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The true Democrat. [volume] (Bayou Sara [La.]) 1892-1928, February 13, 1897, Image 7

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn88064339/1897-02-13/ed-1/seq-7/

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The total protduct of the dairies of
the United States is estimated at
$450,000,000 per year. That is pretty
rich skilxmning.
The New York Journal thinks sci.
entists in rounding up the microbe
are rather overtoing the basiness
when they discern a lurking danger
in fresh eggs.
VibraLting in 'Tuneful Accord,
Like the strings of a musical instrunumnt. the
nervous .ypternI in health lharmnonizes pleasantly
Wlth the other parts of the .ys:icne. But weak.
ened or overwrougIht., it jangles Iost Inhanjon
tously. Quiet anl inv:igorato it with the great
tranquilizer and tonic. Hostetter'? :;:omanlch Illt
ters. whbieh |lroO:n:)t(, dlig~'s,:vn. hilllus sec-retion
and a r'ggular action ut the bowels, lmid prevents
zualartal, rheumatic aln kid.ney '"lniplaiuts.
The stingy Ian robs: himnself every time he
puts a dillar in his pocket.
A Final (are.
"I used it for tetter which had been running
for live years. Nothing could give relief un
til 1 u-ed your medicine, and one box imade a
dtual cure." Mlts. S. E. IrAHiT,
Cross Trails, Ala.
1 box by mail for 50e. in stamps.
J. T. SacrTsroi ,Savannah, Ga.
The right kind of martvrdom is never eon
cerned about whit wll be said on its to'ltb
No.To.Blae for Fifty Cents.
Over 4(XJO.lX cured.. Why not let No-To-Bae
regulate or remove your desire for tobacco?
vr-esmoney, makes health and manhood.
Cure guaranteed. 60.centa and $1.10, at all
Somne pray: "Iead us not into temptation,"
while going into it of their own accord.
Jusr try a 10O. box of Cascarets, candy ca.
tharti., fiuent liver and bowel regulator made.
The Christian should emulate the lark
the higher it flies, the sweeter it sings.
CAscAR.TS stimulate liver, kidneys and
bowels. Never sicken. weaken or gripe; 10s.
Love is the greatest thing in the world, and
yet nine people out of ten are after money.
WnrAw bilious or costive, eat a Oasearet,
candy cathartic; cure guartutee,; 10c., 2iic.
People who carry sunshineo with them.
shine the brightest in the darketr places.
Mrs. Winslow'sSoothing Syrup for children
teething. softensthe gums, reduces inlammar
4lon,allayspain, cures wind colic. 25c. a bottle.
The world has learned more from its
poor, than it has from Its kings.
FIT8stopped free dnd permanentlycared. No
fits after first day's use of Da. KaisE's GCEAT
NERVCRIESTORaEI. Free $2 trial bottleand treat
es. Send to Dr. Kline. 151 Arch St., Phila.,Pa.
With careful rotation of
crops and liberal fertilizations,
cotton lands will improve. The
application of a. proper ferti
lizer containing sufficient Pot
ash often makes the difference
between a profitable crop and
failure. Use fertilizers contain
ing not less than 3 to 4";
Actual Potash.
Kainit is a comple;. specific
against "Rust."
All about Potash-the resultsof its use by actual ex
pernmett ,n the best farms in the United States--is
told in a little book which twe pubish and w:ill gladly
mail free to any farmer in America who will write turit.
93 Nassau St., New York.
138 other articles. Cost notlling. liea our offer
*E/ Every per'ollt wiho cuts lh IulIt tiunl rt l'Ift
tluls, uani. . . pr. tt. le. . . ill. u ,hrti
t!- l to 1 I ntu ati.tt dlldl te telt l .  S.& W.
tn del ,t or i ral. I; Ktlol:;er, 1 tldid
.. Ll t to l, itn whtl and ih t l tl Watch.
