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The Pickens sentinel. (Pickens, S.C.) 1911-2016, September 12, 1912, Image 4

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Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn93067671/1912-09-12/ed-1/seq-4/

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Town In That Country of Over
5000 Population Has
Public Service.
According to recent Information
bout jthe- progress of electric light
ad p6wer, industries in Denmark, it
j~iil -p:that all the towns of 5,000
ts aid over are now provid
th spublic electric service, says
c American. As to towns
-ibetween 5.000 and 3,000 Inhab
th ere are .only three in which
SeI~t fc mains are not installed, so
het it will be -seen that Denmark is
the most progressive countries
- ,'-respect. The largest sized elec
a are to be found at Co
and at present there are
plants in operation giving
of 27,000 horse power. Cur.
'uplied for the city mains,
as for the tramway lines. As
he Danish stations in small
eneral ealch town has its own
a0,an there Is but one example
lntercommunal system. This
ed. near Copenhagen,
he ceftral station extends its
lines over all 'the suburban re
gil S 1sO supplying the tramways
-of He and KlamiSenburg. In
*mrst of the electric stations the
DIese1heavy oil gine Is used.
West No Place Awumption.
- hysicians -in all I of fbj%,,eastern
states will be asked-by the 1-ational
Association for the Study and Pre
Vention of Tuberculosis to stop send
Ing onsumptives in the last stages of
tuberculosis and without sufficient
ftudsto the southwestern part of the
United States -in search of health.
While it is impossible to tell accu
rately how many consumptives. there
are at present living In the states of
Colorado, Nevr Mexico, Arizona, south
ern California, and Western Texas, It
is probable that no less than ten per
cent of the -6,000,000 people in this
territory -have tuberculosis them
selves, or-have come to the west be
cause some member of their family
-' ave had -it. Every year, the health
anthorities estimate, not less than
10,000 consumptives, hopelessly dis
eased, come -west to die. For these
casbs, the climate of this section of
the country'can do nothing, and they
are'compelled to die In strange sur
rundngs.. and thousands. of miles
home and friends. The National
Assoqlation Points out further that
from50 to 60 pr cent of these ad
vanedfcsses are too poor to provide
enessaries of life, and
they ar either starved to death or
compeled to accept. the meager char
O tlrijih this-part of the country af
Collecilve Housekeeping.
An English paper tellssof an experi
n ent In collective- housekeeping in
-what is known as Brent Garden il
tu. age. The dwelling'houses contain all
~ Imroveentsep a kitchen Meals
tral hall, and may either be eaten
.ther e -qr sent home. A four-course din
\ er costs only 1 shilling and 6 pence.
'ierantsk're supplied, when needea,
~~' '~othe-central hall .at, a cost of
- ab ten cents an hour.
- ' - - . olfer's Grand Army Score.
- A -olfer playing his first game of
the season reported downtown the
-ex?-day that he had made a Grand
Amy score-he went out in 61 and
came back In 65-Chicago .Evening
ie times out of ten when a lover
tells his betrothed that he's not half
good enough for her he speaks only
ihalf the truth.
Regular practleing physicians recommend
and prescribe OXIDLNE for Malaria, because
Itis a proven remedy by years of experience.
- - a bosle in the medicine chest and
7 a tt as rs sign ofChillsandFever.
Norwegian .Scientific Expedition.
-' A Norwegian expedition will study
-the natives, flora and fauna of almost
-- unknown regions of nothern and cen
tral Asia.
- -For red, rough, chapped and bleed
nug hands, dry, fissured, itching, burn
trig palms, and painful finger-ends
vith-shapeless nails, a one-night Cuti
cura treatmen't works wonders. Di
Soak the hands, on retir
lng, ihot water and Cuticura Soap
Dry, anoint with Cuticura Ointment
and wear soft bandages or old, loosE
gloves during the night. These pure,
sweet and gentle emollients preservE
the hands, prevent redness, roughnes!
and chapping, and Impart in a singlE
night that velvety softness and white
ness so much desired-by women. Fo!
those whose occupations tend to in
jure the hands, Cuticura Soap and Cu
*ticura Ointment are wonderful.
*Cuticura Soap and Ointment sold
throughout the world. Sample of each
free, with 32-p. Skin Book. Address
post-card "Cuticura, Dept. L, Boston."
Korean Arabie Land.
It Is estimated that the present
area of arable land in Korea might
be increased 20 to 30 per cent., but
not more.
