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The daily picket. (Canton, Miss.) 18??-19??, June 25, 1903, Image 2

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The Daily Picket
SiaKulnr Marriage Customs and Oth
er Peculiar Practices of
the People.
The first of a series of monographs
dealing with the ethnographical sur
rey of Bombay has been issued. The
survey is being carried out under the
direction of Mr. 11. E. Enthoven, the
superintendent of the provincial cen
sus, and, says the Bombay Gazette, it
is proposed to issue monographs giv
ing as full an account as possible of
the most important or most interest
ing tribes in the presidency. To make
the work of the survey as complete
and as accurate as may be, Mr. En
thoven invites the assistance of all
who may be able to supply informa
tion regarding the various castes in
to which the population is split up.
The educated members of castes will
no doubt avail themselves of the op
portunity to submit materials con
cerning the origin and customs of
their communities, They can also as
sist, as Mr. Enthoven asks them to,
l>y useful criticism of the various
monographs as they are published,
for it is intended to finally republish
the whole of the series in a single
volume. The survey will include an
thropornotrloal operations, and a be
ginning in this direction has been al
ready made in making physical meas
urements of Brahmans, Marathas,
Kunbis, Bhils and Mahars.
.1 otemism, which is still found in
certain tribes, and the survival of
particular marriage customs are
among the special matters in regard
to which it is hoped that much new
Information wilt be elicited as a re
sult of the present investigations.
The monograph which has just been
published is an account of the Ahir
tribe, the materials for which hare
been collected and compiled by Mr.
1> II. Bhandarkar from the Bombay
Gazette and other sources. The
Ahirs number 104.894, and are espe
cially numerous in Khandesh, Nasik.
Outeh and Kathiawar, by far the
largest numbers being found in the
two last named parts of the presi
dency. The Ahirs of Cutch and Ka
thiawar, however, differ considerably
from those of the Deccan districts,
no doubt as the result of local influ
ences. There have been various the
ories as to the origin of the tribe,
but the conclusion now reached is
that they were at first a non-Hindoo
and a non-Aryan tribe of shepherds
or herdsmen, leading a nomadic life.
They were subsequently incorporat
ed into the Goala caste, an experi
ence that occurred to ittnny other
foreign or aboriginal pastoral tribes.
It, is considered probable that they
entered India from Afghanistan and
* migrated from the Punjaub eastward
and southward. They appear to have
held sway over Khandesh, Nasik, Ka
thiawar, Palaitpur and Culch. and the
greater part of Goojerat was in their
possession when the Kathis appeared
there in the eighth' century. In
Khandesh the Ahirs form so great a
proportion of the population that
the Khandesh dialect of Marathi is
called Ahirani, and is spoken by
half the people, in Cutch and Kathi
awar they have also preserved their
own dialect.
As to the customs of the tribe in
the latter parte of the eountry, the
widow of an Aliir marries her late
husband’s younger brother. In the
Deccan the widow is generally mar
ried in the same way, or to her
cousin by her mother-in-law or aunt
in-law, though if she be an adult she
can marry any man she likes. Tote
mistic sects exist among these peo
ple. showing their non-Aryan origin,
while the theory of their foreign ori
gin is strengthened by the fact that
the people of one of ilieir endoga
inous sections are called Romabans.
This is held to point to a foreign
horde from Romaic, identified by San
skrit scholars with Alexandria and
other places outside India where as
tronomy was studied. The mono
graph of the Ahirs is an admirable
beginning of the series to be pub
lished, and indicates the valuable re
sults which will accrue from the sur
vey now being carried out.
Wlijr Ice In Slippery.
