It was an awkward position to be In,
as*Harry Wentworth fully realized. To
have three pretty girls at one time
in love with him would have been very
flattering and satisfactory to a dude,
or coxcomb, but Harry was i: either one
nor the other. On the contrary, he
was sensitively scrupulous, and consid
ered three fair admirers quite too
If they had been bold and forward,
he would have felt no compunctions,
but they were sweet and modest girls
who unfortunately cherished an art
less affection for the same man. He
certainly admired them all, but in a
mild, unsatisfactory way, without sen
timent or romance.
It troubled him, because he could not
ignore it, and lie finally went to a
cousin for counsel—a bright, shrewd
girl, who, without meddling interfer
ence, always kept her eyes open.
"Dora," he said, "I want your ad
"I am delighted," she exclaimed."
"Certainly. Who does not enjoy giv
"Then give me yours, for I need it,
sadly situated as I am now."
"It is awkward to have three pretty
girls in love with you."
"Do you know who they are?"
"Lina Forbes, Alice Gray and Ella
"What shall I do?"
"Most young men would be jubilant."
"Then I differ from most young men."
"Do you wish to cure them of their
"Is it folly to love me?"
"Certainly, if not reciprocated. But
I can tell you how to effect a speedy
"Tell me at once, please."
"Assume the airs of a boasting cox
comb, then see!"
"Severe upon me! Do you think I
could play the part successfully?"
"Of course. Any man can."
"You think we are all so conceited
naturally, that we need only be a little
more honest than usual?"
"I do not think so at all—certainly
not of you. I consider you quite a mod
est young man."
"Thank you, my dear! Now I will
go home and practice the roll suggest
He called, in the first place, upon
Una Forbes, a pretty, simple-minded
blonde who had cared for Harry quite
along time. Although not very observ
ant, she noticed at. once the change in
his manner for he had assumed a
smiling, complacent air, different en
tirely from anything she had ever seen
in him before.
"You seem greatly pleased about
something, Mr. Wentworth," she said.
"Have you heard good news?"
"Well, yes," he replied, smiling more
contentedly than ever. "I have just
heard that I am a great favorite with
the ladies. Have I not reason to be
"Who told you that?" she asked
with a suspicious look.
"Oh, more than one person, I assure
you," he replied, as lie changed his
seat for one directly in front of the
ltng mirror, into which he cast fre
quent well satisfied glances. "It is
very flattering, although it causes a
man much embarrassment at times."
"Does it, indeed?"
"Oh, yes, because a man cannot love
more than one at a time. Now can
"I do not know, I am sure. Men's
hearts often seem quite elastic."
"But not sufficiently so to love two
or three all in a bunch. I would not
be the means of blighting the affections
of any sweet young creature, for the
"How considerate you are!" lemarked
"Oh, Miss Forbes!" he cried, as earn
estly as if propounding a question of
vast importance, "do you think I would
look better without a mustache?"
"I will consider the matter, and then
tell you," she answered, so curtly, that
he could with difficulty keep from
But looking more complacent even
than before, he said:
"Perhaps you thinlc I look equally
well either way?"
"I have said nothing of the kind,"
she declared, with such evident dis
gust that he thought it best to leave.
"I have accomplished one cure," he
suid to himself, as he turned his steps
toward the home of Alice Gray.
That young lady presented quite a
contrast to Lina, being a bright, lively
brunette, and so great a favorite with
gentlemen, it seemed strange that Har
ry had not succumbed to her charms.
He assumed the same manner as with
X^ina, and Alice regarded him with evi
"Mr. Wentworth." she said abruptly,
"if I did not know you well, I should
"What would you think?" he inter
rupted, with a smile. "Something nice,
"Well, not exactly. Indeed, I do not
like to tell you."
"I must insist for I really have no
"Then I will admit that if you were
a stranger to me, I should feel sure you
were the vainest man living."
