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Wauwatosa news. [volume] (Wauwatosa, Wis.) 1900-1948, March 24, 1900, Image 7

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If — ... . Ml sieso •<*
U-c \Y..r.
[ ■ . ,• -.lionizes price?: b.V emphasis
| War *• '" s f an d demand. Dir
M* . i' -Vt the M°dilcr rive r sci's for
> ': i,:i t K-. eud a drink for a horse
• -'I “ at -*IH. In rap - Town
tH, .\ , \, w York could be had
iStri -• reuU-S for 85 a night.
io the last Soath Afri.nn
. ~aulite\vvr sold for $1 •-<>. a...
F ? ‘; j <ls a do* n. Further north
fquiatm has sold for 85* tu an
* in Natal have been
UII , \ ' for cigarettes. In Fans,
tho Germans were besieging it. a
■ ■ ten wa-t put down m the "quota
■ ' •• ,/ iln desolate markets as worth
|V"* Si' l - a "good" onion I** <ents.
'’. :l ..' -v tine ' onion. 20 cents. A tur
-I‘v was ijuotcd at SRT* and a goose at
i>s the market prie. of a- at was
tVn .... ! dog sold for To cents a p. un i.
t ; bants i:i the Zoological *ard< n
0"’ jijf], and. a nd elephant meat, while it
istc.i ' readily brought 88 a pound.
'Wind the price of foodstuff? vc ; . s in
fimhlrity mid is in Mafcking has u .t
en giveii out. hut a? tie tieople in Kim
-icy were said to be subsisting largely
u.rsetiedl. tlx* priei s must have
id those of the l’aris siege. Th
quotations from I.adystnith are:
fables scarce: one egg. 7.T cents:
$4,75 t pound: tobacco, ¥22.50 i
,1. Boers are smuggling tub:; . in
tgli the natives.
tgttlaily enough, eats in a besieged
seem to have nearly a fixed pri e.
ats were .worth BM.uu during the
• of l’aris. so in I'artagena. iu t'olom
wlit-n that city was besieged in 1885.
sold in the markets for -85. Prices
n unusual kind are fixed not only by
. but by fieight. On this world's
'ace "jKisitiou is everything.” As
ght can bring together a donkey and
ferby winner, so freight can pnt on a
•1, bulk for bulk, gold, black pepper,
minds and amateur potry. At vine
r?;p Melbourne hay was dearer ti
n d ifeim sugar, and up the Amazon
i fateriwy watch can be bartered for
iy dolliVrs' worth of rubber. In Green
•V valuable furs van be bought for
>es of window glass, and in Persia
ih hrushcffNare so rare and valuable
t the Shalt \ias one among his c-ollee
> uf jewels ayd priceless curios.
Fruit Trees rrenth Highways.
t is announced! that the French gov
nicnt. looking out for anew source
revenue. fans* det to plflnt fruit
r-s all along the piublie high roads of
T he Strand c>f Old.
In the reign of Edwnril\lll. the Strand
is an open country roatd, wi’h a man
sion here and there, on banks of the
River Thames, most probamy a castle or
stronghold. In this state it mo doubt re
mained during the greater snirt of the
York and Lancaster period. lFrom Hon
ry Yll.’s time the eastles most likely be
gan to be exchanged for mansions of a
more peaceful character. These gradu
ally increased, and in the reign of Kd
ward VI. the Strand consisted, on the
south side, of a line of mansions with
garden walls, and on the north of a sin
gle row of houses, behind which all was
eld.—Newcastle (Eng.) Chronicle.
Curious Facts About Coal.
; Australian soft or bituminous coal pro
duces twice as much gas as European or
[American coal. For this reason, the
Australian eon! is imported into Europe,
[although it is very costly. This is a ease
|of the best coal going to Newcastle to
joust an inferior kind. Pennsylvania an
thracite weighs twice as much as Euro
pean anthracite and takes but half th
[WBU-tWu,r Knropan
(product, because of the advantage in rail
poatl freights—St. Loois Post-Dispatch.
