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The progress. (Ocean Springs, Miss.) 1???-1905, March 04, 1905, Image 3

Image and text provided by Mississippi Department of Archives and History

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn88067162/1905-03-04/ed-1/seq-3/

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ANY OTHER NAME
BROWN BANDS GOOD FOR PRESENTS
"Urgeit Seller In th Work)."
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AHAKESIS?,:
lii-f nnd POMTIVE
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For free sainnte address
"ANARESIS," Trib
une tmllalux Kwr YuUs.
n TPWTS5 4S f8"" hnr,' FRrE-
PlTzuJtBAlTu a co., ii
K, Wuhinguui, P.ti
TALES 0? THE TITLED,
The Duchess Ceclle, of Meclilcnbure
Bcbwerln, whom the crown prince of
Germany is to marry, has been brought
up in many respects alter the fashion of
the German housewife. She is profi
cient in all domestic duties, and said to
be a first-class cook.
The little prince of Piedmont, unlike
his sisters, Princesses Volandaand 11a
f'llda, is being nursed by his mother.
Queen Helena reluctantly pave the other
children up to the nurse, but when the
long-hopi tl-for heir to the throne ar
rived she absolutely refused to let any
other than herself give him nourish
ment. King Leopold, of Belgium, has ap
pointed Henry Gabriels, bishop of the
Catholic diocese of Ogdensburg. an offi
cer of the Ifoyal Order of Leopolds,
which was founded by the first king of
Belgium. This honor recognizes the
labors of Bishop Gabriels in his writ
ings on various subjects published in
Belgium and the services frequently ex
tended by him to emigrants from Bel
gium to this country.
Lord Charles Beresrord, the commander-
in-chief of the Channel fleet, is as
popular in political circles as he Is in
the navy. In the house of commons his
Speeches wore always Invariably good
humored, and marked with sound com
mon sense. On one occasion Lord
Charles created a roar of laughter by
explaining how he would deal with cap
tured slave tracer.:. 'I'd give these nit n
a fall trial, Mr. Speaker," said he, "and
then I'd hang them!"
When she was Consuelo Vanderbllt
the duchess of Marlborough had a sweet
voice rot remarkable for Its timbre,
but pleasing and she used to shock ber
musical instructors a little by display
ing a decided liking (or the quaint
melodies of the old plantation darkies.
Now, even as a stately and dignified
finches, she loves to sing thf -e old bal
lads and the more modern 'coon" songs
for the entertainment of her friends,
and she has made the melodies so popu
lar they have become all the rage In the
families of the nobility. The duchess
of Westminster has taken them up, and
SO Ins Princess Henry, of Piess,
THE FIELD OF LETTERS.
M. Hoepll, the well-known Milanese
publisher, has undertaken the iinpor
. tanl work of reproducing all of the man
uscripts in the Vatican library and in
the Ambr; siana of Milan.
Maarle-.i Maarims. the Dutch novelist,
does not believe thai London is an ugly
place. "It it," lie once remarked, "too
grand to be ugly. 1 am never weary ol
the majestic splendor of London."
BjVen while Kipling was a working
journalist In India he was engaged on
a n el which hab not yet seen the light,
although it has been often spoken ol
by him't If and others and is mentioned
in his story. "To Be Kjled for Betet
ence." Kighteen years ago he described
it as "the novel which is always being
written anil never Beta nei lurrarder."
This "slit-kit" novel, this boob which
refuses to be finished, this "ntagnlftcent
torso of "OH foolscap pages of closely
written manuscript." as it has been
called, is entitled "Mother Maturln."
HABIT'S CHAIN.
Certs it. Habits Unconsciously Formed
and Hard to Biea.c.
An ingenious philosopher estimates
Mint of w ill power r.eces-
lng habit vould,
lift a
PILES
encc." Kighteen years ago he described I
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ADVICE ABOUT BEDROOM.
Plenty of Fresh Air and Sunshine,
Simple Furnishings and Tldi
- ness Essentials.
Of all the rooms In the house the
bedroom should be a gunny room.
Every room Is better to have the sun
shine in It at least some part of the
day. When a house is built, suggests
Medical Talk for the Home, it should
be so planned that every room will
have at least one sunny window.