"But I have reason to be vain. They
tell me I am a wonderful favorite with
"Oh, you cannot be in earnest. I sup
posed you had a flattering opinion of
"You must lie vainer even than I
imagined. Yon certainly cannot say
that I paid you silly compliments."
"Of course not but there are cer
"Do you mean to insinuate that I
over tried to attract your attention?"
she demanded, with flashing eyes.
"Oh, Miss Gray, do not excite your
self," he expostulated. You really tobk
"I really feel angry. And I had no
Idea that your head could be so com
pletely turned by a few unmeaning
"You do me great Injustice, I assure
you. But I will go now, confident that
you will regret your unkind words."'
"How her eyes did flash!" lie thought
"She has unusual spirit for mich a gen
lle-appearing girl. I will «ee now what
Miss Corbin will say to my little com
But he found it difficult to continue
liis "little comedy" when in that young
She looked at him in such a grave, In
quiring way that he felt uncomfortable
and ashamed and the effort necessary
to sustain his assumed character made
him appear much more like a fool than
After awhile Ella shook her head re
""Why do you refuse your smiles?" he
asked with an exasperating simper.
"Is this a masquerade, Mr. Went
worth? If it is, you are attempting
what you cannot carry out."
"Now Miss Corbin, what makes you
"I do not think, I know. Please be
your natural self, and tell me why—"
here she stopped, and as the bright
color rushed to her cheeks, he wondered
that he had liever noticed her loveliness
"What did you wish me to tell you?
"I cannot understand why you wished
to assume the manners of a—"
"A coxcomb? Please forget It. I only
wanted to see—"
But Harry was naturally forward ana
truthful, consequently he could not tell
a string of falsehoods with those clear,
gi ave eyes looking reproachfully into
"Ah!" she exclaimed. "You cannot
And she blushed again even more
"What a dolt I have been!" he
thought, and his manner suddenly be
came intent and eager.
He was inclined to indulge in senti
ment (unusual with him), but she gave
him no encouragement, growing colder
and more reticent as his words and
looks assumed a greater warmth.
He went away feeling dispirited and
annoyed. The next morning Lina
Forbes went bright and early to call
on Alice Gray.
"Was Harry Wentworth here last
night?" she inquired almost immediate
'Yes, he was," Alice answered with
"Was he perfectly horrid?"
"I hate him!" Lina declared.
"I despise him! He deserves nothing
but contempt. It makes me furious to
think how often I have slighted ten
times nicer men for him."
"I never will speak to him again."
"Speak to him? I will not notice
him any more than I would a terrapin."
At the same time Harry Wentworth
was with his cousin reporting results.
"It is all over with me," he said, "as
regards the Misses Forbes and Gray.
More disgusted individuals I never
"It was not perhaps an admirable
stratagem that I proposed," Dora re
plied. "But it is hard in this world to
be always admirable, unless we are
saints—which we are not."
"Speak for yourself, my dear, speak
"You have not told me how Ella Cor
bin received you."
"She saw through my mummery in a
moment, and I never felt so small in
my life. Dora, 1 cannot understand my
stupid blindness hitherto. What a love
ly woman she is!"
"Oh, Harry!" his Cousin exclaimed,
clapping her hands in delight, "I do be
lieve you are in love with her."
"You seem greatly pleased—and per
haps you are right."
"I am more than pleased! She is the
very one I picked out for you, and you
never appreciated it. Without being
perfect, she is lovely every way. I was
so afraid you would pass her by for
some little goose with straight nose and
"I am afraid-1 have lowered myself
in her estimation, she grew so cold and
"If she suspected your motive, she
would be mortified, of course."
"What can I do to recover her good
"That is the question, Harry."
"Can you make no suggestion?"
"This is not the heroic age. I might'
set the house on fire, or frighten her
horse, for you to show your gallantry,
but these are extreme measures."
"Do not jest, Dora. Your advice led
me into a scrape, now you should help
"Harry, Harry, will you blame me for
counsel you begged me to give you?
How like a man!"
"And how like a woman to say that.