.eleg.tt riled id $I1 VesCi litaml .:II tipil
.lvr plated le'Ia , lonnw rlrth $1.
pair ':', pit:itt d t Ciull" lhttolt t .gold
l . ,, v. plated iutch l.driu' w ith tSr., I
i/ft- . diaunrn ,oi:1d ,l.hi t : var Pint ,
Sde2.Co C ,tr luttona. t, O I l rlopn4.
l Ido. hiigh.fladut Leadl l'Pecibl,
i/ /, ,, sI- 1 Lead !Pent'I shtlO'ener, I lock.
~J;I_ . tf leumrtnll um and I I'<rpet
u-l, t Iltl ttin l :e ColtiqOet. i
t All we sk, in order to in.
It d .ce ouI, r cigars, i that
REE you allow uIl to endl la;
. 7 s2am - packa-, 650 ,r our
, tlt",. he. t lsl .alf ned
at $t.07. F lil lrxaitllltatilii
.Ulowad. :etnematl;or, voun nly pay $4.1; antd epll e s forll thu
ilart., ani theI o ll i r nI i n, isu tl lovo ar e1'ea. It , ou do 't
ionslhir the it tllth , ltitti a hat  u nskl , L don' pay 1 I il it.
Address WJN.-'ION .tlF(. CO., WIiton. N. Co's F
5ct. Cigars. t
Guaranteed all Long Havana Filler.
At lOct.
Is a General Favorite witll lovels
of Hligh Clitost Goods.
ItPDiatrlbittllrs for Loulsiana and Mieslssippi.
OPI Mared a li/tsIOIOy ,aw0N • IL. d
£nDR.J.L. ST PlIoSPIN A'L O&wbI Hl
N ooosooo osoo t
Large size; cost $4oo; 12 horse-power; in
use only four months.
Will be Sold at a Bargain.
Apply at once to S
Vicksburg Newspaper Union,
' I l i 9 ·
I a
TW' 'd~;~=
One of the things that surprise
foreign housekeepers, notably French
women, when they come over here is
our cumbrous domestic machinery.
Particularly are they amazed that it
should be such an almost universal
custom to have the family washing
done at home. It is bad enough in the
dwellings that shelter only one family
beneath their roofs, but laundry work
going on in the little sets of rooms in
the apartment houses fairly startles
the Parisian chatelaine. That this
custom must be changed sooner or
later seems inevitable. So much of
co-operative housekeeping could be
adopted with profit to him or them
who would undertake it and with
enormous addition to the comfort and
convenience of living. The nearest
approach to this millennium at the
moment is the scheme of some of the
laundries to take the family washing
by the pound. Five cents per pound
on all bundles of five pounds or over
is charged, a price which includes the
ironing of certain flat pieces like
towels and bed-linen. The starched
pieces are returned, starched and
dried, and ready to dampen and iron,
and the other pieces rough-dried. If
such a system will pay in isolated
establishments with necessarily limited
patronage it deserves a trial on a
wholesale plan.--New York Post.
When the President and his wife
drive out the President sits on the
right hand seat and his wife on the
If there are others in the carriage,
whether ladies or gentlemen, they
must sit with their backs to the horses.
When Mrs. Cleveland was first mar
ried she tried the experiment of plac
ing her mother opposite the President
and herself in the Presidential landau,
but the people laughed at it so im
moderately and professsd to think
Mrs. Folsom (as she was then), to be
the maid, that it was speedily dropped.
When the President's wife drives
alone she sits in the right hand cor
ner-the place of honor.
The lady of the White lIouse cannot
sot foot within those splendid houses
in Washington whose flagstaffs mark
the foreign embassy or legation. She
coul1d not go without the President,
and as an embassy or legation is tech
nically a part of the country it repre
senty the President could not go-so
that she never sees the inside of a
diplomatic house as long as she pre
sides at the Executive Mansion. The
President dines only at Cabinet
houses, and his wife cannot dine any.
where without him. President Arthur
dined with Judges of the Su
preme Court and with Senators-but
as he had no wife the whole system
was vwry much simplified for him.
The President's wife may, if she
chooses, go to luncheons where there
are no gentlemen, or to teas, both be
ing regarded as strictly informal; but
the danger of giving offense by ac
cepting one invitation and declining
another is so great that it is seldom or
never risked.--Illustrated American.