But If you find yourself in a house
where there is a sunless room, do not,
If it can possibly be avoided, make a
bedroom of this. Of course, it will
not make a very cheery sitting room;
In fact, it will not be a very pleasant
room for any purpose, but above all
things the bedroom should be a sun
shiny room.
The bedroom is the room where you
sleep all night, and it sbould be a
well-ventilated room, thoroughly puri
fied by sunlight through the day. The
habit of some housewives of making
up the beds the first thing in the morn
ing is a very unsanitary one. The ex
halations from the body have been
gi!u5 on all night, and the Ded cloth
ing should be taken off piece by piece
and hung about the room to be thor
oughly renovated by the sun and air.
The mattress should be placed near
the window and well sunned.
In the summer time it is a good idea
to take the sheets, the pillows, the
mattress, all outdoors, at least once a
month, and let the situ and air get in
their beneficent work cm them for half
a day, or a whole day. In the winter
time, of course, this cannot be done,
but all the sun that shines in ie room
should be utilized. A sunless bedroom
in the summer time can be tolerated
by hanging the bedding outdoois or in
other rooms, but a sunless bedroom in
the winter time Is about as cheerless
and gloomy and unhealthy as a Si
berian dungeon.
Don't clutter the bedroom up with a
lot of needless furniture. The less in
the bedroom the better. Matting or
rugs make the best covering for a bed
room floor. A delicate-tinted wall pa
per, with a few good pictures, the bed,
a dresser, a chair or two, perhaps a
small table with a few books or cur
rent magazines, will male a daintily
furnished bedroom. The curtains at
the windows should be of very sheer
material, with blinds that may be
drawn to shut out the sun in the hot
test part of the day.
Keep the bedroom simple in its fur
nishings, pure and sanitary in all its
appointments, A pleasant, cheery,
sunshiny, well-ventilated room and
your slee,p will be sound and refresh
ing. In such a room as this your body
will be recuperated during the night,
the tissues built up, the fretting nerves
soothed and rested, the mind refreshed
and invigorated.
MASSAGE YOUR MIND.
Fill It with Helpful and Charitable
Sentiments and Preserve
Its Youthi'ulness.
"Don't let go of love, or love of ro
mance; they are amulets against wrin
kles." If the mind is constantly bathed ;
in love, and filled with helpful, chari
table sentiments toward all, the body
will keep fresh and vigorous! many
years longer than it will if the heart is i
dried up and emptied of human sym
pathy by a selfish, greedy life writes
Orison Swett Maiden, In Success Mag
azine. The heart that is kept warm by
1ive is never frozen by age or chilled
by prejudice, fear, or anxtoua thought.
A French beauty used to have herself
massaged with mutton tallow every
night, in order to keep her muscles
elastic anil her body stipple. better
way of preserving youthful elasticity
is diiiiing into vogue massae'ng the
mind with love thoughts, bea.ity
thoughts, cheerful thoughts, and young
ideals.
If yoil do not want the years to
count, look forward instead Of back
ward, and put as much variety and as
many interests into your life as possi
ble. Monotony and lack of mental oc
cupation are great age-producers.
Women who live in cities, in the midst
of many interests and great variety,
preserve their youth and goon looks,
as a rule, much longer than women
who live in remote country places.
Who g"t t" variety into their lives,
and who have no In tereats outside
their narrow daily round of monoto
nous dutits, which require no exercise
of the mind. Insanity is an alarming
ly increasing result of the mt notony
of women's lives on the far n. Kllen
Terry and .Sarah Bernhardt "who
seem to have the ageless brightness of
the stars," attribute their youtblulness
to action, change id' thought ant' scene,
and mental occupation. It is worth
uoting. too that farmers who live t..
much outdoors, and in an environment
much more healthful than the average
brain-worker, do not live so long as
the latter.
Home-Made Coug;h Props.