At a recent meeting of the Philo
sophical society at Cambridge, Eng
land, S. Skinner contributed a paper
on the slipperiness of ice. This has
been attributed tcf the presence of a
layer of lubricating water under the
body pressing on the ice. The water
Is produced by the lowering of the
freezing point where the pressure is
experienced. On this view the object
glides on a liquid layer, and conse
quently viscous friction in water
takes the place of the rubbing fric
tion between the solids. Joly has
shown by calculation that the weight
of a man concentrated on the blade
of a skate is sufficient to lower the
freezing point very considerably, and
Reynolds, arguing from the difficulty
of slipping on very cold ice, comes to
the same conclusion. In the present
paper it is pointed out that sliding
on a liquid layer is a condition under
which cavitation will occur in the
liquid, and that this will aid the slip
ping —Nature.
back of Time.
“We hare called,” explains the chair
man to tins committee, “to ask you to
make an impromptu speech at the
meeting to-night.”
“I cannot,” replied the great man.
“1 can deliver an address, but if yon
want me to make an impromptu speech
you should give Jus two weeks’ nv
Fii n il 11 css of American Girls for
Uaken, Etc,. Catered To by Peer
Importing Company.
The following resolution has been
passed by the senate of the state of
Missouri: Resolved, That the commit
tee of criminal jurisdiction be in
structed to take into consideration the
necessity and importance of the pass
age of a law providing' for the tax
ation, branding and licensing of for
eign lords and noblemen, both real and
genuine, bogus and fraudulent, found
running at large inythe state of Mis
souri, and providing severe penalties
for the violation of the said law, to
the end that the young women of Mis
souri may be protected and fully
warned against engaging in specula
tion of so risky and dangerous a char
acter.—New York World.
In the following handbill, left at the
doors of a fair correspondent in Mis
souri, we seem to trace the culminat
ing’ cause of the above scare, saj's Lon
don Punch:
The Missouri Peer-Importing com
pany—This company was formed to
meet the ever-increasing demand for
lords and noblemen in the state of Mis
souri and U. S. A. generally.
Absolutely no risk run by our cus
Ladies dealing with us are assured
of fair treatment and prompt deliv
Without fear of contradiction we
affirm that our peers are superior in
rank and pedigree and in position in
their own countries to any noblemen
now on the market.
Every lord supplied to our customers
is branded with the state stamp, and
no goods that are not up to the govern
ment. standard are retailed at our
Our stock of British dukes is the
finest in the world, and at the Missouri
exposition we were awarded the gold
medal for this rare and beautiful type
of goods.
A choice collection of belted earls is
always on view in our showrooms.
We highly recommend our “B. B. B.,”
or British baron brand. These may
be had in three styles—English, Irish
or Scotch. We do a large business in
these goods with people who like a good
article, but cannot afford^ the more
costly barnds. As. however, the supply
is limited, customers are advised to
purchase early.
We have a very cheap line in French
counts, which we are offering at prices
to suit the smallest purses. Such of
these goods as we sell hearthe govern
ment imprint, though personally we
do not care to recommend them, hav
ing had frequent complaint regarding
their quality.
We beg leave to observe that the
lowest priced peers—such, for in
stance, as Polish counts—we do not
at,ock. -*—-"a fn--—m-m.i.i —-n _
been found satisfactory. We venture
to urge upon our clients the advisabil
ity of paying a somewhat higher price
and insuring quality.
Peers delivered to any address in U.
S. free of duty and carriage paid.
The following are examples of the
testimonials which we are receiving
The marchioness of FHz-Portculiis
(nee Miss Polly Porker) writes: “Your
marquis is simply lovely—and so in
telligent. Please send two more, as I
want them for birthday presents for
my sisters. Am going to England
shortly. Yours sincerly,
"Polly Fitz-Portcullis.”
A countess (whodesires tobeanony
■rnoiis) writes: “Earl recently received
and gives every satisfaction. Have
shown him to friend who bought Rus
sian prince last year, and she says she
wished she had heard of your firm
then, for she certainly woud have
tried one of your earls.