The Prince’s Neat Compliment.
k The Prince of Wales is— occasionally at
Boast —clever at paying a compliment. In
connection with the lilting out of the
American hospital ship Maine, he was
surrounded by a number of American
women, including Mrs. Bradley Martin,
Mrs. Joseph Chamberlain, the Duchess
of Marlborough, Lady Randolph Church
ill. Mrs. Ronalds and Mrs. Arthur Paget,
when he said. “I have the greatest faith
in the good the --hip will do; American
girls have healed many an Englishman's
wounded heart."—Philadelphia" Post.
, Looks Like Tweed.
There is a man in charge of the vaults
of a safe deposit company in New York
who. in personal appiea ranee. is the ex
art counterpart of William M. Tweed,
its the big Tammany boss appeared in
the days of his prosperity on Manhat
tan island. He is very lntteh unlike
Tweed, however, in the fact that the
property of other people, of which ho is
the guardian, has no temptation lor him.
—Ntw York Commercial.
Try Grain-O ! Try Grain-O !
Ask your grocer today to show you a
package of GRAIN-O, the new food
drink that takes the place of ooffep. The
children may drink it without injury as
well as the adult. All who try if like it.
GRAIN-O has that rich sea! brown of
Mocha or Java, but it is made from
pure grains, and the most delicate stom
ach receives it without distress. One
fourth the prioe of coffee. 15c and 25c
per package. Sold by all grocers.
“Which is the head barber?" inquired
the customer. “We're all head barbers."
replied the artist: “what did you sup
pose we were—corn doctors?"- Yonkers
r* oughing Heads to Consumption-
Kemp’s Balsam will stop the cough at
Go to your druggist today and get
bottle free. Sold in 25 and 50
rp t't bottles. Go at once; delays are dan
Mach of Berlin has made anew
ailoy of magnesium and aluminum, pro
ducing a compound like brass, white as
n be turned anil bored.
Spring Humors
of the Blood
Come to a cortaiu percentage of all the
►eople. Probably 75 per cent, of these
people are cured every year by Hood's
Sarsaparilla, and we hope by this ad
rcrtlseuient to get the other 25 per
•ent. to take Hood's Sarsaparilla. It
las made more people well, effected
pore wonderful cures than any other
aedldne in the world. Its strength
s a blood puritier is demonstrated by
B* tMrreloos cures of
Scrofula Salt Rheum
Sf cia,d Mea d Boils, Pimples
■II Kinds of Humor Psoriasis
■lood Poisoning Rheumatism
K tßrrh Malaria, Etc.
■ ct wtl!ch prevalent at this season.
K' 0 ” nood Hood’s So’•sapari 11a now.
H Will do you wonderful good.
I Hood’s
•America's Greatest Blood Medicine.
Artillery starting out on the bold and
eouutjy that compelled the surrender o
ers. These are the guns whose lvdd
laager and forced the lion-hearted ieade
Entiuis'astic Celebration of Shru*-
rock Day.

Ireland end ill: Shamrock Now Mo
uo(i iliziiu the Attention ot
Loud ot People.
London. March 17. -Shamrock day
promises to vie with Primrose day in the
hearts of the people, judging front the
enthusiasm with which, ror the first time
in the history of the nation, loyalists all
: over the United Kingdom tire celebrating
j and everywhere the green is conspicuous,
i Front Windsor castle where the Queen
I observed the day by wearing a sprig of
j genuine four-leaved shamrock, to the
; east cud of the slums of London,
where the ragged urchin glories in
his morsel of green weed, nearly
everyone sports something in the shape
of jt green favor. A word from her ma
jesty has turned the emblem of semi
disloyalty into a badge of honor and lot?
i made the shamrock the most prized of
! a'l the plants iu the British isles.
By the Queen’s order the bills in the
curfew tower of Windsor castle, honored
St. Patrick this morning; Irish airs
played by the Grenadiers enlivened the
Queen's luncheon, and on London’s man
sion house floats anew loyal Irish flag
with the Union Jack in the upper corner
and a crowned harp iu the center of a
green field, as distinguished from the
Irish flag which bears the harp without
the union or crown. The street venders
have done i roaring trade with flags,
buttons, clover, moss spinach, bits of
green ribbon, etc. Houses and stores
lavishly display green flags and bunting,
and Irish soldiers and sailors showing
special pride in wearing the national em
Great Britain Irritated.