But forgive me. cousin mine,' and coun
sel me again. Shall I tell' her the exact
"Never! The meekest woman would
But fate helped him this time. He
broke his leg, and Dora went at once to
see him. "Harry, was this done pur
posely?" she asked, in solemn tones.
"Do you thinlc me an idiot, child?" he
"Well, I know that a broken leg will
do more than all the protestations in
the world. Do you
"Do flowers yearn for the sun?"
"Harry Wentworth poetical! You
poor boy, what a desperate condition
you are in. Shall I bring her here?"
"It would do more good than the
"I will accomplish it then,"" she prom
"Ella," she said, a few moments
later, as she entered her friend's room,
"l^arry has broken his leg. Will you
go with me to see him?"
"Certainly not," was the quick re
joinder. "How can you ask it."
"Because he wants you, dear. Ho
"He has never given me reason to
"Love comes very suddenly to some.
Go with me, and let him see that his
affection is returned- Think of him suf
fering and miserable, and longing for—"
"It would not be proper, Dora."
"Not for his promised wife? Do not
look so startled, but yield to the dic
tates of your tender woman's, heart, you
And she conquered.
Thus she kept her promise. Lina and
Alice treated Harry with marked con
tempt, but he bore it philosophically,
feeling sure that he had won the sweet
est wife in the world. Hie secret be
tAveen the ¥\yo cousins, however, was
Willie—Uncle Tcm, the old shanghai
can't fly a bit, he is too heavy for his
.Uncle,'Tom—'Then of what use are his
Willie—I suppose they ana only good
for him to flap in hot weather when h«
wants to fan himself.
OF INTEREST TO WOMEN
Longer Tlian Men.
Mrs. Crisp is a Georgia woman, born
and bred with many of the ideas, man
ners and tastes peculiar to the South
era lady of thirty years ago. Her
father, .Mr. Burton, was, before the
war,-a man of great wealth, but, ac
cording to the Washington News, after
the conflict was over he had little be
sides his' pride in still being a "South
erner and a gentleman, sail." It was
at the close of th'e war that Mr. Crisp
appeared in Ellaville and speedily fell
captive to the charms of Miss Clara
Belle Burton, a blithesome, coquettish
maiden, with a wealth of brown hair
which, according to the fashion of the
time, she wore floating over her shoul
ders. Now, young Clfarlie Crisp was
but the son of poor "player folk," and
Mr. Burton said flatly that his daughter
should not marry a poor man. Nat
urally the young couple were discour
aged, and his verdict might have had
some weight with Miss Clara Belle if
at this juncture Mr. Crisp had not been
taken seriously ill—and here is where
the romance proper begins. The doctor
who was called to attend him happened
also to be a trusted friend of the Bur
tons, and Miss Clara persuaded him to
send her regular bulletins of the pro
gress of his .patient. In one of them he
betrayed some uneasiness as to the out
come. Immediately this plucky young
woman insisted upon knowing whether
her lover was receiving the care and
attention he should, and furthermore
said that if he was in need of particu
larly tender nursing she would at once
have the marriage ceremony performed
between them so that she herself might
rightfully take her place at his bedside.
This proved to be the turning point in
Mr. Crisp's illness, and it might almost
be said of his life. Hitherto the dis
couragements incident to poverty had
possessed him, but thgn and there he
banished all helplessness and despair
of his future. He said to the doctor:
"Get me up from this bed. Hence
forth I will be a man. My life shall
be consecrated to a woman with such
pluck as that. I will marry her in spite
of my poverty, and she shall never be
ashamed of me." He has kept his
word, and Mrs. Crisp has often said
that never for a moment has she re
gretted that she married him. Mrs.
Crisp is a rare good housekeeper, and over.
wliat is gtrnng'n- still in these "emanci
pated" daYs,~ she is very fond of the
work. In their Southern home Mrs.