“P. S.—Please send me French count
suitaWe for presentation to elderly
maiden aunt. Was delighted with Irish
Humorous Anecdote Tlint Was a Fa
vorite with the War
The world is indebted, for the pres
ervation of this anecdote to the late
Senator Voorhees, of Indiana, who re
lated it in Washington not long before
his death, says the Philadelphia Led
ger. As Voorhees told it, Lincoln had
in court a case in which he felt no great
confidence, and, agreeably to a time
honored rule among lawyers (“if you
have a poor case abuse the opposing
counsel”), touched lightly on its
merits, but paid bis respects toliis op
ponent. who happened to be a young
lawyer, not without ability, but very
glib, very bumptious, and a little “too
previous” generally to make a favor
able impression on the jury. The
situation “indicated” (as the doctors
say) the professional rule too strongly
for Lincoln to resist its application.
But he tempered the wind before
shearing the lamb. After compliment
ing the young man on his remarkable
flow of language, as exhibited in*the
speech which he had just delivered to
the jury, and paying a warm tribute to
his good qualities and those of both
his parents, Lincoln said:
"But my young friend’s gift of
words has one serious drawback,
which you, gentlemen, have wit
nessed in this ease. It interrupts
the action of his mind. His thinking
machine and talking apparatus don’t
swim to jibe. When bis tongue works,
bis brain quits, lie reminds me of a
little steaprboat that used to run on
the Sangamon river. It had a three
foot boiler and a five-foot whistle, and
every time it whistled it had to stop.”
In the Same Boat.
“He doesn’t know much,” said a
man to-day, in speaking of an enemy;
“and.” he added, in a moment of frank
ness, “J don't eiHier/'--Atchison Globe.
Some Timely Chatter from the
Western Metropolis.
The Yoons; Men of ll»e City Are Break
ins Inio Polities—Oddities for
tlie Centennial Celebration
of This Fall.
Chicago.—Chicago’s “most, eligible
bachelor” is spoken for. Miss Grace
___________ Greenway Brown,
youngest daugh
ter of one of the
“oldest and most
aristoeratic” fam
ilies of Maryland
having made the
fortunate reser
vation. At any
rate one might
gather from Chi
cago headlines
that Mr. Palmer's
good fortune is
Honore Palmer.
Diit second to tne
good fortune of
his fiance. But then it must be taken
into consideration that Chicago i. 1
pretty w.eil pleased with Mr. Palmer
and is not yet very well acquainted
with Miss Brown. This Baltimore
family, however, is well represented
in the Jake city, one daughter having
married Walter W. Keith and an
other having- become the bride of
Marshall Field’s nephew.
Honore Palmer’s social position
makes him one of the best known ex
ponents of the “new blood” that has
lately been forced into the city coun
cil. His campaign two years ago.
as tlie “silk stocking” democratic
candidate from the Twenty-first ward
was a novel political feature for Chi
cago, and one that became signifi
cant when he won. Although the re
publicans this year put up a strong
man in the person of Fletcher Dob
byns the impetus of Mr. Palmer’s
initial term and his renewed energy
carried him to victory and a second
term. While young Palmer has done
nothing brilliant in the council he is.
regarded as a very satisfactory indi
cation of progress in the journey
towards a clean council and honest
Among the other members of tlie
council who are not politicians hut
conscientious men and careful stu
dents of municipal affairs, and who
are for that reason really the back
bone of the newer council, may be
mentioned Alderman Milton J. Fore
man, Frank T. Bennett, Henry T. Eid
mann, Walter J. Kaymer and Charles
Problem of the “Levee.”
iCCSlueniS ox tiicoutnii Hi i. TIT*
cago who have occasion to use the
Cottage Grove ..
cable line have
lately h'ad their
attention arrest
ed by a very re
markable activity
in the reconstruc
tion of old build
ings in the vicin
ity of Twenty
second street. Al
most every night,
so it seemed, sev
eral old struc
tureatook on new
white pillared The Gilded Palaces
- , j Must Go.
fronts and a re
juvenated appearances. But after the
first surprise of it, the discovery was
made that all their beauty, like that
of the “painted lady of Doubfe
Dykes,” was false. Citizens are now
declaring that the new levee must go.