An excellent recipe for cough candy,
or troches, tails for one ounce of pow-
dered licorice, gum arable and pow-
dered cube be, one dram of oil of anise,
one third ounce of oil of eubebs and
half a pound of pulverised sugar. Mix
all together and moisten the whole
with barely enough warm water to i
make a very stiff mass. Dust a smooth
hoard with powdered licorice antl roll
oat as thin as pie crust. Cut this thin
layer into round candies with a silver
thimble, and put them into a cold,
iry plate for a day or two to harden
When firm, put them into a neat
candy box. and keep it in a corner of
the medicine chest, to use when need
eel. One troche every half hour will
help to relieve tickling of the throat or
a lingering cough. Let It dissolve in
the mouth. Children are apt to be
fond of licoricfc. and will willingly
take these harmless candles when they
vp irritatin., little roughs. Boston
Bin Economy.
upni in winter saves
iven by the coal
lished in the
th tlepart-
sistent.
have
of
9
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&e PRIMROSE PATH
NAN
PATTERSON HAS FOLLOWED IT
TO THE PRISON 3ARS.
Whether Innocent or Guilty of Murder She
Is Paving the PeneJty of Life
of So-Ctxllcd Pleasure,
Attracted by the Glare of the Footlights She Forsakes
Family and Friends for the Tinsel of the
StaLge---A Moral in Her Tragedy.
b 1 .
NAN
New York. "From the Glare of the
Footlights to the Gloom of a Cell In the.
Tombs." would he a suing title to a story
of the life of Nan Patterson, the former
show girl, charged with the murder of
Caesar Young, the well-known horse
man ami bookmaker.
Only a short step and a lew brief mo
men ti from the stage with the plaudits ol
hundreds still ringing' in her ears as she
gaily danced in the famous "Hoiauora"
Sextetteit theglareof the calcium, to the
ci- -in a I depths of the prison, to he brand
ed as a murderer by thousands and to
bear the bitter and cutting words of the
stern prosecutor as l:e laid bare the se
crets of her past life.
Bucb, in brief, hrs keen the experlem 1
of Nan Patterson, nnd it has turned her
from a beautiful end care-tree girl to
8. prematurely aged woman.
There arc those who declare her inno
cent of the crime charged to her; say
she is only an unfortunate victim of cir-
If
m:a i ll
E8AR Vut'.Nti.
eumstances who is reaping the reward
of a life generally and generously known
as "fan."
Whether she is guilty Of innocent of
the murder ol Young will probably never
be positively known to any but her and
her Maker. She has been brought be
fore the earthly bar ol .Justice, where
crafty and skillful lawyers have tried
to fasteu the crime on her while others
have tried to free her. and the 12 men
have been unable to agree.
Adopts Life of Stage.
Nan Rudolph Patterson was quite
well known along Broad Way among the
atrical people lor several years before
He so suddenly look the center of the
stage. Among the profession though II
was nimply Nan Randolph.
She was born in Washington. D. C.
the daughter of a minister, and was
raised amid the religious surroundings
of a Christian home.
Always of a wild nnd wilful disposi
tion, the simple life did not appeal to her.
Origin of a Phrase.
What if the derivation of tbe phrase
"Mad as a hatter?" One explanation is
that it was orieinaliy French "As mad :
as an oyster ' (huitret. that bival'jebe
lag MBpCMiril to lie txteremely BnWtel
lectusi. Another theory is that the
phrase had reference to Caiiinf . the Eng
lish poet, author of the "Ode to the Pas
sions." He was a halter at Chichefter.
anil II ha been said that the lunatics
with whom he was confined at one time
ailed him "the hatter" and that the
;ar orieinaud thus.
Intending Emigrant.
much most I ps to go sit erich
ited States? '
Cierk Five pounds ten.
: Emigrant Vat? 1 sought
nd.-
erk Ah, the rate war is
have gone tip.
ulgiant Ver well. sen.
vlll s'ay sntl lie an Eng-
:rier.
nter Passes.
as adopted th" plan
i w-
or
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3
PATTERSON.
She was an uncommonly beautiful child,
and the praise called fort h by her gootl
looks, as sh" grew older, turned her
thoughts in directions wholly opposed
to thai Intended for her by her parents,
and before she was many years in her
teens the went to New York and ob
talned a place in the chorus.
Stage life paused her to forget the re
ligious training she had received-. The
glitter of the spangles anil the gay life
of the actor folk appealed to her. and she
decidetl to become a great actress.
Surely there was nothing' harmful
behind the footlights, she thought.
PlBe clothes and a "good time" were
to her liking.
