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The Thibodaux sentinel. (Thibodaux, La.) 1905-1912, June 03, 1911, Image 4

Image and text provided by Louisiana State University; Baton Rouge, LA

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn88064491/1911-06-03/ed-1/seq-4/

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Stout Lady More Than Met Her Match
When £he Stirred Up Tired
- Looking Man.
I witnessed the foUOWlpg funny In
cident in one of the largest Edinburg
auction rooms. A big, stout lady, ap
parently of the broker class, had en
•coijred-herself comfortably in an arm
chan!, tî and in due course began bidding
for a table, on which a tired-looking
man,' for want of something to sit
upon, affectionately leaned. Competi
tion v H lb brisk, but in the end the ta
ble was knocked down to the stout
lady/ socner recognized that
1t was'hoV her property than, stretch
ing 1 "but her arm, she sharply rapped
her knuckles on it, exclaiming: ''Hey,
man!" But the tired-Jooking man paid
no attention, so slije.èiext poked him
with her umbrella and said with
greater asperity than ever: "Lean
off the table, will you? It's my prop
erty, and you'll scratch it."
The leaner regarded her fixedly for
a moment or two, but did as request
ed. He did more, however for pulling
a scrap of paper from his pocket he
put it under the lady's nose, with the
quiet remark: "D'ye see that?" and
he next indicated a corresponding
number on the armchair she was seat
ed on. "Well, then," he continued
when she had acquiesced with a won
dering nod of the head, "git off; it's
my chair, and I want to sit down."
And off she had to get.—London Tele
Where They All Happen.
"I heard of a remarkable adventure
with a boa constrictor."
"Where did it happen?"
"At a cafe table."
Teacher—What happened when the
army fell into the ambush?
Little Willie—Why, they were all
scratched up. . ,
Garfield Tea will regulate the liver, giv
ing freedom from sick-headache and bilious
attack«. It overcomes constipation.
Many a man's idea of being
dressed is a noisy necktie.
Lots of people who have
don't know how to use them.
Stomach Bitters
For 58 years it has
given satisfaction in such
cases and you'll find it just
the medicine you need.
on ! Bond's Liver Pill
fit bed time CURES Headache,
Constipation, Biliousness, Colds,
Malaria, etc. They are mild, safe
and effective. One is a dibe.
Your druggist can supply you, or
send 25c to
Bond's Pharmacy Co,
25 cents, or 5 for $1.00, by mail. A free
•ample on request.
KIDNKY * deceptive disease—
»ni/xiu * thousands have it and
TROUBLE don t know u - If you
want good results you
ean make no mistake by using Dr. Kil
mer's Swamp-Root, the great kidney rem
edy. At druggists in fifty cent and dol
lar sizes. Sample bottle by mall free,
also pamphlet telling you how to find out
If you have kidney trouble.
Address. Dr. Kilmer * Co., Binghamton, N. Y.
PATFNTC Fortunes are made In patents. Pro
r •* I LH ■ ft tect jourideas. OurM pa«o bookfrea
Fitzgerald A Co.. Box K, Washington, 1>. C.
A Drop of Blood
Or a little water from the human system when
thoroughly tested by the chief chemist at Dr.
Pierce's Invalids' Hotel, Buffalo, N. Y., tells the
story of impoverished blood—nervous exhaustion
or some kidney trouble. Such examinations are
made without cost and is only • small part of the
work of the staff of physicians and surgeons under
the direction of Dr. R. V. Pierce living the best
medical advice possible without cost to those
who wish to write and make a full statement of
symptoms. An imitation of natures method of
restoring waste of tissue and impoverishment of
the blood and nervous force is used when you
take an alterative and glyceric extract of roots,
without the use of alcohol, such as
Dr. Pierce's Golden Medical Discovery
Which makes the stomach strong, promotes the flow of digestive juices, re»
stores the lost appetite, makes assimilation perfect, invigorates the liver and
purifies and enriches the blood. It is the great blood-maker, flesh-builder
and restorative nerve tonic. It makes men strong in body, active in
and cool in judgment. Get what you ask for I
MEN AND r wOMFM ld .ï r K 8 *' p ^* ici " n » *" d '»ymen, and by over TEN THOUSAND CURED
mfnt h ', * e,n * the mo,t r « tl0n »l. most thorough and most permanent treat
k °°y" t0 medical NOT a "hyo.cine" or "go d"
cure—no dangerous or di
the famous, original
moves and destroys all desire.