The whole problem in a city like
Chicago is serious. The levee cannot
be eradicated by law. The use of too
stringent measures, say the author
ities, is like attempting to extinguish
burning oil with water: the evil only
spreads into new districts. When the
elder Harrison was mayor he swept
nil illegitimate resorts into one gen
eral neighborhood. He did not at
tempt to destroy them wholly.
Gradually, because the street ear
patrons demanded it, State and Clark
streets were purged, at least so far
as outward appearances went. The
levee, thus further restricted, moved
south and east and between streets.
Proprietors of showy saloons who
thrive best near evil resorts and who
cannot afford to leave the thorough
fares have now tried Wabash avenue,
some of them spending* $20,00Q or $30,
000 in repairing old buildings. But the
vigilance committee of citizens is
after them, and Chicago awaits their
next move.
The Indians Are Cointna*.
We are informed that a feature of
Chicago’s centennial celebration next
_fall will be the in
vasion of the city
by Indians from
six different
tribes, who will
come down the
lake in their ca
noes as their fore
fathers did a cen
tury ago, land
down by t he
Goodrich docks,
otherwise the old
F ort Dearborn
landing-, and
The Indians to Invade there reenact old
scents. Let us
hope, only in part. With the proper
restrictions on 1he actions of the red
men, however, this exhibition will be
well worth seeing. Henry E. Weaver,
a Chicagoan, has saved a section of
the old fort and this will be set up asl
near the spot it originally occupied as
possible. The Indians will live on the
lake front hi their tepees and enter
into barter and trade at the fort, as
leir grandfathers did of old. !«<*•
entally, they will probably mak*
lore money in an hour out of the
hicago crowd than their grandfath
rs did in a month. They will sell
:ats, porcupine quill work, bead
■ork, baskets, canoes and skins. The
inioe races, swimming matches and
leturesque Indian tilting o.ontCStl
iSth, whtcK the Indians of the last
cntury amused the traders, will be
aacted ag'a.in for .society and the
sreet rabble of the metropolis.
. When the grandfathers of the pres
nt Indians did business in Chicago the
jhabitants of the post hired persons
D haul drinking water from the Chi
-ago river. Now, as has been recently!
stimated, Chicago people annually
onsume a quantity of water equal to
(square quarter of a mile in the lake,
ne-eighth of a mile deep. The city’s
hnks do an annual clearing house
tisiness of $8,333,000,000. Enough
fain is received annually in Chicago
t> fill a line of bushel baskets, set close
tgether, reaching nearly four times
round the world. Last year 2,053,000,
00 feet of lumber came to the Chicago
xarket, while pianos were manufac
hred in such number that had they
hen placed in line about every four
hocks they would have encircled the
gobe. Chicago is rich in material for
e timates like this, and the centennial
Till be the means of bringing Chi*
cigo’s greatness and rapid growth to
tie world’s attention.
Auction Snle of Relic*.
The proposal that the three Colum
bian caravels in Jackson park be dis
>oeed of to tke
iighest bidder
has raised a
storm of protest
in Chicago, but
so far as we know
no poet has yet
risen to immor
talize himself
over the situa
tion. And the
chance to do a
poetical stunt of
a lasting kind
over these much
abused old Wood- “What! Tear Yon Sacred
Ensien Down? ’
en bides is very
good, especially at this time.