As a ummer tonic there is no medicinE
tihat quite compares with OXIDINE. it not
only builds up the system, but taken reg.
ularly, prevents Mialaria. Regular or Taste
less formula at~ Druggists.
/Three Is a crowd, but not in thE
eyes of the man who must pay thE
prima donna's salary.-Juidge's Li
- Tko .Old Standard GRtOVE's TASTELS:
egit Ic.You know what you are taking
The formula Is plainly prinmed on every bottle
showing it ia simply Quinine and Iron in a tasteles:
form, and the most efrectual form. Fobr grow1
people and children, 50 cenis.
Some people boast in order to keel
others from doing so.
No. 666
This is a prescription prepared especial
ly for Chills and Fever. Five or six dose
will break any case of Chills and Fever
and if taken then as a tonic the Fever wil
not return. It acts on the liver better that
Calomel and does not gripe or sicken. 25c
The Chamberlayne School
A Country School for Bos at Rilchmond.va. Board
lng Department limited IndlviduaIlDIstruction
second seBsion 'egiDs Se-pt. '4. 1912- r-Uhmmberla7n
U. A.. lh. D., lleadmaiter. 3311 Gre"' Aer.e Ituchmond. Ta
DOPSY TEnaTND. Give quicker
l hng and shiort breath in a few days and
entire relief in 15-45 days, trial treatmeln
MFREE. DR.6BENsSSO38, Ba:,AantaG
PENSIONS Wrlio %lIio S stevens & Co.. Atiys.
- IL.. 1'.dshlngton. iSaiah.
Inexpensive and Really Cleaner and
More Sanitary Than Those Packed
With Sawdust and Other
The construction of a good ice box
consists essentially of two boxes made
of tongued and grooved lumber three
fourths of an inch thick. The two
boxes were made of such dimensions
that the smaller one will fit into the
larger one with an inch to spare all
around and on the bottom, the boxes
being held firmly together by having
inch strips nailed to the inside of the
larger one at intervals of a foot apart.
Before these strips are put in place,
building paper should be tacked to
the inside of the outer box, and to the
outside of the inner one, then after
the paper is on, the space between the
boxes is carefully measured and the
inch strips planed down so that it will
be a snug fit when the box is placed
within the other.
The construction of the.cover is the
same as the sides and bottom, except
that there is a flange at the front and
sides of the cover.
The corners of the outside box are
strengthened and made tighter by
having a strip of building paper
tacked over them, and corner boards
corner-boards of a building.
Cleats nailed on the bottom at each
end will strengthen the box and make
it more easy to move about.
The inside of the box is lined with
zinc or galvanized iron, the. latter be
ing much cheaper, and just as good
for several years.
After the box Is put together a strip
of thin lumber covers the upper space
between the boxes, thus making a
dead-air space.
A short piece of half-Inch pipe is
Inserted in the bottom of the box to
provide drainage, and the lower end
of this outlet shouldl be kept Immersed
in a vessel of water to prevent air get
ing into the box.
.This ice box is much cleaner and
more sanitary than those packed with
sawdust and similar materials.
Apple Sago.
To make apple sago put 1 cup sago
in a quart of tepid water, with a pinch
of salt, and soak 1 hour. Take 6 or
8 apples, pare anid core or quartered
and steamed itender, and put in the
pudding dish. Boil and stir the sago
until clear, adding water to make It
thin, and pour it over the apples. Bake~
1 hour. This Is good hot with butter
and sugar. As apples are hard to get
now, make it this way: One quart milk,
4 tablespoons sago boiled in the milk
till soft. Set dish In kettle of hot wa
ter and 'let the sago swell gradually.
Beat up 3 eggs and stir into cooked
milk and sago; salt and sugar to
taste. Then put In oven and bake
very lightly. Serve with creamy
Vermont Blueberry Cake.
Cream together half a cupful of but
ter and a scant cupful of granulated
sugar, adding one well-beaten egg, a
tiny -pinch of grated nutmeg, half a
teaspoonful of lemon juice, halt a cup
ful of sweet milk, and two heaping
teaspoonfuls of baking powder sifted
with sufficient pastry flour to form a
cake batter. Beat the mixture until
very light and fold in a large cupful of
blueberries. ~Bake in ,a shallow~ ob
long pan in a rather quick oven for 25
minutes. When baked, dust the top
thickly with powdered sugar and serve
hot. Cut Into squares or the squares
may be torn lightly apart and spread
with butter.