She was handsome in face antl form
and it was not long before young scions
of wealthy families and elderly men of
means who haunt the "bald head" row
began tp haunt the stage door and make
her acquaintance.
The liowers and champagne suppers
they furnished were also not amiss.
Jewels antl gems were showered on her
and more than one. smitten with her
beauty, laid their hearts at her feet
and begged her hand In marriage.
Rut she refused them all. and finally
married a young man in the profession
named Martin.
Her Meeting with Young.
The confining bonds of matrimony
were evidently not. to her liking, antl
when "Floradora,' a musical comedy
which had gained great popularity in
London mainly through the famous
sextette, was imported, she applied for
and obtained a position In the front row.
The company was organized to tour
the country, anil was to exit nil to the
Pacific coast. This gave her an oppor
tunity to visit California, something she
had always longed for.
It w as on t his trip t hat she met Young.
Whose tragic death has caused her so
nun b misery and sorrow.
Young was a prominent and success
ful horseman and bookmaker. He had
hoi si u t "tuning on nearly all ol the prom
inent tracks of the country, and was re
put( tl to h" worth hall' a million dollars,
Although a married man, he immedi
ately fell a victim to the charms of the
beautiful and vivacious show girl. On
their arrival in San Francisco he in
stalled her in a handsome fiat in Oak
land, across the bay. and for some
months led a dual existence. Anything
she wished for was at her command.
During the trial it was shown that dur
ing their acquaintance be had given her
thousands of dollars.
Leaves Stage for Young.
While on the coast she sued for a di
vorce from her husband at bis sugges
tion, ami also deserted the stage.
AVith all his faults. Young maintained
an outward show of respectability, liv
ing in a pretentious home in an exclu
sive section of San Francisco. He hail
a certain respect for his wife, anil w hen
she discovered the double existence he
hail been leading, he was driven almost
cracy by the exposure. With the recs
lessne.-s of a man insane, he entered up
on a long debauch, and lost a fortune on
the block before he recovered himself.
According to his racing paMner, he re
peatedly tried to sever his unholy rela
tions with the t horns girl, but his infatu
Some Information.
Visitor Boys will be boys.
sVOiton Yonth-Pardon. madam, the
' "".j " mat a proit.
plastic cell may evolve into a boy. but a
boy must, of necessity, evolve into some
thing else. Puck.
Talking Shop.
FMrst Telephone Girl What did Belle
say when you told her your engagement
was broken?
Second Telephone Girl Oh. she said
it only meant another ring off! Be: a!
Magazine.
Hereditary Life-Saving.
Lifc-saving runs In the family of Mr.
.1. Parson, a young lighterman, of the
Hollows. Brentford. England, who. on
his twenty-third birthday, received the
Boyal Humane society's certificate for
rescuing two buys from drowning. His
father saved 4S persons from drowning,
and the son nmv has a total of 2.1 lives to
his credit.
By the Young Idea.
A man's self-esteem often receives
a terriflt- jolt from the small boy who
VMM
to know thing.- Chicago Dsily i
I
ation was too strong or his will power
too weak, for he never succeeded, and
she waa his friend and companion to tho
day of his death.
Young began his career on i he Pacific
coast, as a foot racer, and was said to
have been one of the fastest runners that
the world has ever known. From the
cinder path he drifted to the race track,
and his luck from the beginning was
phenominal.
Her Fatal Beauty.
Nan Patterson's beauty has been the
cause, of other troubles in which lives
have been forfeited. An actor in another
who had proposed to her became insane
over ber refusal and committed suicide
in ber presence. Another admirer of
hers killed himself on the coast.
Nan Patterson remained in the west
with Young until last spring. They vis
ited the tracks at Los Angeles. Oakland
and other prominent racing centers on
the coast, and returned east, in March
for the first time since their meeting.
Young returned to the coast the fol
lowing month, and it was but a few days
before she was speeding westward In re
sponse to a telegram from him.
All this was brought out in the testi
mony at the celebrated trial. Seldom
were they separated hy a very great dis
tance, and then only when it was un
avoidable. During all this time he tried to hide
his relations with the Patterson girl
from his wife. His friends and relatives
pleaded with him to give up the show
girl, and finally indtited him to agre'e to
take a trip to Europe, where they hoped
she could or would not follow, and where
he might forget her.