These replicas of Columbus’ three
famous ships, the Santa Maria, Nina
and Pinta, are really very picturesque
and greatly enhance the interest and
attractiveness of the park. It is to be
hoped that the park commissioners
will repair them, leave them where
they are, and take more care of them
in future. Of the interesting features
of the exposition which survived the
disastrous tire that followed the great
fair, those that remain in the park are
all too few. The Fine Arts building
used by the Field Columbian museum,
the German building used as a refrac
tory. the convent of La Kabida used
. _.-i-—si-.. i;e_
tie Japanese pagodas on the island
and the three caravels rotting in the
lagoon are about the only features
that remain; yet they are all pictur
esque in spite of many signs of decay
and without them the park would re
semble any other ordinary reserve of
lawns, shubbery and ponds. The Fer
ris wheel remains in Chicago, but it
stands inactive in a North sid® beer
garden, and is likely at any time to be
torn to pieces for the iron and steel
that is in it.
Not a few of the world's fair build
ings were purchased by individuals
and moved- out of the city. For exam
ple, J. J. Mitchell purchased tfie Ceylon
building, moved it to Lake Geneva and
made himself a very odd, beautiful and
costly summer home of it. The Nor
way building may be seen on C. K. G.
Billings’ Lake Geneva estate. Seine
one else purchased the Idaho building,
but, although it may be seen at the
Wisconsin resort, the visitor would
have to wade in mud and water to his
knees to get to it, for it stands in a
slough, where it is abandoned by all
save bats and other eerie creatures.
But even there it will remain a unique
and picturesque attraction, for its
solid cedar beams will not soon rot.
A New Dignity.
The few- really sultry days that have
made their presence felt thus far this
_________ season have
served to show
that Chicago is by
no means all hus
tle arid no dignity.
Several brokers
at the board of
trade lost money
the other day be
cause they ap
peared at the pit
in their shirt
sleeves. That is,
they were re
"Where Is Your Coat,
Sir ?"
proaenect ny
police officer of the
board, and were
compelled to waste many valuable
minutes in running: back to their offi
ces for their coats. In some of Chi
cago’s big offices any employe ventur
ing to remove bis coat would lose his
job if he did not heed first warning.
Other firms are more lenient and de
clare that only those employes who
come in contact with the public need
swelter in coats on a hot day. But the
members of one firm, themselves ad
dicted to the shirt sleeves habit, de
clare that they think men look well
dressed in their shirt sleeves and they
encourage this negligee in summer,
because they are then assurd that their
employes are not trying to cheat the
111 nil dry men by wearing soiled linen.
The agitation of the burning eoa.t
question in Chicago has brought out
the fact that employers do noT care to
have beards raised at their expense.
They drive away trade and it has been
declared that employes must shave at
least every other day. One employer
says that all beards raised in his of
fices should be tagged in some mariner
during their first stages so that call
ers will understand what is iaknded.
I*« Former Abandonee in Florida Df
scribed by Oine Wtaio H«i»
Hunted It.
“In July, 1879, near my home in Tolls
county, Fla.,” said Cyrus Balcl'ier, ac
cording to the New York Sun, “I was
one of a party of nine men who joined
in an alligator hunt on what was
know n as the Hooker Prairie, but in
reality was a chain of bayoug. Within
an area of less than one mile around
we dispatched 224 alligators. They
ranged in size from three feet to 12,
the average length being seven feet.
“I came north 20 years ago and did
not go back to Florida until last win
ter, when I visited my old home. When
I expressed a wish to go out and tag
a few alligators folks looked at me in
surprise, and told me there hadn’t been
an alligator on Hooker Prairie in ten
years, and people around there had
almost forgotten what an alligator
looked like.
“Hunting the reptiles for the leather
market had caused them to become ex
tinct where they had once been almost
as plentiful as the flies that covered
them as they basked in the sun. And
with the departure of the alligators,
they told me, the flics had also almost
entirely disappeared.
“I remember once, in those good old
alligator days, a party of us were out
deer hunting. Our dogs started a deer
and took it to the river, into which it
plunged, to swim across.
“It never got across, though. It was
captured by a big alligator and lugged
back to the river bank. When we fol
lowed the dogs to the spot we found
that the alligator had whipped them
off and had the deer half devoured. We
lost the deer, but got the alligator.
