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Freeland tribune. (Freeland, Pa.) 1888-1921, March 25, 1897, Image 3

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn87080287/1897-03-25/ed-1/seq-3/

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In its encounter with the jay, the gas es
caped with a slight blow.
An Outside Pocket.
A kangaroo wears au outside pocket in
his overalls. It is a sort of apartment
arrangement in which he carries around his
whole fumily, but this is really suggestive as
to the use of outside pockets in the overalls
of Working men, who in machine shops and
factories are subjected to sudden hurts and
severe bruises. If a bottle of Bt. Jacobs Oil
were stored away in some of these outside
pockets, haiuly and ready for use when some
of these sudden hurts aud bruises lake
place, there would be hardly auy loss of
lime In the cure of the worst of them. For
the worst bruises it is known to be the best
remedy, curing the tenderness and soreness
of the spot very promptly, while in the pro
cess of curing, the discoloration disappears
and the affected parts are fully restored.
Whbn bilious or costive, eat a Cascaret,
candy cathartic; cure guarantee I; 10c.. 2oc.
Bekfnen Cannot bo Cured
by local applications, as they cannot reach the
diseased portion of the oar. There is only one
way to t ure deafness, and that is by constitu
tional remedies. Deafness is caused by an in
flamed condition of tliu mucous lining of the
.Eustachian Tube. When this tub© gets in.
flamed you have a rumbling sound or impex-
JVet hearing, and wntn if, is entirely closed
Doa ; uess is tho result, and unless the inflam
mation c.m be taken out and this tube re
stored to i s normal condition, hearing will be
destroyed forever. Nine cases out of ten are
caused by iU:irrh, which is noth.ng but an in
flamed condition of the mucous surfaces,
e will give One Hundred l)oHrs for any
cae of Deafness (caused by caterrh) that can-
Uot lie cured by Hall's Catarrh Cure. Send for
Circulars, free.
_., _ , F. J. CnrNKY & Co., Toledo, 0.
Fold by DrnggHts, 75c.
Hall's Fumiiv Pills are the best.
The young man who is thrown on his own
resources sometimes gets a hard fall.
Nn.To.Vsc for Fifty Cents.
Over 400.030 cure I. Why not let No-To-Bac
regulate or remove your d sire for tobacco?
oaves money, m ikes health and mnnhood.
t ure guarantied. 00 cents and SI.OO, at ail
druggists.
The preacher and shoemaker do a lasting
business.
Plro'b ' Jure is the medicine to break upohil
dren's Coughs and Colds—Mrs. M. (i. BLUNT,
Sprague. Wash., March 8, IMB.
Casoarfts stimulate liver, kidneys and
I oiveis. Never stcxen. weaken or gripe; 10c.
Humors
Klin riot in the blood in the Spring. Boils, '
p in pies, sores and eruptions appoiir, and the
> a Lorn is in a generally debilitated condition.
A good Spring medicine is absolutely neces
sary. Hood's Sarsaparilla expels every trace
of humor, gives a good Appetite and tones up
tho system. Remember
HOOCI'S S parma
Is th • best—in fact the One True Blood Purifier.
Sold by all druggists. sl, six lor $5.
(f Anrf'o Dili* aro t,le best after-dinner
CIOOU S rlllS pills, aid digestion. 25c.
1 |
j I
4 *3 SHOE In thVworld. | ,
2 For 14 years this shoe, by merit alone, has 2
dlKtnncea all competitors. *
• Indorsed by over 1,01 *I,OOO wearers an the 9
4 tiest In style, (U and durability of any shoe 4
G ever offered at $B,llO. I
V It Is made in all the latest shapes aud styles f
J and of every variety of leather. 2
m One dealer in a town given exclusive sale •
A aud advertised In local paper on receipt or A
D reasonable order. Write for catalogue to W. I
$ L. Douglas, Hrocktou, Mass. V
00 Reward in Gold!
UtlilWl Well Worth Trying For.