The Fatal Shooting.
It. was on the morning that he was
about to leave, on Saturday, June 4,
that the tragedy oejeurred. He had seen
her the evening previous. ( old her of his
proposed trip and. according to her
story, bad asked her to follow antl meet
him in London. She had given him all
indefinite answer, but had agreed tomeel
him the next, morning and see him off
VOI .1,0 WIN
They bail sent a night of carousal and
drinking, ami Young was considerably
under the influence of t he liquor when be
Anally left ber at her sister's home anil
returned to his.
It was early next morning when they
met again. Alter Voting bad several
more drinks Hey entered a t ab and
started for the pier, where Young's wife
was awaiting him. It was at an hour
when the streets were not very crowded
There was, a pistol shot, and Young fell
. It I 1 A
FINDS HER HUSBAND'S BODY ON
A COLLEGE DISSECTING TABLE.
Had
Been Lying in Yale Xedii
Cold Storage Room for
Two Months.
a!
New; .yen, Conn.- Mrs. GeorgeKlea,
of New York, took her husband's body
bark to that city, after rescuing ltjnini
the colli storage room of the Yak nied
Ical school. Mrs. Klra niaile a sorrowful
tour of the undertaking shi;ns of the
town, looking foj- the botly of her bus- j
band, whose death two months ago she
had only learned of. On learning that
the body had been sent to the medical j
school, she hurried thence, to lintl me
body embalmed ready for dissection.
gjle secured a permit to remove it to New
York.
Klea was a shoemaker here, and, be
ing ill last June, was taken to the Spring
side home, where he stayed until hi?
death early in October. The officials
there lor the first time learned of his
wife, whose address was found in hi.
poeket. Efforts were made to locate
her by letter and telegram, but. receiv
ing no reply, tho officials finally turned
the body over to the medical school, ac
cording to the law of this state.
In speaking of the matter Prof. Fer
ris, of the anatomical department of the
medical School, said:
Big Price for Small Fur.
Winter after winter large sums are j
paid for particular rare furs that are
always in favor. Beal blue fox skin. 1
of a rich sooty shade, invariohly com
mands a high price; but rarei still is
the black with white hairs silver fox. ;
for a single skin of which last season i
f;4 was given. London Tit-Bit
Odd Prison Lessons.
Photographessons for prisoners,
says the report of the prison commis
sioners for Scotland, have been attend
ed with very successful results.
Kipling Hits England.
There exists an England which, ruined
by excess of prosperity, sleeps, and Le
catise it snores loudly imagines it is
thinking Butlyard Kipling.
Power in Blows.
The stroke of a lion's paw is the third
strongest force in the animal world.
The first is the blow of a whale's tail ant!
the second the kick of a giraffe.
Cotton Goods in Japan.
Last year the production of cotton
piece goods in Japan exceeded in value
the amount of $8'i,000,000.
forward, his head In the girl's lap. Ha
was dead. And a bullet had fulfilled Its
mission.
For some days an absolute silence pre
vailed. Then a flood of alleged eyewit
nesses turned up. Their stories, how
ever, could not stand investigation, and
one after another they were cast aside
as sensation seekers.
But there was one exception; an old
man, Martin. Hazleton. of Oneonta, N.
Y. He saw the man and woman, their
hands clasped and held face high, then
a flash, a puff of smoke and the report
of a revolver broke the stillness of the
morning.
Hazleton wa the most Important wit
ness placed on the stand by the defense,
and the efforts of the prosecutor to shake
his brief but vital testimony ended In
failure.
Then the defendant herself went to
the witness chair and told the whole
story of her relations with Young. It
was a trying ordeal before the curious
crowd in the courtroom as she repeat
ed the history of her life from the day
she met the man who was to turn her
life in tragedy Vnath to the fatal moment
in the cab.
Finally the trial was completed, and
the jury, after deliberating for 24 hours,
declared they were unable to agree as
to her guilt or Innocence.
Story with a Moral.
This, in brief, is the story of the life
of Nan Patterson, or that parfof it that
had an ultimate bearing on the death
of Caesar Young, and the trial that hau
been a three times nine-days' talk ir-.