“Once another man and myself pulled
a ten-foot alligator from a burrow in
the bank by running a long-handled
boat iiook into the hole, which the al
ligator seized in its jaws and held on
to. This was the same alligator that
had come out of the bayou the day
before where an old darky named
Gabe Doan had fallen asleep while
fishing, and bitten the old chap’s leg
off at the knee.
“I would no doubt have had the rest
of old Gabe, too, if two other fisher
men hadn’t heard his yells and hast
ened to the spot. When they ap
proached, the alligator slid into the wa
ter, taking Gabe’s leg along with it.
The men carried the darky home and
he got well, and 1 saw him stumping
around on the wooden leg that took
the place of the one the alligator bit
“On'one alligatoring trip along Hook
er Prairie I myself hilled 16 big alliga
tors and destroyed more than two bar
rels of alligator eggs.”
A Tusk That the Operator Dreadi
anil In Seldom .Satisfactory
iu Result*.
If deaf people had the same dread of
photographers that photographers
have of them, they w’ould not often
have their pictures taken. The artist
dislikes them, not because of their in
firmity, but because they take poor
pictures, says the New York Times.
“Why do they show up so badly in
a photograph?” asked the visitor in
whose presence such a complaint had
just been made.
“I don’t know why,” was the reply,
‘‘but they do. J udging by their expres
sion at that time they must be expect
ing the camera to go off at the critical
moment with a Eourtb-of-July racket,
and they are all on edge to hear it.
Their eyes never look Tike other peo
ple’s eyes, nor their noses like other
people’s noses, nor their mouths like
other people’s mouths. I suppose that
is partly due to the difficulty in making
them understand instructions. I may
pose a deaf man before the camera
ever so artistically, but before I get
five feet away he is drooping over again
in. the most dejected attitude.
” ‘Hold your head up,’ 1 shout at
“He opens his mouth wide and en
circles his ear with his palm.
“‘What’s that?’ he says.
“I go back and jerk him into shape.
We repeat that performance half a
dozen times. By the time the poor fel
low gets an inkling "of the require
ments of a photographic subject,‘he is
in a state of nervous collapse that does
not add to his physicarattractiveness.'
But after all that preparatory t*ssle‘
we do not like to postpone the great
event, so we take a picture. Naturally,
it is not a .good one. The man is not
satisfied; neither am I, but it is not1'
much use to repeat the performance,
for he is-not likely to get a better one.
“Altogether, there is a strained,
tense look on the pictured face of a
deaf person which not even the pencil
of the retoucher can soften, and if the
photographer’s art were to be judged
by that small portion of his work he
would soon suffer so in reputation that
he would have to shut up shop.”
Benefit o( F'orage Croim,
Those states whiclr are noted for
the production of forage crops not
only have maintained the original fer
tility of the soil, but they spend for
commercial fertilizers less than one
per cent, of the annual size of their
crops, while those states which pay
least attention to forage crops have
impoverished the soil and spend an
nually for fertilizers from five to nine
per cent, of the total value of them
crops.—Agricultural Journal.
Why He Looited Happy.
“Sir, you look like an optimist. You
have a happy corntenanet. Lend me a
“My friend, do you know why I look
happy? It’s because I haven’t any
wealth to bother me.”--Q iveland
la Jail for Sneering.
A* on* of the good, kind ladle* war
walking along the tier after the churcis
was over, saying kind words to the un
fortunate eons of Adam, eke stopped ia
front of cell 602 on the sixth floor,
She said: “My good, kind naan. what. -
In the world ever put you in here?’
He said—“Sneezing.’’
She said; “My goodness! How in fb*
worid could they put you in here for sneea
mV ,
He frftid : “I wok« the gentleman v»p. —•
Cook County Jail Journal.
Saved HU Life, ,
Whitehall, 111., June 8th.—Mr. Lon Man
ley had Bright’s Disease and after his home4
doctor had treated him for sometime he
finally told him that he could do nothing;
more for him, and that he would surely d»~
A friend who had heard of w'hat Dodd’s.