Crisp's chief source of pride is a rose
garden, in the care o£~\yhicli she spends
much of her time. Her recreations are
mainly those of writing letters to ab
sent members of the family and inti
mate friends and reading the newspa
pers. She is well posted on the affairs
of the day, though she is not at all
given to the discussion of them. Per
haps her interest is stimulated by the
prominent position occupied by her hus
band, for nothing pleases her so much
as to find mention of him or quotations
of his opinions. She has a scrap book
in which she pastes these clippings, and
in time it will become a precious heir
Care of tlie Wardrobe.
It is an accepted fact among women,
founded upon good reason, that when
one's belongings are valuable and cost
ly the services of a maid are not a lux
ury, but a necessity, and really an
economy. Delicate fabrics need great
care in handling and preserving, and
fine boots, shoes, gloves and handker
chiefs are not to be tossed about care
lessly and still preserve their freshness.
But, without a maid and with a com
paratively simple wardrobe, a meed of
care even will be found a great protec
tion. The Pittsburg Dispatch says that
in putting away
they must be rough dried, then folded
neatly and packed in a box or trunk by
themselves. It is an excellent idea to
go over each one and take the few
mending stitches that are sure to be
needed. Challies, crepons and summer
silks should be carefully shaken and
brushed, spots sponged, bows of ribbon
taken off and unmade if possible, or the
dust carefully wiped off with a bit of
silk dipped in weak ammonia water,
and packod away in separate boxes.
The same rule applies where laces trim
the dresses. If these are washable they
should be washed, .otherwise shaken
and wound around a bottle or wooden
roll. It is a good plan to let the dresses
hang wrong side out in the air, all of a
sunny morning—if you' live in a hotel
to hang in a hot room the same length
of time is a good substitute. Iiumplcd
niches, shields and bent bones should
be taken from waists, and a skilled
makl says the waist linings should be
brushed down every seam with cologne
and water. Feathers and flowers should
be taken from the hats and bonnets,
wrapped carefully and separately in
tissue paper, and consigned to boxes
where they will not be crushed. The
flowers should have each leaf pulled
out, and if breather! on before using
again will be found fresh as ever. Par
asols ought to be rolled, but have a
loose slip cover put eji after they are
carefully wiped, in\ if gauze, flirted free
pf dust with a silk hdbdkercliief, and
stood in some safe place and occa
sionally opened to alter the folds.
Eeffln WltU a Dinner,"
great mortification has been inaug-
Mrs. Crisp, Wife of the Speaker,
Courageous and 'a Beauty—Care
of tl*e Wardrobe—Women
urated this season in the mode of din
ner giving, and the .fashion of serving
dinners at small tables laid for eight
or ten has been almost universally
adopted in the grande monde of Paris,
sajjs the New York Sun. This arrange
ment has been hitherto in use at ball
suppers, but now these late suppers are
rather out of date, and the festivities,
begin with, a dinner instead of ending
with a feast. The dinner is much the
same as for a ball supper, the chief dif
ference being that at the suppers the
guests placed themselves where they
liked, while at the dinners the places
are assigned by the mistress of the
house. Tlie tables are all decorated
with different flowers, and each gentle
man receives on his arrival an envelope
containing the name of the lady he is
to take in to dinner and the flower to
be found at the table intended for him.
Handsome dishes of old silver, or mod
ern ones in imitation, baskets of sil
vered wire, shells of china or simple
vases of glass the color of the flowers,
are used as receptacles for the flowers,
and pretty trays of delicate chinaL or
lace-like silver are filled with bon bons
and candied fruits. The menus are
made very small, in the shape of a
pockerbook, in pale shades of pink, blue
or green, ornamented with gilded ini
tials or the crest of the family. White
damask linen is used for these grand
affairs, the millinery mode of table dec
oration being reserved to country
houses and smaller feasts.
