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THE COLUMBIAN, BLOOMSBURG, PA.
By IDA ALEXANDER
Baiina iin ihi mi nn n
Margaret Ellis lux) never put aside
ber mourning for her niotlii-r In heart
or in attire, though quite two yearn
had elapsed since she llrst put it on.
Now, seatud on the train which was
to take her home, she wished that
there were something blacker than
the blackest black. For it was wwae
than a houic-goitiK to the home which
she had long cciiHldered empty! there
was oiK5 too many there now. For
two years there had been one too
many and one too few. But the house
keeper had been, after all, merely a
figurehead who deferred in all thin
to Margaret's opinion. Now there
was someone else.
Margaret took out the three-months-old
letter. Thero had been others
since, but this was the one that had
been read and reread. It was folded
at the place that had hurt most. She
knew it by heart, yet she read it
aga In. "And she is a good woman,
Margaret, reminding me In many
tilings of your sainted mother." She
read the letter from beginning to end,
and twice she read the part that hurt
bo sorely. Then she tore it across,
again and yet again. Presently the
tiny bits, upon which no word could
be distinguished were flung from the
People were beginning to gather .up
their packages, the train to slacken
its speed. After a little Margaret
found heiself on the platform, with
half a dozen others. She saw her
father before he saw her. Everything
looked much the same the same old
buggy, the same old horse, and, with
a little thrill at her heart, Margaret
aw the same old father. What change
she had expected marriage to make
in him she did not know; but she
knew she had expected one and was
thankful that it was not there. Pres
ently he spied her with his nearsight
ed eyes and came over. There was
little said by either but when Mar
garet slipped her small band Into her
father's he gave a sigh of relief. The
first meeting was not what she had
All the long ride home she kept up
a gay chatter which a more observ
ant man would have rightly under
stood. But as they drew near the
bouse even he noticed how ber face
flushed and paled by turns.
The group standing in the door was
a very pleasant one, but not In Mar
garet's eyes. How often In her
dreams she had seen them Teddy
and Bertha, Myrtle and wee Det but
now it was as it they didn't stand be
fore her. What she saw, the only
thing she saw, was the lady who stood
beside them. She was tall, with icon
gray hair and sharp, observant eyes,
the very antithesis, Margaret hotly
thought, of her little dove-eyed moth
er. All in the minute, before a word
was said the owner of those observ
ant eyes took note of the girl who
stood before her. She saw a slight
girl, scarcely more than a child, with
soft, brown hair, which the wind had
blown into picturesque disorder; a
mouth surely meant for smiling where
life was forcing a downward curve;
brown eyes, which might have been,
which almost were, beautiful in spite
of their angry appeal against fate.
Grief, rebellion, loathing so many
emotions were written on the face
that her stepmother involuntarily
Btretcbed out her arms as Mr. Willis
introduced them. Margaret did not
even take her band. She bent over
Dot a moment to bide the tears that
were gathering in her eyes.
"If you'll excuse me, Mrs. Ellis,"
she said quite steadily, "I'll go up to
my room. It's quite a tiresome ride."
"Yes," her stepmother answered,
"take a good rest. Dinner won't be
ready for an hour. I'll bring yours up
if you like, you poor, tired child."
But the unveiled pity was harder
than anger would have been.
"No, I'll come down, thank you,"
Margaret answered, coldly.
As day succeeded day the breach
between them widened, till Anally it
was a gaping place which no one love
could have bridged. Even the chil
dren helped in the widening with
their clinging fondness for their step
mother. Mr. Ellis alone stood nerv
ously Impassive, longing for peace as
only the nervous can, longing in vain,
as they usually do.
In every possible way Margaret
thwarted ber stepmother, sometimes
covertly, sometimes openly, but ever
with an Intolerant disregard that
made Mrs. Ellis feel an intruder in
her own home. ' Her patient accept
ance of the situation, her silent un
derstandlng, but served as fuel to the
feelings Margaret nursed. When a
sweet and wholesome nature becomes
embittered through real or fancied
wrongs, no other is so bitter, so 1m
"I wouldn't take Dot, If I were you
Margaret," said her stepmother one
morning, as Margaret took out the
child's hat and coat. "She has not
seemed well the last day or so, and
It looks like rain."
