Newspaper Page Text
Clifford, N. D.
Use of Limbs and Health Restored
by Hood's Sarsaparilla.
"I belleve Hood's Sarsaparilla is one of the
most wonderful blood purillers ever placed on
the market In the fall of 1800 I took a severe
cold at harvest-time and It settled in my limbs
and in short time developed into Inflammatory
rheumatism. After trying different remedies
ad suffering all winter, I became so crippled 0
that I had to walk with the aid of crutches. A
rIend prevailed upon me to take Hood's Sarsa- P
(arillaand it has fully restored me to health
and I think It also saved my lifo." A. W. h
CooLUt, Clifford, North Dakota. p
Hood's Pills cure Constipation by rester.
lag the peristaltli action of the alimentary canal •
Flesh Maker. G
A process that kills the
taste of cod-liver oil has al
done good service-but tc
the process that both kills F
the taste and effects par- u
tial digestion has done s
Scoftt's Emulsion 6
stands alone in the field
of fat-foods. It is easy of '"
assimilation because part- ot
ly digested before taken. be
.Scofs Emulsion ckecks ox- er
smption and all other is
SI CKcSs Ca
SICK HEADACHE, WEAK STOMACH, 9
DISORDERS OF THE LIVER, tor
= Lae used Urodle's Pills for many years in
at Almily sad have found them invaluablein I
all cases, sad as a Liver Pill do not thiankl they I
have an equal. Gro. Ii. tneyr. ba
SOLD BY ALL DRUCCISTS.
uP'mu, a Q a e bra
LL LYONS & CO., Proprietors, dys
MP~SAWM IL L.mb.
FROM UNDER THE GROUND.
TaI mines tributary to Butte City
have an output of $23,000,000 a year.
A vEIx of mineral wax, which re
sembles pure butter, has been discov
ered by peat diggers in Ireland.
Tax old Rosario mines, in Mexico,
are said to have yielded $500,000,000
worth of ore in two centuries.
Sor., of the Comstock mines are so
deep that no means has yet been de
vised to overcome the excessive heat.
A PnuSPHATi deposit has been dis
covered in Bradley county, Tenn.,
about twenty miles from Chattanooga.
The vein, so far as known, is sixteen
feet wide and about nine miles long.
AT a depth of 3,000 feet in the fa
mous Comstock mine at Virginia City,
Nev., the waters that trickle from
sides, roof and bottom have a uniform
temperature of 170 degrees Fahrenheit.
AUSTRALIA mined 4,037,029 tons of
coal last year. The supply is apparent
ly inexhaustible, and is counted on to
the be an important factor in the future
* industrial development of the country.
she COLONIZATION NOTES.
les TIE French Congo region covers 259,
000 square miles. The population is
a. estimated at 7,000,000, but there are
only 300 Europeans in that number. .
Ia GIBRALTAR is a crown colony, and
the governor, who is also commander
in chief of the garrison, exercises all
the executive and legislative fpnctions.
THE Spanish dependencies now have
a population of 8,500.000. In the days
ed of Spain's greatest glory the colonies
A were estimated to have 150,000,000 peo- I
ith TII South African British colonies I
W. had in 1840 a population of 140,000; at I
present it is 1,800,000, with a business I
of £17,000,000 and 1,800 miles of rail- 1
NATURE'S QUEER WAYS. t
Mns. W. C. WHATLEY, of Roswell, c
Ga., has a chicken which flutters around c
with only one wing.
A CALF with eight legs and two tails. c
all perfectly formed, was lately added c
to the live stock of George Ruhl, of e
Fresh Ponds, N. J. I
A PIo fifteen months old that meas
ures six feet long and weighs nearly d
five hundred pounds is owned by Wiley a
Neville, of Brassville, N. C.
A oGRAY fox on a West Chester (Pa.) '
farm is on terms of friendship with a lot o
of young beagle dogs and frequently
sleeps in the same pen with them. n
A SPIDER with legs four and onesr alf
inches in length, a back three inches
one way and four and one-half the
other, and weighing nine ounces, has
been reported from Alabama.
A TEE~ that smokes has been discov
ered in the Japanese village of Ono. It
is sixty feet high, and just after sun
set, every evening, smoke issues from
the top of the trunk. It is called the
AsiErICAx locomotive builders turned
out 1,958 locomotives last year, a de
crease over previous years.