Corn SIitters.
A new way of eating corn on the
cob Is to slit the corn hulls while on
the cob with a small nickel "slitter,"'
says the New York Times. This cuts
five rows of the corn hulls at one time,
so that one eats - the grain and leaves
the hulls on the cob, or it is used to
extract, for cooking, the milky grains
from the hulls and leaves all the hard
part on the cob as waste. The "slIt
ters" cost 35 cents each. When used
at table, of course there must be in
dividual provision in the number
To Ripen Tomatoes.
Many housewives place tomatoes
and fruits In the sun to ripen, not
knowing that they will ripen sooner
in the dark and more evenly after be
ing taken from the plant. Tomato
plants taken up by root late In the fall,
when there is danger of frost spoiling
the still unripened fruit, mny be hung
up in the darkened cellar, where the
fruit will ripen as well as on the grow
ing plant-Housekeeper.
/ Plum Salad.
For a plum salad pare and pit small
plums and fill the cavity in each with
chopped nuts, says the New Haven
Journal-Courier. Arrange on serving
dish in circles of sliced bananas and
top each plum and each of the banana
slices with a bit of whipped egg dress
ing. Serve immediately with a gar
nish of crisp cress.
IChicken Fritters.
Cut pieces as large as possible from
a cold, cooked chicken or turkey,
season 'to taste, dip in fritter batter
and fry a golden brown; serve with
sauce tartare. The chicken may be
dipped in eggs and crumbL instead
of b a tte r. _________________________________________
IPineapple Sauce for F)-tters.
To the syrup drained from the pine
apple slices and heated?' to boiling
point, add a cup of sugr. sifted with
a level tablespeonful p'f cornstarch:
let boll six or eight /minutes; tint
with green color pastr, or liquid if de
sired. Add the .inice of half a lemon
and krsch totaste.
Separate, roll i salt
and pepper. Put
seal up an p
From New En
Prove that Lydia E. Pin
pound Does Restore the I
Boston, Mass.-"I was passing thrc
from hemorrhages (sometimes lasting
check them. I began taking Lydia
(tablet form) on Tuesday, and the fo
orrhages stopped. I have taken them
"I certainly think that every one v
your Compound Tablets a faithful ti
GoBes JuBY, 802 Fifth Street, South
Letter from Mrs. Juli
Phcenix, R.L-"I worked steady in '
old until I had been married a year, i
ings. I had soreness in my. side near:
back, and sometimes I would have to
was not able to do my housework.
" Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable Con
every way. You may use my letter h<
glad to do anythng within my power
JULA. Kn, Box 282, Phcenix. I.L
Ltter from Mrs. Etta Doi
Willimantic, Conn.-" For five yeari
troubles causing backache, irregulari
tion. It was impossible for me to wal
way. I was all run down in every wa
"I tried three doctors and each told
no benefit from any of them but seez
said it was no use for me to take anyt
health again. So I began taking Lyd
to see what it would do, and -by takinI
other treatment you advised, I am r
RTA DONOVAN, 762 Main Street, Will]
Letter from Mrs. Winfi
Augusta, Me.-"Lydia E. Pinkham'i
backache, headache, and the bad pai
perfectly well."-Mrs. WNFMD DAN
Letter from Mrs. J. A. 'I
Newport, Vt.-" I thank you for ti
Vegetable Compound has done me.. Il
for me, as I was a nervous wreck whe:
speak a good word for it to my friend
Newport Center, Vermont.
Letter froni Miss Grace
Bethlehem, N.H.-" By working ve
ironing, lifting heavy baskets of clot]
sick in bed every montb.
"This last Spring my mother got
pound for me, and already I feel like
not have the pains that I did, and do i
my friends what the Compound is doi
Box 133, Bethlehem, N.&.
For 30 years Lydia E. Pinkhb
Compound has been the standar
male Ills. No one sick with wo
does justice to herself who will
mous medicine, made from roo1
has restored so many sufferingw
Your letter will be opened, read
by a woman and held in strict cc
Brooklyn Man, the Sufferer, Sends
.Head to Pasteur Institute, Fear
ing Rabies.
Whether~ a fish can have hydro-.
phobia is a question' that Fred
Henry of Hancock street. Brooklyn,
would like to have settled, and for
that reason he has sent to the Pas
teur ins'titute in New York the head
of a pickerel that bit him at Swarts
wood lake recently, says a Newton (N.
