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The Banner-Democrat. (Lake Providence, East Carroll Parish, La.) 1892-current, June 26, 1897, Image 4

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Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn88064237/1897-06-26/ed-1/seq-4/

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hslelbas Wise in their Generation.
The above class of scieietists recognise and
have repeatedly borne testimony, to the efficacy
of Hosteiter's Stomach Bitters as a remedy and
preventlve of fever and ague, rheumatism,
want of vigor, liver complaint, and some other
allments and infirm conditions of tne system.
Experience and observqtlon have taunnht them
its value. They but echo the verdict long since
pronounced by the public and the press. Only
the benighted now are ignorant of America'a
tonic and afernUrv
It is only by giving with the heart that any
man can know what it means to be rich.
NooTo.UIe for Fifty Cea:tS.
Over 100,00 cured. Why not let No-To-fa
regulate or remove your desire for tobacco?
Saves money makes health antl manhood.
Cue uaradeed. 90 cents and Li) at nall
When we are doing our prayerful best let
us remember that it is all God expects.
F. J. Cheney & Co., Toledo, O., Props. of
Rail's Catarrh Cure, offer $100 rewa,8 fr any
ease of catarrh that cannot be cured by ttaki y
Hall's Catarrh Cure. Send for testimonials,
free. Sold by Druggists. 75c.
A book agent never gets too proud to speak
to you.
When bilious or costive, eat a Cascaret,
candy cathartic; cure guaranteed; 10c., 25c.
Each convict in the Massachusetts pris(,n
costs the state $3.67 a week.
SCoAarrs stimulate liver, kidneys and
bowels. Never sicken, weaken or gripe: 100.
In wishing for his neighbor's possessions,
the covetous man loses his own.
Don't try to be an assistant bookkeeper to
the recording angel.
Just try a 1Oc. box of Cascarets. the finest
liver and bowel regulator ever made.
The revival must begin in the end of the
church that contains the pulpit.
Fite permanently cured. No flts or nervous
ness after first day's use ofrlr. Eline's Great
N-erve Restorer. $, trial bottle and treatise fret
DL It. II. KLINs, Ltd., 9i1 Arch St.,l'hila.,Pa.
Mrs. Winslow's Soothing Syrup for children
teething, softensthe gumsrlclnuc fginfismman
Lton. allays pain, cures wind colic. thc.n bottle.
I could not get along without fi'o's 'ure
for Consumption. Itelways cures.- Mrs. I. C.
MOUrvovL . Needham. Marss., October U. ISLt.
Impure Aird
RaMng rich and hearty food, sweets and fats
in winter, close confinement and breathin
vitiated air in ofllc,, store, shop, house, fac
tory or school- . , , room, necessar
ily makes the Tlake blood impure,
and eruptions, boils, pimples, humors are the
result. Dizziness, indigestion anti many other
troubles are also caused by Impure blood.
Hood's Sarsa
s thebest-in fact the One True Blood Purifier.
ood's P l cu renas igeslon.
ood's Pills bilousnes. 25 cents.on
GALATTIA, ILLS., Nov.16, 18 .
Pails Medftine Co., St. Louis, Mo.
Gentlemen:-We sold last year, 00 bottles of
bought three gross already this yea. In all our ex
perienee of 14 yearm in the drug busines, ha.e
never sold an articie t such universal
Ssct s your Tmol. a truly.
Aaxer,CAua hCo
On a red hot
day Hires /
Rootbeer 5 4'
stands be
tween you :,
and the dis- '/.
tressing ef
fects of the heat. '
cools the blood,
tones the stom
ach, invigorates
the body, fully
satisfies the thirst.
A delicious,spark
g ling, temperance
drink of the high
est medicinal value.
