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The daily leader. (Gloversville, N.Y.) 1887-1898, February 08, 1900, Image 3

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Persistent link: http://nyshistoricnewspapers.org/lccn/sn88074616/1900-02-08/ed-1/seq-3/


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..’Oman's m i n d is constant- apl^ehen. th a t her nervous system is disordeiv \broken down. _ Nine it indicates there i s some special :ase or weakness of important and deli- the important and deli- ' t / cate organs which make y / her a woman. Nine times 1 f in ten i t means that some * instant and- radical meas­ ures must be taken to save her from com­ plete mental and physical wreck. ■' I was so nervous I couldn’t bear to j s i ' s s s a r S b - i s s L ____ WrniMm s s s 7 i 4 i ' » a ' o \ , s a : s and learn hqw carefully he .studies into these apparently hopeless cases. He will send without charge, (in a plain sealed .envelope) the best advice o f a capable, ex­ perienced physician. GEAND EOTEL, Broadway & 31st., Neiv York. Refitted with Electric, Ice and. Re­ frigerating plants, modern plumbing, handsomely refurnished and decorated. No hotel is bettor located for family or transient patronage, and is la the heart of the theatre and shopping districts. Rates for rooms ?1.00 and upwards. European plan. \WM. G. LELAND, Proprietor. '^Broadalbin, N. Y., Dee. 8, 1899. Mr. N. C. Becker: Dear S ir ^ I hare been very much benefitted by using “Becker’s A B C plasters.” I find for rheumatism or pain of any kind, Becker’s A B -C plas­ ters -yill give relief quickly and surely. Very truly years, PAY J. RIDER. Becker s a B C plasters can truly be called “The great rheumatic plaster.” Hundreds of people can testify ,to the fact that they have had quick reilef from that most distre.ssing complaint, rheumatism, by the use of Becker’s Arnica, Belladonna and Capsicum plasters. Becker’s A B C plasters c a n . be had from any of the following drug­ gists, who are authorized to guarantee perfect satisfaction or the prioei^wlll be refunded. One single plaster, lo cents, or 2 for 25 cents. Houck & Patrick, Gloversvillft, N. Y. Robt. Baira, Gloversville, N. Y. J. S. Hamilton, Gloversville, N. Y. P. D. Ostrander, GoversvlUe, N. Y. C. H. Jacobs, Gloversville, N. Y. Cole’s Pharmacy, Gloversville, N. Y. ^ lasted & Van. Arnam, Northville, Geo. Brown, Northville, N. T. Finch & .Lee, BroadaMn, N. Y. J. T. Avery, 54 \W. Philton St. R. M. Davis, 139 N. Main St. G. P. Brown, 85 N. Main St. A. M. Simmons, IG Bleecker St. J. A. Van Auken, 17 N. Main St. Bradford & Dickinson, Broadalbln. dly&wky HER IDEA. Visitor—\Whar yo' ’oW man dis eben- Mrs. Blackly—He's dun gone out shobtin’, ez usual. Visitqi—\Whad he shoot a f tali nite? Mrs. Blackly—iSom-e kin’ oh n. •’bird dat dey calls “krapS.” He nebbah brung eny kome, tout he d o spen’ lots ob money fob 'ammynlshun.—^Philadel­ phia Inquirer. YOU TRY IT. If Shiloh’s Cough and Consumption Cure, which is sold for the small price of 25 ots., 50 cts., and ?l.O0, does not cure, take the bottle back and we will refund your money. Sold RED HOT FROM THE GUN \Was the ball that hltG-. B. Steadm'an of Newark, Mich., in the clvdl wai\ It caused horrible ulcers that \no treat­ ment helped for 20 years. Then Buck- len’s Ai'nlca Salve cured him. Cures cuts, bruises, burns, bolls, felons, corns, skin eruptions. Best pile cure Pens 'to 'the number of 3,500,000 are used throughout the ‘world every day in the week. AN EDITOR’S LTPEj -SAVED BY CHAMBERLAIN'S COUGH REM- During the early pari o f October,189G, I contracted a bad cold which settled on my lungs and was neglected until I feared that consiuniption had appeared In im Inolplont state. 