ing drugs used, nothing but
TREATMENT, which re
craving, appetite or NEC
aÜ^Rtin* f N f lcoh ? lic ,timulant *. rejuvenating, cleansing and purifying P the 'system and
Neal requires "he lÄt ^oKny^r^nt^ 0 " " ^ The
MORPHTTffF c °caïne, tobacco and
In the refined, well appointed and private Houston and Dallas Neal Institutes are «ucce*»
^ a "ure U o e f the d^e used* dependin * upon the condition of the patient and the
rîmZftfi» ? ?" a h « rolc treatment—not a dangerous or severe tre
hoJÄ. lËZZtZZL «Pfrienced. kind _and sympathetic
homelike surroundings best of attention and ser^ce d^lnd^night and'a KÄ
WaV Booklet*No jLo'n Dru* { ° T Nea ' ? Vay " BookIet No - 1 on Alcoholism; "Neal
KrrÄ*:Ä«£""""~ ™
912 Pease Avenue, Houston
1717 Richardson A*«., Dallas
Record Act of Bravery That I« Set t<
Credit of Intrepid NeW*
York Man. ^
The bravest man in New Tori
inade his appearance in a Broadwaj
store last week. He carried an enor
mous bandbox which contained an
enormous hat on which the man want
ed what he considered an enormoui
amount of money refunded. The men
was pretty mad and while looking foi
some one who had the authority tc
negotiate the transaction he talked
loud enough for everybody to hear.
"My wife bought this hat," he sa.'d
"She doesn't need it. She has alreadj
bought three hats this spring. Sh«
paid $35 for this one. She has nevei
worn it. It just came home last night
I can't afford to throw all that money
away and I want you to take the hat
back. She wouldn't bring it down, sc
I undertook the jub myself."
"By the side of that man Napoleon
was a cringing coward," said the
young woman who had made the sale.
"Imagine his flouncing into a Parisian
millinery shop with a hat that he
didn't want Josephine to buy. He
couldn't have done it. Very few men
can. Once in a long while some poor
New Yorker with the courage of
desperation in his heart returns mer
chandise which he cannot afford to
buy for his wife and his audacity up
sets the whole store for a month."
Particular men who smoke realize
how offensive to people of refinement
Is a strong tobacco breath, and how
objectionable to themselves is that
"dark brown taste" In the. mouth
after smoking.
Paxtine Toilet Antiseptic Is worth
Its weight in gold for this purpose
alone. Just a little in a glass of water
—rinse the mouth and brush the teeth.
The mouth is thoroughly deodorized,
the breath becomes pure and sweet
and a delightful sense of mouth clean
liness replaces that dark brown to
bacco taste.
Paxtine is far superior to liquid an
tiseptics and Peroxide for all toilet
and hygienic uses and may be obtain
ed at any drug store 25 and 50c a box
or sent postpaid upon receipt of price
by The Paxton Toilet Co., Boston,
Mass. Send for a free sample.
Her Offering.
J A young lady boarder in a country
i household lamented the absence of
letters. Catching little Melba, the pet
of the household, up in her arms, she
"Precious, nobody loves me; I guess
I'll go out In the garden and eat
The next day Miss Alice was inter
rupted by a low knocking at the
; door. In answer to her summons
j Melba entered grasping a large chip
I carefully in both hands, the child
i said:
"Miss Alice, bad old postman not
; bring you any letter; here's free big
i worms. Now you won't have to go
I sut in the garden."
That Liberal Congre».
"Washington has asked for
hundred additional policemen."