S est he air we breathe.
on!y too glad to tes
tiy tb t:o groat value
of Ayer's 8arsaparilla
wllie. has teeuna house
hold companloa la our
family f,r years. I take
from 3 to 5 bottles of It crery
8prinr, gcuerally begninung
aboutgo frst of April. Alter
tLht I fe like a twoyear old,
for It tones up my system, Clves
me as exeollent appe:ite nad I
sleep Ilike a top. Asa blood meCIt
clnae It has no superlt, at least thq ;
my opaion of It.-Il. I IIt.Dst,
olph, a., Marchs2eD1srl.
Aer's Sarsaparil
When Armed Robbers Attacked His:
. Master He Put Them to Flight.
Some days ago four tramps walked
Into Binghamton, N. Y., from the
st. Their clothing hung in shreds
aInd one was badly crippled' from a
wound in.the leg. They visited a phy
slician to have the injury dressed. One
said his companion had fallen off a
freight train and another that when the
man was passing through a strip, of
woods- near Owego they were at
tacked by wild animals and narrowly
escaped with their lives.
t The latter story was borne out by the
nature of the wounded man's injuries.
They had the appearance of long, dep
scratches, from six Inches to a foot in
length, penetrating nearly to the bone.
I ater in the day, says a dispatch to the
I r
New York Press, an Italian walked in
to town leading a dancing bear and told
a story which accounted for the in
Juries. His name was Antonio Maxia,
and he waspn his way from Buffalo to
New York. As the weather was mild,
he conceived the idea of saving' rail
road fare and picking up a few coins
along the way by walking the distance.
Without adventure he reached a point
between Binghamton and Vestal, when
he determined to stay in a vacant barn
ovei night.
Accordingly, "Beppo" was lodged In
one corner of a box stall and Antonio
curled down on a pile of straw for a
nap. He was awakened by several
rough forms bending over him and a
voice saying: "We'll go through him
anyway, and if he hollers a kick in the
head willfinish him,"
Antonio was frightened, He had $40
in a belt. As one of the men seized his
Arms, he gave the whistle he used to
call his four-footed rervant. The men
thinking he was signaling a comrade,
threw him down and choked him until
he gasped for breath. They did not
see the dark form that emerged from
the box stall and shuffled toward them.
Evidently "Beppo" realized the situa
tion at once. Among his other accom
plishments he had at one time given
boxing exhibitions with his keeper. As
one of the men who was bending over
the Italian looked up and saw the heavy
figure, he gave a shout. Catching up a
club he struck violently at the bear.
The blow was parried and the club
sent crashing through a windpw. Then
a companion drew a revolver. A blow
sent the weapon in one direction and
the man sprawling on the ground. Then
It was that the wounded man drew a
knife and attempted to attack bruin.
He was seized in brawny arms and left
shrieking for help as his companions
Fortunately for the man Antonio had
.gained his senses and compelled the
animal to loosen his hold. The tramp
on being released staggered to the door
and out into the darkness. Antonio
thinks that only for the prompt aid ren
dered by "Beppo" that night he would
have been robbed and perhaps mur
dered. As it was he had enough of tour.
ing in that section, and with his four
footed friend took the train for Port
Sea of Azov Frozen Over.
The first time in the remembrance or
the living generation the Sea of Azov is
frozen over solid. The Don River and
the Sea of Azov froze very suddenly
In'a rather unexpected way, and as a
consequence a number of vessels were
taken unawares and stopped on their
way. More than twelve s:eamers are
helpless In the clee between Azov and
(Rostov, and a large number of vessels
are dispersed in various parts of this
Immense frozen shoot of water, firsl
tossed about by the violent storm and
*then held fast in the giaci embrace.
While the RIiver D)on has frequently
frozen over there is no record of the
Sea of Azov having frozen solid in thls
cetort Ciirteoet.
Fat Old Gentleman-Little boy, why
don't you get up and let one of those
ladies sit down?
Little Boy-Why don't you get up
yourself and let both of them lsit down?
Swealng Won't Help It.