London. March 17.—Between the lines
of the politely-worded editorial comments
on President McKinley's expression of
willingness to aid in the restoration of
peace between Great Britain and the
Boer republics can lie discerned many evi
• lein, .. _• —. ... ..r.t in-itatiou which the
ess responsible public does not nesttaie
to outwardly express, while even mem
bers of the government privately display
pique that of all the powers America
should have consented to assume what
one official designated as the "ungracious
role of suggesting some form of inter
ference.” to which he added this expres
sion: "Englishmen cannot help contrast
ing the perfect correctness of the attitude
of opeuiy-unfriendiy France with the of
fer of the United States, which, if it had
Como from a less disinterested source,
could only have been regarded as an un
friendly act.”
There is no doubt that the overtures
of the United States, even through care
fully worded, have sensibly irritated
Great Britain as a whole, while circles es
pecially friendly to the United Staten ex
press open regret at the opportunity of
fered to critics to compare the refusal
of M. Delcas.se. the French minister of
foreign affairs, to gratify the hostile sen
timent in France hy making proposals to
Lord Salisbury which were sure of rejec
tion with what they testily call the "in
terference" of Washington, and which,
though only tentative and clothed in
words of perfect friendliness and
courtesy, came at an inopportune mo
ment. when the supreme self-sufficiency
<d' the British empire is the predomiuat
ing feeling of the day. Every where one
hears expressions of satisfaction that
while the answer to the proposal was
clothed in words of perl’<*ef courtesy, the
language of Lord Salisbury in "brush
ing aside ' President McKinley's proffer
was so extremely definite a- ‘to kill all
possibility of a repetition of tin* offers
from any source, unless those proposing
them are desirous of being recognized as
openly antagonistic to this country.
No Outside lut irlerenee.
Emphasis is laid on the fact that Great
Britain declared at the outset her un
willingness to consent to any outside in
terference. and therefore, as. according
to the well-established principle of in
ternational law that the right of inter
vention is conditional on tin* willingness
of both parties t*> the quarrel to accept
the good offices of a mediating power,
such interference was. in this ease, out
side the hounds of diplomatic possibili
ties and gav- Lord Salisbury full justi
fication for his "retort courteous.”
Outside the international jmlities, Ire
land and the shamrock largely monopolize
the attention of lautdon. The interneeim
strife in the Nationalistic ranks engen
dered by the Dublin corporation's ad
dress to the Queen am) the bitterness
felt in loyalist circles in Ireland at the
outward exhibitions of disrespect of her
majesty, keep the officials guessing as to
what is likely to occur at the Irish capi
tal next month. An official in the office
of the chief secretary of Ireland. Gerald
Balfour, said he was not surprised at
the Nationalists opposing the address of
welcome, "which, necessarily, was either
hyjH’crisy or a lie, in addition to which
it would go far to stop the Bow f Ameri
can contributions.”
Speaking of the Queen's visit, the same
official sad In* had little doubt that
"wigs would litter Dublin green" liefore
the visit was concluded.
Simply of Sliamrock 1 nm flicient.
lii the meantime St. Patrick's dav i*
ls’ing observed throng..out the l'i>it*-d
Kingdom :t> never t*efore. The supply
of shamrock is quite insufficient to m<-* t
th*- demands.
Tl.e new yacht Built for the Queen in
♦ lit* government dockyard*. at a e.si of
about S-\r*o(i,tlOo, will probably never i.e
used by b*r majesty. Her instability,
palpably demonstrated at tin* time of b*r
undocking has caused the Queen to ’ak<*
a strong.dislike to the vessel ami the al
terations : eeessitated so materially re
duced her omfort and convenient o tbs'
it is believed they will render the vessel
uusuited for th<* purpose originally in
tended!. The probability is that the yacht i
will ultimately !■*• renamed Kindi li tres
nsl> into the very heart of the enemy’s
f Gen. I*. A. I'ronje and his brave tight
ite shells made such awful havoc in the
r to capitulate.
and converted into a dispatch vessel for
the use of the admiralty.
Bi ycl* s for Volunteers.
Of the 82.>,(M*0 Which the g, vern
inent purpose? to spend in deceit yin- the
volunteers $250,000 will be s|>ent. at tin
'ate of SB* per man. to encourage each
regiment to form a company of bicyclists.