Kidney Pills had done in cases of Kidney
Trouble, advised Mr. Manley to try • a
treatment of this remedy.
He did so and everyone was surprised and
ielighted to see an improvement in a very
short time. This improvement grtAuallji
kept on as the treatment proceeded, tilfc
bow Mr. Manley is well. He says:
“The doctor said he had done all he could
for me. He gave me up. A friend advised
ma to take Dodd’s Kidney Pills, and in &.
few weeks I was nearly all right again.
“I am not dead, and can truthfully say
that I feel better today than I have for
years. Dodd’s Kidnev Pills are a wonder
ful remedy and I will always praise them
and recommend them to everyone suffering,
as I did.”
Mr. Manley’s recovery has caused a pro
found sensation, as no one ever thought h«
would recover._
The Thoosrht less4 Man.
"This is a very difficult piece,” she said,
is she turned from the piano. “It makes*
ine tired.”
“Same here,” returned the thoughtless,
naan.—Chicago Post.
The Dnrlinaton'a Cheap Rates for a Sam*
«mer Outinir.
Take your vacation in Colorado. Re
markably cheap daily tourist rates after
June 1st, and.froin July 1st to 1 Oth round
trip rates are less than half.
Cheap to Minnesota.
To this beantffpl summer region daily
low tourist rates of approximately one fare,
plus $2.00 round tijjr.
Cpeap to Caeieoivnia.
Special half rates round trip to California,.
July 1st to 10th. Low round trip rates
less than on,e fare from August 1st to 14th.
Write me describing, proposed route. L.
W. Wakki.ey, G. P. A., Burlington Route,
604 Pine Street, St. Louis, Mo.
• Rcutoided Too Sloon.
His Aunt—John, why did you enter the
John—Because, dear aunt, I waecallen.
"Are you sure, John, that it' wasn’t soma
other noise you heard?”—Puck.
Don’t Get Footsore! Get Foot-Enet’.
A wonderful powder that cures tired, hot,
aching feet, and makes new or tight shoes
easy. Ask to-day for Allen’s ioot-Ease,
Accept no substitute. Trial package FREE.
Addtess A.'S. Olmsted, Le Roy, N.Y.
People seldom improve when they bar#
no other no del but themselves to topi
To Cure d Cold In One Day.
Take Ldxafiiyg Bjomo Quinine Tablets. All
druggists refund money if it fails to cure. 25c,
We imitate only What we believe and
By soothing and subduinf
the pain, that’s the way
St .Jacobs Oil
. Cures
Price, 25c* and 50c*
* „ *■• # j
T« Eat
/ Put a variety into Summer living’—
it’s not the time of year to live near
ihe kitcheft nange. Libby’s
Veal Loaf Potted Turkey
Deviled Ham
,0x Tongue Etc.
QuickC Made Ready to Sene.
Send tji-day for the little booklet,
‘‘How .-to Make Good Things to *
Eat, ” fpllof ideas on quick, deli
cious lunch serving. Libby’s Atlas
of the World mailed free for 5
two-cent stamps.
Libby, McNei!l& Libby
Chicago, U. S. A
To prove the healing and'
cleansing power of Paxtine
Toilet Antiseptic we will
mail a large trial package
with book of instructions
uDsojuieiy iroe. iqis is
not a tiny sample, bnt a large
package, enough to convince
anyone of its value. Women
li all over the country are
has done in local treat
ment of female Ills, cur
ing all Inflammation and discharges, wonderful
as a cleansing vaginal douche, for sore threat,
nasal catarrh, as a mouth wash, and to removo
tartar and whiten the teeth. Send to-day; a
postal card will do.
Sold by druggists or sent postpaid by ns, SO
rents, large box. Satisfaction guaranteed,
run It. PAJTOW CO., 201 Columbus At,
Hatton, Mass.

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