8100 Reward, se1o.
The reader of this paper will be please4te
learn that there is at least one dreaked
disease thaascience has been able to cure in
all itit stages, and that is Catarrh. Hall's
Catarrh Cu is tishe only positive caura
known to the medical fraternity. Catsirh
being a constitutional disease, requires a
constitutional treatment. Hall's Catarrb
Cure is taken internally, acting directly dni
the blood and mucous surfaces of the c
system, thereby destroying the foundation ml
Sthe disease and giving the patient
strength by uilding up the constitution
and assisting naturein doingits work. The m
proprietors have so much faith in its curs- a
tire powers, that they offer One Hundsd 4
Dollars for any case that it falls to cure.
Send for list of testimonials. sc
Address, F. J. CHaasy 6 Co, Toledo, O. of
"Sold by Druggisats, Te.
S Hall's Family Pills, 25 cents. H
"You say there is absolutely no founda- aI
tion for the story that she writes poetry. a1
What makes you so positiveP' "I've seen a
some of it."-Buffalo Courier.
I Would You Like to "Shako" Malaria, p1
In the sense of getting rid of it, instead of pI
having it shake youl Of course you would
Then use Hostetter's Stomach Bitters and
give it the grand and final "shake." This W
Sstandard medicine eradicates it root and sm
branch, and fortiies the system against it pl
Most ekectual, too, is the Bitters in cases of
ness, rheumatic and kidney complaints. at
"Isa'T it strnge that Miss Flirt, who al
such a belle, has never been engagedP'
"Yes, she's a sort of bell without a ring."
Philadelphia Record. I
Western Ameriesa Meaery.
The Chicago Milwaunkee & St. Paul Ry ti
has now ready iordistribution a sixteen page of
portfolio of scenes along its line, half tones,
of the size of the World's Fair portfolios as
lately issued. They are only ten cents each it
and can be obtained without delay by is
remitti~nthe amount to Gao. Huarroan, l
General -us. Agent. Chicago, Ill.
TiE latest discovery made about trees is 4
that "the woods are full of them."
LADIES canA permanently bedaly their th
oimplexion with Glenn's Sulphur oap. th
Hill's Hair and VWhisker Dye, iOcents. At
tends to perseonal enjoyment when
rightly used. The many who live bet
ter than others and enjoy ife more, with
less expeanditure, by more promptly toI
adapting the world's best products to far
the needs of phystcal being, will attest in
the value to health of the pure liquid saa
laxative principles embraced in th ma
I~se e sadumb I presentinE lou
ant to thetaeste, the roeaimg and truly are
spot syim, t
Il· bOwetLsmasses l. s
SWOMAN AND HOME
YOUR OLD BUREAU.
e- It ay Be Couverted Intoe everal Ulset
1V A rteles--Hw to ashliona Very Geod
Wall Seat or a ettle for the Parlor-A
a, aittle tagenulty and a Pet of O1.e Will
)00 Do It.
The utilization of old furniture in
so furnishing the home bas not received
e- the attention to which as a measure of
economy it is entitled. The possibil
s- ities of an old chest of drawers that 1
' has outlasted its usefulness as such, 4
a. have seemingly remained undiscovered I
to many persons. While the new uses I
- to which it can be* put are manifold,
space will only permit pointing out a
m few of the most useful
m A very good hall seat may be fash
it. loned from any ordinary bureau. That
shown in fgure 1 was made from onet
of those swell front
is ew England homes of the past,
but of course any similar shape or pat
idtern ould be equally f tting. To
s. ALL BRAT FROM AN OLD BUBKAT.
e mahoken in figure 1 was made from one re
of those swell front affatherebyirs, so amildes and
s back.n New England homes of the paburst, o
S t of course any similar shape or pucht
tern would be equally fitting. To
s make the change it is necessary to removable and
1t move the upper drawers, upholstering v
is the space left thereby-seat, sides added,
1- back. The flat top of the bureau, of
course, will not be required as such, s
and can be utFinish the zed as a seat by cutting h
to the proper size and nailing in place. p
The cshion mnail be removable and y
, can be coered with denim, bolste, vel- g
d ousedr or cordroy to suirt one's pure.
The back nd sioutline des should be padded,stion
of uscovering with the same material as denim
d cushion. Finish the edges neatly A
is with aimp of suitable color or small e
brass headed nails. Should the wood
matbe drial maogany any of the shades ofired.
y denim now offered will answer admir
f ably rnd the pillows and bolsters, if
ustted, may be decorated to advantage
with outline designs. The suggestion
t of using so humble a material as denim di
is with a view to economy; more costly le
material may be used when desired.
A very handsome little settle may be ifni
same manner. Figure 2 illustrates
e what may be done in this direction.