"What about It?"
"Congress wants to give them that
nany new laws, Instead."
fake the Old Standard QROVB'8 TA8TBLBHH
eat form. The
ind the Iron bullc.
lealer» for 30 years. Price 60 cents.
uiDln© drives oat the malaria
up the system. Bold by all
The Feminine Comeback.
Mabel—»-That story you just told is
ibout 50 years old.
Maude—And you haven't forgotten
n all that time.
. cse ware's black powder
J? 0 *® 1 trouble In adults, and
Powder for upset teething babies.
Tftiag War© Black Powder Company,
Some men are anxious to get money
Secause they think it will enable them
:o get more.
tfrs. Wfnslow's Soothing 8ymp for Children
««thing, softens the gumtt, reduces lnflamma
ion, allays pain, cures wind colic, 26c a bottle.
Some men look upon laws as things
nerely to be broken.
Garfield Tea overcomes constipation.
Anyway, there is nothing
/ous about the weather.
Downy Adornment for Masculine At
tire I« the Greatest Departure
In a Century.
Chicago.—Plumed hats for men are
the latest. They have made their ap'
pearance in Chicago and have caused
a great wave of excitement among the
fashionable men of the city. They are
the biggest departure In masculine
adornment made in a century, and
are so decided a change from the con
ventional that leading hatters declare
that a complete transformation in
men's formal attire will be the result,
The extreme styles in men's plumed
hats will not become popular at once
say experts. Extreme styles never do,
But observant persons have noticed
that for several years many of the
better dressed men of Chicago have
The Plumed Hat.
worn a rufTed feather just above the
bow of their dress hats.
Recently this feather has been made
a trifle larger until the leaders of
fashion have accepted it as permanent
feature of the thoroughly up-to-date
The most striking of the new hats
are in the shape of the foreign Alpine
hat which comes in all colors and can
be had with any style of trimming de
sired. One shown is of a light pearl
gray and trimmed with a dark green
plume, with a light border of rich yel
low. A Paris milliner would call it
The same style with a long green
quille makes ançther combination be
coming to many "faces. The Alpine hat
admits of almost unliimited changes
and will permit well-dressed men to
show as much individuality in the mat
ter of hats as women do now.
The dent-crown imported soft hat
shown, with a novelty wing, is of
dark gray and comes in many pretty
shades of brown, which will harmon
ize well with the newer fabrics which
the tailors have been importing for
spring suits. Wearers of the always
formal silk hat will also be able to
take advantage of fashion's latest
caprice and will not be denied the
privilege of ornamenting it.
Dignified white and gray aigrettes
and other more conservative feathery
effects can be added to the latest
French style with the flat brim with
out defying the mandates of Dame
Aviators Gradually Turning Their At.
tention to More Important
Phase of 8port.
New York.—Cross-country flying Is
gradually attracting more and more
attention on the part of aviators. This
Is, of course, as It should be. Mere
racing around a track, for hours at a
time, goes for nothing in indicating
Pierre Vendrine of France.
the value of the aeroplane. Gradually
the short trips, so uncertain and dan
gerous, have been stretched out, until
now 150 miles in an air line is a com
mon occurrence, made in a single non
stop flight. One of the most daring
cross-country flyers is Pierre Ven
drine, whose feats have astonished
France. In one of these cross-country
Journeys he flew 181 miles and in an
other 212. Recently he flew from Paris
to Pau, a distance of about 500 miles.
Mexican Climate.
City of Mexico.—The climate of
Mexico Is from tropic to temperate.
On account of the latitude there are
three climatic levels known as the
hot lands on the coast; the temperate
lands, from 3,000 to 6,000 feet above
the sea, and the cold lands 6,000 feet
high. But these, except the steaming
southern coast lands, are to some ex
tent relative terms; "cold" meaning
one thing on high ground at 32 de
grees north, and quite another at 15
degrees. The hot lands have a mean
temperature of about 80 degrees; and
a summer heat often of 100 degrees;
the southern cold ones rarely go be
low 20 degrees, and have a mean tem
perature of 60 degrees. In the VaHey
of Mexico, the "perpetual Spring," ^the
range is usually 65 to 70 degrees the
year through. There Is no true win
ter, but a rainy season from June to
October; the dry one November to
May. Malarial fevers are prevalent
along the coast, and have been some
what in the damp Valley of Mexico;
but the great drainage tunnel finished
In 1903 has much improved the sant
tsrv conditions.