New York and probably throughout the
country.
Little did she suspect when she em
barked upon her theatrical career antl
her life of pleasure and gaiety of the trag
ic ending and the accompanying sorrow
and pain in store for her. or she would
have undoubtedly reconsidered the mat
ter. Although one young antl wayward girl
has dearly paid the price of her folly, the
cast has served to point a mural to oth
ers that the snares am. pit tails of the
Innocent maiden behind the footlights
are many, antl mors thin one. unable
to stand the temptations offered, lias
partaken of thf fatal apple.
Tt the uninitiated, the Primrose Path
means a life of pleasure, of case and
gaiety, strewn with loses retl. but to
Nan Patterson the glamour lias bem
removed, and it Is streaked with the
life blond of Caesar Young.
wnen tne nouiea arc tiirnt'ii over to
US we are instructed to hold them awhile
to sec If relatives or claimants appear.
in this instance we held the body about
two months."
Suffers Saceem of Mother-in-Law.
Detroit. "Too ninth mother-in-law"
is Alfred J. Asbton'i claim in answering
the second bill for divorce filed by Julia
Ii. Ashton. He denies bis wile's as
sertion that September 6 be deserted ber
but explains he left the bouse for a fe.v
days to prevent Julia Pfannenschmitlt.
his mother-in-law. from "inflicting great
bodily injury" on him. "as she did on
and before that day." On another occa
sion when his mother-in-law "was abus
ing him" with a broomst ick. Ashton
says his wile "upheld her mother aur.
declared she would get a divorce."
Truly Wild and Woolly.
Portland. Ore Visitors to the Lewis
and Clark exposition in Portland next
year will not "take in the .Midw ay" nor
"go down the pike." They will "hit the
trail."
For a Bible. $8,250.
London. Hubert Hums' family Bible,
containing interesting family entries,
was soli! at auction here for $8.2.Vt. The
purchaser was a I uin'.on dealer.
Free Libraries a Curse.
Free public libraries are becoming a
curse to the nation. They are makine
w omen lazy by novel-reading : by no th
reading vAinen all become. In imagina
tion, persecuted heroines and the cook-
ins goes wrong!
London Express.
Hubbing It In.
She (after the play I So you didn't
enjoy the performance?
He Xo. I tiicn't see a darned thine.
"1 heard you complaining about a
'darned hat.' Didn't you see that?" j
Philadelphia Press.
Get Together.
Pee bow unevenly things are divided
in this world! Kentucky stock is sttf
ferins from a shortage of water. wMit
the Wall street stock is undergoing
qualms from too much a'.r. If thry
rould get together and even up both
would lie better off Pittsburg Dis
patch. Poorest Bailroads.
The French provincial railroads ars
among the pocirtsl In the world. Bonj
of the cars are several decades old end
on one lire not long ago the floor gave
w ay at d the car literally fell to p'fctF.
(1 THE PB1MBOSE PATH.
SISTERS
Use Pe-ru-na for Coughs, Golds, Slip awl
Catarrh A Congressman's Letter.
.! , e-e- I I I 1
llllHMlllimill mm m m
111 every country of the Civilised world
Sisters of Charity are known. Not only
do they minister to the spiritual anil
intellectual needs of the chanres com
mitted to their tare, but they also
minister to their bodily needs.
With so many children to take careof
anil to protect from climate an el disease,
these, wise and prudent Sisters have
found l'ei iinaa never failiugbafeeruarel.
Dr. Hartman receives many letters
from Catholic Sisters from all over the
United States". A recommend recently
received from a Catholic institution in
Detroit, Mich., really as follows:
Dr. S. B. Hartman, Columbus, Ohio:
Dear Sir: "Ths young girl who used
the I'eruna nis suffering from la ryngi
tl.i and loss of voice. The result of
the treatment was most satisfactory.
She found great relief, and after
further use of the medicine we hope
to he able to say she is entirely cured. "
- Sisters of Charily.
The young girl waa Under the care of
the Sisters of Charity and used l'entna
for catarrh of the throat with good re
suits aa the above letter test i tics.
Sent! to The Pemmi Medicine Co.,
Columbus, Ohio, fora free book written
by Dr. Hartman,
GAVE HIS MAN MUCH TIME
He Could Take Sixteen Hours n Day
to Do His Work If He
Required It.