J.) correspondent of the New York
Press. Henry was fishing in a boat
that was a trifle leaky and he took off
his shoes and socks. His first catch
was a pickerel weighing three pounds.
When he yanked the fish it flopped
around in the bottom pf the boat in
a lively fashion.
As Henry was baiting up again he
felt a sharp pain in one of .his feet,
and, looking down, saw that the pick
erel had made a jump and fastened
its teeth in his toe. He tried to kick
the fish away, but the pickerel held
on and Henry had to use the handle
of his landing net to pry open the
fish's jaws before he got free of it.
The toe started to swell where the
teeth had punctured it, and Henry be
came worried. He says he thinks it
possible that .the pickerel may have
had hydrophobia and, as a precau
tionary measure, he sent the head to
the Pasteur institute.
German Farmer ,Good Business Man.
Under a seemingly generous offer
of hospitality, a North German farm
er has managed to include a good
stroke of business for himself. In as
Hanover paper recently appeared
an advertisement,. that from fifteen
to twenty women and girls (.sot un-i
der twelve years of age) who' needled
recuperation could have free board
and lodging on a country estate. But
in exchange they would be required to
pick peas from eight to ten- hours
daily. Industrious pickers might also
be paid cash for their labor.
His Weapon.
"Did you see where an escaping ma
niac somewhere struck down his. piir
suer with a cake of soap?"
"Then I suppose he made a clean
It's well enough to hope, but den' 1
loaf on the job while doing it.
Good Food the True Road to Health.
The pernicious habit some persons
still have of relying on nauseous drugs
to relieve stomach trouble keeps up
the patent medicine business and helps
keep up the army of dyspeptics.
Indigestion-dyspepsia - is caused
by what is put into the stomach in the
way of improper food, the kind that
so taxes the strength of the digestive
organs they are actually crippled. 4
When this state is reached,. to~ resort
to tonics is like whipping a tired
horse with a big load. Every addi
tional effort he makes under' the lash!
diminishes his power to move the
Try helping the stomach by leaving
off heavy, greasy, indigestible food
and take on Grape-Nuts-light, easily
digested, full of strength for nerves
and brain, in every grain of it. There's
-no waste of time nor energy when
Grape-Nuts is the food.
"I am an enthusiastic user of Grame
Nuts and consider it an ideali food."
writes a Maine man:'
"I had nervous dyspepsia and was
all run, down and my food- seemed to
do me but little good. From reading
an advertisement I' tried Grape-Nuts
food, and, after a few 'weeks' steady
use of It, felt greatly Improved.
"Am much stronger, not nervous
now, and can do more work- without
feeling so tired, and am better every
"I relish Grape-Nuts best with cream
and use four heaping teaspoonfuls .as
the cereal part of a meal. I am sure
there are thousands of persons with
stomach trouble who would be hone,
fited by using Grape-Nuts." Name .civ
en by Postum C'o., Pattle Croek. S1iehl.
Read the little book, "Th' Rocad to
Welville," in pkss. "Th'ure's a rea'
Ever ren~d the above letter-r - n"m
gland Women
kham's Vegetable Com- *
iealth of Ailing Women.
ugh the Change of Life and suffered ui
for weeks), and could get nothing to E:
E. Pinkham's Vegetable Compound DJ
lowing Saturday morning the hem
regularly ever since and am steadily th
ho is troubled as I was should give dc
al, and they will find relief."-Mrs.
Boston, Mass. it
a King, Phonix, R.I. 5
he mill from the time I was 12 years qi
wud I think that caused my bad feel- h
ny left hip that went around to my do
lie in bed for two or three days. I i
pound has helped me wonderfully in s
r the good of others. I am only too 01
to recommend your medicine."-Mrs.
iovan,Willimantic, Conn. 10
I sufereduntold agony from female ta
;ies,. dizziness, and nervous prostra- th
k up stairs without stopping on the si
me something different. I received 01
xed to suffer more. The last doctor
Aing as nothing wouldYrestore me to c
[a E Pinkham's Vegetable Compound
r seven bottles of the Compound and
stored to my natural health."-Mrs.