Cured by Lydia E. Pinkham's
Vegetable Compound
Pound, "Wis.— "I bo glad to an.
«ounce that I have been cured of dys.
pepsia and female
troubles by your
medicine. I had
been troubled with
both for fourteen
years and consulted
different doctors,
but failed to get any
relief. After using
Lydia E. Pinkham's
Vegetable Com
pound and Blood
Purifier I can Bay I
am a well woman.
I can't find worda to express my thanks
for the good your medicine has done
me. You maypublish this if you wish."
—Mrs. H erman S leth , Pound, Wis.
The success of XydfaLg. Pinkham's
egetable Compountf^oade from roots
ana herbs, is unparalleled. It may be
used with perfect confidence by women
who suffer from displacements, inflam
mation, ulceration, fibroid tumors, ir
regularities, periodic
. backache,
bearing-down feeling, flatulency, indi
gestion, dizziness, or nervous prostra
For thirty years Lydia E. Pinkham's
Vegetable Compound has been the
standard remedy for female ills, and
suffering women owe it to themselves
to at least give this medicine a trial.
Proof is abundant that it has cured
thousands of others, and why should
it not cure you?
If you want special advice write
Mrs. Pinkham, Lynn, Mass., for it.
It is free and always helpfuL
People Are Liberal in Their Contribu
tions to Young Men's Christian
This year Young Men's Christian as
sociations are likely, it is said, to
break all records In amount of money
raised for new buildings. The success
at Philadelphia, when $1,030,000 was
secured in twelve days, has given stim
ulus both to Young Men's and Young
Women's associations. Added to it
was the $2,000,000 campaign for build
ing iii foreign capitals. Brooklyn
women, with the aid of a few men,
have just secured $415,000; Atlanta
men, $600,000; Reading, $217,000;
Elyria, Ohio, $127,000, where the com
mittee asked for but $100,000; Charles
ton, S. C., $150,000; Raleigh, N. C.,
$75,000; Walla Walla, Wash., $48,000.
and Ishpemlng, Mich., $22,500. Associ
ation leaders say three things help
them in getting these large sums;
Christian unity, a short and public ap
peal, and real results accomplished in
buildings already-ejected.
still having fun with him.
Percy—Weally, Daisy, I dawnced so
stwenuously In that last waltz that
me head feels light, doncher know.
Daisy—Indeed! I supposed that
sensation was so common with you
that you had ceased to notice it.
Cuticura Soap and Ointment do so
much for poor complexions, red,
rough hands, and dry, thin and fall
ing hair, and cost so little that it is
almost criminal not to use them.
Think of the suffering entailed by
neglected skin troubles—mental be
cause of disfiguration—physical be
cause of pain. Think of the pleasure
of a clear skin, soft white hands and
good hair. These blessings are often
only a matter of a little thoùghtful,
timely care, viz.:—-warm baths with
Cuticura Soap, assisted when neces
sary by gentle anointings with Cuti
cura Ointment. The latest Cuticura
book, an invaluable guide to skin and
hair health, will be mailed free, on
application to the Potter Drug &
Chem. Corp., Boston, Mass.
He Used Good Material.
Rembrandt £nd Michael Angelo
were playing checkers under a spread
ing tree in the golden sunlight of the
Elysian Fields.
The famous Italian looked up.
"Remmy," he said, "did you notice
the price somebody has just paid for
that 'Mill' of yours?"
"I heard ahout It."
"Well, I'm glad I had enough money
when I painted that picture to buy a
good quality of canvas. 4 It's your
move, Mike."