1 was constantly coughing and trying to expel somo- Ihlng Which I ooH'Ul not. I toeearao nlni’ihcd ami after gi ving the loonl doc­ tor a trial bought a b o ttlepf auambor- Inin’H Cough Remedy, iiml the result was limmcUlMo linpi’ovoweut, ami nttor I httij «8cd UU’oo ‘bottlen 'jiiy lungrt woi’c vrstorofi lo tliolf IicaUhy ninlc.—B C E tlw tls, FuWUUcr Iho Review, WjiiMifci IIJ. F op Mlo 1).v Iloucli & Pat* rlch. RwwMelciwedi' GENERAL ACTIVITY. Lord /Roberta Reported to Ro BtiircJilng On Bldem fontolo. LONDON, Feb. 8.—The British coL ijmns are putting themselves in ^mo­ tion in. all parts of the South African war field. A combined attack upon the Boers appears to be in progress. Gen­ eral Buller has gained a footing on th( 5. days’ fighting. On the far; r has gainei n-th of the a after t western border Lord Me- irnlrig movement thus relieving the pressure on Lord Methuen's front. Lord, Roberts, who, according to an informant, is In close touch with the war office, is In the fnl^dle of the thea­ ter o f war, and has begun the march on BIoemfont( The Boe lers have taken the initiative against General.Gatacre, attacking two of his positions at Sterkstroom. It really looks as though the general forward movement, so long talked of, w a s in progress. General Buller’s third attem p t at relieving Ladysmith ab­ sorbs attention. Telegrams of from 100 to 200 words from a dozen 'correspon­ dents have beer, passed by the censor, who has apparently redated messages written Monday or Tuesday to \Wed- iday at 6 p. m .. Prom these it is that General Buller, up to Tues- jvening, had taken one hill, had holding the position against losses, as mentioned by one epulsed a Boer counter attack and Iding the posi' r fire from Splon kop in the loot, His h orresponderrrespondent, co The only telegrams from Boer sources assert -that one of General Buller’s at­ tempts to seize the fords failed; but they admit that he has lodged forces on one kopje. Light on General Buller’s operations ceases here, the war office not contrib- ng any Informatio ihree tl tion. The obsolete guns a t various coast defenses are being replaced with 'Three thousand more militia have been ordered to prepare for embarka- tnodern naval guns. The government is preparing a plan to he submitted to parliament for the jomanry,omanry, voholun­ conversion of the* ye v teers and militia, a well organized and properly equipped army for ^ Lost Seav lly. BOER HEAD LAAGER, Ladysmith. Tuesday, Feb. 6.—Further reports of yesterday’s fighting a t the Upper,Tu- gela river show that the British lost heavily at Pont drift, but toe ‘ Important position lok an un- lall kopje. The British loss is unknown. They are still In possession of^the |e and the big guns have ceased t position on a on the Molen di-lft side. Four Boers Dr. Leyds Leaves Eerlln, BERLIN, Feb. 8.—Dr. Leyds leaves Berlin- much dissatisfied because of the refusal of Emperor William to receive him, his chagrin not being sensibly' mitigated by an invitation to dinner from Herr von Wodoi, minister of the royal household. He n ow expects to go to St. Petersburg, when the weather moderates. ________ Assistant X'or Sir A.lfr«d hXIlnoi-. LONDGN, Ffh. S.-H . F . Ellson. the legal assistant of the colonial office, starts for Cape Town Saturday, in > assist .tion as to the ers directed a CAMP, Wednesday, Feb. 7.—The war balloon has proved a most useful adjunct, making assi daily and getting Information as to oer positions, iavy shrapnel istroy the balk Britons Ordered H o m e. BERLIN, Feb. 8.