Juiio Saurtderwsn, who is practicing
Jaw in Everett, Wash., formerly lived in
Kentland. Jmt., the boyhood home of
t leorge Ado, I lie humorist , relabel Stto
cess Magaeinc,
"Ada was a peculiar character, in h's
fouager years," says ne judge, "lie made
my oroce a aott ol ;t loafing place during
Die liiilo time lie spent in loafing. Me Was
employed on a farm owned by a banker.
One day be walked into the otuce and sa:d
to me:
" 'That man is the best I ever worked
for.'
" 'Why?' I ftsked, for I knew that .some
thing, funny waa coming from Ade.
" 'Well.' he replied, "he doesn't aak a
man to jlo a day s work in ten hours he
gives Film lb.
" V; :1 boy we jd.idn'1 sujwv
It,
tte
i he
womq amoun
continue
judge, though
his drollery was always
r amusing
Fine Politeness.
Newrich llow'd you get along at the
dinner?
Mrs. N'ewrirli- Fine. Whi-u they eat
pie with a fork. 1 (lone it, too, so as not
to let 'em see their brenk. N. V. Bun.
,
Shouting Their Praises.
Kirhliiml. II!.. Jan, 8nd. (Special!
Cured of the terrible Rheumatic pajna
that made him a cripple for years, Hr.
Richard 1. Ureenhon, an old and respect
ed resident of this place, is shouting life
praises of the remedy that cured him,
Dodd'a Kidney Kills, "
I had the rheuanatiem in my left limb
10 that I could Bot walk over ten to fif
teen roda at ; time, and that by the lee
of two caned," Mr. (iictnlion aayn. 'i
would have to .sit or lie down on the
ground when I araa out trying to walk,
and the BWMt wouhl nm down but faee,
with "i iniirh pain. I rould ii"t sleep at
night for about five or six week.
"I tried different doctors' medicinea, but
they -were all HO good. Then I Bent tor
Dodd'a Kidney Piua and almost from the
first thee brought relief. Bf the time
I had taken fourteen boxes of then my
rheumatism was all gent.' and I can truly
say I feel belter than 1 have in the last
twenty -five yearn.1
hen a man in his pajanias hump his
tihiii on a rofkltas chair M Is sui prising
what u weak, wasuv thing his voeaouiary
aiciins to hnu. .N. V. I'lc-s.
ULCERS FOR THIRTY YEARS.
Painful Krtipt Ions frtim Knce.i to
1'cet Scrmcil Incurulilc tntil
lie i ei Cn tie sua.
Another of those remarkable cures by
Cuticura, after doctors and all ele had
totted, is testified to by Mr. M. C. Moss,
of Gainesville. Texas, in the following
letter: "For ever thirty years i t-ut-feretl
from painful ulcers nnd an erup
tion from BIT knees ill feet, autl coeid
lind neither doctors nor medicine to help
me. until 1 Bead Cuticura Soap. Oint
ment, antl Pilta, wbtch cured me in six
irontlis. They helped me the very
first time I used them, sad I am glad
to write this so that ethers suffering tts
1 ditl may be saved Cross ausevy."
Chicago is to have a daily paper for
women, about ssssnnn, by women. Look,
out tor eoos aim) toques. ' i.n.- r
oughs ami turbans. Indianapolis News.
A Guaranteed Cure for Hies.
Itchinir. tilled. Elee ling or Protruding Pi;ea.
Your druggist wiil refund money it Faeo
Ointment fails to cure in to 14 da vs. Ifn
.
Some people think they hae fallen from
grace if ihcy lot get to grumble.
For Infants and
Bears
The
Signature
Of
cthTuft co"!!. tt
I
F YOU CAN'T REMEMBER THE
tin- orih sum. ts-t on; to It m, to
1 !'
thi
t lt.lt- "f ihnt afiii.ronyin.i-i"
th dormant m4 r.f ytu wicmf' .
MxiicJil Wot 1 - N"w: J"
if tli
TRF.FSt
HIM i Sl'I Wi
It" Triiil luikllf- I 'iffifui
to. 11. Mi. TREFXY
iouimm. ason riant..st.