And the game went on.—Cleveland
Plain Dealer.
, > Riches.
Knicker — Brown counts his wealth
in seven figures.
You Look Prematurely Old
'11 »»■7 "■'»
..«M" HAIR vRRMIMQa > PRICK, tl.OO, r«tCil.
What They Did About It.
The reason was because her face
was so disfigured by a skin eruption
that she couldn't have it taken. Just
make a note of this fact if you know
anyone who suffers from disfiguring
skin eruptions. Resinol ointment
cures eruptive skin diseases. It re
stores the skin to normal health and
clears the complexion. "I take pleas
ure in testifying to the most excellent
results from the use of Resinol, both
ointment and soap," writes Miss Opal
Lilley, Camp Creek, W. Va. "1 had
been troubled for four or five years
with a very disfiguring eruption on
my face, and Resinol has helped it
so much." Resinol ointment should
be used for all skin eruptions, ec
zema, erythema, herpes, barber's
itch, psoriasis, etc. It stops itching
instantly. Resinol promptly allays
irritation and is the best dressing for
burns, scalds, boils, felons, carbun
cles, etc. It is a comforting, healing
preparation, which can be used freely
on the tenderest sfcin. Resinol oint
ment is put up in opal jars in two
sizes, price fifty cents and one dollar.
At all druggists. Resinol Chemical
Co., Baltimore, Md.
Street Sayings Are Short Lived.
If some London slang has a short
life, the street sayings current for a
time pass away even more quickly.
Most of these, such as "Has your
mother sold her mangle?" "Who shot
the dog?" and "How are you off for
soap?" survive only in the pages of
contemporary novelists.
Some, however, have a long life.
"Does your mother know you're out?"
has been traced back to 1840 and may
possibly have been»* current before
then. Others are revived, with slight
alterations. Ten years ago rude little
boys would shout, "Where did you
get that hat?" when their grand
fathers would exclaim, "What! the
same old hat!" And the expression
of dissent emphasized nowadays by
''Not in these trousers!" used to be
conveyed thirty yearg ago by the tag.
"Not in these boots f
-London Chron
The Passing of the Wife.
We have known for some time that
the wife would have to go. We have
held off as long as possible the in
evitable moment, but it might Just as
well be over with at once.
The wife was a very desirable ar
ticle while she lasted. She mended
the hose and did the housework when
necessary and sat up patiently and ,
waited for hubby's return. A useful
person certainly—one to love, to hon
or and obey.
Now the suffragette age Is upon us
and the wife Is rapidly becoming ex
tinct, says Life.
In a few more years she will be ex
hibited in museums.
Adieu, madam! We respect your
memory !
Head on Crooked.
Little Paul had always been taught
by his mother that God had made him
and that he ought to be thankful that
he had been made so perfect; eyes,
ears, feet, hands and all complete.
His mother had bought a new cook
stove and Paulle was examining it.
He lifted the reservoir lid and looked
in. There was his picture, as natural
as life, in the water, but he was sore
ly troubled, while looking at it. When
asked, by his mother, what the trouble
was, he said:
"Dod might o' made 'me persect, but
he put my head on trooked."
Looking Out for Number One.
Sydney had been given some dis
carded millinery with which to amuse
herself. She trimmed a marvelous
looking hat, and so arranged it that a
long red ostrich plume hung straight
down from the front of the brim, over
her baby face.
"Come here, Sydney," said her
mother. "Let me tack that feather
back, out of your eyes."
"Oh, no, mother! I want it that
way, so I can see it myself. 'Most
always only other people can see the
feathers on my hats."—Judge.
Baseball Anecdote.
"Curious episode, this. Seems a
young fellow got excited at the ball
game and hugged the young lady next
to him, a perfect stranger. She had
him arrested, but he told the Judge
that any man might do the same
thing, and his claim was upheld by
expert testimony."
"And what was the sequel?"
"Well, the sequel is rather interest
ing. The next day there were 5,000
girls at the ball game."