An odd pillow, much liked by some
persons who find the ordinary pillow
clumsy and heating to the head, has
the case divided into two, three or five
rolls or sections, with an inch and a
half space in the case between each sec
tion. When filled with down the pillow
looks like a number of rolls, each about
fifteen inches in circumference and
eighteen inches long. The admirers of
this pillow claim that the spaces be
tween the rolls make the pillow cool,
and that it can be more conveniently
adjusted to the head and neck. A pil
low lately patented has small springs in
the center and over them a thick layer
of cotton. As the cotton cannot be
shaken up like feathers, and is apt to
get in a solid mass, it does not seem as
desirable as a feather pillow. The rub
ber air-pillow is perhaps better than
any other for those whose heads be
come heated. One man has gained
many a night's sleep by using a rubber
hot-water bag for such a pillow, filled
not with hot but ice-cold water. The
idea was suggested by the ice-bags
which cool the heads of fevered pa
tients.—New York Evening Post.
Standing up for His Rights.
"Are you the editor that takes in the
society items?" inquired the caller, an
undersized man, with a timid, appeal
ing look on his face.
"Yes, sir," replied the young man at
the desk. "I can take in any kind of
items. What have you?"
"Why, it's this way," said the caller,
lowering his voice. "My wife gave a
swell party last night, and I'm willing
to pay to have this write-up of the
affair put in your paper."
"We don't charge anything for pub
lishing society items." observed the
young man at the desk, taking the
proffered manuscript and looking it
"That's all right," was the reply.
"You don't understand. I wrote this
up myself, and I put in a line or two
that says, 'Mr. Halfstick assisted his
distinguished wife in receiving the
guests.' That's the way I want it to
go in, and I don't care if it costs $1 a
line. I want my friends to know, by
George, that I still belong to the fam
A full set of silver plate tised to be
considered -the height of luxury in the
way of table service, but in these days
of exquisite china, when it is an easy
matter to spend $1,000 for a dozen
porcelain plates, silver in this form is
relegated to an inferior place, and, like
the heavy eld four-post bedstead, be
comes attractive only when it is an
heirloom. However, the collecting of
beautiful china is not entirely a modern
fashion. That extravagant lady, Cathe
rine the Great of Russia, not content
ed with her massive service of gold,
had made in France for the imperial
table several dozen plates painted by
distinguished artists of the time, for
which she paid about 4,000 rubles a
plate. French works of art were made
to the duty of dinner plates, upen which
was served plenty of /Tartar sauce.—
These, as made in our modem days,
are indeed luxurious. They combine a
traveling clock, many adjuncts to the
toilet, together with writing and work
ing necessaries, mounted either in elec
tro-plate, gold, silver or .aluminum,
which last has the great merit of being
exceedingly light. Many women pre
fer leather cases to bags. These are
made on the principal of a man's suit
case, and all the necessary toilet imple
ments are set in a moving tray, and
below there is space for nightdresses
and tea-gowns. It is a great conveni
ence to have everything ready to lxaud
and to be able to slip them out to
gether and put them on the dressing
table, and, moreover, to use the bag
without them. But one must be care
ful not to choose a bag too heavy to
be earned. Weight often spoils the
entire utility and comfort of traveling
Won?en Live Longer Than Men.
Vhe well known fact that women live
lousier than men is illustrated as fol
lows: The excess of females of all
ages over males of all ages in England
and Wrfles is only about 31-2 per cent
(in round figures, 15,000,000 minus 50,
000 to 14,000.000 plus 50,000). But
when we begin to compare women over
with men over GO. the femaW ma
jority becomes much greater, and when
we once pass eighty-five the old men
nowhere. The female nonogenar
ians nearly double the male there are
854 wofiaen over 95 to only 354 men,
and 104 gammers to 42 gaffers who own
to a ceutuiy.-^Westminster Gazette.
Tbe average annual-product of each la
borer in India Is estimated at $50.
England has 27 dukes, Scotland 7 and Ire
I Cure Dyspepsia nml Conntlnntion.
Dr. Shoon's Restorative Nerve I'llls sent
free with Medical Book to prove merit for
2c stamp. Druggists, 25c. Dr. Shoop, Box
W., Kaclue. Wis.
The surface of'Lake Superior is 002 feet
above the ocean's level.