Have the burea'. well ~roupsll so s to bi
remove all of the old finish. After the
cabinet work is effected give three li
costs of inside white paint laid on
A SrrrLm ron Twa PAnton
ppier mache or positin orn
ments, which can be applied with glue of
and nailed in place to suit one's fancy. th
When hard, these ornaments may be
softened by wrapping in a cloth,wrung
out in hot water, after which they may
be twisted to any design required. A
House decorators and plctus* framers
are large users of such material, and
amateurs may purchase of them. When od
such ornamentation is attempted it th
should always be previous to the
paut ing, and may after this latter
process is efected be further touched
up with gold paint. A beautiful
white and gold divan of small dimen
sions, particularly well adapted for (
placing against the back of an upright
piano, ean be gotten up in this manner
at small expense. Upholstering of
silken texture and cushions of India
silk will complete the ensemble.
Decorator and Burnisher.
Bow to Make Powder StiUk.
If you must use powder and it won't I
stickon, try this: Get an ounce or two
of cocoa butter-costs about ten cents
an ounce and looks like tallow. Rub fsa
it on your face briskly until the skin toF
is well greasod. Take a soft line loc
cloth and rub the butter off-and you I
will wonder where all the dirt came ane
from; then repeat the process, this tiwme a
rubbing the skin well after applying the
the butter. Again rub the face with M
the cloth and spply it vigorously, ta
After that rub on the powder and your I
skin will feel like satin. You can use hai
it on the neck and arms the same way an"
and it is not likely to rub off and make eaa
your skin look shiny. Cocoa batter is JL
a good skin food a4is harmless.
The newest and daintiest thing in
pincushions is the following: A
wicker basket, about the size and ne
shape of ithe bowl of a clay pipe, is ti
filled with fnely cut curled hair. Then jm
a bit of black velvet is used as a cover
ing for the top, and black pins are out
stuck over the top in graduated rows l
till it is entirely covered. If the round wh
heads are used it will look like a great tro
blackbesry. Now narrow lavender
ribbon is tied around the basket and
long ends with bows, by which to
hang it up.
var Wadrobe and Cbmaler. the
A delightful reclpeor scent-powder, to t
to be used for wardrobe, boxes, et.. abl
far finer indeed than any mixtsre sold sell
in the shops, is the following: Cori- Ju
ander, orris root, rose leaves and aro- can
natic calamus, one ounce each; laven- ing
der owers, ten ounces; rhodium, one own
fourth of a rahu; musk, re grains. n de
These, aftea thoroughly mixed, id
ra red e to a powder. Placed for
among feminine finaery, tkis seehet has you
the same effect upon clothes that y °_
would be produced by fragrant Cow
er, if pessmd between thulolds.
hey a-houlb-~- z a a. ba
. mt t
RECORD OF A IPE
Seem oM by sail a 5 see or ,swer
Dress Ye Get.
It often needs only a few intervean
Ing years to ehagge our most oommok
-A place surroundings into the most ro
F mantle; often in but a few years we
learn to cherish anything which recalls
to us old associations. I am certain
that to a friend of mine no work of fso
tion could ever suggest so much gen
of uine comedy and tragedy as a unique
il- little album which she showed to me
at recently. The book itself was a very
,h, ordinary one, of the sort generally
ed used for receiving clippings, but the
es pages, instead of containing bits of
Ld, fugitive verse, stamps or signatures,
were filled with an odd collection of
dry goods. In the upper left-hand
corner of each page was fastened a
at fragment of dress material; opposite it
a clever pen and ink sketch of the
completed garnent had been drawn,
and below was given a written biog
raphy of the same, containing all sorts
of interesting items in regard to it;
its price, its date of purchase and the
occasion of its first appearance. The
owner of the 11 was an artist and
had supplied sll~aketches herself, but
it occurred to me such a book would
be interesting even without the
sketches, as the beauty of the pages,
to my mind, lay quite as much in their
suggestiveness as in their artistic art
Several other friends who have heard
of this book have been pleased with
e the idea and have started similar
sr books. A young girl who is about to
be married has decorated her first
pages with bits from a very dainty
trousseau. She intends to put 5in her
e- book a piece of every dress she may I
A young mother has just commenced
such a collection for her baby daugh- I
ter. Should the child live to woman
ig hood the book .will be to her a com
plete record, not only of her vanished I
youth, but also of the mother-love that a
guarded and glorified it.
e If only our grandmothers in their 4
days of silken tissue and stately bro- I
cs ades had had such an inspiration!