Swearinlgay y make a fire burn, or it may
make a deck hand hustle, but it won't holy
Tetter. or Elugworm. If you use Tetterine, it
ill make you comfortablo and S?o swear
S.orde. 50 cents at drug storres, or by nmall for 50
neas hn stamps from J. T. Shuptslne, Savannah,
God's grace is as much beyond our needs
ast he air we breathe.
Eagles Carry Off a Child-Pursued
by Bears-A Mountain Lion At
tacks an Engineer, Etc.
HE Northern Paciflo Railway
Mont., will seen be orna
mented with two of as fine
specimens of the American eagle fam
ily as are in existence. The birds are
the property of E. T. Barnett, North
ern Pacific mineral land examiner,
who obtained them sometime ago
while in Flathead County.
Mr. Barnett tells an interesting
story of how he came by the big birds.
He was on the upper Kootenai River,
in the northwestern part of the State,
having charge of a party examining a
large tract of land on the river. The
country there is almost primitive in its
condition, there being little evi.dence
of civilization about. It is a wilder.
ness of forest and mountains and is a
favorite hunting place for roving
bands of Indians.
Near where Mr. Barnett and party
were at work was a camp of Indians.
The lodges were scattered about pro
miscuously in Indian fashion near-the
river's edge. There was little activity
about the camp. The backs were for
the most part out hunting and the wo
men kept inside the lodges, it being a
particularly warm day. At the edge of
the camp was a group of dirty, naked
little Indian children, romping on the
grass together.
All of a sudden the quiet of the
camp was broken by the sudden intro
duction of two great eagles, which
swooped down upon the group of chil
dren. Apparently nrt frightened in the
least by their cries, one of the eagles
fastened its talons into the back of
the smallest child and then, after a
mighty sweep of its wings, lifted it
into the air. The frightened little
papoose yelled with all its might, but
the eagle dragged it up the bluff forty
or fifty feet and then dropped it, ap
parently becoming exhausted. Then
the other eagle grabbed the boy and
started with him up the bank, which
at that place arose almost perpendicu
lar 400 or 500 feet.
All that happened in a moment!
The camp which had been so quiet be
fore was immeliately turned into a
place of confusion. The squaws, hear
ing the cries of the children, came
running out of the lodges. When
they saw what was the matter they
rushed up the bluf as bard as they
could go. But even then the eagles
did not want to give up their prey.
They were not frightened by the noise
and kept dragging the poor little
Indian boy farther and farther up the
Mr. Barnett, attracted by the cries,
took In the situation at a glance and
ran for the bluff with his rifle, which
he happened to have with him. Be
fore he reached the child an Indian
buck had come up with the eagle
having the boy in his talons and killed
it with a club. Mr. Barnett had been
afraid to shoot for fear of hitting the
child, the mark being a moving one.
He shot the other eagle, however, just
as it commenced to soar away. Strange
to say, the little boy was not seriously
injured,, although near;y frightened to
death. -Omaha Bee.
Pursued by Black Bears.
Elmer Thornburg, a mining man of
Granite, Or., arrived at his home,
after having a most exciting trip across
the mountains on snowshoes and nar
rowly escaping being food for a couple
of fierce and hungry bears. Thorn
burg is interested in mining ground
away down in a region known as
"Desolation," in the lower North Fork
country, and one day recently he con
cluded it would be wisdom on his part
to take a trip down to see how the
camp was prospering and take the
United States mail and extras in to the
boys. The journey to within about
four miles of the camp was made with
out difficulty by Thornburg, mounted
upon a pair of snaoshoes, but at that
distance the snow was all gone, and he
had to abandon his snowshoes and
tako to walking. This, with his rack
on his back, was no picnic. When
within about two miles of camp he
sat down on the sunny side of a log to
No sooner had Thornbarg settled
hiZself comfortably than he was dis
turbed by several grants and a lot of
clawing and scratching beneath the
log. IHe was unarmed. In a minute
there appeared from beneath the log
two black muzzles, followed by the
bodies of two full-grown, ferocious,
red jawed, black bears, with bristles
erect as they came from their com
fortable burrow.