Tit at Joyful Feeling
With the exhilerating sense of renewed
health and strength and Internal cleanliness,
which follows the use of Syrup of Figs, Is
unknown to the few who have not progressed
beyond the old time medicines and the
cheap substitutes sometimes offered but
never accepted by the well informed.
Cream Baking Powder
Baking Powders branded "Absolutely Pure"
Contain either Alum or Ammonia.
WHY HE DID NOT "POP."
minister in Machlas, Me., who
Bays that he can always preach a better ser
few dollars in his pocket.
H«g«man'« Camphor Ice with GTycerl ».
The original and only genuine. Cures Chapped Hands
anU Voce, Cola sore*, &c. (j.
Kinne &, Son.
Is the only Baking Powder free from
Ammonia, Alum, or any other adultera--,
tion. Hence the only Wholesome Onot-
When high, flaky white biscuit, pastry of surpassing
fineness, delicacy and flavor
Cake that is light, sweet and retains its moisture is desired,.
Dr. Price's Cream BakingPo wder
Predicament of a Swain With but
$1.50 in His Pocket.
"Did you hear the latest on C. A.
Keith of Salisbury?" asked Lenox Mor
gan as he was cracking jokes with a
party of bosom friends at the Laclede,
says the St. Louis Republican.
"No what is it?" they asked simul
"I'll tell you if you promise not to
give it away.
"Mr. Keith has a sweetheart in this
city upon whose very smile he lingers,
and the words that fell from her lips
were treasured in his mind with the
same tenacity with which a miser
hoards his gold.
"Of late his dreams have been troub
led with spectral phantoms in which
he sees hisidarling torn from his arms
by the other fellow, who gilded with
with his beautiful' burden to a safe re
treat, where, unmolested, he can feast
his eyes upon the charming beauty.
"The young lady made an engage
ment to visit friends in a suburban vil
lage and asked her lover if he would
see her to the depot. This meant a
carriage ride at his expense. Certainly
he would with the greatest pleasure,
and, stepping into the nearest drug
store, he telephoned to a hackman to
send a carriage to street that even
ing at 6:30 sharp. He also ascertained
that the rate charged was to be $1.50
for a one-way fare. He intended to dis
miss the carriage at the depot.
"When the young man arrived at the
young lady's residence in the evening,
to his dismay two of his sweetheart's
lady friends were present, to see her off.
Of course this was not relished by
Keith, but he hoped to part company
with the crowd when the carriage was
announced. At the appointed time the
carriage appeared, and his girl insisted
that the young ladies should accompany
them to the depot They at first de
clined, but afterward assented."
"To say that Keith was mad would
be using a mild term, because his mind
was fully made up to propose in true
romantic style as the steel-clad hoofs
of the mettlesome steeds rang merrily
in the gloaming. Not only this, but he
had just $1.50 in his pocket and there
was an extra fare to pay for the re
turn trip. The party entered the car
riage, but Keith was. in no mood for
cheerful conversation. He forgot his
love in cogitations of how he could
settle with the driver. Happy thought!
He could put up his watch for $1.50
until he reached the hotel'. The plan
worked perfectly but until the lady
•reads this story she will never know
that her invitation to those young
ladies prevented a proposal last Sun
day evening, nor to what desperate
straits her lover had been pushed."
is indispensable and incomparable.
Its higher leavening power makes it more economical
than any other, and it never disappoints.
A "Wonderfill Tlme-Keeplng Auto*
One of the most wonderful time
keepers known to the horologist was
made in London about 100 years ago
and sent by the president of the East
India company as a gift to the emperor
of China. The case was made in th©
form of a chariot, in which was seatect
the figure of a woman. This figure
was of pure ivory and gold, and sat
with her right hand resting upon a
tiny clock fastened to the side of the
vehicle. A part of tlie wheels which!
kept track of the flight of time were
hidden in the body of a tiny bird,
which had seemingly just alighted upoa
the lady's finger. Above was-^i canopyj
so arranged as to conceal a Silver bell.