—A large number of Britons residing in Berlin, under the age of SO, have received orders calUng them home for military service. F igh tin g Reported at Sterkstroom . s have been recelvec M ARKET R E P O R T . N e w I ^ r k M oney M a rket. NEW YORK, Feb. 7, Money on call, 2 per cent, Prime mercantile paper, i@5 per cent. Sterling Exchange. A.ctual business in bankers’ bills at $4.87)i@i.S7% for demand, 54.841/404.54% for sixty days. Posted rates, 54,83, and $4.88%. Comcrclal toils,l $4.83%. Sllverr cortificates, 59',JiQ.60l4c. Bar silver, 59%c. Mexican dollars, 4714c. N ew Y o r k Proclnoe M a rk e t. ter siraigms, ♦S.iuia/O.DU; wmi-n vAiias. $2.60@2.85; winter low grades. $2.2o@2.40. Minnesota patents, }3.S5@4,10; Minnesota bakers’, $2.8003.00. BYE FLOUR—Choice to fancy, $3,250 /LEY—Malting, 49051%c, c.i.f. New State rye, 66c. c.i.f. New York car b a r l e y —Malting, 50@53o, c.i.f. New ^BUCKWHEAT-60@61c. o.l.t. New York. CORNMEAL—Yellow western, 80o; city, 7So; brandy wine, $2.20@2,2,3. WHEAT-No. 2 red, 77%c, f.o.b. afloat No. 1 northern Duluth, f.o.b. afloat. CORN-No. 2, 41%c f.o.b. afloat. OATS-No. 2, 28%r((29c; No. 3 white, 30%c; track mixed western, 2S%03Oc; track ^HA\ir--S^lpplng G3S\Oo; good lo choice, **^ORK—Family, $13,00®13.50, b u t t e r —Western creamery, 21026c; factory. 10019c; Junee rcamery, lO0)23%c; Imitation creamery, 17023c; State dairy, 180-24%o; State and creamery, 2102Go. CHEESE—Fall-made, fancy, HiniUl, 12->4 m3at do largo, J2Md»cj lata mado small 1201214c: do largo, 119i012o, HGGS” Stato and Tcnsylvanln, 15c; Jorsoy. $1.2B01,75; Now York. $i.CO0l.S7: Lmig lahimi, $1.2J01.7.ti JoiWy SWOOtS, »3S0«AW. XlnffKlb £*voTUIoit UCarkei. BtrSPALO, Feb 1 WHBAT-No. i 13\:4e f.o.b. No!. J nertbem TMS«i winur wheat No 3 .I ycllov.>, 57^®; No y#I 0 whit*. {Jej No 8 misoa, The Qlory of- Woman is a fine and bermtiful head of hair, and nothing is more discourafemg than to have this, the trow ing gift of nature, become thin, gray or faded. It often prevents advancement m not onlybusiness-butun a «ooial w.iy. Many women have lost the opportunity of a desirable mamage simply because they have gray or faded hair.. Hair=fieaith s p f s i m f l . SrfeSiSSlSSS LOUDON SUPPLY CO„ 8S3 Bmdmy, N. V, l E l F B IN A SUBMARINE BOAT. , Mishaps \While Examining the Ground Under Eake Michigan. ouufixci/i.Au.c; u u a t , o.ixvi u>vu gineers employed hy him for the op­ eration of his craft, had a thrilling and dangerous experience in Lake Michigan last Saturday, from the ef­ fects of which neither he, his men, nor bis boat, fortunately, suffered any injury. For some weeks past Mr. Ra'ddatz has been engaged in a survey of the bottom’of Lake Michigan, off the har­ bor entrance. To the southeast and about half a mile from the harbor en­ trance, there lies in the lake bottom a red clay bank. Beyond and around It is a clean, sandy bottom, varying in depth from twenty-five to fifty-five* feet. Near the bank last Saturday Mr. Raddatz sank .bis boat in what proved 'afterward to he a depression in the bottom. Supposing that the ground .was comparatively level, he ordered the craft ahead, vV’hen suddenly she 51’ pointed prow into a siibi The craft was moving at a speed of about four miles an hour, and the 'shock of the collision was sufficient to '.'throw the occupants of the boat witli unpleasant force against the object In ifront of them. The boat was- stuck fast \and it was only after half an hours’ jchurning of the propellor that she was j The same day the boat was lowered ’tq the botto.ni about three miles from ■shore in a line directly eastward from Ithe harbor entrance, upon what proven Uater to be a dark clay of an adhesive consistency. \When an attempt was made to raise the boat, slie would not ’.move, to the consternation of the in- imates. Here they were caught longer 'than at,th e other spot. Investigation showed that no injury had been done the machinery, and that everything was apparently in working order. It appeared that -the craft had been per­ mitted to rest too heavily upon the sticky clay, and was being held fast. The operation of the propellor, which is driven hy new and powerful ma­ chinery in the boat, threw up the mud ill a dark cloud about the boat, and she finally lifted clear of the dangerous bed, whilfe her inventor proceeded at once on his return to