Thornbnrg jumped to his feet and
started down the trail on a run. The
heavy pack on his back impeded his
progress, however. The hungry hears
quickly took up the scent, and were
after his. When he saw-tht the race
would be an uneven one, he dropped
his burden at the foot of a young
black pine tree and climbed up among
the branches as nimble as a chipmonk.
The bears broke open his discarded
bundle and ate all the bacon and other
good things. Then they turned their
attention to Thornburg. Fierce with
hunger, their savage appetites just
whetted good, the bears put their huge
paws around the slender tree trunk
and endeavored to reach him.
Breaking off a branch of the tree,
Thornburg rapped smartly each black
nose that came within reach, and bruin
would go away growling, only to re
turn when the pain had ceased. This
was the best and only defense the pur
sued man could avaiiphimself of. In
the meantime he began to yell at the
top of his voice in the hopes that his
cries might reach camp. They finally
did, and Mr. Dickison and Ed
Flaherty came out with their trusty
rifles and made it possible for the un -
armed and unharmed man to descend
from his perch.
Thornburg will not make any more
trips on snowshoes across the moun
tains without his gun. -Portland Tele
Fought the Bear with Fire.
An English tourist, recent;y re
turned from Nevada, tells how he nar
rowl escaped from the-clntches of a
bear. He hal ecramubled to the top of
£ large bowlder and the boear, wounded
in one of its legs, began scratching in I
the ground at the toot of the bowlder, j
save the Wekly Telgrapbk **8,4.
denly,' he says, "I felt the bowl
der on which I btood shake and
give a sudden downward lurch.
It then dawned upon me that
the bear was undermining my
stronghold, and within a few minutes
it would topple over and I be delivered
over to his tsnder mercy. In this
emergency I bethought myself of a
bottle of brandy which I carried in
my pocket. Thinking that by pouring
its contents over the ground the bear
would desist from his undermining
operation,;, I emptied half of it, but
he seemed to be all the more refreshed
by the smell and worked away more
vigorously than ever.
"There was but half of the brandy
left and things were beginning to look
serious, when I tried, as a last chance,
the extreme remedy of emptying the
remainder of the flask onto the back of
the bear and throwing a lighted mnatch
to the brandy. 'Ihe flames immediately
enveloped the animal,and,with shrieks
and yells of pain he, skedaddled to my
great relief.
"I was presently rejoined by my
companions, and with loaded guns we
followed up the bear, whom we soon
discovered licking his burnt sides, on
which very little fur reipained. He
a as so weak after his adventure at the
bowlder that we had no difficulty in
dispatching him."
Engineec Attacked by a Lion.
To battle with a huge mountain
lion, seven feet in length, an .253
pounds in weight,on a trestle at night,
is the thrilling experienca that has
just befallen Edward C. Depew, an
engineer on the Great Northern lasil
road, near Lowell, Wash.
"At the time of the adventure,"
says Engineer Depew, "I was pulling
the overland passenger train going
east, and as we were 4 few minutes
late we were trying to make up a little
time. After we had left Lowell, and
almost two miles east of there, about
half way across a long trestle, my fir3
man, George Lawrence, jumped down
off his seat box and came quickly to
my side of the engine. I noticed a
startled leok in his face, and, looking
ahea:l, saw through the darkness a
black object on the track.
"My first thought was of some ob
struction on the track. For a second
the thought of jumping flashed through
my mind, but I banished it. Nothing
could be done. We were too close to
the danger, and the fright had the
same effect on me that it had on Law
rence. It took away my power of
speech. Instinctively I crawled out
of nmy cab on to the side of the engine.
"'fhe train dashed on. In an instant
I saw a monster's eyes flashing through
the darkness, green and yellow by
"As the train approached the lion I
could see it prepare to spring. Finally,
when the leap was made, the situation
was so dramatic as to be almost theat
rical in effect.