Lord Lansdov. ne. the secretary of war,
and George Wyndham. the parliaments
ry secretary of the war office, both ride
w heels and they know from personal expe
rience what can bedonewith the machine
on the fine English roads. Of course they
do not expect the soldiers to use the
wheels on the South African plains or in
ihe Indian hill country, but they aver
that in assembling for home defense and
in concentrating at any point on the
coast battalions of bicyclists could trans
port themselves and their arms and am
munition and emergency rations with less
fatigue and with as much speed a
though on horseback. A volunteer
trained to the use of the bicycle, they
claim, would have tit hand for instant
use the means of reaching, by a direct
load, a point of mobilization possibly
twenty or fifty miles distant. With a
bicycle it would be as though a charger
stood ready saddled at the volunteer's
View* of Some Who Are Now Serv
itor in South Afrit-i.
Nurses who -ire serving in hospitals iu
South Africa say it is astonishing how
severely wounded many of the soldiers
can be and still live. An added discom
fort from which the wounded suffer is
the intense heat. At Pietermaritzburg
the thermometer often registers I,‘tN de
grees outside and t>4 degrees in the
wards. A temperature of SS degrees is
considered cool.
A rajs are universally used in the hos
pitals. After a battle nurses and sur
geons are on duty night and day in the
"theaters, as these places of suffering
arc called. In all cases the men con
sider it a disgrace to be ill of typhoid
or dysentery, and would rather be
wounded. I hey say the most awful ex
perience is lying wounded on the field
after a battle waiting to be picked up,
and wondering if they will be found at
all. Sometimes it is claimed that they
endure forty-eight hours of this sus
M'omen nurses are not permitted to
serve in stationary hospitals at all. while
in base hospitals only four arc allowed
f..r every luO beds. At Mafeking Lady
Sarah W'iisoa is in charge of the uu.vih
ary hospital, it is said that where worn
on nursos aro employ oil thoy give thoir
irtMvnis mistiniyd re and 'sympathy.
Ihe English Smbul.imV trains m-ed j n
Soutti Africa are declared to be models
ol comfort and common sense, each beiug
splendidly- equipped with a kitchen, pan-
Uy and dispensary. The bunks are ar
ranged on either side of a narrow center
aisle, and have detachable sides, so that
the patient cun be easily slipped from
stretcher to bed. One hundred men can
he comfortably accommodated.
As they are without water for week?
on the field of battle, the men generally
begged to be bathed before anviliing
further is done for their relief. They
are then put to bed and operated upon
if the ease is urgent, though this is not
done oil the train if it can he avoided.
Ea h man is provided with a shirt,
sponge, brush, socks, handkerchief, knife,
fork, spoou and cup within reach. The
trains carry two nursing sisters, several
trained orderlies and surgeons.
In a recent discussion in England a? to
when a man should be considered incapa
citated for service, it was ?■ t:it■< 1 that no
age limit should be set. In fact, ii is
claimed that age. so long as it does not
accompany physical incapacity, has the
advantage of youth iu the varied exjte
rience it brings to the work. New York
I lie Press and Christian science.
To those unfamiliar with the healing
system known as Christian Science, there
may seem to lie a lack of wisdom in dis
carding the well-known and long-estab
lished systems of healing by drugs and
ether material means, and trusting to a
system which, to them, is unknown amt
uncertain. This is true of our newspaper
friends who have not investigated < Inis
tian_ Science as well as of others.
We .in- nevertheless aware that fair
minded newspaper men. even though they
may not endorse Christian Science, do
not wish to do it and its adherents in
justice. Their natural de-ire i< to treat ;
it fairly, and give it the credit to which I
it is entitled.
This suggests the question whether, if I
they desire to publish anything relating |
to Christian Science, they ran occupy
this fail- attitude toward it unless they !
take reasonable pains to inform them- I
selves, as to what Christian Science is. 1
what it purports to lie able to accomplish
in the wav of healing disease, and what
it lias actually accomplished and is ac
To the newspa(x-r fraternity who de -
sire legitimate and candid uses. Christian '!