The Tragic Difference.
William was lying on his bed, face
downward, sobbing desolately. His
mother took him in her arms, the
whole eight years of him. In a few
minutes she learned all. It was a
girl, and she had sent him a note.
It read:
"Dere Willyum:
"I luv vu the best But Henery givs
me the most kandy.—Isabel."—Suc
cess Magazine.
A Prudent Program.
"I make it a rule never to lend any
body an umbrella," said Mr. Growch
"Good idea," replied Mr. Grump.
"If you keep lending an umbrella
about there's no telling when it may
drift into the hands of the original
If your skin is marred by pimples and
liver marks, take Garfield Tea. It will
regulate the liver, cleanse the system and
purify the blood.
There's nothing disappoints a wom
an more than not to be disappointed
when she expects to be.
Mrs. Homely—My husband is ex
tremely hard to please.
Miss Caustique —Indeed! You don 't
look it.
"Did your nephew make a suitable
"Yes," replied the man who habitu
ally thinks along erratic lines. "He
has curly blond hair, and has never
done anything more herculean than
to pick flaws on a guitar, and—well,
he married a female baseball player."
One Experience.
"The woman you sent to me for a
job in the musical comedy seems en
tirely inexperienced. Do you know of
her ever having done leading business
"In one way. I knew she always led
her husband a dance."
Some men will do more for a cheap
cigar than they will do for a dollar.
cmmm i
/Vegetable Preparation for As
similating the Food andRegula
ting the Stomachs and Bowels of
Promotes Digestion,Cheerful
nessandRest.Contains neither
Opium.Morphine nor Mineral
N ot N arcotic
fittipt tfoiri DrSAMV£imC#e*
Pumpkin $t$d -
Jlx.Simm •
Pfthtllê Sa/lt *
AtinStti «
fltßptrminl -
Hirm Stid -
Ctmrifod Juff
. Fhvtf.
A perfect Remedy for Constipa
tion , Sour Stomach,Diarrhoea,
Worms .Convulsions .Feverish
ness and LOSS OF SLEEP.
For Inf&nta and CMIdren
The Kind You Haul
Always Bought
Bears the
Facsimile Sig nature o t'
T he C entaur C ompany;,
For Oven
\ f (> month?» o 1 d
jjUllMi J yC t > I V
guaranteed under the Food »9
Exact fiopy mt Wrapper.
Thirty Years
Chills and Fever
cause a great deal 0! distress and suffering. Miss Edna
Rutherford, of Douglassville, Tex., says : "Some years ago,
I was caught in the rain, and was taken with dumb chilis
and fever. I suffered more than I can tell. I tried all the j
medicines that I thought would do me any good, and had
fdur different doctors, but they did not help me. At last, I
tried Thedford's Black-Draught, and I improved wonder
fully. Now, I feel better than I have in many months. It
is a wonderful medicine."
Thedford's j
has been uniformly successful, during more than 70 yeai%
when used to relieve chills and fever, in any form. Fevef
is nearly always caused by some form of poisons in your
blood. Thedford's Black-Draught strikes at the root of the
trouble by cleansing and purifying the blood, and restoring
the system to its normal condition and efficiency. Enthu
siastic friends have written, from all over the country, tell
ing of their experience with this reliable, vegetable livtf
medicine. They speak with the authority of actual expe
rience. Why not try it for yourself? Sold everywhere.
Price 25c. Always ask for Thedford's. ccà )
|i Nature's Vegetable Laxatiu
,( A PI u-.j /.'t Sii!..Mute (or Saltf 'Oils or Pill*
ij Grandmas T ea
; ACT-, 'II. NTl v et t AN«it •. THO"U"
n I m i u.ivi*
1 H OFf 1(1
AND ' 1
Cleanses the owj
colds and HeadS
due to constipé
Best for men.
and children :
and old;
qet its Bendy
effects,always note«
name of theCbn«
C alifornia F IG M
plainly printed on J
. . * ; van
ront of every ML
of the 0«w 1 b T

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