OCR Interpretation

Freeland tribune. (Freeland, Pa.) 1888-1921, June 18, 1896, Image 3

Image and text provided by Penn State University Libraries; University Park, PA

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn87080287/1896-06-18/ed-1/seq-3/

What is OCR?

Thumbnail for

Shoe Cabinet..
Tho furulture-makers are showing a
beautiful article of mahogany and
K" las which reminds One of the cabinets
r brle-a-brac, but It Is more substan
tial and Its legs are shorter. It Is
fHailo to hold a woman's shoos and to
Stand across the corner of her dress-
Ing-ropm. One Easter bride has such
A cabinet well filled, aud It Is an Im
portant feature of tho trousseau. Her
Cabinet has three plate-glass shelves
and a drawer which holds the polish
and small articles for repairs. On the
top shelf Is a row of slippers for even
ing wear. The next shelf holds the pat
ent leather ties, the cloth top boots
|Wlth big buttons and the stout little
tolf ones for street wear. On the bot
tom shelf Is rather a motley group
cycle shoes, riding boots, tenuis shoes,
tan shoes, hunting boots and soft In
dian moccasins of tiger skin, beaver
How Insect. Multiply.
Tho power of reproduction In Insects
is one of the most wonderful pnrts of
their economy. On behendlng a slug
a now head, with all Its complex ap
purtenances, will grow again; so will
the claws of a lobster. The end of a
(worm spilt produces two perfect heads,
anil If cut Into three pieces the middle
produces a perfect liesd and tall.
Bxtromo tlrod fooling afflicts nearly every
body at this season. The hustlers ceaso to
push, tho tireless grow weary, tho ener
getio becomo enervated. You know Just
What we mean. Some men and women
endeavor temporarily to ovoroomo that
Fooling by great force of will. But thin
Is unsafo, as it pulls powerfully upon tho
nervous system, whioh will not long stand
euoh strain. Too many people "work on
thoir nerves," and the result is seen In un
fortunate wrcolts marked "nervous pros
tration/' In overy di root ion. That tired
ifcpHvS 3
Ing is a positive proof of thin, weak, lm
puro blood; for if tho blood is rich, red,
vitalized and vigorous, it Imparts lifo and
energy to every nerve, organ and tissue of
tho body. Tho nccosalty of taking Hood's
Bursaporllla for that tired fooling is, there
fore, apparent to everyone, and the good it
■will do you is equally beyond question.
Remember that
I tlio OnoTrno Blood 1 'nrlller. All drngghts. f 1
Prepared only by 0. I Uood * Co., Lowell, Man.
Hood's Pills? one rate!
Mr. Charles Austin Bates, the fa
mous advertising writer, makes a
specialty of modical advertisement*
He has studied medicine and has a
habit of analyzing the ingrodtonts of
every medicine about which ho Is
naked to write, refusing to write
advertisements for medicines wliioh
he ounnot indorso. Ho says of
Rlptuis Tubules: "I had the formula
and went through it from the
ground up. I found that every one
of the Ingredients was put in for
some special purposo, and was good
for tho purposo intended. I have as
much confidence in Illpnns Tabalos
as I hftvo in anything I over wrote
about. I take ttaom myself when I
have eaten a little too much or feol
nausea or symptoms of headache
coming on, and I find them quicker
to act than any modioluo I evor
took. I know some people who
think thoy can't possibly get along
without them. My wife went to
call one day on some friends she ha J
kuown always. She found they
swore bv HI pans Tabulos. They did
not know that she knew anything
about them or that I had written
anything for them. By the way, If
you swallow them properly, you
don't taste anything in the mouth.
Swallow them quickly and you are
all right. You can feol their action
In the stomuoh almost Immediately;
a very pleasant sensation."
T RIJMUIS Tabule* are <M BY druggist*. or by mall
If tho prloo (50 cents a box) Is Font to The Rlpani
Chemical Company, No. 10 Spruce nt., New York.
Sample vial, 10 eeuU.
WEI I Dri " !n £ Ma * s
fVCLL lor any depth.