'And when the fashion of things pres- s
d ent has passed away, such albums will
f have developed into valuable posses
sions.-Ladies' Home JournaL
FAMILY SORAP BAG.
n Gorn paint of a good quality pro.
n duces quite as rich an effect as gold
y leaf, and can easily be renewed. t
WnHE fur becomes wet or hard a
brisk rubbing between the hands will
restore it to its normal condition.
ExsowIDERn of dandelions in the
bud, blow and blossom of yellow, white
Sad green flora is 'ery pretty upon P
n MOOGRAMS on a bride's house linen
now are made in heavy linen floss or
rope silk, its heaviness varying in as
cordaneqrith the material it is used a
upon. - w
CaPE is of four different weaves,
from the light crapes, single threaded, ,
through the double and triple weaves oi
to the quadruple, which is the best
A n.xoz that is $operly cleaned out m
every morning and all the ashes and
clinkers removed will consume a third
less coal to do a given amount of cook
ing than one that is only cleaned out
in a half-way fashion. to
3 Ix a small room apparent size will be
gained by using a wall paper which is
light, and there are certain designs in
paper having an interlaced conposition
a of darker and lighter shades that give
the effect of air and distance. w
HOW TO KEEP ICE.
A tIoek-Room Blat Whlch Certainly Is
Worth Knowing he
A very simple but little known meth
od of keeping ice is to draw a piece of
thick flannel tightly over some deep o
vessel, like a bowl, for instance, and
fasten it there. The hce is placed on
top of this drnmbead and covered
loosely by another piece of ilanneL
In this condition the ice keeps cold
and even freezes to the flanneL Thus
a small piece of ice can be kept near
the patient all night, so as to avert
niny weary marches up and'down
stairs to the refrigerator.
To break the ice a sharp needle or
hat pin is the pest thing. Force it in
and you will bI astonished to see how
easily it will divide the-ice.-Vesper
LGeorge, in Youth's Companion.
A Negro Ieperrtition.
"While I was in Florida I was a ea
great deal amused at an incident I (t- -
nessed which illustrated a superati
tion that appeared to be prevalent
among the negroes," said a tounrist
"One day an old negr o who had been
out rabbit-hunting came home, bring
ing with him an immense rattlesake,
which he had killed. He exhibited his
tropthy with pride to a crowd of tout
ists who wee standing about in front
of the hotel. The reptile measured
six feet three Inches and had twelve
rattles and b button. One of the
guests offered the negro a dollar Lao
the rattles. The negro did not seem
to think that was epaouh for so valeu
able a trosy, and a mid he would not
sell them for lens than two dollars.
Just tiAt moment smothr old negro
came upon the sene, pame! upon beap,
ing what was gelang ieon. saMl,teota,
ownero te he ske: 'Dosa pi' eat ea
dem raAt ' 'Whartf0 ies't I ca.teg 3h
dem rattles, ef I kit get,4 4 e
for ur?" dematded tothe y, I
you know dat ef yo' eeat llie otsee
milk ob de isake fl y u4 Ior 0' Ieh4
bl: ay'.' The owand d t *nMi
snskeoue tsell fe ..l~nt 'n
.ro A Vmauins aws t ot *
Scoumty, Tex. He needed them, mad
on while putting one on his foot met with
San obstruetio. It proved to bea roll
n- of greenbacks, amounting to Ave hua
no dred dollars
n0 Jons INaenM, of West Chester, Pa.,
ry has come into poseesion of an English
ly spit with clockwouk attachment for
he turning a fowl while roasting before
of the ire. Thip relic has lain for over a
as, century in the loft of an old mill in
of Upper Oxford township.
ad SAYvLaI Bianm , of Salem, Conn.,
a while spearing for eels, caught one
it which contained a gold chain brecelet
be that had been dropped overboard last
n, July, by a young lady who was once a
g` resident of Essex. She rewarded him
ta with a twenty-dollar gold piece.
"e Ta total expenditure of the British
he government in connection with the
rd colonies, excluding India, is £3,000,000
at a year, mainly for military and naval
S MUCH IN LITTLE.
jr To nuLs one's anger is well; to pro
r- vent it is still better.-Tyron Edwards.
Oar with more of soul in his face
than words on his tongue.--Wrds'
Ova own heart, and not other men's
st opinion of us, forms our true honor.-
,r THm silence often of pure innocene0
persuades when speaking fails.
d Nix alone mock destruction; they EL
. survive the doom of all areation.- t
- Pours utter great and wise things
d which they do not themselves uader- ot
i stand.-Plato. ch
WatT rein can hold licentiouns wick
r edness, when down the hill hbe holds
r his fleree career?-Shakespeare.
i Tre happiest life is that which eon
stantly exercises and educates that
ii which is best in us.-Hamerton.