Scientists will afford every facility in
their power ill the way of furnishing 'such
information. There is plenty of evidence
to be had. although there are sonic eases j
where, for obvious reasons, publicity is!
not diedred by those interested; and their ’
wishes should he resjsx-tixi. There are, I
on the other hand, numerous instances !
where the beneficiary is only too glaVI j
to make known the fact of having been |
healed. ITn- Christian Science publico i
fions, extending back for many years, j
tontain testimonies front thousands of)
this ilass.
In view of the whole situation, there
fore. we feel warrantisl in asking, ami
do hereby respect fully and earnestly ask,
our newspaper friends to look into our
methods, satisfy themselves as to the
work nr-complished and being accom
plished. and then give us such a bearing j
iiefore the bar of public opinion as is -
justly ours.
We specially ask that particular case*,
where rumor would often place Christian j
Science in a false position, Is- fairly 1
looked into and treatisl in accordance !
with the facts.- Christian Science Keuti- I
Tricks of Kiit-.il Cost masters.
The poet office department wishes to put i
a s.op to the practice of large merchants i
buying their stamps of small jiostofficew. |
I’ostmasters of a certain grade are pa hi I
according to their stamp sales, and hence i
they have induced some users of many !
-tamps to buy of them, either through t
friendship <r through pecuniary induce-!
merits.- New York Commercial Adver- !
ti. M-r. , j
Weak Women Slide Happy by Lydia F.
Piukhatn'a Vegetable Compound
Letters from Two Who Now liore
C hitdren.
‘‘Dear Mrs. Pink ham :—lt was my
erdont desire to have a child. 1 had i
been married three years and was ;
childless, so wrote to you to find out
ago, stating my case to you.
"I had pains through mv bowels,
headache, and backache, felt tired
and sleepy all the time, was troubled
with the whites. 1 followed your
advice, to< k your Vegetable Com
pound. ami it did me lots of good. 1
now have a baby girl. 1 certainly be
lieve 1 would have miscarried had it
not been for Lydia E. Pink ham's Vege
table Compound. 1 had a very easy
time ; vva - sick only a short time. 1
think your medicine is a godsend to
women an the condition in which 1
was. I*- commend it to ail as tin* best
medicine for women.”-- Mrs. Mart
Lank, Ccytee, Tenn.
“Ditch Itider" of Irrigating Slaioi.
One df the newest of occupations is
that off "ditch rider" in the Western
j states wliich have large irrigating canals.
| The “dicli rider” patrols the ditch
i throughout the season of actual operaiioi:
! to sc tint the works an in good repair
l and to rtiperinteud the proper distribu
tion of water to the various stockholders
|or irrigaovs from the system. Where a
i dildi is tot longer than twelve or fifteen
I miles, oie ditch rider is expected to pn
: trol its utiro length, but upon more c\
! tensive systems several may be required.
In the alter ease the canal is divided
into dit sions, eaeli of which is patroied
by a kpartite rider and the length of ,i
division depends upon the character *f
! the dities, varying with the amount of
j repairs, iln danger of breaks and leaks,
I and lie number of regulating gates to
| look after. The average length of a di
! vision is from twelve to fifteen miles, and
! the outrage compcnsation for the work
i ranget from 850 to 875 a month, out of
! which he must pay hi? own hoard and
j furnish and maintain his own horse and
I cart.
C&seless Mothers Who Use
Dangerous Purgatives
A Menace to Mankind F.aslly Avoided by the
Use of a Rational Remedy Every Mother
Should Heed the Warning.
'to slaughter of the lnno'*ents nil* noth
luzjia comparison with the dostrueiion of
liifintM enuMHi by ‘physic ”
Nt)t so very long ago the pom- little suffer
ersfvvere usually forced to swallow violent
pmjpes, and it was luck If they got over it
f i*ie Rtornnch and bowels of ihe baby are
so if res of constant discomfort. 'The in. Ik
fonii sours in the baby's delicate little In
sliifp. and forms curd, ami tin f r men tut lon
of [this undigested substance, make* gas.--,
wljch nroiturc wind colb' Then the little
peTple l>eglii to scream with agony, and t ti •
exJltcd mother or uurat* pours down the
'Dhat** the lime for the use of Uascarefs
Caiiiy \*ithurtle. If the bribe be HUekl ng
ti e morher tunkes her milk tiu'dly pi igailvt*
by catiag a Untrarer. older Infants eat n
liith* p'eee like eundy. In all • as.*s ('as
carets are mild but pv!tive. never grip nor
gripe, stop sour Rtoinncb. move the l>*.weN
naturaliy, and put things right n-* they
sltMild he.