"The force of the jump was astound
ing. The body of the beast crashed
into the edge of the engine front. To
jump then was certain death, for we
were right in the centre of the trestle.
Yet, as the lion made its leap, I could
almost feel its hot breath on my throe*.
"1 learned afterward that thecoqzar,
after we had struck it, lodged in the
cross ties of the trestle.
"The beast was still alive phen the
men of No. 493 discovered it, but its
hind legs were cut off. Boreman John
C. Wright would not dp near it until
he had emptied a cor.ple of chambers
of his revolver into it. Then they
fastened the body to the caw catcher
and took it to Skkomish."
An Injured Miner's Nerve.
A few days ago at Qunartsaburg, in
Baker county, Theodore Eby, a miner,
was working alone in a stope in the
Gifford mine when a huge rook fell
from the hanging wall and struck his
leg, breaking it about half way be
tween the knee and hip and pinioning
the unfortunate mhn fast. Within
arm's length of where he stood was a
pick. With this instrument he pried
the rock from his leg and extricated
himself. There was no assistanoe
nearer than Mr. Gifford's houseo, just
below the dump of the tunnel, ana the
only person there was Mrs. Giffoid,
her husband being absent.
There was only one thing for Eby
to do, and that was to get 'himself out
the best way possible. The journey
ahead of him required almost super
human eflort. He had to go down on
a ladder iu a sixty-foot sha't from the
stope to the tunnel, which was 300
feet from the entrance. He let him
self down the shaft by his hands, and
on reachingthe tunnel crawled out,
all the time suffering the most intense
pain. On reaching the dump he called
for help, and Mrs. Gifford came to his
assistance and helped him to the house
and to his bed. Later Mr. Gifford re
turned home and procured a physician
to attend Mr. Eby, who at last accounts
was getting along as well as gould be
expected. -Morning Oregonian.
A Plan to Preserve Eggs.
A New York electrician has devised
a scheme for the Indefinite preserva
tion of eggs. For years the only suc
cessful method of accomplishing this
result has been to submerge the hen
fruit in lime water long enough to
close up the , pores in the shell, and
kill any germs which might be lurk.
ing about. With this treatment it
has been possible to preserve eggs in
such a state as to permit their use
three or four months alter the Esub
mersion. But at the expiration of
this time, while the eggs are in a con
dition to be used by confectioners and
bakers, they have lost the delicacy
and freshness which make them appe
tizing. However. if the electrician's
scheme proves to be a enccee, eggs
can be preserved for an indefinite
period in as eatable a condition as
when first laid. The treatment pro
posed involves the placing of the egg
in a vacuum chamber. It is a well
known fact that the shell is not abso
lately airtight, and there is always
more or less air inside the ou-er cov
ering,which hastensits decay. Patting
them in the vacuunam chamber will have
the eftect of drawing the air from the
interior. They will then be painted
with a oompositzon which will render
the shells airtight. After this they
will be packed in barrels of water and
an electric current will boe itroducedi
sufficient in strength to destroy any l
geim' lie that may be present. .I1
the scheme is anesesaful it wi;l menla a|
revo!ntion in thA prle of eldsa in the
d When I hatd time so many things irl de
. To make life happ er and more fair
t For those whose lives are crowded now with
7 care,
a I'll help to lift them from their low despair,
when"I have time.
When I have time the friend I love so well
Shall know no more these weary, toiling
r'll lead her met in peasant paths always,
And cheer her heart with words of sweetest
When I have time.
When you have time! The friend you hold
so dear
MP ay be beyond the reach of all your sweet
May never know that you so kindly meant
To fill her life with sweet content,
When you hal time.
Now is the time! Ah, friend, no longer
T lo scatter loving smiles and words of cheer
To those around whose lives are now so
3 They may not meet you in the coming
SNow is the lime.
-Indianapolis News.
A woman's reason may not con
vince, but it often puts an end to the
discussion. -Pack.
Fortune's la :der has no top. No
man ever stopped climbing for want
of another rung.-Pack.