I.n# Improvement*. All Moner .linker*,
LOOMIS A NYMAN, Tiffin, Ohio.
For Skin and Blood Disoases
r N u M oo
rupture s&ssjjm jgsi^gs
■ 1 HPND to 8. J. BHEUM AN, Ilernia Bpecialist, NOB.
I amis Ann Ht., New York, for his moat intereating
book of l ull inl'urination. Trice by mail, 15 eta.
ADIIRIi WHISKY ImMt I. Hoo'c hnt
UrIURV FREK. Dr. 11. M. WOOM.EV, Atlanta, GO.
Im Beet Cough Syrup. Tastes Good. Use J*|
E in time. Sold by druggist*. *|
KuDbor scraps.
Cast-off rubber shoes are now a mar
ketable commodity and many country
peddlers add considerably to theii
gains by collecting them. They arc
usually taken In exchange for tin ward
or cheap trinkets. No cash changes
hands In these transactions. When
the peddler returns to his starting point
he turns over his collections to tho
village merchant for more tinware,
with perhaps a little cash, and goes
out over a new route. The peddler
may be in business on his own account
or in the employment of the village
trader, but In either case the latter baa
a chance to make a profit on the col
lections of scrap, which are shipped
from time to time to a city dealer,
Tho latter will offer his rubber stock
whenever It reaches good proportions
to a rubber reclaiming mill. When old
shoes first became a merchantable ni
tlcle the price paid for them was 1
cent a pound, while tho quotations
have since averaged 5 cents per pound
for months at a time. The trade 'n
rubber scrap Is now most thoroughly
organized in the West and Northwest,
In tlje Southern States, where little
snow falls, the consumption of rub
ber shoes is not sufficient to form a
basis of trade' in old shoes. Of the
rubber scrap Imported the largest shard
comes from Russia. The Imported
scrap is not so desirable, however, ad
what Is gathered at home. In spits
of the good consumption of rubber foot
wear In New England there are u
dealers In scrap there In a position ol
commanding importance. This Is due
in part to tho existence of nearby fac
tories, which buy directly from the
smaller dealers. In tho West the priu
dpal center of the trade is Chicago.
One Correct Answer.
An amusing lltle story was told a
good many years ago in connection
With Gov. Mattox, of Vermont. At one
time ho was chairman of the committee
appointed to examine candidates for ad
mission to the bar of Caledonia County.
He reported that one of the candi
dates was, In his opinion, unqualified,
having answered correctly but one of
the questions put to him.
"Only one? Well, what was that?"
asked the presiding Judge.
"I asked him what a freehold estate
is," replied Mattox.
"Important question," said the Judge.
"And what was his reply?"
"He made It without the least hesita
tion," said tho Chairman, with a twin
kle in his eye. "Of course that fact Ic
in his favor."
"Well, wliat did he say?" asked tl>
Judge, with some Impatience.
"He sahl," returned the Clinlrinan,
"that he didn't know."
Heart Disease Relieved In SO Minn tear
Dr. Agnew's Curo for the iieurt gives perfcxu
relief in nil cases of Organic or Sympathetic
Heart Disease in .10 minutes, and speedily ef
fects a cure. It Is a peerless remedy for Pal
pitation. Shortness of Breath, Smothering
Spells, Pain in Left Side and all symptoms of
a Disens.'d Heart. One dose convinces. It
your druggist hasn't it in stock, ask him to
procure it for you. It will save your life.
lain entirely cured of hemorrhage) of lungt
by I MHO'S Cure for Consumption.— LOUlSA
LINO A.MAN, Bethany, Mo., Jan. H, '(j4.
FITS stopped free by T)iu K(.INK'S GRF.AI
NEIIVK IlKSToitKit. No fits after first day't
use. Marvelous cures. Treatise and $2.00 trial
bottle free. Dr. Kline, 031 Arch St., Philu., Pa.
Wo will give ?100 reward for anv caso of ca
tarrh that cannot bo cured with Hall's Catarrh
Curo. Taken internally.
F. J. Chknky & Co., Props., Toledo* O.
Catarrh Mid Colds Rollevod la 19 to S
One short puff of the breath through the
Blower, supp led with eacli bottle of Dr.