In the word BEAUTIFUL are nine letters. Yon
sve smart enough to make fourteen words, we feel
•ure; ami if you do you will receive a reward. Do
ii"t use a letter more times than it occurs iu the
word BEAUTIFUL. Use .oily English words. The
Household Publishing and Printing Co., proprietors
.f The Household Companion, will pay $60.00 in
'old to the person able to make the longest list of
English words from the letters in the word IJEAU-
I I FIT,; gtlO.cO for the second longest; $30 .1)0 for the
third; slo.oo on li for the next live, ami #6.00 each
tor the next ten longest lists. The alove rewards
are given free, aiid solely for the purpose of attract
inl; attention to our handsome ladles' magaaine,
I'll K HOUssKHOLD COMPANION, containing
lorty-eight pages finely illustrated, Latest Fashions,
articles on Floricuhure, Cycling, Cookery, General
Household Hints. et<-., and stories by the heat stand
ird authors; published monthly, price 60 ceuta
per year, making i( the hi west-pined inagaatae
In America. In order to enter the contest it is
necessury for you to send with your list of words
fOUUTfcKN 2-rent stamp,, „r 'lb rent! in silrer,
which will entitle you to a half-year's subscription
to THE HOUSEHOLD COMPANION. In addition
to the above prir.es we will give to everyone sending
us a list of fourteen or more words a handsome sil
ver souvenir spoon. Lints should bo sent as soon as
possible, and not later than April lid, IH7, so that
the names of successful contestants hut he pub
lished in the April issne of THE HOUSEHOLD
COMPANION. Me refer you to any mercantile
Agency as to our standing.
Household Publishing A. I'rintinir Co..
ol! Bleeckcr Ht„ New York CUT.
PNU9
UIZPAH Vegetable Cancer Remedy cures
Cancers and Tumors at your homo. Perfect
Cure. MizpnbMediciue Co., Saratoga Springs,N.Y
THE STANDARD PAINT POR STRUCTURAL PURPOSES.
Pamphlet, "Suggestions for Exterior Decoration," Sample Card and Descriptive Price List free by mail.
Asbestos ltoofiri'-. HnWtUn.? Felt, Ntcnm Parking, Boiler Cnvrrfi'Km, Frr-Proof Paints, Etc.
Asucmos Non-touductibg and Electrical Alsiunui*.
H. W. JOHNS MA UFACTUEIN J- CO.,
C7 Maiden Lane, New ork.
CHICAGO: 240 & 242 Randolph St. PHILADELPHIA: 170 k 172 North 4tli St. BOSTON; 77 &79 Tearl St
Co You Know That There is Sciance in S'eatness?
Be Wiss and Usa
SAPOLIO
M iff ™ UR M£AT wr ™ i
wmmsmm I imlftiii |
Going Easy on Jim.
I was talking with a lawyer in his
office In one of the mountain villages
when the door opened and a typical
native entered. He looked sharply at
, me, nodded to the lawyer, and sat down
, on a chair with his shotgun on his
knee.
"Well, Jim," said the lawyer after a
bit, "can I do anything for you to-day?"
"Reckon yo' kin," replied Jim.
"What is It?"
"There's gwlne to be a law suit yere
to-day, and yo' ar' fur the plaintiff-
Tom Rose."
"Oh, yes. Yes, the unit Is on to-day.
Are you a witness, Jim?"
"I ar', sali; I'm a witness fur the de
fendant—Sam Keller."
"I see."
"Wall, It'll be this way. When I g!t
on the stand yo'll ax me lots of ques
tions."
"I'll certainly ask you a few, Jim. Is
that what's bothering you?"
"Jest that, Bah. I've heard yo' axlu'
other men, and I thought we might as
well hev a leetle understand In' befo' 1
went on the stand."
"I see. What do you propose?"
"If yo' should ax me if I was ever In
the moonshine bizness I'd feel that I
orter hev a pop at yo' with this gun."
"Well,! won't ask that."
"Gwlne to say I don't pay my debts?"
"No."
"Gwlne to call me a liar?"
"No."
"Gwlne ter say that if I chawed less
terbacker and drunk less whisky the
ole woman would hev mo' shoes?"
"Of course not."
"Hain't gwine ter say I was mixed
up lu liawg case and likewise had a law
suit over a blind mewl?"
"I don't think it will be at all neces
sary."
"Well, that's all I wanted to know,"
said Jim, as he rose to go. "It's best to
talk these things over. If yo' was
i gwlne to pitch Inter me and rip me up
the hack I thought I'd shoot yo' yere In
the office, hut if yV was gwlne to slide
! along and go easy I wouldn't waste any
j powder!"
I attended the suit that afternoon
with the lawyer, and when Jim took
the stand he wasn't asked a hard ques
tion. In fact he got off so easy that he
came and shook hands with me and
said:
| "It'll he a surprise to the ole woman.