"Don't you think, Grumpy, that
Miss Harshly is a beautiful singer?"
"Very, but she can't sing."-Detroit
Free Press.
Teacher-"What did Christian do
when he got to Hill Dilliculty ?" Cho
u3s of Pupils-"Got off his bike."
loston Transcript. -
OP all the many gathered it re
That band's by far the proni1-et.
It didn't play the best--tha's clear,
But then it played the lou te ..
-Wasiu: ) Star.
Leola-"Don't you thin:' they are
two souls with but a single thought?"
Hazel-"Well, I shouldn't wonder.
They are both making fol.s of them
selves. "-Truth.
At midnight, in. his gru:lr,.l tent,
the Turk lay dreaming o; tae hours
when he could hide to somae extent
behind the coat tails of the Powers. -
Cleveland Plain-Dealer.
"Dawkins wears the best clothes of
any man in the club." Yass; he de
serves great credit for his taste in
dress." "Well, he gets it-from his
tailor. "-Boston Globe.
Dobson-"An unsigned poem is to
me a symbol of modesty." Hobson
"That's funny; it always strikes me
as an indication of cowardice. "-New
York Commercial Advertiser.
Prompter-"Ring the curtain down,
quick." Stage Manager - "What's
the matter?" Prompter-"One of
the star's diamonds is disarranged."
Philadelphia North American.
"Harold," said Harold's rich uncle,
"if you will only stop smoking cigar
ettes, I'll begin smoking them myself
and shorten my life by at least ten
years. "-Indianapolis Journal.
"It's a shame," cried the young
wife; "not a thing in the house fit to
eat. I'm going right home to papa!"
"If you don't mind, dear," said the
husband, reaching for his hat, "I'll
go with jou."
IRyder-"Well, it's a mournful fact
that a good bicycle will wear out the
same as everything else." Wheeler
(a' beginner)-"Yes; I suppose so.
But, between you and me, I think I'li
go first."-Brooklyn Life.
Author-"You have no idea how
many stamps I usnee posting my manu
scripts to various editors." Critio
"Very likely. I think there ought to
be excursion tickets for manuscripts
at reduced rates."-Tit-Bits.
"3ave you seen Bedding's new
book?" "Graecions! Has he also
turned author?" "Oh, no. Better
than that. He has designed the cover
for somebody else's book."-Phila
delphbia North American.
"That fellow-" The dark-brewed
man's voice shook with emotion and
things-"would sink to any depths
far the sake of wealth." It was true;
the 'hap he cursed was a diver by
trade.--Cincinnati Tribune.
Kersmith-"You don't take any in
terest in the question of bloomers,
perhaps, because the queston has
never come home to you. What
would you do if your wife wanted to
wear bloomers?" Kajones-"Whst
would I do? i'd let her wear them!
I guess you don't know Mrs. Kajones I"
-Chicago Tribune.
The Height of Trees,
It has, perhaps, occurred to few of
us that the boughs of trees occupy a
very different position in summer and
winter, respectively, but Miss Agnes
Fry has made careful measurements
of the height from the ground of
branches of both walnut and mulberry
trees in August and December, and
she finds that in some cases there is a
difference of as much as thirty-one
inches in the height of the same branch
from the ground in these two months.
This particular figure was obtained
with a branch of a mulberry tree, and
it was found that in December a weight
of thirty-five pounds was not suilloient
to lower it to its summer position.
In other cases there were differences
of from thirteen to nineteen inches in
the distances in summer and winter
respectively of branches from the
ground. No wonder, then, that- the
diagnosis of a tree in winter from its
general outline is so difliuoli a tsk,-
Public Opinion.
Ori41n ol the nWord ssob"
"While turning over the leaves of
the eighth volu me of the Sporting Mag.
azine.* published in 1796," says a
writer in Notes and Queries, "I have
come upon whet I think is a very early
instance of the word 'snob.' The con
text does not indicate its meaning,
but I apprehend there is no doubt that
we muss Interpret it by Shoemaker.