The daughter of the farmer sits be
fore the looking glass, with its tarn
ished gilt and painted flowers. Her
bodice is unhooked. Iler hair kisses
curves and nooks. She hardly notices
the smell of the kerosene lamp, so
closely, so proudly and so sorrowfully
does she look at herself in the glass.
No play 'etress or model shown in the
cheap picture magazines is her equal. 1
The farmer's daughter does not suspect
this; she knows it. No summer city
boarder, in spite of skillfully con
trived costume, could rival or ap-.
proach her in enchantment of figure.
And the girl sits before the looking
glass with its tarnished gilt and painted
She thinks of the artist who stopped
on the farm last summer. She remem
bers his carless mannerashis ease with
himself and the world, his trinkets,
his velveteen jacket, the smell of his
pipe, his pajamas thrown upon the
floor. He never wooed her in direct
speech, but she recollects the compli
ments of his eyes.
The landscape chilled her all the
day. The wood pile smelled of mor
tality. Mullein stalks shivered under
the leaden sky, The hills watched
her ironically. There was for her the
treadmill routine of housework. At '
supper she noticed the shriveled skin
of her mother, the untidiness of her
mother's hair alongthe nape of the 1
neck. Her mother is not so very old
in years; and yet how tired she is!
Her father blew on his tea in a saucer.
He complained of his daughter's I
indifference to the storekeeper's son I
and then he pulled off his boots and I
dried his feet in the oven of the
kitchen stove. And now she sits with
unhooked bodice before the looking
glass with its tarnished gilt and
painted flowers.
It is not 9 o'clock, and yet what is 1
·there for her to do but go to bed?
And what change or pleasure does she
see approaching *her for weeks to
come': A whistle calls to her far
down the valley. She starts up and i
goes to the window. She peers into [
the night, hoFing to see the lights of Ia
the express train as it hurries toward I
the city. A mist enwraps the house. a
T'he daughter of the farmer undresres
herself slowly and puts out the light.
i Of what avail is her sumptuous beauty ?
i Only the looking glass, with its tarn
; ished gilt and painted flowers, under
stands her and appreciates her.-
t Boston .Journal.
The gown which Mine. Melba wears
in the third act of "La Traviata"-the
; ball-room scene-cost nearly fifteen
thousand dollars. The embroidery is
of seed pearls and of small diamonds
applied by some wonderful French
process, and its construction occupied
over a year. The ivory brocaded
satin of which it is composed was
specially woven for it, and is of such
body that it resembles a heavy cloth
in weight, requiring no lining in
either shirt or bodice. It is of an ex
traordinary lustre, producing an
opalescent effect in certainlights, and,
combined with the fortune of gems
which Mine. Melba will wear with it,
will give her the appearance of stand.
ing in a robe of glimmering light.
The trained skirt is a mass of jeweled
embroidery. The pattern is outlined
in a spiral plume, the stem composed
of small diamonds. The body of the
plume is of spangles in virgin silver
beaded with seed pearls. The em
broidery outlines the seams of this
skirt, interspersed with an applied
etching representing the camellia, the
stems and leaves being in different
shades of green. The bodice is made
of satin in folds that seem to drape
the form. It is without sleeves, being
upheld over the shoulders by chains
of diamonds-three strands to each
side. On the left shoulder is a bunch
of real camellias' fastened with a mag
nificent diamond clasp. The slippers
are made of the sane satin, and are
embroidered to match with seed pearls
and diamonds, the Instep being liter
ally studded with gems. Mine. Melba
wears nearly one hundred thousand
dollars' worth of jewels in this act, and
will be a veritable blaze of hght from
head to fool. Upon her head will rest
a tiara of diamonds and pearls-the
latter being the rare 'pear-shaped
pearls, beautifully matched and per
fect in color. In her hair, which will
be rolled in a Grecian knot, a camellia
will be fastened by a dagger of pearls
and diamonds. Close to her throat
will be worn a seven-stranded col
larette of pearls, fastened by three
diamond clasps. Below this will be a
pendant of pear-shaped pearls and
diamonds matching the tiara, said to
have cost fourteen thousand dollars.