antie, Coun. - (
dId Dana, Augusta, Me. of
Vegetable Compound has cured the 'n
ri I had in my right side, and I am
L, R.F.D. No. 2, Augusta, Me. il
hompson, Newport, Vt. hi
e great benefit Lydia E. Pinkham's v
ook eight bottles and it did wonders M
1 I began taking it. I shall always S1
."-Mrs. Jomi A. THoMPsoN, Box 3, Il
Dodds, Bethlehem, N.H. 5
y hard, sweeping carpets, washing, hi
Les, etc., I got all run down. I was hi
ydia E. Pinkhazn's Vegetable Coi- W
another girl. I am regular and do R
ot have to go to bed. I will tell all tI
ig for me."-Miss GRAciE B. DODDs,
m's Vegetable
. dfor fe- S1
nan's a imients
not try this fa
s and. herbs, it
>mentohealth. st
SS., for advice. -.U
and answered Mi " E
nfidence, N
Bright'sDisease ~
Is Curable
But its insidious advance is
DEATH, unless you take steps .
to counteract it. a
Rid the system of Uric Acid, d
the known cause of disease. t
Liver Salt
is a true solvent of uric acid
in the blood. Breaks up the
urates into solution and passes
them away. -Flushes and
cleanses the alimentary tract (
and prevents formation of fur- B
ther acid deposit. .p
It never fails- to benefit in
Bright's Disease. But don't
take any substitute offered, be
cause no other preparation or
has the same solvent action, at
At all Druggists, % lb. jar 25c st
(by mail 16c extra). Large hi
sample and booklet sent for 2c bi
stamp. . ti
Jacobs' Pharmacy, y
Atlanta, Ga.c
neof the Principal Advantages of a
is that you have a pen that
will always respond immediately d<
wherever you want to write. The ai
Spoon Feed regulates an even and 0
steady flow and prevents overflow.
Gold Pens to suit every hand.
Sold , .173 t
where 1N ..
The Pen That Big Men Use" T
5 or 6 doses 666 "TSS b5
breaks any case of Chills & Fever; and B)
if taken then as a tonic the Fever will .
not return. Price 25c.g
W. N. U., ATLANTA, NO. 37-1912.
- - - - - - - - a
SAtlanta Directory
Vd~fAVI~and High Grade
~UUE~lE~~Finishing. Mali
fCI~ Atentog.Allorders given Spe
)ci~i ttntin. llkinds of Photo
Supplies. Send for Catalogue. GLEN Pl
PIlOTS STOCK CO..' 117 Peachire.. Atianta. Sa tic
R RELIEF. Redues p1
swelling 15 days. i
iortnes of breath relieved in 36 houirs.
ept. K, 512 Austeil Bldg., Atlanta, Ga'.t
Edison Dictating Machines.
Standard Felding Typewriters.
H. M. ASHE C0O. So. Dealers
Atlanta, Ga. Jacksonville. Fla.
'ake Bladder and Kidney Specitic and be l
ickly cured. Send1 card for part ieulars.
. F. D. No. 5, Box 298 Atlanta, Ga.
Free Developing rolls and packs
'quae deal print prices;. 2t x 3). 4 cents.
x 5. 3+ x 53. 6 cents. Post cards 5 cents. 5
Thop capoc ity 500 roi.'s daily. Q.uick mail he
rd:r service. Send roll trial. Don't pay if et
ot . T. Write for film and camera catalog. St
7 Peachtree St. Atlanta, Ga.
- - - - - -- - a
nc the best Steel Wire Cable Saw Mill or *
earth. Also large Engines and Doilers sup
- plied very .J l,
prompt-ly. '-=
4 :~Saws En~gines a-:d Mi!
7X:'irs. all k inds of Paternt
)os Steam Goeror.Cmn Mills, Feec
d il. Grain Sepern . Tevth. Locks.
AVERY & 00' 51-5 S EnF h o anaA
t First Universal Symybol Was b
Taken of Submission and Respect h
For Enemy. a
Perhaps you have noticed that C
henever a prominent person dies, C
pecially if he is connected with the d
>vernment, the flags on public build- a
gs are hoisted only part of the way&
), remarks the Toronto Mail and S
rpress. This is called "half mast." c
Id you ever stop to think what con
ction there could be between a flag
at was not properly hoisted and the n
ath of a great man?
Ever since flages were used in war
has been the custom to have the a
g of the superior or conquering na
Dn above that of the Inferior or van
ished. When an army found itself P
)pelessly beaten it hauled its flag
)wn far enough for the flag of the
ctors to be placed above it on the
ume pole. This was a token not
tly of submission, but of respect.