Agnew's Catarrhal Powder, diffuses this Pow
der over the surface of Ihe nasal passages
Painless and delightful to use. It relieves ilk
stunt ly and permanently cures Cat rrh, lliq
Fever, Colds, Headache, Sore Throat, Ton*
sflitis aud Deafness. If your druggist hasn't
it in stock, ask him to procure it for you.
A Very Significant Indication of Organic
The back, " the mainspring of wo
man's organism," quickly calls atten
tion to trouble by aching. It tells
with other symptoms, such as nervous
ache, paius in
weight in low
l 8 '
table Compound for twenty years has
been the one and only effective remedy
in such cas&. It speedily removes the
cause and effectually restores the
organs to a healthy aud normal condi
tion. Mrs. Pinkham cheerfully answers
aU letters from ailing women who
require advice, without charge. Thou
sands of cases like thisare recorded.
I 44 1 have taken one-half dozen bottles
i of Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable Com
| pound, aud it has relieved me from all
pain. I cannot tell you the agony I
endured for years; pains in my buck
(Oh, the backache was dreadful!) aud
bearing-down pains in the abdomen
extending down into my limbs; head
ache and nausea, and very painful
menstruations. I had grown very thin,
a mere shadow of my former self.
Now I am without a single pain and
am gaining in flesh rapidly."— MATTlE
GLENN, 1561 Dudley St., Cincinnati,
A quarter spent in HIRES
Rootbeer does you dollars'
worth of good.
lUde onlf bj Tbt Cbtrlci K Hire* Co.. Philadelphia.
A 100. paokag* makes & lalloot. Bold amy where.
Bursting In from school or play,
This Is what tho children say;
Trooping, crowding, big and small
On the threshold, In the hall-
Joining in tho constant cry,
Ever as tho days go by,
"Whore's mother?"
From tho weary bod of pain
This same question oomes again;
From the boy with sparkling eyes
Bearing homo his earliest prize;
From the bronzed and bearded son,
Perils past and honors won;
"Where's raothor?"
Burdon with a lonely task, jj
Ono day wo may vainly ask {
For tho comfort of hor face, \
For the rost of hor ombraco;
Lot us lovo her whilo wo may,
Well for us that wo can say
"Whore's mother?"
Mother with untiring hands
At tho post of duty stands,
Vatlent, seoking not hor own, j
Anxious for the good alone
Of tho children as they cry,
Ever as tho days go by,
"Where's mother?"
—J. 11. Eastwood, in the Quiver.
tloaonlias what ho
IffMwWWllf ' s 0 valn-
i alj '° manuscript.
J so,
PKSBMV I'Wkv I records a part
of his life - Ono
ll night recently,
V \ 1 w ' ll ' o d was at his
house, ho brought
out menu-
I did not ask permission, yot I do not
fool that I violate his confidence by
giving, as nearly ns I cuu romomber,
the contents of tho paper which ho
treasuros with such affections:
Tho prospect was not cheerful,l was
riding u horso across a country whoso
loneliness was as deep as a sigh which
bespeaks tho long absenco of some
oue. Night was coming on and a storm
was gathering its forces. A frightoned
owl flitted past me, screaming in my
face. Tho time of year was when na
ture hesitates whether to ooutinuo
winter or bogin spring. My horso al
most shook mo otf when ho stoppod
and shiverod. The "wl soreamod in
my faeo again. Dead leavos, for a mo
ment would whirlod beforo mo, aud
then fall, scattered aud torn "as
though they had, by au augry hand,
been swept from their long, damp
rest, only to bo mookod. "What a
dreary, dreary placo it is!" I mueod.
"I feel as though something terrible
is going to happen. The air, just be
fore the great ugitatiou wliioh must
come, seems quivering in its desire to
boar tho souud of murdor,murder I As
I live yonder is a light. Is it possiblo
that I shall receive shelter?"