The writer is discouraing of racem at
Whiteharch. He says that 'there was
a very respectable field; and although
neither the "Duke of Queenaberry,
Lord Earemont nor His Roysal High
nest, the Priqee of Wales, were pres
ent, it being holiday time, a number
of royal snobs were.' " -
It is said t at in twenty yper Emle
Richebourg heas massmi- a foerSue of
$tO0,000 by writing solasatiiwl stot)is
fw gT Pati' J.LphAl 'sw
ise YWary Witee, eDaughter of the
Postmaseter 6Oeral
Miss Mary Wilson is the eldest
daughter of Pdatmaster General Wil
son and is one of this season's Wash
ington debutantes.
Miss Wilson was born In Washlng
ton about eighteen years ago at the
home.of her maternal grandfather,
Prof. Huntington, of Columblan Unt
versity, but spent the first few years
of her life at the old family home in
West Virginia. She' was educated at
the Hollins Institute in Virginla, from
which she was graduated last June.
She is devoted to her music and books
quite as much as the gayeties of society
life, and her sweet voice charms all
who hear her sing.
Like all other Washington girls, she
declares allegiance to the wheel, and
in a very fetching bicycle suit she is
often seen spinning over the smooth
asphaltum pavlings of the Capital City.
She has her mother's cordiality of man
ner, and her merry, blithesome disposi
tion makes her popular with all who
know her. Miss Wilson is a decided
blonde, with nut-brown hair which the
sun glints with just a trifle of his own
rich red.
A Pin in the Heart.
The old-time idea that the slightest
touch of a foreign substance on the
heart means certain death was shatter
ed years ago. One of the most remark
able cases ever heard of, however, was
that described in a paper read before
the Association of American Physicians
some years ago by Dr. Peabody. It
was of a case where a pin was found
in a human heart after having been
there for an indefinite period. The
point of the pin was distant about five
millimeters from the external surface
of-the heart. The pin seemed eroded,
and was broken by the scissors in dis
section, without becoming displacedJ
There was no evidence of recent local
inflammation, but that part of the heart'
in the neighborhood of the protruding
head of the pin was greatly thickened
and snow-white, and firmly adherent to
the edge of the head.
A box 22 Tnc-bes by 1214 and IS inches
deep will hold a bushel
Women do not Like to Toll a Dootor
r the Details of Their
Private Ills.
The reason why so many women suffer
in silence from the multiple disorders con
I nected with their sexual system is that
they cannot bear to broach, the subject
to a man, even if he is a physician.
No one can blame a modest, sensitive
woman for this reticence. It is unneces
sary pn these times, however1 for a woman
makes to all afflicted women a most generous
offer. Mrs. Pinkham of Lynn, Mass., bids every
woman who suffers to write to her and confide
every symptom that annoys her, and she will give
her advice without charge, and that advice is
based upon the greatest experience ever possessed
by malj or woman in thiscountry, and extends over
a period of twenty-three years, and thousands upon
thousandeofcases. Whysufferinsilence anylonger,
my sister, when you can gethelp for the asking? Don't fear totellhereverything.
The case of Mrs. Colony, whose letter to Mrs. Pinkham we publish, is an
illustration of the good to be received from Mrs. Pinkham's advice; here is a
woman who was sick for years and could get no relief-at last in despair she
wrote to Mrs. Pinkham-rcceived in return a prompt, sympathetic and inter
ested reply. Note the result and go and do likewise.
"I was troubled with such an aching in my back asbhips, and I felt so tired
all the time, and had fcr four years. For the last year it was all I could do to
drag around. I would have such a ringing in my head by spells that it seemed
as though I would grow crazy. I ached from my shoulders to my feet and
was very nervous. I was also troubled with a white discharge. I wrote to Mrs.
Pinkham at Lynn, Mass., received a prompt reply and followed her advice, and
now I have no backache and begin to feel as one ought; in fact, I never felt bet
ter in ten years than I do now. I thank God that I went doctoring with Mrs.