OF CHARITY
The f ol 1 owing letter is from Congress
man Meekison, of Napoleon, Ohio:
The Pernna Medicine Co., Columbus, O. :
T Gentlemen: "I
! have used several
J bottles of I'eruna
land feel greatly .
I benefited theYBr
v,A T tarrh of tho heads -
tgaui ieei encour
4 ag-ed to believe '
tt hat its co n
Itinued nso will
1 David Meekison. I fully eradicate a
i- 1 1 1 i i h 1 1 i i disease of thirty
years' standing." Daviel .Meekison.
Dr. Hartman, one of the best known
physicians and-surgeons in the United
States, was the first man to formulate
Peruna. It was through his genius ntul
perseverance that it. was introdhced to
the medical profession of this country.
If you do not derive prompt anel satis
factory results from the use of Peruna,
wrileatouce to Dr. Hartman, giving a
full statement of your case anel be will
be pleasetl to give you his valuable ad
vice; gratis.
Address Dr. Hartman, President of
The Ilurtmu n Sanitarium, Col unrbus, O.
Garden Truck N
can be raised profitably only In soil
containing plenty of Potash. All
vegetables require n fertilizer con
taining at least 10 per cent, actual
Potash
Without Potash no fertilizer is com-
j. : . i , f '.I lit f 11 iiij In. w.
Eporvf-irmrrfthnnMhaTe our Talu.bto book.
on fertillMrtton-rthor tro not MT.nl.tn.
matter honutintr auy ppt'ciul fi'rmlzor. liui.
tin -k.t.f autli.M'italiv.' infomintlno ttiat mcti'ia
MfBfl protltalotliffafnuTB. Stjut (Vco lor tiio
' HERMAN K.U.I U'OKKS
New T.rk UM Achmik street, or
Atlanta, US. tt'A BOBW It roan BtrOCT.
Just as with Her Fdther.
"Ytmr daughter's music is improving.
siiiti tin1 professor, "but when sue runs
lite icaler'J have to watch her pretty
closely." 1
".lust lik Iter father," said J.Irs. Xn-
rttch. "tli- nuulc Ins money in the gi.-
eery business' iphiladelphis Puolit
It is Interesting to learn thai the United j
StuiY navy tost last year a little morel
than one dollar apiece for ivery man,
woman and rhiW " the couatfy. Ttadal
information cornea from the ieerctary of,;
the navy ami it is calculated to stir no
eousiderabls pride in (he patriotic ta-l
titers "i Urge families.- -Cleveland l'laia-
Dealer. &
To Cure a Cold in
Take Laxative Bromo Q
druavists refund the mo
E. YV. Urove's signature
All the fun of liuvine a
ih'.-Lroyed fur a woman because tbe caslj
icr knmvs hew much money she hasul
gut. 2s. i . riesa.
I am sine Piso'a Cute for C'onsumptil
hvI m v I lie three years age. Mr, l-hf
I Bobbins. Norwich, V ., Feb. 17, 1900.
Ibiir wreaths of mistletoe arc terra
nigUV6. tjlucago Dauy .tiews.
THREE YEARS AFTER.
Eiiffcue B. Lario, of 7.H Tw
avenue, ticket seller in the Union!
tion, Denver. Col., says: "You
liberty to repeat what I
first slated through our
Denver papers about
Doau's Kidney Pills in
the summer of 1899, for
1 km had no vasot in
tbe interim to chafljr y
opinion of the reined. I
was Subject to severe at
tacks of bai'kache, al
ways aggravate!! it I sat
long at a desk. Poaii's
Kidney Pills absolutely
topped my backache. I
nave never hau a pain
urn twinge since."
loster-Milburn Co., Buffalo, N)
l or sale by all druggists. Pried
cents per box.
Children
I
Diie Day
niuaSBAiii)!-'t. . rj
iLOSflBhij- rocir-s.
hank accoamft
Use
For
Owr Thirty Years
The Kind You Have Always Buught
hurhav BMpSSflbeBBSff SSSH ctrr.
A. N
IS WNtW ALL HSl IIIS.
BMt c.iiuth Stthp. Tama Good.
in tune. stM PT grass-
r Ilea I
BSSBB
I

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