the dock in the Kinnickinnlc river. The sun'eys taken by Mr. Raddatz, the first extensive ones ho had made, show that for about three miles from the harbor mouth there lies a clay bank on the bottom of the lake, al­ though the surrounding land is sand ■bottom. Apparently this clay was de­ posited where it lies hy scows or washed there by the Milwaukee river. To the northeast is a rock bottom covering a large area. This is near the intake tunnel. The wate'r there is clear as crystal and the ‘rocky bdttom plain­ ly visible. About three miles out the water has an average depth of fifty- five feet.—Milwaukee Sentinel. \WHERE THE JOKE CAME IN. The Boys Hauled the Professor Bad:, Much to Their Chagrin. streets\ of the town, of most of the students. A plan was formed among some of the* boys that on a certain night they would remove this offensive vehicle from thq coachhouse to a wood about half a mile from the college. Their in­ tention was to run the carriage into the ■thickest of the i^oods and underbrush and leave it there. But the principal by some means learned or suspected their intention. Accordingly, in the evening, ho quiouy went out to the coachhouse, and, well wrapped up^, crouched in a corner of the carriage and waited. , Soon the boys came, very stealthily, and, without looking into the vehicle, began their operations very quietly,and in whispers, and with many a “Hush” and “Take care” and “Look out,” they succeeded in getting i t o ut of the house and yard and into the road. There'they were all I’ight, but they were puzzled to find the thing so heavy to haul, a,nd amid grumblings and puff­ ings and pautings, varied occasionally with a strong expression of disgust, they succeeded in reaching the woods, the principal listening to their com­ plaints and rather enjoying the sltuii- Having with some dlfllculty backed llio carriage Into the brush, they began to congmtulato each other on tUo suc­ cess of tUolr manoeuvre. The old gen- tlonian, lotting down tho window, to tliplr utter aiirprieo and alarin, vory (juietly oftid: “ Now, yowig geiitlDffiCli, Juut lake me bAoH ywycurofully, if you pleoflo.\ —Op&ro Mofficnto. Tho cur3o of o v fimrkotl ivomanlclnd ftre quickly and auroly cured Kerl's Clover Root Te»i the great Wood wrl* filer ftnd tlwit* builder. Money refund* cd If » t t ewKfjKtory. F it'n cts. aud f 'p i!3lo (T. A. Vun Auktrj'kJ. SITUATliONDU Negotiations Still Pending In Kentucky Imbroglio. DEMOORATIO LEGISLATORS MEET. Bold a Session Xn Louisville and Adjourn W ithout a Quorom—Governor Goebel Buried In Fx-anlrfort—An Im ­ m ense Crowd Escort R e­ m ains to Cemetery. FRANKFORT, Ky., Feb. 8.—So far as the situation in the controversy over the governorship of Kentucky Is concerned there Avas practically no change yesterday. Governor Taylor has not yet affixed his signature to the Louisville agreement. A conference was held last evening by Governor Taylor, Augustus B. 'Willson, Judge Yost and General Dan Lindsay. Up to a late hour no result had been announced. Scores of telegrams have poured in upon Governor Taylor urg­ ing him not to sign the agreement, but to await further developments. ANOTHER CONFERENCE. Final Peace N egotiations Yet to B e A greed X:pon. LOUISVILLE, Ky., Feb. 5.—That another conference between the repre­ sentatives of the two parties may be necessary before a final agreement in Ithe peace negotiations Is reached was indicated by the summoning to Frank- sterday afternoon of Republi- srneys ^ vised tho leaders of that some of whom were present fort yesterday afternoon of Repi attorneys who have all along ad- 3 tho leaders of that party, and 3 of whom were present at Tues­ day night’s conference. These .'includ­ ed former Governor Bradley, Hon. A. E. Willson and David W. Fairleigh. The last-named was said to be out of the city. The Repuhlicans of this city agreed ap to the