Ir is proposed that the large slaugh
ter houses should add poultry to their
ether business and ship it along with
dressed beef and provisions to their
~ customers. If the movement were suc.
eesaful it would revolutionise the poul
l To ureass others we must be earnest- to
amuse them, it is only necessary to be knd
ly and tancifuil- Tnc eran.
e Pessnair-"Revenge is sweet." Philoso.
n pher-"Maybe; but it leaves a bad taste in C
your mouth."-N. Y. Journal
a IT never takes a ls lsl to blind himself
r with his tongue.-Ram's Horn. ai
TALL men live longer than short ones, be
cause the short man is not long for this
world.-N. 0. Picayune.
II lPAI my troubles ins ltle compass as
I can for myself, and never let them annoy
On that desiresto excel should endeavor
It in those things that are. in themselves
1 most exoellent- pictetus.
SA oon opportunity is seldom met in a
at track-Rm's Horn.
SIr is worth a thousand pounds a year to
have the habit of looking on the bright side
Goon Advicra-Nver aep advike. Not
eventhis. Thy friend hsa end, and thy
friend's frien a friend. Bediscreet.
SMa:Irsuis-"Mr. lanerford is a man
who thoroughly believesia himsel." Elsine
-"How very gulliblebe mast be."-Brook
Tta best answer to all objectons urged
I against prayer Is tho fact that man cannot
help praying.-E. H. Chapin.
To aunr a respect for ourselvmi guides
ourenorals, and to have a deference for oth
ers governs our manners.-Sterna
A mon of ring-"Look rat for the
paint. -Pbfledelphla Record
Itris at the bird with the brIghtest pln
iagSe tlest.gsthesweetest.-Rain es Hera.
A maa M thingso many slas amaer
than i jesam as to be of no uas.-Yoeng
-e w -l as the lsads oa ut have
be ared of searebkain c hio die
mbus y r. T eGel Modials
dbm siede thsteraabe
Swellngs are pie
- wSNt & INan. wons
with Sim in. a de
AO NIuLIt Osg.... O wu
Waws p"h ,BA
sad is abslel
1aw y se~ts s
Don't Blame the
If a baking powder is not uniform in streng
S ,so that the same quantity will always do the su ;
work, no one can know how to use it, and rin.I
i, formlygood, light food cannot be produced with it.
fo All baking powders except Royal, because
a improperly compounded and made from inferior
in materials,lose their strength quickly when the can
- a is opened for use. At subsequent bakings there
et will be noticed a falling off in strength. The food
st is heavy, and the flour, eggs and butter wasted.
It is always the case that the consumer suffers
in pocket, if not in health, by accepting any sub
stitute for the Royal Baking Powder. The Royal
is the embodiment of all the excellence that it is
possible to attain in an absolutely pure powder.
It is always strictly reliable. It is not only more
. economical because of its greater strength, but
will retain its full leavening power, which no
a other powder will, until used, and make more
PoerrsProof.-"Whoever made that des- "Is Taour mammao WllitP'
sar surel took a great deal of in'" Said lady in the hotel rlor.
SE . "6 soI "iBecause the proof of my mamma," aidWie "butIPa
Sthe ain eg," he splied, as he brothers since then, so Sine 't t3ll
dobled upi wit the stomach ach.--Ark arper's Batt.
saw Traveler. "WS kind of ak did yo at
.si is an animal that makes bargainsu; no Iaria, asked Mr. ias. ue
r" other animal does. this-one dog does not ce Joe." "o'h, is wlasd b h r
change a bone with another.-Adam Smith. Ii + ".
. Makes hard waesoft
('Is" -P earine. Every warnan knows
at what that means to her. Washing in
water is so difficult, and the results so
Pearline reduces the labor, whether
use soft water or hard. But use P
i ine, and it's justaas easy to
with hard water as with soft
-and the results are just as
to Pearline saves more
d than your labor, though. We'll tell you of t asrt
from time to time. Keep your eye on P tearlln "adi
Send P ..e.d-"" sa tSa "tl "'"
or of the he ah PebarhLa', 11"S FAL - -sii a
aC son end it t aa Yom t a a E go
I it Back >.ýa '-. iMa g,
" NO SOAP Wi
IT r , isa = *
kCOLOK EU E....
AF L m'PUTIMT
- au i'
mon Ce~~ffip 5
bmuxl COO HANl
QOQDfl~ C #?EqK~:IF I~pUMAN6.~