She reckoned I'd hev to shoot that law
yer shore, and she reckoned I'd better
do It without wastlu' any gab befo'-
handl"—St. Louis Republic.
Free Cook Boolch fur Everybody.
Allv to the&igns of better times and to the
best interests of the people, one large house
in this country has taken business on its turn.
It !■ now circulating among families a
valuable publication known as The Charles
A. Vogeler Company's Cookery Book and
Book of Comfort and Health, which con
tains very choice information on the subject
uf cooking. Valuable recipes for the
preparation of good, substantial and dainty
dishes, prepared especially for it by a lead
ing authority, will be found in its pages.
In its preparation and distribution much
care hns been taken, with the hope that it
will be Indispensable to housekeepers, and
just the thing needed for the care of the
health and household. It also contains full in
formation in regard to the great remedies of
this house, which provide against bodily ail
ments, especially the master euro for pains
and aches, Bt. Jacobs Oil. More than 200
tons of paper have been use l jn its put-lien
lion, una at the rate of 100,000 a day it has
taken several months for the ivsue.
The book eau bo bad of druggists every
where, or by enclosing a 2c. stump to The
Charles A. Vogeler Company, Baltimore, Md.
A (treat Having for Ilorso Owners.
Carriages, buggies and harness can bo
bought of the Elkhart Carriage and Harness
Mfg. <'o., of Elkhart, Intl., at one-third less
than dealers' prices. Their products are de
scribed in a large catalogue that is mailed
free. _
FITS stopped free and permanently etired. No
flts after lirst day's use of Dn. Kt,ink's (Jurat
Nirvr Brstoukh. Free $2 trial bottle and treat
ise. Bcnd to Dr. Kline, 931 Arch St., Phila., Pa.
Mrs. Winslow's Soothing Fyrup for Children
teething, softens the gums,, educes in tin imita
tion, alhtys paiu; cures wind colic. 25e ti bottle.
Home people think that the best wnv to get
even with a dog is to poison his owner.
If afflicted with sore eyes use Dr. Isaac Thomp
son's Eye-water. Druggists sell at 25c per bottle
J dot try a ltc. box of Caacarot*. candy ca
thartic, linest liver and bowel regulator made.
St. Vitus' Dance. One Bottle I)r. Fcntter's
Spec!lie euros. Circular, Fredonia, N. V.
BUCKINGHAM'S |
DYE £j
For the Whiskers, ;
Mustache, and Eyebrows.!
In one preparation. Easy tol
apply at home. Colors brown j
or black. The Gentlemen's!
favorite, because satisfactory,]
LARGE aLOVES][IN; STYLE.]
Tight gloves are a thing of the past.
According to the latest authority on
gloves, women who could squeeze
their hands into size 5J- now volun
tarily ask for sixes. Freedom is the
fashion here as elsewhere.
DEATH OP THE DUCHESS.
Tho news of the death of ''The
Duchess," otherwiso Mrs. Hnngor
ford, will be received with regrets by
a large circle of persons. Sho was
not a great novelist. Butsho certain
ly had tho gift of doing work oi' a
healthy, popular sort. Like Mrs.
Maxwell (Miss Braddon), Mrs. Hun
gerford's output was immense. Yet
there was never any slovenliness in
her dialogue, for which she had a
great gift. In fact, so much was this
to, that many wondered thnt she did
not turn her attention seriously to
play writing. To iind tho same light
ness of touch and felicity of phrase
one had to go to France for 0110 like
her. To a less degree she had
some of the qualities of the ever
amusing Gyp. Mrs. Hungerford will
be missed.—New York Sun.
DENOUNCED A WOMEN'S ORDER.
At Flaintield, N. J., tho congrega
tion of Hope Chapel is aroused over
its pastor's denunciation of the secret
order, Degree of Pocahontas, to which
most of the women members of the
church belong. Kev. G. Kennedy
Newell has been pastor of the chapel
for tho lost four years, aud well liked
until last Sunday, wh -n ho launched
forth against tho ritual employed by
the order at the fuiurul services of its
members.
