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Newport weekly independent. (Newport, Ark.) 1901-1929, April 25, 1901, Image 3

Image and text provided by Arkansas State Archives

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn89051128/1901-04-25/ed-1/seq-3/

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A Noa-SInkable Boat,
Experiments are being made on a device
to prevent boats from sinking. By turning
a wheel several water-tight doors are in
stantly closed. If it is a success it will make
ocean travel as free from danger as Hostet
ter s Stomach Bitters does the road through
liie. It is a specific remedy for stomach ills,
such as belching, flatulency, heartburn, in
dage-stion, dyspepsia and constipation. It is
also a splendid blood purifier and preventive
of la gr-ppe, malaria, fever and ague. Be
sure to try it.
Oa.sla Clint 1 n-to-Date.
“In these sandy wastes,” observed the
traveler, "the camel is indeed invaluable.”
'Ob, yes,” replied the Arab, nonchalant
ly. ‘I have heard it referred to as the au
tomobile of the desert. ’—Golden Penny.
Earliest Russian Millet.
Will you be short of bay? If so plants
plenty of this prodigally prolific millet
Price 50 lbs. *1.90; lOOlbs.s-3.00, low freights
John A. Salzer Seed Co., La Crosse, Wis.
ISebb—“Is Dabster an amateur or a pro
fessional painter.” Nobb—‘‘Oh, lie’s a
professional! Why, he can paint a picture
so that you can’t tell what it is.”—Ohio
State Journal.
% The Public Awards the Palm to Hale’s
\ Honey of Horehound and Tar for coughs.
Pike’s Toothache Drops Cure in one minute.
. Whenever a good grammarian finds a good
idea, he endeavors to find a grammatical
error in its construction.—Atchison Globe, j
Some Sensible Advice to Wo
men by Mrs. E. Sailer.
“ Dear Mrs. Pinkham : —When I
passed through what is known as
‘ change of life,’ I had two years’ suf
fering,— sudden heat, and as quick
chills would pass over me ; my appetite
was variable and I never could tell for
H Los Angeles, Ual.-—$5000 forfeit if above tes
M tlmonial is not genuine.
No other person can give such
helpful advice to women who
are sick as can Mrs. Pinkham,
for no other has had such great
experience—her address is Lynn,
Mass., and her advice free—if
you are sick write her—you are
foolish if you don’t.
The Only Durable Wall Coating
Wall Paper is unsanitary. Kal
somines are temporary, rot, rub
off and scale. AlyABASTINE is
a pure, permanent and artistic
wall coating, ready for the brush
by mixing in cold water. For
sale by paint dealer'' i”. erywncre.
isuy in packages
and beware of worthless
(fraud Rapids, Mich.
When you buy garments bearing the
above trademarkyou have the result of
mere than half a century of experience
backed by our guarantee.
A. J. Tomit CO- BOSTON,MASS. ^
When the Former i^.nrkli^the I,at.
ter Is Found f Be Lnr^ely
In Ev/ence,
“She's a womajof tactremarked
a woman the othr day in (tiescribing a
woman who hagStood at the head of a
successful worth’s organization for
some time, sjftes the Philadelphia
Ledger, “andfrhe work she’s doing is
work that reiuires a large amount of
Now, wif somebody please tell us
what line fi work a woman may adopt
that doesn’t require tact? Is the wom
an withyit tact of any earthly use to
herself /r the world in general? Is it
possible for a woman to succeed in any
undertakings unless she is blessed
with# large amount of tact?
Wjin you see a woman who has
mad' a failure of anything don’t you
us.ijp'l.v find that she’s a woman with
out tact.’ In the home, in the social
world, in the business world, in anv
sphere__ there’s .nothing -which stands
the strain of everyday friction like
If a woman is blessed with tact she
can accomplish almost anything she
desires. It’s grace which can be culti
vated, although you’ll occasionally
meet a woman who seems so utterly
devoid of tact that it seems absolutely
impossible to teach her the meaning
of the word.
You’ll find her always doing and say
ing the wrong things at the wrong
times; you’ll find her always doing and
saying the likes and dislikes of her
friends; you’ll find her unable to cope
with any unexpected circumstances,
and you’ll try to account for the mat
ter by saying: “She always was lack
ing in tact.”
But back of all this there’s some
thing else. The woman of tact is al
ways a woman who is capable of for
getting.herself, and really when you
look into the matter you’ll usually find
selfishness is at the root of a woman’s
lack of tact. She thinks of nothing
but herself, and forgets all about
other people.
It is very seldom that we pay much at
tention to reports circulated in reference
to the virtue of a patent medicine, as we
have always considered that reports of this
nature were more or less fictitious ana got
ten up for the purpose of creating a dtmand
from the public. But the publication in
various papers of the wonderful results ob
tained from using that famous remedy St.
Jacobs Oil, and from the fact that it is a
remedy for outward application only, led
us to make trials of it in our own family.
One, a case of lumbago of long standing
which had previously resisted every form
of treatment, was permanently cured by a
few applications of the Oil. Another was a
sprained ankle, with severe pain. This
was instantly relieved and permanently
cured in a few days by the use of St. Jacobs
Oil, while for severe toothache and neuralgia
it acted almost like magic, so quickly did the