There are two long necklaces reaching
below the waist-a string of diamonds
and a rope of pearls. There are five
hundred pearls in the string, each one
as big as a pea and perfect in shape.
Their color is fainly tinged with rose,
and the lustre is superb. This with
diamond necklace, represents over fifty
thousand dollars. To the diamond
necklace is attached a curiously beau
tiful little charm, which Mine. Melba
calls her talisman. It was presented
to the diva by the Baron de Roths
child. It is a little goat, made from
one large pearl: the horns and feet
being tipped with diamonds,-Ar
Vinaigrcttes of cut-glass and gold
set with gems are also very pretty, and
a number of salve boxes in similar de
signs are to be seen.
A dainty accessory to a simply
made house gown is a fichu of pink or
blue mull with insertions and edgings
of yellow Valenciennes lace.
Variety in girdles is welcome,
and one of the plrettiest and most
dressy girdles on a black gown is of
miroir velvet in gecranium, coral and
similar shades.
The novelty puff boxes shown for
SChristmas are lovely. The jar itself
is of cut-glass, and the top, which
screws on, is of embossed gold in which
turquoises, rubies, etc., are quaintly
set. Those are comparatively inex
Since fashion decrees that we must
have boleros, variations in design are
very ~desirablc. The slashed bolero
of black satin, with black silk cord
lacing and small flat pearl buttons, is
now and exceedingly pretty,
Hercules braid, with a coral edging,
is being used extensively on the inner
edge of walking skirts, instead of
velveteen binding. It is said to wear
far better than its predecessor, and
bids fair to become very popular, al
though it is slightly higher in price-
fifteen cents a yard.
Cloth capes are a trifle shorter than
those of last season, and are decidedly
fuller. The newest, lined with bright
plaids or small, vivid-colored checks,
with hoods to match, and big shuggle
coilarse are decidedly English, and
will, therefore, "obtain," as the French
The newest glove is a real novelty.
It is of suede to about three inches
above the wrist, where it is of exquisite
lace, with, maybe, tiny colored
spangles outlining the lace pattern.
At the top the lace has ribbon uin
through it, ending in a dainty bow.
Another ;novelty for evening gloves
shows little frills of lace running up
to the tops, where a ribbon beading
and pretty little bows .give a stylish
... "
With a tingle and a ts,igle,
All the sounds a seemfig jangle,
And a swinging back urd, forward, ita
On the frosty morning breakintg.
Clear their silvery notes oatshaking,
The sleigh bells are ringing o'er the snow.
Hote they set the nerves a-thrilling,
Through the heart a joy distilling,
Mingling misic with the beauty of the day
As with slipping and with sliding,
Swiftly, softly, smoothly gliding,
With a song o'er the snow we drift away.
-Eliza A. Fletcher, in Outing.
The stupid dude is improved most
when a clever girl gives him a piece of
her mind.-Judge.
Tommy-"Oh, paw?" Mr. Figg-.
"Well?" `"How can a solid fact lcak
out?"-Indianapolis Journal.
SBrown--" haven't a friend in the
world." Jones-"You can make one;
I need five."--Chicago Timnes-Herald.
Poak-"Tho way of the transgres
s sor is hard." Joak--"Trne; but the
trouble is,it's generally hard on some
I body else. "-Truth.
To the strong-minded female you
might give an "atlas of the world," to
show her how grasping she is when
she wants the earth.-Judge.
Landlord- "'ll have to raise your
rent this month." Tenant-"Wish
you would. I have been trying to do
it all the month."-New York Ledger.
She pleaded, expostulated, gesticu
lated; all to no purpose, and then re
mained unmoved. She couldn't strike
a bargain with the trackman.-Puck.
"I am hopeful that you will pay me
that $10 before the end of the week,
Smithson." "That's right, old man.
Be hopeful, but don't be sanguine."
"Lemme see; what is that saying
about the great oak growing from the
little acorn?" "Oh, that isn't an oak
any more; it is a chestnut."-Cincin
nati Enunirer.