In those days when a famous sol
er died flags were lowered out of
spect to his memory. The custom
ng ago passed from purely mill
,ry usage to public life of all kinds,
Le flag flying at half mast bein~g a
gn that the dead man as worthy C
universal respect. The space left
ove it is for the flag of the' great
mqueror of all-the angel of death. t
California Woman's Good Shot. c
While walking through the woods c
ar Cohasset, Mrs. W. H. Pillsbury d
Chico shot a large brown bear that
easured six feet from tip to tip.
Mr. and Mrs. Pillsbury were walk
g from their summer home near
Dasset to the "Promontory," a
gh point from which an excellent
ew of the whole valley can be had. g
rs. Pillsbury had a 30-30 carbine. c
addenly she saw a large bear com- (
g down the hill about forty yards
way. "It's a bear, shall I shoot it?"
ie shouted to her husband. Pills
iry answered in the affirmative and
is wife asked, "Where shall I shoot
m?" "In the head," came the ans
er. With deliberate aim the woman
red, hitting the animal square in
te right, eye, killing him instantly.
The hide weighed seventy pounds
id the weight of the carcass was es
mated at 300 pounds.-Chico Cor.
in Francisco Chronicle.
Unfailing Stimulant.
Men have tried many things, but
ill they ask for stimulant-the stim
ant in use but requires the use of
ore. Men try to drown the floating
-ad of their own souls in the wine
ip, but the corpses will rise. We see
eir faces in the bubbles. The in
xication of drink sets the world
hirling again, and the pulses playing
:usic, and the thoughts galloping, but
ie fast clock runs down sooner, and
te unnatural stimulation only leaves
ze house it fills with revelry-more
lent, more sad, more deserted, more
sad. There Is only one stimulant
tat never fails, and yet never intoxi
ttes-Duty. Duty puts a blue sky
er every man-up in his heart may
a-into which the skylark, happiness,
ways goes singing.-George D. Pren
Child's Popularity Explained.
A winning lottery ticket of $100,
)0, in connection with the Nobles
ank was recently presented for
tyment at the State Bank in St.
etersburg, and it now transpires
tat the owner is an eight-year-old
-han, an Inmate of the orphanage
:Pskoff. The lottery ticket wan her
>e possession. Her relatives have
[therto done nothing for 'the child,
it when the news of her good for
me became known they were one
:d all eager to adopt her. The au-.
orites have placed her in the
arge of an arch-priest, a distant con
iction of her father.
The ProbabIlIty.
"I am sure when I go to the, city to
e my rich cousin, she will put me un
er her own roof."
"You bet she will! Directly under."
It's Use. -
"I put this breakwater wall there to
ake a show."
"I1 notice it cuts a dash."
To prevent Malaria is far Ihetter than
ure It. In malarial countries take a
>se of OXIDINE regularly once each week
id save yourself from Chills and Fever and
her malarial troubles.
Best Books for Children.
Eugene Field, asked for the best
n books for young people under six
en years of age, is said to (have
en this list: "Pilgrim's Progr-ess,"
tobinson Crusoe," Andersen's Fairy
ales, Grimm's Fairy Tales, "Scottish
iiefs," "Black Beauty," "The Ara
an Nights," "Swiss Family Robin
i," "Little Lord Fauntleroy," "Tom
rown's School Days," for boys, or for
ris, "Little Women."
Try icks' OAPUDINE. It's liquid--pleas
i to take-effects immediate-good to prevent
ck Headaches and Nervous Headaches also, -
sur money back if not satisfied. 10c., 25c. and
t. at medicine stores.
The Love In Fiction and Life. c
A periodical devoted to the drama c
eads for plays based on some emo- f
other than love. The difficulty in 3
oducing such plays is that every e
ay must have a hero, and in mak- e
g a hero the playwright, as well as t
s audience, almost inevitably adopts i
e view expressed 2,000 years ago by f
scribbler of the dead walls of Porn- t
dii: "He who has never loved a r
aman is not a gentleman."
As a summer tonic there Is no medilpe .1
at quite compares wIth OXIDIN E. It not
ly builds up the system. but taken reg
aly, prevents Malaria. Regular or Taste- I
is formula at Druggists. c
The Likeness. It
"This free pulling of teeth has some c
atures in common with big social t
"What are they?"