Urgiug my horse forward, I Boon
rcaohod a small house,near the summit
of a desolato peak, orerlooking the
Arkansaw Itivor. fjilismouutcd near
the door—there was no fence around
tho houso. My horse looked appoal
ingly at mo and without asking per
mission from any one within, I led tho
auiinal to a stablo close at hand, took
off and bridle. As I
returning, tho storm burst upon tho
river. When I approaehod tho door,
I heard a wail. 1 knocked and heard
the wail coming slowly toward rao.
Tho door was openod by a girl scarce
ly more than twelve years old. Hor
faco was tho picture of despair, She
said nothing, but pointed to a bed,
upon which laid an old man, gasping
for breath. Approaching him, I saw
that ho had but a few moments to livo.
The girl knelt beside the old man. He
tried to put his hnnd upon her head.
Failing, ho lookodat mo and I assisted
him. Ho tried to speak, but conld
not. Tho girlsobbod frantically. The
rain ponrod down and tho storm shook
the house.
"Ho will never gotwelll" sho oriod.
"My grandpa will die."
Yes, her grandpa would die. His
lifo had already passed away. Tho
hand lying on her hend was growing
cold, bhe looked at him and shrieked.
What a night wo spent in that
house. Tho storm howled and the rain
fell until nearly daylight. The girl,
who I say was intelligent, with an im
pressive face, said thut her name was
Munetto Loggeinon, and that since
her earliest recollection she had lived
with the old man, who had spont most
of his time, since sho had began to
talk, in teaching her.
"I have no relatives," she said, in
answer to a question.
"Any friends?"
"No friends."
"Yon have neighbors?"
"None. Tho nearest house is nearly
eight miles away."
I know not what to do. Surely tho
situation was serious. Early at morn
ing we buried the old man in the yard.
As best I could, I made a coffin of a
trough which I found in tho stable.
After tho burial I went on and found
enough corn for my horse. I left
Munetto at the grave, on which sho
had, sobbing bitterly, thrown herself.
"Where are you going, little girl?"
I asked when 1 returned, still finding
her on the gr >ve.
• "How can I go anywhere?" she
asked. "X have no friends, I told
"You cannot remain hero."
"I cannot go away."
"I will not loavo you here. Yon
mußt go with me. My mother has no
little girl. She will receive you."
Still lying on tho grave, and with
out looking up, she replied :
"1 will RO and work for my board."
"You will not have to work. Whan
I tell my mother of the oircumstancos
undor whioh I found you, she will
Hake you in her arms, c- ,
your clothes. It is timo wo were
leaving hore. Sec, tho sun is Bhining
beautifully. It iB a new day for you."
Without roplying, she arose and
turned toward me. Hor faoe, ovon
aside from her grief, was so sad, and
her oyos wore a look of suoh tender
! appeal that ovon though sho had had
' relatives I would have thought it my
duty to take her homo with mo. Sho
went Into tho houso and soon returned
with a small bundle.
"I haven't much to take," sho said.
"Grandpa and I wero very poor, nnd
you see, having inheiritod his poverty,
I am pooror than ever."
I was not surprised to hear her mako
suoh a remark, for I had disoovored
that sho had nover associated with
; ohildren, and was consequently wise
of her age.
| "You shall havo some nice dresses
after a while," I replied.
"Pretty rod ones?"
The child was asserting itself.
"YOB, and blue ones."
Sho wopt anew as wo mounted the
horso—she seated behind me. As long
as wo wore within sight of the houso
sho said nothing, but when wo had
desoended into tlio thiok woods, sho
"I won't cry any more if I oan holp
"Your grandfather must havo been
good to you?"
"Yes, but he made me read many
books that wero very dull—groat law
books. I don't like them. His eyes
for many years have been so bad that
I had to do all his reading for him.
Ho wrote a book full of awful curious
things and murders, but one day when
ho found mo reading it he took it away
from mo and burnod it up. It must
huve been bad, aud be must havo been
sorry that ho wrote it."
Tho day passed rather ploasantly,
with the exception of tho influenco of
the night before, whioh naturally
euough sho could not dispolaud which
I could not keep from arising occa
sionally. Wo sat on a log aud ate
dinnor, and Munotto's romarks guvo
me additional insight into hor closo
habit of observation. When ovoniug
came we stopped at a farm houso,
whero the sad story of tho littlo girl
awoke suoh sympathy that tho kind
hearted houso wife begged mo to al
low the ohild to remain with her.