Fisher-- "Do you believe in hered
ity?" Mann--"Sure. Many a timel
have noticed that when a man was
rich his son had the same trait."
Cincinnati Inquirer.
First Tramp--"The papers all say
that work is starting up everywhere."
Second Ditto-"I know; isn't it aw.
ful? You and I may be drawn into it
yet. "-Boston Transcript.
Hoax--"What! You buying a bi
cycle? I thought you detested them."
Joax- "So 1 do, but I've been run
over long enough. Now I'm going to
have my revenge."-Spare Moments.
"Is there no way to convince you,"
he pleaded, "that I would do anything
in the world to make you happy?"
"Yes," she coldly replied ; "get a move
on you before I become a total wreck
from loss of sleep."-Cleveland
"What do you wish, madame?" said
the election officer to Mrs. T'enspot.
"You have already voted once to-day.
You voted before noon, you know."
"Oh, yes, I know that," replied the
voteress, "but I want to change my
ballot. "-Harper's Bazar.
Mistres: (reprovingly)-"Bridget,
breakfast is very late this morning. I
noticed last night that you had com
pany in the kitchen, and it was near
ly 12 o'clock when you went to bed.'"
Pridget--"Yis, mum; I knowed you
was awake, fur I heard ye movin'
around; an' I said to meselt y'd nado
slape this moruin', an' I wouldn't dis
toorb ye wid an early breakfast
mum."-New York Weekly.
A Rooster in Court.
A peculiar lawsuit was in progress
in Esquire Eiler's court yesterday,
and lasted all day,[says a Munice (Ind.)
dispatch to the Chicago Chronicle.
It was a suit that cost over $100, and
all that rwas involved was an old roos.
ter, and by sight a person would judge
that his life would end within a week.
The rooster has for some time been in
possession of T. Kirby Heinsohn, of
the Hotel Kirby, but was owned by
Delbert Galliher. A few days ago
George Alvy laid claim to it, but as
Heinsohn or Galliher would not give
it to him he entered a suit of replevin.
Each employed a couple of lawyers
and yesterday over seventy-five wit
nesses were examined, and the trial
resulted in the rooster remaiining in
the possession of Galliher, and Alvy
had all of the costs to pay, amounting
to over $100. During the trial the
rooster was perched upon the judge's
deck and crowed almost continually
from the le:ginning to the end of the
trial. Since the trial it has been
learned that the .ooster is one of a
breed that has held the reputation as
being the best fighters in the United
States. The chicken was brought
from Covington by the Hemingrays.
and has won many a fight during his
time. He is ke'pt now for breeding
purposes only.
Mnaking Phrases.
The makling of phrases has frequent.
ly been the sole distinction of many a -
prince, 'erhaps the most remarkable
phrase uttered by a modern sovereign
was spoken by King Hubibert, of
Italy, a few years, when cholera was
raging in Neples. He had been invit
ed to a banquet by the municipality
of Geuoa, and declined in the follow
ing words: "Men are feasting at
Genoa. Men are dying in Naples, I -
go to Naples."
Well Codled liss.
A fourteen-months-old child of Read.
ing, Penn., rejoices in the ,rather,
unique distinction of having four
great-grandmothers living. Only one
of these great-grandmothers wears
spectacles, and all live within a short
distance of the home of thie presume
ably well coddled zaiu.-Philadolphis
Pr e_ ..
The Norwegian Moose Elk.
The moose elk--as big game as Eu
rope can sut)ply--is gradually getting
extinct in Norway. It has been for
some time protected by law, but by a
law through which a keen sportsman
has been able to drive, if not a coach
and six, at least the necessary stalk
ing horse anglt I>lment. Its venison
certainly is not the excuse for its
slaughter. fuljttill less its beauty. It
Is the only ag~i" memiber of a singularly
graceful family. If It should ultimate
ly disappear from Northern Europe we
cannot lay the blame either on ladies
or epicures. Its enormlous nose, in
deed, is said to be gooe eating, and the
Norwegians seem to like its tongue, but
there its attractions end. The law for
its protection in Norway is curiosly
simple. More than one moose elk is
not allowed to be killed on one property
in one year. Unfortunately (for the
moose) nothing is said as to the size of
the property. The Norwegiaus are
keen sportsmeon d nda law-abiding peo
ple. They don't poach much, but they
evade the law. An \;wnr of a prop
erty with moose oil it sub-divides the
land into small shares. and then has
a battue, killing otf a whole family of
eiks.--London Daily News.