Now, mamma, buy and try Unvarr!**
day It’s what they do. nut what we mm v
they'll do, proves their merit All drug
gists. 10c, 25c or ft)e, or mailed for prb*-
for booklet and free sample Addf***s
Sferllng Remedy t'o. 9 Uhb’.ugo; Montreal,
< an., or New ork.
©ThU is the <' ASrA ItKT fabler,
Kvery tablet of the only geiiuiue
fas'-arets bears the mngV let fern
‘ Look t the tablet oefre
you buy. and beware of frauds,
Imitations and substitutes
don't delay 1
balsam I
II Cure* Celd* Cough*. Sore Throat Croup In
fluenr* WhoopingCoiiglt.BronchitinandAtth'na
* certain cure fer Consumption In first *t*q*s.
*nd a lure relief In advanced stage*, Lee at
once You will ee the eicellent fec* after
taking the firat dole. Sold ht dealer ever*-
•here Large battle* 26 cent* and 60 cent*
C^ ATl A L ° e ~~
<$WF pRB&j?
Send your name and address on a
postal, and we will send you our 1 56-
page illustrated catalogue free.
180 Wincheatur Avenue, hew Haven, Conn
I ijiiiik nhvf a ciirv#vri
Hook of twarlmoninl* nnd l* ll* 1 * f,t'f,,r P '.
I ULL Or. 11. 11. Or sen's Vvvv, Ilea n, Atlai.ti*, Va
Save Your flair with
Shampoos of
And light dressings of CUTICURA, purest of
emollient skin cures. This treatment at once
stops falling hair, removes crusts, .scales, and
dandruff, soothes irritated, itching surfaces,
stimulates the hair follicles, supplies the roots
with energy and nourishment, and makes the
hair grow upon a sweet, wholesome, healthy
scalp when all else fails.
Millions of Women
Use 'i Ticritv Soap exclusively for preserving, purifying, and beautifying
tile skin, for cleansing the scalp of crusts, scales, and dandruff, and the stop
ping of falling hair, for softening, whitening, and healing, red, rough, and
sore hand*, | n (he form of batlm for annoying irritations and dialings, or
too free or offensive perspiration, in the form of washes for ulcerative, wenk
uesc.. and for many antiseptic purposes which readily suggest themselves
to women, and especially mothers, and for all the purposes of the toilet,
bath, and nursery No amount of persuasion can induce those who have once
used it. to use any other, especially for preserving and purifying the skin,
scalp, and hair of infants and children. < 'i;tici;ra Soap combines delicate
emollient properties derived from Ut rn t iiA, the great skin cure, with the
purest of demising ingredients, and the most refreshing of flower odors. No
other medirated soap ever compounded is to be compared with it for pre
serving, purifying, and beautifying the skin, scalp, Lair, and hands. No
oilier foreign ot domestic tniht soap, however expensive, is to be compared
witli it, for all the purposes of the toilet, bath, and nursery. Thus it com
bine?, iu Oni Soap at One I’rice, vi/., Tvvkstv-hvk Cents, the best
akin and complexion soap, the tit ?r toilet, and best baby soap in the world.
All that lias been said of CuTiCCNA Soa r may b said with even greater emphasis
of ( ’uticcra Ointment, the most doticate, and yt most afflictive or emollients, and
greatest of skin cures its use in connection with Cimcmts Soap (as per directions
around each package), in the “On* Nk.ht Curie von Hour Hands, 1 ’ in the
and iii iiiviiv uses ion numerous to mention, is sufficient to prove us mjperiority
over ail oitc-r preparations for the skin.
Cosm P :e,B External and Internal Treatment for every Humor,
mll flli cl Ift *M‘i :jct 11 a Hd*t* fUbc. Tto th# Akin *.f cruet* rj<t
mm v mmm u „ n ,j the* thicken*! cuticle, Cuticuha O nt <t>Or . ■,
- ixt | ’OUieUntly Hy Itching, inftarnraalton, rxl Irritntlcn, ao<l *oolbe mrui
I li© hol, xrid < ‘mv i ha Itßeoi.vtNT (fcOc.), to cool and clean*** tbo blcwx*
A Hihol* B*t la often •uffirtctii to cure ihe moat tJr!urlng, dieflguring, and humiliating akin,
•calf’, nod Moml liumora. with l of hair, when ail ala** fella Hotter Druij am> OakJi.