wjsdom of cloising negotiations on the basis of tb( ment reached Tuesday night. A majority of the Democratl’c mem­ bers of the legislature are In the city, and until Friday, at least, the head- .t body will remain here, houses were held at are not i the )asis of the agree- y night. quarters o ^ Sessions Fifth Avenue hotel at 1 o’ch Forty members of the house responded to their names. A quorum not being iresent the sergeant-at-arms was or- •ed to secure the attendance of ab- se then adjourned until to- action was taken In the President L. H. Carter sent membe The hous day. Slmil senate, where and 122 membeiembers m were present, meeting today will be held slmp- cpmply with the law. By Friday J. O. W. BECKHAMi. . e present. lat is the aase the legislature will adjourn to meet Monday in Frankfort if the peace negotiations are In a .sat­ isfactory state. If not regular busi­ ness will he taken up and the sessions will be continued in this city, in ac­ cordance with the plans which were being carried out last Sunday when overtures for a peace conference rvere GOEBEL BURIED. An Immonae Crowd o f Fooplo Follow Romnius to th e Conicrory. FRANKFORT, Ky., Feb. • 8.—This was the most memorable day In the history of the city of Frankfort. Great crowds of people lined me street in the vicinity of the Capitol hotel, and thous­ ands passed through its portals to view the remains of William Goebel, the late lamented Democratic governor of Ken- ballroom of the ho.tel was dec- . in the deepest mourning, and a of the most beautiful description, near­ ly a wagon load being sent by friends and sympathizers of the dead governor from nearly every county in the state. The services took place in the par­ lor of the hotel, and were preceded by a short procession in the streets of the After the benediction the procession returned to the square in fropt of the Capitol hotel, where it disbanded. There was ho interment, the body being placed in the vault to await the selec­ tion of a suitable sUe for the grave and monument, which is to be erected When the body was carried from the hotel to ithe 'hearse the police Ii.ad the utmost difficulty in forcing a passage, so dense was the crowd. Numerous houses along the route of the procession were draped in mourn­ ing and tho spectators, Irrospeotivo of party affiliation, showed the utmost reapeet ns tho funeral cortege passed. An immeiiso throng of people fol­ lowed the funornl cortogo and filled to overflowing Uio beautiful ceinotory wlilQh overlooks the Kentucky i’tvcVi_ Tho services there were of a olmple eharaefor ntjfl were Irt accordsiico with the wiDhc# of the deceased euH-IUBCB, TM\ Botli 5i23 Xldln turnlnif Into enow, with cold wi,vo late Thiireday and Tlmridey nleiht; jj'ridiy f»ir hh’’' continued coWi hriBk lotttuerlyi ciiiftincr tu ?,ii;h'>uirth wiitcrly wJndfi. , WITCHCRAFT IN EARLY DAYS.. .Jolui Piske, the Historian, Talks of the Delusion. \The Lexington (iM-ass.) Historical So­ ciety observed Forefathers” day with a public meting, held in the Hancock Congregational church. The special feature was an ad'd'ress by John Piske of Camlbridge on “The Salem Wi'tcH- craft,” who apoke as folloiws: “The sixteenth and seventeenth cen­ turies tvore the flourishing ages of the •witch'cfaf-t delusion. Wi'tcEcraft, In tile early ages, was considered o-ne of the greatest of crimes, as much so as mur­ der, robbery or any other serious of- fen'ce against the Jaw, anld the belief in it was shared .by the whole hitman race until the latter pan't of the seven­ teenth century. ' “In England .in 1666 two women were tried before Sir MattheW Hal'e, charged with bewitching several girls and 'a baby, and they were put to death, for at that time the evidence seeme'd .perfect­ ly rational. , In 1615, in Genoa, 500 peo- ,ple were burned to death on the chayge of witchcraift. It was the proud boast