For Fun at a Party.
When ;the fun at the party lags start
up and tell those present quite conti
dently that you can pilac a glass of
water on the table so that no tone (can
remove lt without lupsettlng it. Of
course, every one will say that you
can't do It. Without waiting for ex
planations fill a glass to the brim and
cover it with a piece of paper, which
comes well over the edges. Leave the
paper flat. Place the palm of the
hand over it, and by a quick move
ment turn it upside down upon the
table. Withdraw the paper gently.
The water will remain in the glass,
but no one can move the tumbler with
out spilling it. With a little practice
any boy or girl can do this trick very
WVhence It C'aine.
The straw manufacture o\wes its in
troduction Into England to Mary Queen
of Scots, who, on quitting France, was
so struck with the making of straw
plait by the women and children of
Lorraine that she persuaduld a number
of these folk to come over to Euglannd
with her, in the hope that the peasantry
might be able to learn the art. From
their arrival in 1561 the phliters had
but sorry times, until Jamnies I. estab
lished the colony in the Luton district,
where thousands are now engaged in
this great id usitry.
Sai Lard Wo rked.
Mrs. A.--I :l1: surprised that you;:
husband earns so little if he works :t,
htrd tas you say. What idot's he do?
Mrs. B.--The last thiglio lhe dhi Wa:;
to calculate how lalny tlines a clotk
ticked in the course of 1,(tIO years.-
Philadelphia 1 Inq uire.r.
Solving her turv'e,.
"True," observed the King of Mfwptka
as he gazed upon the captive. "she has
a well-rounded form, but.-- -"
He strokedl his chin.
"That is no reason why she should
not makre a good square lleal."-Ex
5 arsa p ra I l a 1s
Any sarsaparilla is sarsaparilla. True. So any
tea is tea. So any flour is flour. But grades differ.
, .You want the best. It's so with sarsaparilla. There
are gradcs. You want the best. If you understood
sarsaparilla as well as. you do tea and flour it
would be easy to determine. But you don't. How
should you ?
P MWhen you are going to buy a commodity
whose value you don't know, you pick out an old
established house to trade with, and trust their
experience and reputation. Do so- when buying
Ayer's Sarsaparilla has been on the market
fifty years. Your grandfather used Ayer's. It is a
reputable medicine. There are many sarsaparillas.
But only one Ayer's. IT CURES.
lo ° ALL
25 4 S0o 9 UG C14STS
(@GO G lTE ED to Cro ,ny ¢aeofr cornflpation, Caearetf. are the 1deal iod -
fiAe. AR A NTer trip or pripe,but C Wu e easyaturalrUtIls. eaI
pie and booklet free. Ad. STET~f IN .iIE;: DY (t0., Chlcnzo. lontretl, Can.. owliew Tork. Vt )l
Fruit- -- a _tlls , loaons, 0rras, gr
IT t btheir A Wonderful Plant Food.
Wbl rel'teoles. idd.reas,
W. H. GARRETT, Bayou Labatre, Mobile Co., Ala,
.- .- ,Dr.-~ c -. ·,
Wailt Per is Uuuanlt:ýý. RAlL0jlpe ýlX'Et
TlaWA[oA Y0, 9, N0 Th, lI ®F 1 i £1) tibcAn1 g8
'ALA8 mTI.E.  ..,,,_or
TEREW,'ih"EWetlP ml
MpASTwIE'n, pumenDut la l u0tr
For Sale by 3ainnt Dealer EpLwiage,#
beAt.Oaf Ao rR,.- WI28 UEsIer of antar
here . Babrymay rentoer II l bat tr M Mit tSR 0
butenamstthri e?. FE AAIBAw 4
t's t
A Young Lady of East .yracuse Tells Hnt
From te Slandard, Sracuse, Y. ,
Miss Rosamond Ash, who resides with heir
I father, Mr. C. S. Ash, on Manlils Street,'
Syracuse, forwards the following testimonlal!