These forms, Mr. Newell said,
seemed to him like a return to the ap
peals to heathen gods. The funeral
service of the order includes the drop
ping of three white carnations into
the casket, which are sy inbolical of
purity, and faith, and love, and the
singing of "Flee As a Bird to tho
Mountain." At tho conclusion of tho
hymn a white dove is released, which
is supposed to represent the messenger
carrying the soul of the departed one
to heaven.—Trenton American.
LESSENS NAGGING.
Mr. N. Coc Stewart, the President
of tho Clcvoland (Ohio) Sorosis, is au
enthusiastio believor in tho good wo
men derive from club life. "The olub
influence," she said at a recent meet
ing of her society, "goes Tight into
tho home. It makes women better
naturcd. They nag less after they be
long to clubs because they see them
selves in n true perspective. Women
who tako no interest in all'airs outsido
the walls of their own homes get an
exaggerated idea of thoir own im
portance aud of their trials and vexa
tious. They become cross because
their husbands do not see that their
molehill troubles aro as weighty as
mountains. Then they fret and fume.
Let a woman join a club, and she soon
learns that she is not of great im
portance, after all. Association on an
equal footing with other women soon
smooths down the sharp corners and
makes a woman more lovable and even
tempered."
Mrs. Stewart also thinks that club
experience makes women better finan
cial managers in their homes. "The
interests of the club tend to stimulate
tho mental faculties. Thowomauwho
learns to think can make a dollar go
three times as fur as one who does not
exeroiso lier judgment. Give a woman
lirains and $5 in money, and she will
make her funds go as far as a stupid
woman can with sls. That is a true
statement, and can be substantiated
by instances. Five dollars, pins brains,
will do ns much as sls, minus brains."
—New York Sun.
RED HAIR POPULAR.
The noticeable increase in the num
ber of red-haired women in Chicago
last year is construed by many as an
indication that the blonde woman is
passing out of sight and a new fad has
como to interest the fair sex. A few
years ago every red-headed woman
wished sho was n blonde or a brunette,
becauso tho whito horse gag made life
a burden to her. Bed hair and white
horses weie so closoly associated that
the urchins on the streets would laugh
whenever n red-headed woman passed,
and tho bloached blonde was the nat
ural result as a means of escape from
unpleasant notice.
The white horse has been forgotten,
and red hair is all the go now. The
woman who is the possessor of a head
of rich, deep red, or auburn hair, has
reason to feel well conteuted, for it is
hard to imitate. The hair dressers
have struggled hard to mest the re
quirements of the fusuion, however,
and they can turn out u pretty good j
imitation of the real thing, provided
the subject is not a bruuette, wuose
hair is of the blue blacx variety.
Actresses wear red wigs on the
stage and havo their bur uyed to the
proper shade lor the street. Theatri
cal managers do not encourage- the
fad, however, because .thpy. say 'it is a 1
hard matter to provide costumes that
will go well wiili the new shade. j
In Paris the wnite horse piea-antry
has not died out, aud a red-headed
woman ia the signal for a smile in tiiat
city yet. But it ih gradually dying [
put, aud it will not be long betore the
fad will spread to the musio halls.
Anna Held and Uuilbhtc uoth have
black huir unu wear no wigs on the
stage, but Anna was heard to expiree
her admiration of the warm tint while
in Chicago, but expressed doubts as
to the ability of the hair dressers to
change her raven locks to the fashion
able shade.
Guilbert's manager says there will
not be a black-haired woman on the
stage inside of a year if the craze
continnes, but tho angular Yvette de
clares she will never change her color,
because she does not have to depend
upon her hair to draw a crowd.—
Chicago Tribune.
GOSSIP.
Mrs. Jane Seymour, of San Francis
co, has bequeathed 815,000 to various
charities.
Mrs. Stella Gibson, a trained nurse,
of Chicago, volunteers her services
and will go to Cuba.
Miss Sophrona Breckinridge, daugh
ter of Colonel W. C. P. Breckinridge,
was admitted to the bar by the Ken
tucky Court of Appeals.
Lady Jane Harriet Swinburne,
mother of Algernon CharlesSwtnburne,
the poet, has just died in England at
the age of eighty-seven.
Princess Elizabeth, widow of Prince
Leopold,of Lippe, is dead at Detmold.
She was born Princess of Sekwarzburg
lludolstadt, and was sixty-three years
of age.
Miss Ethel Belle Appel is one of the
best known designers of book covers
in New York. She says the greatest
need in her profession is originality
that is practical.