"It is n question that she must do
oide," I rejoined. " What do you say,
"I am surprised that you should ask
me such a question," she replied, ap
proaching tho chair whoro I sat and
taking my hand. "Would it not bo
ungrateful in mo to desortyouso soon,
or to over desert you?"
•Mho's got more seuso than an old
woman right now," said tho host, ad
dressing his wife. "Our twenty-oigbt
year-old daughter that married lust
mouth ain't a patchin' to this girl."
"W'y, Jcsperson," said his wife, in
mild censure, "Margaret ain't twenty
eight years old."
"She's mighty nigh it."
"An' beside that," continued tho
woman, "sho nover had no chance."
"Didn't go to school three mouths
outen nearly every year, oh? AVhat
show doos a gal want, I'd liko to know?
This little creetur, I warrant you,
never has been to sohool."
"Oy, yes, sir. My wholo lifo has
beon a school. Tho old houso whero
I usod to live contains many books.
If you want them yon may go there
and get them. I shall nover go after
them. I could never read them
"Well, blomo my buttons if I don't
mosy up that way. I ain't muoh of a
scholar, hut I reckon I oau worry
through with a lot of thorn."
My mother wolcoinod Munotte, and
when I related the sad story of how I
found hor tho sympathetic woman took
tho child in her arms and kissed hor.
A few clayß afterward, whon I returned
homo after a short absence, sho Hashed
upon mo in a gay red dross. Sho was
more of a child than I had ever seou
her—mure so than I had thought it
possiblo for her to become. My motlior
was delighted to 800 hor innocent
pranks, and I, for tho first time, kissed
tho ohild.
"You havo kissed me at last," she
said. "Is it kecauso I look bottor in
this dross?"
"It is because you look more liko
a child. Before you reminded mo so
much of a woman."
"Do not womeu like to bo kissed?"
I laughed and my mother, shaking
her head—l can see her gray hair now
—said: "Ah, Ambrose, our young
girl has a very old head."
We sent Munotto to school. The
teacher, a man who had tho reputa
tion of being profound, mot me one
day and said:
' 'Munette is the most romarkablo
child I ever saw. Sho has read so
many books and makes mo such wise
observations that I am constantly sur
prised. To tell you tho truth, I can
not advance her. Not that lam not
intellectually able—but—er—because
I do not think at her ago it would be
safe. Therefore I would advise yon
to tako her from school. I kuow the
offeot that too much learning has on
youth. I kuow how narrowly I os
Whon I spoko to Munetto sho said:
"That school is o very dull place. It
is a constant hum of arithmetic. I
don't like to cipher, as tho children
call it. Fraotions mako my head ache
and miscellaneous examples make me
sick. Let me study at homo."
I took her from school. She was a
devoted student, but was never so ab
sorbed that she was oblivions to the
littlo attentions which a woman of my
mother's age prizes so highly. Munette
grow rapidly and I was pleased to
sea that sho was daily becoming moro
The war came on. How natural it
is in writing a story, to say, "The war
came on but this is not a story, and
nothing oan be rporo natural than
truth—although it is said to be
stranger tban fiction. Therefore, when |
I say that the war came on, X intend j
that the declaration should have its
full meaning. I loft homo full of
pride. I was captain. My mother
prayed; but Muuetto did not soom to
be very much affected. "Good bye," |
she said. "War is one of tho incidents
of civilization, as well as a featuro of
barbarity. I know that you will do [
your duty, and that you will not for
got the little girl whom you once saw j
sobbing under tho hand of a dying i
man. When you return, I shall be [
old enough to kiss you."
I looked at her in astonishment.
Merriment sparkled in hor oyos. "You
don't like to kiss children, it seems."
"Munette, you are strango. I onoe
said that I did not kiss you because
you lookod like a woman."
"Oh, yes, that is true. I thought
that you did not want to kiss me be
oause I was so small. There, now,
captain don't swell up liko a toad."