to the virtues of Dr. Williams' Pink P1lls
ant acoount of her suLteriugs, which Is
startlingly interesting:
31A.vLIts STxeer, Srnacr'ss. N. Y,,
Ausulst 16, 1llM,
"Por the past ten years I have been a
fear:ul eiiTorer from tho most paiuful type
of intlammatoury rheumatism, which would
make its appearaues on thie leaot possible
provocation. Winter was when I suffered'
the worst, and it generally attacked me from
my hips (town, and I hart to go to bed.'
While these attacks la1nted, if anvone touohed"
trh bed even, I would scrolem ith pain, ad
the least contaet was unbearable, for every
joint and every musele gave tnoexcruelating
"While I was in th's terrible condition, ay
paqtor, Rev. Mr. (u!npbeil. (urns to visit
me, and told me he1 know of a case very.
similar to mine that hal been entirely curer
by the use of Dr. Wiilanlms' Pink Pills fot
Palo People and a:ldviodl mu to try them, as
the pihysiclmns were not doing mro any good.
On this my father bought rme two box_1'
which I took ac:rording to directions, and
began to recover, getti gslrouger everyday:
I kept on with Dr. Williams' remoely until
t had taken two do:aen boxes, ant by that
time every trace of rhm-l:amtlist was gone,
and I am .lw as well aus ever I was.
"If you have any doubts, as to my state
ment, I refer you for its ,oontlrnation to
Rev. Mr. Campbell, of Ha:stings, and Mr.
Server, of Hastings, the latter hding $upser
intendent of the Methodist Sunday Scihool,
who know all of the facts surrounding my
extraordinary rerovprv. Pink Pill; saved
my life and gave to, health and strength,
and we will never be without theni in our
(Higned) "Ros.Aitont An.
"Manulune Street, East Syracuse, N. Y."
Dr. Williams' Pink PIits contain, in a non-.
densed form, all the elements neoresary to
give new life and rlchness to the blood and
restore shattered uervmts. They ara also a
speoille for troubles pen liar to Females, such
as supprcssions, irregularities and all forms
of wtmkness. They build up the blood, and
restore tlhe glow of health to pal arind sallow ,
hboeks. In men they effet a radioalt care
in all cases arising from mental wprry, over
work or excesses of whatoYer natur., Pink
Pills are ohll in boxes (n,over in L!tias bllk)
at 50 conts a box or six boxes: for *2.1~0, and
may be had of all dttruggists, or dtirset by
mail from Dr. Williatil' Medicine Company,
Sohooctadly N. Y.
Boys arnd Girls' Favorlte Dosran.
Of all the different kinds of dogs,.,
wl:iat is your favorite?
A vote's wi reerutly taken a.mong
over 1,)000 boy marid girls of fluiiston,
Tex., as it their favorite dog. It is
hardly surprlsing that 107 of the t
tal nuruber deciarted it favror.of the
gentleh. lknowlng, bea utiful shepheri
dog, or ell i.. If you have among
your friends a shaggy shepherd dog,
you art fortunate, ftdeod. The New
founcldhnd, big. bhick ali 'lbrave, cam0
next, with 370 votes, and then thte
81. Bernard, with I7O votes. Thit
shows that the young folk of Texas
have I de!diled l)prefernce for larmg.
dogs. 'The fourth tn fI'av.or was tie tat
terrier, with 9i voles; then the l!htgliah
mIastiff, wlIh 25 voted; the bulldog,
with 7 votes; the cominou hotrnd, with
5 votes; the Scotch terrier, with 4
votes; the pointer, with :i rottes; the
common spaniel, the water spaniel and
the pug, with 2 votes eachl, and the
setter, bloodhound, bull terrier and
greyhound, 1 rote etah.
Where does the poodlle come in, ally
way? Perha:ps he isn't a f'-vorlto in
Texa s.

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