"Charity bawls."
icks' CAPUDINE is the best remedy-not
ttter what causes them-whether from the
at, sitting in draughts, feverish condition,
.10c., 25c. and 50c. per bottle at medicine
Much Grazing Ground Required.
It Is computed that it takes twelvea
:res of land to graze one head of e
.ttle on Texas range land.
re. winslow's Soothina :Tyrup for Children
-thing. softein the gum' reduces inftnamma
>n, allays pain, euares wind colic. 25c a bottle.
But a really clever woman is toog
ever to show it. f
9I. esI lutrn rw
Adulation Pleased Rousseau.
Rousseau, whose bicentenary cele
ration occasioned a riot in Paris the
ther day, created a sensation when
e visited England In 1766, "Rousseau
ad his Armenian dress," wrote Lord
harlemont, "were followed by
rowds when he first arrived in Lon
on, and as long as this species of
dmiration lasted he was contented
nd happy. Garrick not only gave a
ipper in his honor, but played two
laracters specially to please him.
.ousseau was highly gratified. but
Irs. Garrick declared that she had
ever spent a more unpleasant ere
ing in her life, the philosopher be
ig so anxious to display himself,
nd hanging over the front of the
ox so much, that she was obliged to
old him by the skirts of his coat to
revent him from falling over. into
ie pit."
Robert Browning's Will.
Diligent search is being made at
'lorence, Italy, for the will of Robert
Irowning, son of the famous poet,
ut so far It has not been found. The
ict that there apparently is no will
i causing considerable gossip, as
ie property, of which there Is a good
eal, both in Asolo and Florence,
rill pass to his wife, who was Miss
bddington of New York, and from
rhom he lived apart for years, owing
) incompatibility of temper.
Browning's property In Florence in
luded Casa Guidi, where he spent his
hildhood days. When his mother
ied the property passed out of the
mily, and was acquired by him a
w years ago.
Instead of liquid antiseptics, tablets
nd peroxide, for toilet and medicinal
ses, many people prefer Paxtine,
rhich Is cheaper and better. At drug
sts, 25c a box or sent postpaid on re
eipt of price by The Paxton Toilet
o., Boston, Mass.
"I thought your father looked very
andsome with his gray hairs."
"Yes, dear old chap. I gave him
ose."-London Opinion.
sleep, and A EW.DROE
whose health has been rt
of which Is a narootio pr
either of the narcotics na
them "poison v The defi
andproducea 8teep,b?$t U
sions andu death." Thett
and sold under the names
should not permit any xi
your physician know of'1
AVgetabeepa knrMs
OpiumMorphine nor iea
tionSor ~iDar
14Icmile Signanure of
Exact Copy of Wrapper.
Motor Cars and Mosquitoes.
Mosquitoes, flies and gnats of every
escription are said to be more numer
us in Paris this year than ever be
ore. It has become a veritable In
ason. The explanation usually giv
n is that the swallows are much few
r this summer, and also that the
biquitous sparrow is notably on the
ecrease. Nobody can find a reason
or the desertion of the swallows, but
ie reason of the scarcity of spar
ows is not far to seek. The enemy
Smechanical traction, which is sup
lanting the use of the horse. Before
ng, horses will practically have dis
ppeared In Paris, and when their
osebags go there will disappear one
f the principal staples of food for the
aris '"pierrot." who Is taking wing for
le country in search of the grains of
ats and barley once so plentiful on
ie boulevards and avenues.
Triumph of Machine Bifilding.
English engineers have succeeded
building a paper making machine
dat will turn out 650 feet of newspa
er, 175 inches wide, a minute.
If your appetite is not what it should be
rrhaps Malartia is developin:. It ^tT"et
ie whole system. OXll)lIlwil c'-ar
way the germns.!rid you of Malaria and gen
rally improve your colih ion.
Electric Fans in India.
Although it costs but 6 cents a day
iIndia for men to. wave fans to keep
e air circulating in houses, they are
radually being replaced by electric
ins as cheaper and more reliable.
mak, ... "KNOVIm L"r [email protected] by
"Your husband frequently misses
his dinner."
"Yes. Whenever there is a ball
game in town he devotes himself to
finding fault with the umpire Instead
of with the cook."
Subtle Admonition.
"Why do you always ask that regu
lar customer if the razor hurts him?"
asked' one barber.
"Just as a gentle reminder," replied
the other, "that if he forgot the tip it's
liable to hurt him next time."
in Gotham.
"I know a policeman who always
puts by something every week of what
he earns."