One of the direotors of the First
National Bank of Huntington, Ind., is
a woman, Mrs. Fredericks Drover, and
another woman, Mrs. Barak Frances
Dick, is its cashier.
The Marquess of Dttfferin has ac
cepted the Presidency of tho movement
started at Bristol to celebrate the 400 th
anniversary of the discovery of North
America by the two Cabots.
The wife of a California millionaire
has tuken tivo little girls to rear as her
own children, believing it to be her
bouuden duty to open her homo to
those in need of a mother's care.
Hereafter the women of Chicago
will have to pay from S3 to $5 for the
privilege of wearing to places of pub
lic amusement hats that are high or
wide enough to obstruct the view.
The estate of the late Abigail Dodgo,
better known as "Gail Hamitton," has
been inventoried at valued at $31,029,
of which amount $3250 is iu real
estate in Beverly and Hamilton, Mass.
Miss Florence Marryat, the well
known novelist, has started in Lon
don a sokool of literary art, for the
instruction of persons of both sexes de
sirous of entering the literary pro
fession.
It is said that English women will
help to celebrate the completion of a
sixty years' reign by their Queen by
gowning themselves according to the
styles in vogue when she asceudod the
throne.
One of the few women bank Presi
dents in the country is Mrs. D. H.
Marsh, of Crotou, N. Y., who began
by being s director and stockholder
in tho First National Bank of that
town, and was, upon the death of her
husband, chosen President in bis
place.
Tho Austrian government is prepar
ing measures to admit women students
to all faculties of the universities ex
cept the theological, and also to give
women who have obtained medical
dogrees at foreign universities the right
to practice after having undergone
examination in Austria.
Mrs. Mariah Lloyd Steele died a
few days ago, at Annapolis, Md. Sho
was tho daughter of Francis Scott
Key, author of "The Star Spangled
Banner." She was born in 1805 at
Blenheim, now Bladensburg, Prinoe
George's County, in the old Lowndes
home, now occupied by Benjamin
Lowndes, one of the family.
FASHION NOTES.
A very small, round hqt has wings
standing out from either side of the
front of tho crown. Back of these is
a bunch of bird-of-paradiso feathers,
very long, but quite olosely curled.
The brim of this bat is edged with
velvet roses.
Afternoon tea toilettes are becoming
very elaborate works of art. The
most stylish and elegant nro of satiu
brocade, silk velvet and rich, soft
silks, all lace-trimmed. Some are
made with pronounced trains and
show Watteau backs and loose fronts.
The loosely flowing stylo of teagown
is worn at strictly feminine functions.
A woman noted for being always
well gowued gets a tailor-mide gown
; every season, and uses it tho second
I year lor second besc. Tuou she ha* a
wel. ma le black silk or satin siurt,
with several silk waists, a light-co orod
siik, with two Dodioes, tor special oc
casions, uti I every sum ner sue invests
in four stylish shirt waists. With this
warurohe sue is ready for anything.
A uovelty hat. is uiude of velvet rib
bon and flowers. Tho brim is mane of
interlaced strands of red and black
velvet, so arranged as to torm blocks,
j The under sido of the brim is covered
with small velvet roses placed
I close together, Iho crown is in
| block worn similar to that described,
I the strands of velvet ruuning together
at the mobile ot' the top of the cro.vu.
Tho trimming is of sprays of velvet
rosesvuih loiiage.
A ROUNDEL. OF REST.
If rest is sweet at shut of day
For tired hand and tired feet.
How sweet at last to rest for aye,
If rest is sweet!
IVo wdrk or work not through the heatj
Heath bids us soon our labors lay
In lands whore night and twilight moet
When the last dawns are fallen on gray.
And all life's toils and euse complete,
They know who work, nor they who play
If rest is sweet.
—Arthur Syinons
HUMOR OF THE HAY.
flho's inconsistent, so we get
A laugh at her expense;
For when her shoes are much too small
You find her sighs immense.
—Judge.
"The pun," said some que to Henry
Erskine, an incurable at the practice,
"is the lowest of all forms of wit."
"And, therefore, the foundation of it
all."
Breathless Hunter—"l say, boy, did
you see a rabbit run by here?" Boy
—"Yes, sir." Hunter—"How long
ago?" Boy—"I think it'll bo throe
1 years next Christmas."—Tit-Bits.
"It is certainly wonderful how mnoh
soienoe can do for us." "Yes; Mrs.