of a noted executioner in northern I t ­ aly a't this time that in fifteen years he had assisted in burning 900 persons charged with sorcery. In Scotland, be­ tween 1,560 and 1600, 8,000 people were put to death, an average of 200 a year. The last execution for witchcraft in England book place in 1712, in Scbtlaud in 1722, in Germany in 1749, and in Spain in 1781. . \ “On the whole, it is remar,kahle that so few were sen'tenced to dea'th d,uring the sixty years after the settlement of Boston, there, being tout twelve in all. The first .case was- that of Margaret Jones of Charlestown,4n 1648. -This woman had som? advanced ideas in-re­ gard to the ®ractice of medicine, curing by herbs, 'harks, etc,, and so gained the enmity of some of the doctors. She was accused of being in league with the devil, and was convieted and hanged. On the day of her e.xeoution a terrific gale happened in Connecticut, hloiwing down trees and doing o ther damagc,and this Governor \Winthrop deemed evi­ dence of h er guilt. “In 1656'Mrs.-Ann Hutchinson was tried before Governor Endlcott, found guilty and hanged on Boston common. In the next twenty or thirty years there were a number of eases tried, and strange to say, a numlber of those charged with the crime was acquitted. John Bradstree't of Hoiwley was accus­ ed of intimacy with the devil and sen- tenlced to pay a fine or he whipped. \A noted case was that of a woman employed by the Goodiwin family in 1688 in the fact that Cotton Mather took an active interest in the case. This woman con oncy woiih hanged.” r Fiske ians had not done him jusMce^, that his memory had been held up as that of one who more than any o.ther man stimulated the delusion of 'Witch­ craft. This, the speaker said, was not so, and the first man to do him justice was the poet Longfellow, in 1868, and later 'William Fi’cderic Poole, the latter giving a most accurate view of the case. The speaker then cUme to the Salem cases. He said that in 1692 the cir­ cumstances favored an outbreak of witchcraft. Everything in Massachu­ setts was going wrong; i t was believed that the devil -was in their midst, and the reverses in Indian wars and other aflli'ctlons had wrought the minds of the M-lonists up to a l i i ^ pitch.—Bos- ALL THE MAN’S FAULT. . But of Course He Is Mean Enough to Claim It Isn’t There is an Oak Park man who is saying mean things about woman’s chirograpby. Last week Chicago the _ \While taking Ids note from his wife. “Don’t forget G loves,” he read, and no matter ho-w often he reread the scraw'l It was always the same: “Don’t forget G loves.” “What in the dickens does Martha mean?” he mused \over his soup howl. “Who is G, whom does G love and what have I to d.o with the whole af­ fair anyway?” “G—-G,” he pondered; “George, Gresham, Grove! Sqrely.she can’t be alluding to a n y of them, yet it looks as though i t might he important for her to take the trouble to send a note down 'inally h e gave it up add went down ■n. That evening the first thing he i was, “Martha, ,who is G, and 3m does G love?” G? I’m sure I don’t know, Wil­ liam.” “Don’t know? Didn’t you write down to me that G loves?” “I?\ “Yes. Here is the note. Read it yourself.” She did, ajid then cam© the storui. “Well, of all the stupids!” “Martha”— “Not a word! Your ignorance Is In­ excusable. Can’t you read? Here! ‘Don’t forget Gloves’^-that’s what I wrote! D-o-n-t f-o-r-g-e-t G-l-o-v-e-s! I even put a capital to make it plainer. How. 'many times have you tied knoth in your handkerchief to remember those gloves? How many times have you stalked home without them? That is why I sent the note right down, so you couldn’t forget them. That cleaner will dispose of them as unclaimed a rti­ cles. ‘G loves,’ l3|deed!” Now her husband says Instead of a gold watch he tvill make a typewriter her birthday present. He'doesn’t care HOWITZER^. Howitzers are steel breeohloading 'olghlng 2,500 pounds and weapons, wolghlUK 2,500 pounds and having a length of six feet ton' inches. In loading a howitzer the \gun Is swung horizontally on the cnn’Iiige, but for the firing position tiro mUzzlo Is point- oil high In the ii|ii', Ihus giving to the shell a long, curved cout’se. Four kliuli of projectlJcc riux ho litea In a bowll* rev. 