This bell was fitted with a miniature
hammer of the same metal, and, al
though it appeared to have no connec
tion with the clock, regularly struck th&
hours, and could be made to repeat by
touching a diamond button on the
lady's bodice. In the chariot at the
ivory lady's feet there was a golden
figure of a dog,.and above and in front
were two birds, apparently flying be
fore the chariot. This beautiful orna
ment was made almost entirely of gold,
and was elaborately decorated with
precious stones—St. Louis Republic.
Fortyfy Weak Nerves.
This can easily be done. First, use the
finest nervine and tonic in existence. Hos
teter's Stomach Bitters. Next, give up
opiates and mineral sedatives, which ruin
the stomach, and soon cease to have an
effect, except in dangerously large doses.
Dyspepsia is the parent of insomnia and
nerve weakness. The Bitters remedies in
digestion and the two symptoms named.
It also cures malarial, liver and kidney com«
A New York cat wears
and Renovates every
part of the human
system. A11 Drug"
gists, $1 a bottle—
Bottles for $5.v
Dials were spoken of by Isaiah 700 years
before the Christian era.
Only about 1,000,000 persons are engaged
in agriculture in Brazil.
Tt Is True That onr Perfection Jrum will nave
CO per cent of tb? heat- wasted. Write for circu
Hennepin, Ave. Minneapolis Minu.
The weight of a crowd averages from 140
to 150 pounds per square foot.
J. S. Parker, Fredonia, N. Y., says: "Shall
not call on you for the $100 reward, for 1
believe Hall Catarrh Cure will cure any
case of catarrh. Was very bad." Write
him for particulars. Sold by Druggists, 75c.
FOB SAliE One f-horse power Engine and
Boiler, cheap for cash. Kir rick & Krost, 2+41st Ave.
North, Minneapolis. Minn.
No Foreicgn Foolinltnens.'
Stranger (in far Western restaurant)
—Is it necessary to tip tlie waiters
here in order to secure proper atten
Native—Not if yth got a gan.
A8E CL'SED BY ST. JACOBS OIL. PROMPT AMD SURE.
Never l)ny whiokey for metlici*
nal purposes unless you know the bottlers
of it to be reliable, as most whiskies sold
under celebrated names are spurious, cheap
articles, whose bottlers cannot afford to
have their names on tbe labels.
Uncle Sam's Monogram Whiskey Is bottled
by the oldest and largest firm in the Liquor
lint- in the Northwest and the favor with
which it has been received is the best proof
of its superior quality. Ask your druggist
or retail dealer for Jt
The Krag-Jorgenson rifle has been adopted
by the government of Turkey.
If the Baby l« CntlUe Teeth,
Be sure and aso that old and vreil-tricd remedy, Mu,
WIBSLOW'S SOOTHING STEDP 'or Children Teething.
Canes, particularly of,the higher class, are
chiefly made in the East End. London.
The Professor of Physiological
Sagwa is the grand
est Liver, Stomach,
Blood and Nerve
istry at Yale College says: "I find Kick
Indian Sagtca to be an extract
Hoots, Barks and Herbs of Valuable Rem-'
I edial Action, without any mineral or other
Allays Pain and
Heals the Sores
Senses of Taste
TRY THE CURE.
particle is applied into each nostril and la
agreeable. IVice r0 cents at Drrngginta or by mail
ISLY BROTHERS. 56 Warren St., New York.
Tlie nSKBRAXD SLICKER Is warranted water-
dry la tho hardest
new PO\fMKTi« 8LICKEK Is a perfect riding coat, and
entire saddle. Beware of imitation*, iwu
—.. V-..... N «NUIIW CWL UA
entire caddie. Beware of imitation*. Doni
ham if Brand" Is not on it. IlhKti
A. J. TOWER. Boston. Ma»
1 fl^asliliiKlon, D.C«
13 JTB l»et Tvar, lSatljucUc&tiagelaiiiia, attysmcet
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