Oiriu , t>oie !*ro|> , lio*ton. “ All abntil Ihe Hktn, Hcalp, ami llalr.'* fr#e
What lli<* Hr iriwh Soldier is I iglitmg
Thrjf ,•>: :i n iduum <f limrid n alit)
I in tin rr|il,v of llii rrm: ill ili* r front
I whom' Intent'* 1 1 a* I a-!. •• ! Ill'll far > In
I keep them mil of lit ' will klioii-** . ll*
| fold ihrni. on m ri-kit 'd yesterday, in
| wail till in jrtnrnril. n hen limy could
I all "i’ll In llm tv mi khouse together.”
Writing from Middrr Itivcr, js r,,r|innii
mi tin- I’lriri. Welch > niniilaiiiH that out
r, r 7 stiit lintr** i week in must pay 1
shilling fnr a sirmll pot of jam and tin
Miiim mum I'nf eighteen vi-ry email hi*
cui ■ : out* l .* billing tm. (tml
thru tliere i* tobacco. No wonder the
workhouse ioonh* oniinounly! l.ondou
f 'll! nlll<’b‘.
Drying preparation* irituply develop
dry r.itarrh; limy dry up the accretions
which adhere to the nminliranc and dr
<iiifiri'<‘. causing it fur more serious trim
lil* than t!i< ordinary form of catarrh.
Avoid ali drying inhalants, funma, smokes
and snuffs and use that which cleanses,
**olhc* Sind heal*. Kit'* f'rcuui Malm is
such a untidy and will euro catarrh or
cold in tiie head easily and pleasantly. A
trial ire will !.* m.*;!•■<] for 10 cent**. All
druggists sell the .Vic. '-i/e. Ely Hriitb
cr. Vi Wiirrrii St., N Y.
Tin Malm runs without f *•*ii:. does not
nritalr < r sueer’lig. Il sprinds it
-elf r rr an initate*! iml angry surface.
nli*'ing iiiiincil; ttely the painful inllaii*
la! ion.
With Eli • f'.eatn I’ iini vm are armed
aU'"i -t Nasal Catarrh ..mi Hay IVvcr.
mnvEenpvrj excursion rati:?
•* l#f * <’*nada and pat
lom 1 1 if n I Ucolftr* mio bow io M>t iir
I O | tw-rna of \li limi VViitM.i
I S 1 J 0 fipj grow I fig land on th • onli
J a! U Milt. • bn *4MMir’l OH fp
yw *1 /jn pllration to tha Huf^rih
* I•tidant of 1 mmiurutioti
JjMKw On***, or i>* m
i- dtrign*d Hpactai!/ 001.
•imjr*loo will Saava fci Foal. Uiou .on tl. Ut
and M Tuolajr in *ach month, and •panlalljr low it*-
on all )inn of railway *r* baing'juolftd for oarronnon*
laaviog I'aul on Marol. Jhih and April 4tb, for Mini
tobit. Aaatniboia. Haakat-hawan and AJbarta
Writ* to K. Pedley. Kupt Imrnlfration, Ottawa,
C atiadn, or tha uodorgignad who w;ll n,a i % i* ft!-
U#*-*, pfcmphiwu, €tc., fr*. T u. Currie. Sttvads
Po nt, W*. # -Agrtit for Oovernisent of Canada.
M LaCrosse Mutual Aid Associa ion
in the P*oo;:r tmpiiy m Wiscoimin
- /M*\ s I'My.ni; ** - r i* .* ol liiuc froin hh lit ■
or tfckueMi Rste* remoasl.i*.
Muutbly payment*. Agent* wanted. Address'
M. N. U ....„ No IJ, 1900.
please lay you *w the Adverllsrnirnl
*D this paper.
*25 CTS.
CURES Wfltftf. TtiTThT f ails*
<Aro*(l, Hyrup. Tn*u** u t>c
in tiijif. H<il by druntitfi.
25 CTjS’:.

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