'fho Ij^ddUe slioll tnfcwurco 2T.2S5 Inchon and wclgho 123 Pouadfi hln'O ouftocii, Tho ohVAimel, wnldi c6ttti.lo$ niovo that COO Ailkcd mokl hiil]iB,.'tv«ighR cllghtly tihova 100 nouAds, fthd ffiOiiC' m-e» In Itngtli a llltlo more than alno* teen liiehen. i'm ' the lU’in* cwtrWio iwo peunflD eno nimco of rordito m u tt’i hold Vr^Tds. , ffi Mi J\ ____ IL ___ _____ I \ THE TRICK, , _ trick : iriay involyei de4dt .or it may ^ be a- display of peculiar skill. There deceit In some soaps, bpt thbre'is none in hoty Spap; it is a display of pecu­ liar skin, it -wsll stand any' te$t- and can be relied upon to do all that daimed for it W.ORY SOAP' is PER CENT. P t M , ' WPy.wwr i»» »y THC ,«ecrtw , m <; iwcihiia , i j that It deals with .passing things, but that it deals with ithem in a passing was'. K'lpling'is an artist because he the passing tlxihg, because he lave been too. worldly wise to ' have written as' Kipling did, 'Who would have supposed that the wHole civilized world from Its great leom.placent con- tlneoiits woul'd ever 'come pouring oitt in croiWd'S to the jimglles o f IrudJa? It was because Kipling .dellglated. in the jun­ gle, could not help writing about it, whether anybody wanted I t or not, that we find the whole reading world 'to-day crowding jungleWard aeross the seas, spending its time in thtal fever stricken district, that Indian-h-aun-ted, M'ulvan- ey-xnemoried wilderness, as If It blos­ somed as the rose. ling owes his success t o 'Ihe fact that he to pleas36 cause no one can got —Atlantic Monthly. .has never done anything exc( himself, and be holds i t 1 laim to do i t now. THE STRENUOUS LIFE. they stdod waiting for the heroin© ' finish singing her aria. “One would imagine,” obseVVed •Qte Tiero, “from the way you and emit fire from youi' nostrils that you are not altogether happy.” , “No,” replied the dragefi. \To to* perfectly candid, I do not fild - the strenuous life b y any means what It i« sometimes cracked up to be.” - At this point further cemvengation, except by the society people in the \boxes was rendered Impracticable by the obtrusive florldity of the orchegtr*'- tion,--Detroit Journal. A STORY OF DR. MITCHELL. The following anecdote is told of Dr. * \Weir Mitchell: \While on one of his | foreign trips he decided to consult a l very eminent German specialist rs- ■ gardlng a nervous disease of his &mu j of long standing. The two » « had never met before, so he sent tip Ms eani as \Mr. Mitchell of PMlada^lhia,” aad was received by the German umdar ibkt title. The physician amusataiad h i » . very carefully and then saMt sir, do you say you come frtwa ^ f f a T •' dolphia?” The doctor was forced t© admit ilte iniquity. “\Well £aid There is more cataiTli In this section of tho country than a ll other diseases put together,, and uni-il the last few years was supposed to be incurable. For a great many yearns doctors pro- — _ ___ _ nounced it a local disease, and pre- “\Well s the phyMeiah, scribed local remedies, and by con- you consulted Dr. S. \Weir ilihidwsil of stantly-failing to cure with local tmat- that city?” stantly-failing to cure with local tmat- ment, pronounced it Incurable. Science has proven catarrh to be a constitu­ tional disease, and therefore requires constitutional treatment. Hall’s Ca­ tarrh Cure, mamifactared. by* F. J . ' Cheney & Co., Toledo, Ohio, i s the only constitutional cure m Ihe^ market. It is taken Internally in. doses from 10 drops to a teaspoontul. I t acts direct­ ly on the blood and mucous surfaces of the system. They offer one hundred* dollars for any case i t fails to cur Send for circulars and. lestlmonials. Address, Toledo, 0. convle “Oh, you do?” retumod .the elder sis­ ter, 'inquiringly. • “Yes, I do,” was the reply. ‘I know just wh’at Ilm going t o be.” “And \What do you Intend (to be?” “A widow,” answerdd the -observing little one.