1 Frontrow has learned to hypnotize
her baby, and she didn't miss a club
meeting tho whole week."—Cleveland
Record.
Mrs. Watts—"lsn't it a good deal
af annoyauoo to get your meals at such
irregular hours?" Hungry Higgins—
"The irregular hours ain't so bad as
!he irregular days."—lndianapolis
lournal.
i Cumso—"The managers of the ele
vated are really making efforts to ac
lommodate their patrons." Cawker
"Are they?" "Yes. I counted forty
lix new straps in one car this nioru
i ing."—Life.
i "Are you feeling better this morn
ing?" asked Mr. Propriety. "In some
ways 1 am and in some ways I'm not,"
inswered Bobsly. "Then I sincerely
i jongratulateyou and condole with you,
, Mrs. Bobsly. Good morning."—Do
| troit Free Pross.
i Faddy—"l wonder that the Spel
tons do not get along better thau they
. 10. Everybody used to say they were
l uado for one another." Duddy—
( "H'm 1 So! Well, that's partly true.
, I know she made for him thu first time
she saw him."—Boston Transcript.
3 "It has oomo at last," sobbed the
. lovely bride of a monththo first
: quarrel." "What, with your bus
, band?" inquired her pilving friend.
"N—no," sho faltered, lifting her
tear-steeped eyes; "much worse—with
the cook I"—New Orleaus Times-
Demccrat.
The Living Skeleton—"l guess here
is the contortionist you were wanting
right here in the want column." The
( Manager—"What does it soy ?" Tho
Living Skeleton—"Wanted—Employ
ment by a young man able and willing
to take any kind of position."—lndi
anapolis Journal.
A commanding officer, addressing
( his men at the conclusion of the late
Asbnnti expedition, expressed his dis
appointment that they had hnd no
chance of a tight. "But," added he—
and he is not.au Irishman—"had there
been fighting, there would have been
1 many absent faces hero to-day."—
' Household Words.
„ "George," she said, in a low voice,
"would you make a great sacrilico for
my happiness?" "Certainly," he re
plied. "Would you give up smoking
■ for my sake?" "Give up smoking for
1 your sako," he repoated. Then after
' a silence, he exclaimed hoarsely, "I
can refuse you nothing, I will give
c up smoking for your sake. Herenfter
8 when I smoke it will be for my own
sake."—Tit-Bits.
No Right to Complain —"Do you see
• this pair of trousers you made for ine
only six weeks ago?" "Yes, sir. Any
j thing wrong with them?" "Nothing,
' except that they are all worn and
razzled at the bottoms of the legs and
1 are shiny all over. That's all." "My
dear sir, I don't think you ought to
kick. Tho fashion in trousers has
i ohanged twice sinoo you had those
t made." —Chicago Tribune.
Struck by Meteors.
" Somebody has said it is rather cur
-3 ious that in view of tho number of
meteorites that fall to the earth ovory
year no one has ever been killed or
hurt by one. This is a mistake, lu
the year 610 a meteoric stone foil in
s China, shattering a cart and killing
e ten men. It may be assorted that the
s population of the Mongolian empire is
> so denso that it would bo difficult to
• miss a Chinose. But other counlriei
1 have known similar accidents. About
the close of the seventeenth century a
? Captain Willmanu reported that two
e of his sailors were killed at sea by the
a fall of a nine-wound meteorite,
t/ Not long after this a mouk was killed
e near Milan in the same way, while a
1 meteor which fell near New Concord
. in 1860 broke a railroad tie in two.
an
Gaspipss Made of Paper,
s Paper is now being used for under
i gr,,uo I gas pipes iu Bug and. The
i mater al is cellul no p ipir so iked in
a-mhalt. Tho pipes are sai Ito be iiu
■ permeable towa'eraul air, capable
i| of resisting heavy pressure, not su >•
-i jeot to the ordinary ctnses ot deteri
s J oration, and not affected by the action
31 of electrio currents. Paper collars are
used for the joint-*.
f Long Drawn Out Casts.
c A bankruptcy whion occurred in
• 1811 has just been wound up iu the
' London registrar's o >nrt by a payment
1 that brings the total diviiieu Is up tc
1 one cent on tho dollar. A rcconl
; bankrupt at aljoiit tho same tiiue
: offered to setllo at t'fo rate of one
twenty-seventh of a penny iu tne
' ponu I, or seven tenths of a cent to u
collar.