Cuba Market for Canada Stone.
Cuba imports most of its stone from
A great majority of summer ills ar
due to Malaria In suppressed form. 8s
situde and headaches are but two symp
toms. OXIT)INE eradicates the M1alaria
gern and tones up the entire system.
No Kick Coming.
"But the portrait doesn't resemble
"Then what are you kicking about?"
't Poison I
almost every mother thonq
adanum to make it sleep. '.
3 TOO MANY wll produoe ti
a. Many are the children'
Lined for life by paregorio, lani
duct of opium. Druggists ai
med to children at all, or to
ition of "narcoti "is: ".f4 mne
hickhim poisoosdosesprode
ste audsmell of medicinesoconti
of "Drops," "Oordials," "Boc
adicine to be given to your
~hat it is composed. OASTO:
bears the signature of Chas.
Letters from Pron
addressed to CI
Dr.2 3. W . ndle, of chic.,o, II
advise its use in all familnes where
Dr. Alexander E. Mintle, of Cleveli
prescribed your Castorla and bave to
edy7 for children.".
Dr. Agnes V. Swetland, of Omah
the best remedy in the world for chi
Dr. 3. A McClellan, of Buffalo, N. T.
your Castoria for children and alwat
Castorla for my own children."
Dr. 3. W. Allen, of St. Louis, Mo.,
toria. I have frequently prescribed I
always found It to do all that Is clah~
Dr. C. H. Glidden, of S't. Paul, Mizi
titloner with your Castorla has been I
an excellent remedy for the young."
Dr. H. D). Benner, of Philadelphia,
toria as a purgative in the cases of cl
happy effect, and fully endorse it as a
Dr. I. A. Boarman, of Kansan City,
did remedy for children, known the '
and have no hesitancy In recommend
and children."
Dr. 3.3J. Mackey, of Brooklyn, N. Y
excellent preparation for children, b4
and pleasant to the taste. A good
digestive organs."
In Use For 0'
Contain No Harmful <
- AN3
a a Faultless Start
-nd 8se~hte insant
..van Vet.Manfesid Dreug Ce.. Mern
Common- sense will do more. to
cure backache than anything else.
"Twin tell you whether the kidneys
are sore, swollen and aching. It
will tell you in that case that there
Is no use trying to cure It with a
plaster. If the passages are scant
or too frequent, proof that there Is
kidney trouble Is compka. Then
common sense will tell you to use
Doan's Kidney Pills, the best rec
ommended special kidafy remedy.
A West Vfrs-na Case.
St.; Bluefleld.
W. Va.. says: Telu a
"I was com- Story"
pletely laid
up for four
month&~ I
had terrible
Ing In my.
ck. head
aches both
ered me and
my feet an.
ankles wer*
so swollen 3
could not
wear =7
shoes. Doan's
Kidney Pills
cured me copety aftee doctors tgasd."
Get Doan's at any Drug Store, 50c. a Box
Doan's Pil
Vanishes Forever
Prompt Relief-Permannt Cure
fail. Purely vegeta-1
ble - act surely CART
but gently on -
the liver. rvE
Stop afe IVER
dinner dis
improve the complexion,brightentheeyes.
Genuine must bear Signature
PETTPS EYE SALVE is what you sed
aby. -
t her child must bave
lese drugs will produce
rho have been killdi or
mum and morphine each
prohibited from selling
anybody without labelling
Cinhewichreliev~e8 pain&
ostupor,coma4, COnhVub
ning opium are disguised,
hting Syraps," etca Yo1L
children Without you or
I. Fletcher.
inent Physicians
as. H. Fletcher.
,sy:"I use your Castoriaan
here are children."
nd, Ohio, says:. "I have frequently
nd it a reliable and pleasant renm
, Nebr., says: "Your Castouia is
dren and the only one I use and
says: "I have fregnaently prescribed
a got good results, In fact I uas
ays: "I heartily endlorse your Cs
In my medical practices and have
ned for 1t."
., sys: "yexperience as aprac
Lghly satisfactory3 and I eonslder It
Pa., says:'*I have used your Cam
ldren for yearB past ith the 2most
safe remedy."
Io., says: "Totir Castoria is asplean
worldover. I use It In my practie
ug It for the complaints of infants
saey"Icafl yor atiha
aways Bought
er 30Years.
tabit Forming Drugs
taemboth etthS "
hlban eeds to, cu u

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