—Chicago Host. YOUNG MOTHEmS- Croup is the teru’or of tho-usands of young mo'thers because i ts outbreak is so agonizing and frequently fatal. Shi­ loh’s Cough andConsuimptlon Care acts like m ^ ic in cases o f croup. It has never been known to fail. The worst cases relieved Immediately. Price 25 cts., 50 cts. and $1- 5\^? sale at ,J. A. Van Auken’s. 5 ■ ^ ravdrite Remedy CiIRKlS AU, KfUW ir, STOMACH^ A N D LIVER T R O U B L E S - HER NICE, GE'NTDB\WAY. She was a pi-etty girl, pretty enough to attract the attention o f two young men who were walking u p \West End avenue. And she was expostulating with a small fOx teiTler which was tugging a t his strap. “It’s nice to see a girl talking in that confidential way to a pet, don’t you think?” said one of the young men. “ Decidedly I do,” \yas the rejoinder. By this time the pretty girl was al­ most abreast off the two, and her sweet and earnest toijps were distinctly aud- “i^ow, Teddy,” she was saying, \If yoit don’t 'behave, I'll Ikenlt your head for you,” . TUo young men Dftsaod on in alienee. B o n .1 A m i Thd l,?f w i I k , wrjlii M$r fumn WMiN ufiNi» m e ii imiim Ar^uiii or said that he had. couldn’touldn’t hel^el^ y o u f’ \And he c h : “No,” was the answer. \Then said the doctor, removlhS his spectacles, with an air of Sanjlty, “I’m afraid I c a n 't do anything for you.”—New York Times, \I think I would go cra*y with were it not for Chamberlain^ PMn Balm,” writes Mr. W. H. StaplettM, Herminie, Pa. \I have been afflUciei w ithrh( • ■ tism for several yeari have tried remedies without n«otoer, .1 but Pain Balm Is the best medkjin* I have got hold of,” One application re­ lieves the pain. For sale by Hbuek & Patrick. THE PECULIAR G H IN E ^ , In China when a n honor is c< 1 family, i t is the »m the descendants who si If a Chinaman for his merits title of nobility, his is son .ceStors m share the ; m r lity, h son. can never lave 'the righft •or title. I T' ly goes i __ :rom generation to generation tiS;B m finally becomes extinct. ax never herit i t or have 'the rig h \tb but an inferi title, j Thus th» 'io 9 > *; thel family goes on- d im toi& li^ ' tion W but an 1 ity in t There is no better mediciiio tof i babies than ChamberOaln’s Cough f \ edy. Its pleasant taste . nn4 Pff and effectual cures n|ak§,ft'g f with mothers and small\ oiyidi quickly cures their cofighS’^ d preventing pneuinonla or.bWi^ ^ consequences. ItM8ocnrM^.cro®|>*^p'j4 has been used 'in fens o f thon«aiiil« pIpX cases without a single failure * 0 . H r ;1 as .we have been Able to Teaim. It im only cures croup, but when glvAft-.-Mi soon a s the eroupy cough «ppMf^, wUl prevent the attack. In cases of whud®'' ing cough it liquefies the tough - making it easier to expectorate, lessens the severity and freuneooy the paroxysms of cough.ing, th»B priv'ing that disease of all d®ag&KW6 consequences. For sale by Hotwh Patrick. MERELY A HINT. st'otes therqi,lt smeanor for ft Mr. Slowhoy—In some i a law making it a raisdei man to change h is name. Miss Willing—Yes; bu!t thei'S l« no law in any State that pmhUjW* a from changing a womau’s nani^.'--{®- sago News, v MANY A LOVER. ' ■ ' Has turned wlthdisgust ifrora Mt orwlse lovable glM with an oSitKro 'breath. Karl’s Olovor Root Tift ' ' flee tho breath by It* action on t h i i ole., a* nothing' ohii ivllL As years on abioluta guarafttoe. Pi. <it«. «n'd 60 cl*. For iftls lit J. Attktn’a.' T m m m m i t i i

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