#A WOMAN'S BODY.
What Its Neglect Leads to. Mrs. Chas.
King's Experience
A woman's body is the repository of the
most delicate mechanism in the whole
realm of creation, and yet most women
will let it get out of order and keep out of
order, just as if it were of no consequence.
Their backs ache and heads throb and
hey have wandering pains, now here and
lere. They experience extreme lassitude,
m't-care and want-to-be-left-alone feeling,
>ility, irritability, nervousness, slcepless
ad the blues, yet they will go about their
intil they can scarcely stand on their poor
1 feet, and do nothing to help themselves.
These are the positive fore-runners of serious womb complications, and unless
given immediate attention will result in untold misery, if not death.
Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable Compound will, beyond the question of a
doubt, relieve all this trouble before it becomes serious, and it has cured
many after their troubles had become chronic.
The Compound should be taken immediately upon the appearance of any of
these symptoms above enumerated. It is a vegetable tonic which invigorates
and stimulates the entire female organism, and will produce the same bene
ficial results in the case of any sick woman as it did with MBS. CHAS. KING. 1815
Rosewood St., Philadelphia, Pa., whose letter we attach:
"I write these few lines, thanking you for restoring ray health. For twelve
years I suffered with pains impossible to describe. I had bearing-down feelings,
backache, burning sensation in my stomach, chills, headache, and always had
black specks before my eyes. I was afraid to stay alone, for I sometimes had
four and five fainting spells a day. I had several doctors and tried many pat
ent medicines. Two years ago I was so bad that I had to go to bed and have a
trained nurse. Through her, I commenced to take Lydia E. Pinkham's
Vegetable Compound, and I never had anything give me the relief that it has.
I have taken eight bottles, and am now enjoying the best of health again. I
can truthfully say it has cured me."
A Colorado Editor says of Ripans Tabules:
" For heartburn, dizziness and headache I have
never found the equal of
R*l*P\A#S TabitSes
And other members of my family use them for
various ills with excellent results. I cannot afford
to keep house nor run a print shop without
them, nor do I believe any one else can afford
not to use them. They are a wonder."^ J*
A GREAT MAGAZINE OFFER.
The regular subscription price of \
• Demorest's Magazine," ( We will send all three to you for
•♦Judge's Library," and f one year for $2.00, or 6 mo. for si.
••Funny Pictures" is $3.30, ;
" DEMO REST'S MAGAZINE" is by far the best family magazine published ; there is none
of our monthlies in which the beautiful and the useful, pleasure and profit, fashion and literature
are so fully presented as in Demorest's. There is, in fact, no publication pretending to a similar
scope and purpose which can compare with it. livery number contains a free pattern coupon.
"JUDGE'S LIBRARY" is a monthly magazine of fun, tilled with illustrations in caricature and
replete with wit and humor. Its contributors are the best of American wits and illustrators.
"FUNNY PICTURES" is another humorous monthly ; there is a laugh in every line of it.
Ail three of these magazines are handsomely gotten up. You should not miss this chance to
secure them.
Cut out this advertisement and send it with $*2.00 to
DEMOREST PUBLISHING CO., I 10 Fifth Ave., New York.
C .♦■....... ***************............... ........,..♦
REASONS FOR USING !
| Walter Baker & Co.'sj
■ _ Breakfast Cocoa.
* VrjAiJpy ). Because it is absolutely pure. ♦
X 2 - Because it is not made by the so-called Dutch Process in x
X §W which chemicals are used. X
* Hn 3. Because beans of the finest quality are used.
| |f| '' ; fi 4. Because it is made by a method which preserves unimpaired |
X H ' ;■ !Vfl the exquisite natural flavor and odor of the beans. X
|Ma full 5. Because it is the most economical, costing less than one cent ♦
* Wj , ' '|] a cup. • ♦
t t (5". : If Be oure ti. it vim ret tbe genuine article mode bv WALTER ♦
v-i'.'Mticj <3 JAt.Ltt & CO. Ltd.. Uor.tiMier, Maw. Lltabll.hed I7t>o.
"iili.'ti.mtil-tmiiMoiwomstn .aaaaaaae.e a *?ce. - ?,
I /®S)ANDYCATtIABTtC 1
j |
!!' Ssi n- AU ", N !
<,IBSOLOTT.LT OWWIRA R.
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