I turned away. Sho called mo whon
I was about a hundred yards away and
said: "Whon you pass tho big gate,
look on the right hand post."
I did so and found the words, "I
love you."
I did not receive but ono letter from
Munette, and that might just as well
have been writtou by a professor of
geology, for its four pages were de
votod to a description of a lot of pob
bles she had found in a oave.
I roturnod homo ragged and ill. Mu
nette was delighted to see mo. She
was so peouliar, though, that I could
not tell whether or not sho still loved
me. It seemed that she did not, for
whenever I attempted to remind her
of it, she changed the subject. Like
all truo lovers, I felt that without her
my lifo would bo a blank. I spoke to
my mother concerning my trouble.
"She is a very strange girl, but I
always found hor frank, except when
I asked her if sho loved you, and sho
replied that tho hawks had carried off
three of tho dominicker hen's chick
One day, in passing tho gate, I wrote
on the post the following:
"Will you marry mo?"
Two days afterward I visited tho
place and found the word "yes."
AVithout further communication, ex
copt to appoint tliß time by "post,"
wo wero married. I did not find hor
disposition to be peouliar, only in the
intensity of her love for me. "Why
did you treat mo so?" I ono day askod
"I'ho dominicker has a great deal
of trouble with hor chickens," sho re
plied. Shortly afterward, when she !
thought that I was not looking, she
threw baok her head aud laughed.
Tidal Bell Buoys.
Tho forco of tho tides as distin
guished from that of tho swelling
waves is to be utilized to keep in agi
tation bell buoys in harbors, under a
patent just granted. "A current actu
ated bell buoy" is what tho inventor
calls it. The action from the force of
the current is wholly automatic. Tho
lloat upon which tho superstructure
and boll aro mounted cuts and shifts
lrom side to side. A ball is confined
in a tubo under tho boll at its mouth,
aud having freo passage as tho lloat
lists it strikes tho bell with groat forco.
Tho bell will ring equally well by tho
action of tho son.
Tho feature that is most novel is
that tho bell is at its best when the
sea is smoothest. Just so long as
there is motion in tho water, whethor
tidal or current, it is sutlioient to ring
tho boll. This feature will bo most
appreciated by masters and pilots for
the reason that as a rule a thick fog
is accompanied by a deathlike still
ness. It is then that the skipper anx
iously feols his way, listening for
some familiar guiding sound. Ho ha 3
no hope o! hearing a boll that is alouo
actuated by tho sea, but tho tide is al
ways with him, either at ebb or flow,
and tho tidal bell buoy is sure to bo
faithfully at work, pealing it warning
notioe. —Now York Journal.
Wanted —An Heir.
Ono ol the most curious casoß down
for hearing in the Court of Chancery
is tho final settlement of the disputed
will of tho celebrated prima donua,
Mmo. Titiens, whose death occured in
1877, nearly twenty years ago. Mine.
Titiens was born in 1810 at Hamburg.
She made her first appearance on tho
stage at tho early age of fifteen. Sho
was nover married, and at her death
hor immense fortuno was left to a rela
tive, who, however, disappeared throe
yoars before her death, and has never
sinco been hoard of. Tho missing rela
tive, Peter Titjen, was in 1873 resid
ing in Cardiff, and shortly after that
time ho intimated his intention of go
ing to South America, but whether he
ever did so cauuot bo traced. For
neaily twenty year 3 the next relatives
have endeavored to obtain the wealth
on tho presumption that he is dead,
and has left no heirs, and last venr an
order was granted that, after proper
advertising, if ho or his heirs failed to
appear it should be assumed ho was
dead.—Galignani Messenger.
Slate lor Houses.
Slate is too much overlooked as a
material for inside decoration. It ex
ists in many different shades. It is
easy and inexpensive to quarry, and
by far the easiest stone to shapo into
plei s ng forms. These qualities render
it 111) cheapest of uurabio materials
for interior purposes, aud the wonder
is that so little of it is in common use.
If largo dealers would establish depots
of standard goods inado up for com
bination in house building in such
forms as would be available to nrobi
teots, its use would be iudefiuitely ox
tended. Hardly a cottage of any pre
tensions would bo built where it would
not take a prominent part. If such
depots wero established, house build
ers would be enabled to see it, and
appreciate its beauty aud cheapness.