Pinkham when I did, for if I had not I know I would have been in my grave.,.
-Msa. NaLLE E. CoLosY, Nahma. Mich.
s25 so DR nUGG1
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Blind, Uheamatle and Dropjeal-A anies
Colonel is Give. Over to Die-Row
the Old Solditer Oave Asr el
the Slip.
rom the raews, Barbou'soiWe, aZ,.
In the year 18638, while In command of "
Union regiment at" Cumberland Gap, Col.
onel Messer, now of Flat Lioks, Kentucky,
received a severe gunshot wound in his ab
domen. In a few.months he was again in
the saddle, but soon was obliged to undergo
further medical treatment, and his condi
tion became so serious that in the winter of
1863 he returned to his home, and was never
again fit for active service. During the
years that have since passed, Colonel Messer
has been a confirmed invalid from the effect
of his wound, and has been under the con
stant care of the local physicans, not im
proving, but growing worse as the years
rolled on. His condition eventually be
came deplorable. Almost blind,legs swollen,
so that he was unable to walk, the doctors
who could do nothing to arrest the progress
of the disease, diagnosed it as dro-sy, and
said recovery was impossible.
The old soldier did not half believe his
physicians, but said that since they could
do nothing for him, he would, upon an old
friend's strong recommendation, try Dr.
Williams' Pink Pills for Pale People. The
first box was taken by Col. Messer accord
ing to directions, and by the time that was
gone, he felt so much easier and more com
fortable, that several other boxes were pro
cured, and he continued to take them faith
fully. Soon the swelling in his legs disap
peared, and with it the fierce rheumatic
pains with which he had long suffered.
Strangest of all, his eyesight, which for so
many years had been useless, was restored.
In all, Colonel Messer took Dr. Williams'
Pink Pills six months, and then was thor
oughly cured. He now is a healthy looking
man, rides on horseback, and stands as
much fatigue as any man of his age.
The Colonel, since his recovery, is never
tired of descanting on the virtues of these
pills, and every advertisement that he finds
he carefully clips, and sends to some sick
friend or neighbor, with the assurance that
they will cure hinm
The high standing of Colonel Messer, and
his rema/kable recovery, makes this report
more than usually interesting, and when it
was received at the office of the Dr. Wil
liams' Medicine Co., it was referred to
Messrs. Phipps & Herndon, the well-known
druggists, of Barboursville, Ky., for verifi
cation. We append the reply:
BAenoousvxnnL, Ky., Aug. 18, 1896.
Da. Wu.auAxs' Med. Co.,
Schenectady, N. Y.
Gentlemen:-Yours of August 14th to
hand, enquiring about testimonial written
by Mr. Sampson concerning Colonel Measer,
of Flat Lick, Ky., will say that the cure of
Colonel Meoser was considered almost mi.
raculous, and he claims Pink Pills did it.
Yours truly,
PaIP's & Hasnnow.
Dr. Williams' Pink Pills contain, in a con
densed form, all the elements necessary to
give noew life and richness to the blood and
restore shattered nerves. They are also a
specific for troubles peculiar to females
such as suppressions, irregularities and all
forms of weakness. 'They buildup the blood
and restore the glow of health to pale and
sallow cheeks. In men they effect a radical
cure in all cases arising from mental worry,
overwork or excesses 9f whatever nature.
Pink Pills are sold in boxes (never in loose
bulk) at 50 cents a box or six boxes for #2.50,
and may be had of all druggists, or direct
by mail by addressing Dr. Williams' Medi
cine Company, Schenectady. N.Y.
"What is your nephew doing now?
"For the last fire years he has bets
choosing a professlon."-Jugend.
Nuufsctmw to wwc. t urU.acst.ogpu~ tt
Underwear rtmnat. AMtr.m .. .e
(10P~rlUB ý MVPLLE (:O'Pn7 N Y.
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