pain depart after the Oil was applied. Our
own experience in using the Oil, as above
indicated, was so highly satisfactory that
we determined in the interest of the gen
eral public, to make a thorough local inves
tigation among dealers and others who have
sold and used St. Jacobs Oil. Recognizing
Messrs. Taylor and Co. as head-quarters for _
all proprietary medicines, we called at their
Briggate Store, and on making known the
object of our visit to the general Manager,
he stated that their three stores in Leeds
were selling more than a thousand bottles
of St. Jacobs Oil every week, and the trade
was constantly increasing—that it was the
most popular remedy sold and was highly
spoken of by everyone who used it.. The
Manager said he had heard hundreds of
people say they had been permanently cured
of rheumatism, neuralgia, sciatica, and sim
ilar complaints by the use of this famous Oil.
A Modest Request.
An omnivorous reader down in Kentucky
wrote to Senator Deboe for a copy of every
document issued since the government was
“I’m sorry,” answered Deboe, “but all
the freight cars hereabouts are busy.”—
Washington Post.
It is easier to recover lost money tham
lost time.—Chicago Daily News.
You don’t fool people half as often aa
irou think you do.—Atchison Globe.
The weight of a girl in love may decrease,
but her sighs increase.—Chicago Daily
News. _
In Society.—“Pa, why does a woman have
Wednesday or Thursday or some other day
in the week printed on her cards?” “Well,
my boy, that’s so her women friends can
call some other day.”—Philadelphia Bulle
tin. ___
Superlative.—“She is the very pink of pro
priety, isn’t she?” enthused the mutual
friend. “Pink?” said the close friend.
“Why, man, she is the vivid crimson of pro
priety. That’s what she is.” — Baltimore
■ ..#
Both Sides.—'“Out-legislators,” protested
the machine politician, “are not as bad as
they’re painted.” "No?” replied the plain
citizen. “Well, they’re certainly not so
|Ood as they’re whitewashed.”—Philadel
phia Press. _ _ <8j
A Question of Privilege.—Mistress (after
a heated discussion with argumentative
cook)—“Are you the mistress of this house,
1 should like to know?” Cook—“No,
ma’am, I ain’t—but—” Mistress (triumph
antly)—“Then don’t talk like an idiot! —
---# . -
Mrs. Piper—“Mr. Voxtel is a fine singer;
there is no denying that; but I think he
sings louder than he ought.” Mrs. Kackkle
—“That’s just what 1 think. At last night’s
concert Mrs. Chinner and I could hardly
hear a word each other said, he sang sq
loud.”—Boston Transcript.
Hostess—“Oh, do, Mr. Basseau. oblige us
with just one more song.” The Singer-^
“Healiy, Mrs. Footenit, I’m afraid at this
late hour I might disturb the neighbors.”
Hostess—“Never mind; they have a howl
ing dog that disturbs us at night very
often.”—Philadelphia Pres*.
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/ ----mv. UIVU1UCU) tl V V.I U11M L/VYYV.IO UV tilUk UIV>
H system will he equipped for hard work in hot weather. Prudent persons begin |||
taking a reliable system tonic and blood purifier with the first appearance of Spring, B
and continue its use regularly until Summer begins. The expense of this “spring |K
cleaning” is trifling while the benefits are beyond estimate. The number erf B§
persons who take a course of Prickly ASH BITTERS every year for this purpose jW
*s increasing rapidly. As its great efficacy in purifying the blood and regulating the joi
4 system becomes more widely acknowledged it appeals to all good managers. Every
man who is a success in life is a good manager and nowhere is good management ■■
more- necessary than among the workers on the farm. A good manager not only flj
considers financial matters but he recognizes the close connection between health
and earning power. If he has not health he cannot make money because the time mH
needed for labor is lost in sickness. PRICKLY ASH BITTERS then is a money maker. S
Used as a Spring tonic it purifies and enriches the blood, strengthens the digestive §||
organs, stimulates the kidneys, regulates the liver and bowels; in short, it puts the
system in complete order. When all the vital organs are active and the stomach HH
can digest and assimilate food properly the physical condition of the body is at its Hi
44 best and a man’s capacity for work is only limited to his strength. Ajj|
III Prickly Ash Bitters is good for the whole family. It is good for sickly w
children as it acts mildly on the liver and bowels, drives out worms or impurities,
promotes good appetite and digestion, sound sleep and a healthy growth. It is a Bl
5 marvelous remedy for women and the ailments peculiar to their sex, establishes
||| regularity, cures constipation, heartburn and nervous weakness, sweetens the £■
breath, removes sallowness and transforms the cross tired victim into a bright
cheerful woman with clear eye a.id the rosy bloom of health in the complexion.
■ \
_ Unscrupulous dealers may offer you something which they say is “just as good’’*as Prickly A^ti Bitters* B®B
gj Don't take it; they want to increase profits,„ at your expense. Insist ox getting the genuine. .. / ^Br"***^
j You can't buy a Cigar of better
I quality for IQ cents each.
"*h?R??°RA7 « of sam® va,ue a* ta** fpom '* Star,” ” Drummond” Natural Leaf,
~ Good LucK, Q«d Poach and Honey.” ”Ra»or” and “E. Rice Greenville ” Tobacco.

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