwSv
he genuine have W. L. | j . W?
oughts’ name and iy
amped on bottom. i .ike t
a lubstitute claimed to be vgT jp, /
s good. Your dealer
hould keen them —/jMk
lot, we win send a pair ;<> v
r receipt of price and itc,
itra for carriage. State kind of leather,
;.e, and width, plain or cap toe. Cat tree.
uawtrur.a W - L O° UGLAS SHOE C 0 ’ “ rockton ’ Mm ’
Send us your name and wo “will send
you FREE a package of
1 he best remedy on earlh to COOL
Every Family Should Keep it in the House
Don’t wait. Hcnd for VKKKBAMPI.B to.lny
26 Cents a Rox at all Drug Stores.
J. UE CRICE CO., Fort Smith, Ark.
We wish to gain thir year 200,0(0 •
1i nw customers, and h coco oner fi
yS?SSBiS 1 Ckg. City Garden lieet, Ko m
I rkg Earl’al Emerald('ncumberUo £
SM.'rfifijiffl 1 " La Crosse Market Lettuce. Ifcc X
fciaVij&MKgy 1 " Strawberry Melon, Uc F
1 " l i Day RoilUh, 10c V
P- TrW I " Karl, Ripe Cabbage, Uo ©
ifiY'iiiT/SlfA 1 '* Karly Dinner Onion, IDo 6
- ■:* “ Brilliant Flower Seede, 150 ft
fSWT Worth *I.OO, for 14 cent*. JTili ( >
gSar S Above 10 Pkf;. worth IJI.CO, we will 1 I
Wa mall you free, together with our ( I
(®4 "C great Catalog, telling alt aboot | |
An ■ npon recahit of th ■■ notice <t I dc. I I
X pH 9 etarape. We invite yonrtrndu, and 1
J Haniie 92 4 know wh> i joo once try Sal r.rr’B ’ [
” daaagrg&STlfeeda y in will nnrrr do wlthonl. ' 1
Q ••AkWntW9**ao Price*on SaUsr’e ISUO- rr- I I
A et *arli**lToreto Giant on earth, tC— | |
ft iONS A. fUI./KU BEKD €O., I.* CROSSK, WIS. | |
Thegrandesland/asfcef yeiiiny book over puldtehcd Is
nr kkv. JjYman aiihott.
Splendidly lUostratod with 2 AO suporb engraviege
from flnh liyHt photi'irraphs ofrtnClXfr. Mlnlsiter*
say; “(rod speed U." Ever.rone laughs and erica over
it, and Agents arc aeUlng It by thovtnnil*. C 0“ I (KH>
more Agenie wanted ell through the South men
and women. SIOO to S2OO a month made. Send
for Terme to Ag-nts. AJdreea HARTFORD
PUBLISHING C >., Hartford, Conn.
m eqn stopped free
$3 w ™ Permanently Cured bf
v No KU afier firi dy i oe.
Conul(*ti*n. p*ron*l r>r hr mail; fmllK *c4
\m 82 TillA Ij BOTTLK FUER
888 Lo Fit patt who j.mr
Cga Fcmoiunl Cure. uo\ only trojormry mliaf, for all Str-
HB tout Disorder*. Kpllrn*?. Hpani. Sc Vito* Paoea,
■Q Debility. Lihanetion. OR. it. if - R la I !SE, L 4,
831 Arch Street, Philadclphit. FoobMM7L
Union soldiers and widows of soldiers who made
homestead entries before June 21.1874 °f 1 ese then
tboacres (no matter if abandoned or relinquished)
if they have not sold their additional homestead
rights, should address, with full particulars , giv
ing district, fcc, SEWS! H. CO?P, WuUagtos, S. 0.
% N. L. Hutchison, Crystal Springs,
ffSttof&A Miss., raises more Barred Bocks
Black Langshans, Buff and B. C.
**sss33 ■' B. Leghorns, B. H. Hamburgs, and
Tvins more prizes than anv breed
er ’ u the South. Finest illuatrat
ed catalogue foi 2 cents stamp.
Say where you saw ad,
ft AJ ■ U I quick reliet and cures worst
cases. Book of testimonials and 10 days’ trestmei-t
Free. Or. H. H. OBEIIt I BOMS. Box 8. AtUnts. O*
ICCtITO umircn to sell our T.lthotrrapbs of
Put!*! I O WeNlto Gov. Goe);l of Kentucky.
Send 15c for sample and forms, Station A, Cincin
nati Bible Cos., Cincinnati, Ohio.
pay *BO a week to men with rigs to
introduce our Poultry Remedy; send stamp. Ex
cel dor M’i’g. Cos.. Panto ns, Kas.
UCI D UiaiTCn If yon are not too busy to make
nCLr IfArllLU. gome extra cash, write us. The
B.C Company, Magnolia, Ark.
nniti TDV Thoroughbred Poultry or Fggs of
rUULInI. any kind. Write, TV. 8. Nobris,
Cincinnati. Catalogue free.

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