As it is, hardly one in five hundred
I knows anything of either.—Stone.
Tiiousands or people would nppreol
ate sympathy and help who never uuU
for It. and never get it.
Take Cure or Your Watch.
The mechanism ot the human body re
minds one very much of the mechanical con-
Btruction of a flno watch, the wheels, cogs
and screws answering to the muscles, and
the delicate springs are what may be likened
to the nerves. One cannot move without
the other, and yet the action of each is sepa
rate and distiuct. H< it is with the nerves and
muscles of the human body. The ailments
of Iho muscles are distinct from the ailments
of the nerves, and, like the mechanism of a
watch, if exposed to sudden change of hoat
aud cold, they get out of order and for the
time are useless. Especially is this so at this
Benson of the year, when* from exposure,
negligence or want of cure, the nerves ure
attacked and neuralgia in its worst form sets
In. But like oil to the works of a watch so
13 St. Jacobs Oil to the nerves thus deranged.
It is acknowledged by thousands to be the
best and most perinuuent cure for this most
dreuded disease; hence it is well to look after
the human watoh as well as the one in the
2 The Blue and the Gray. 2
f Both men and women are apt to feel a little |Bj)
f\ blue, when the gray hairs begin to show. It's /||n
& a very natural feeling. In the normal condition
(p®) of things gray hairs belong to advanced age. ||p
They have no business whitening the head of SK
V 7 man or woman, who has not begun to go
■9 down the slope of life. As a matter of fact,
xpi. the hair turns gray regardless of age, or of J8?
f|jP life's seasons ; sometimes it is whitened by fHf
sickness, but more often from lack of care. |py|
When the hair fades or turns gray there's no '<
'( y need to resort to hair dyes. The normal color
' of the hair is restored and retained by the use of IMfj)
i 4 Ayer's Hair Vigor. @
w Ayer's Curebook, "a slory of cures told by the cured."
100 l >n l es, ' ree * J* C. Ayer Co., Lowell, Mass.
|J" ''' "• I
H i
t The umpire now decides that /§
h" BATTLE AX" is not only .j
p decidedly bigger in size than any .1
t other 5 cent piece of tobacco, but the ')
t- quality is the finest he ever saw, and 0
£ the flavor delicious. You will never ■)
£ know just how good it is until *J
I: y° u tr y it. o
| Breakfast Goou |
4,. Made by Walter Baker & Co., Ltd., 1$
Dorchester, Mass., is "a perfect 'f 1
4> type of the highest order of excel- 'i|
lence in manufacture." It costs less X
i> than one cent a cup. •'>
\y l ,<>r a(<re upwards, with building!), fruits, timber, water, et Wat china
. B"o<l markets, great variety of crops vogetablea and fruits; noted for hol
future prospeota bright. Addreas F\L,IC Ac DeIIAVKN, Heal Krtnte Aciim, Pmrmh r*. \
"Use the Means and Heaven will Give you the Blessing. 1
Never Neglect a Useful Article Like
.. 1
At Worthlngton, Minn., a cyclone de
molished 20 buildings, but seriously hurt no
When Nature
Needs assistance it may bo best to render H
promptly, but one should remember to ase
even the most perfect remedies only when
needed. The best and most simple and gentle
remedy is the Syrup of Figs, manufactured bf
the California Fig Syrup Company.
Americans entering Mexico must be revao
More diseases sro produced by using brown
soap than by anything else. Why run such tar
riblo risks when you know that Dobbin H' Floating-
Borax Soap is absolutely pure f Your grooer has
it or will gut it for you. In rod wrappers only.
There were 22 deaths from cholera in Alex
anderton Monday.
Mrs. Winslow's Soothing SyrupforChildren
teething, softens the gums,reduces In flam ma*
tiou, allays pain; cures wind colic. 26c a bottle.
If afflicted with sore eyes uso Dr. Isaac Thomp
son's Kyo-water. Druggist's soli at 260p0r bottle

xml | txt