Margaret silently put on and but
toned the coat and pulled Dot's curls
through the elastic of the bat. Then
"I don't think it wll rain, and Dot
seems In perfect health." She looked
at the clear sky with a sneer as she
went out "She's afraid Dot'll love
me," she said to herself.'
But on the way home her stepmoth
er's words came true. The olouds in
creased, the wind blew, the rain fell
In torrents. In spite of Margaret's care
of the child she was drenched. As
bt reached the door ber stepmother
opened it and held out her arms foi
"Margaret, you shouldn't hnvp j- t
your coat over her. Yon mint t wr,
through and through. Run and dun;;.'
In tho middle of the nln'.t M r-T' t
bercmo conscious of a kuotkii-t, t
"Yes?" she .said rlccpily.
"(Jet up, Marctret," answered hrr
father's voire. "Dot Is very sick. I'm
going for the doctor."
It seemed only a moment to her bo
fore she was dressed ond In her step
mother's room. The child lay on tiio
bed, flushed, fighting for breath, al
most tinrerognlznble ns her baby sin
ter. Hut the face that bent over t'.io
child, and then turned at her ap
proach, a face nllght with love and
pity. Margnret wondered where shn
had teen that look before. The like-
ness grew and grew. Then In a flash 1
she knew whence it came. Just fo her
mother had onee fought death for lit
tle' Ted. Neither spoke. Her step
mother went on with the wringing out
of hot clothes, applying them to the
tender throat. Margaret watched her
deft fingers wonderlngly, or covered
her ears with her hands at sound of
the rough a sound that once heard Is
never forgotten. At last, she drop
ped on her knees by the bed and look
ed up Into her stepmother's eyes.
"Is there" she faltered, "are you
"Yes," the quiet voire answered, "I
am afraid. It Is right to tell you, i
Margaret, when the danger Is so ,
grent. I would not have disturbed you t
otherwise. Hut God Is very good, my j
dear. Have faith and hope, for I j
think He knows we couldn't give up
Margaret shuddered. Once before
she had known.
"I can I help you? Do you need
"No there Is nothing more to do
until the doctor comes. Go and lie
down you poor child. You look half
Margaret paced her room to and fro,
to and fro. After a little she heard
her stepmother open the door and let
the father and doctor In. She even
caught the words and tone of appeal;
an appeal we make to the doctor and
none other In like case. Then the
door of the sick room opened and
shtit and there was silence. And Mar
garet crouched by the bed, lived
again the months she had lived since
her return to her father's house. Then
backward again to the last months
at the boarding school. Then further
still to her motner's last kiss and her
own promise to "be good."
It seemed Impossible to look for
ward, and yet through her closed door
she beard the opening of the one
where the sick child lay. She heard
the first faint tap at the door, and
her stepmother's voice, "Margaret."
Margaret croucned lower. "The child
Is dead," she said to herself.
Of a sudden she went to the door
and threw it open. Her stepmother
stood upon the threshold the tears
running down her face. Years were
crowded into the second before she
"My dear, my dear, the child will
Margaret swayed and would have
fallen but for the strong and tender
arms that caught her. She nestled
closer, closer, sobbing away her bit
terness and grief against the mother
ly heart that yearned over her, even
as her own mother might have done.
Former Land Steals.
Oregon was anticipated in the mat
ter of land steals by about 100 years
when the "Yazoo fraud" was per
petrated. This was a term applied to
the transaction by which the State
of Georgia, through an act of its legis
lature, Jan. 7, 1795, granted about 33,
000,000 acres of her western territory
to four land companies, known as the
Yazoo companies. The consideration
paid was $500,000 and the territory
extended from the Alabama and Coo
sa rivers to the Mississippi, and from
the thirty-fifth to the thirty-first paral
lel of latitude. Every member of the
legislature except one was a share
holder in one of the companies. Al
though the grant was repealed and the
records of the transaction publicly
burned the next year, the case. did
not end then. In 1814 the Congress
of the United States ordered the landa
sold and appropriated $5,000,000 for
extinguishing the rights of the claim
ants. Man's Best Year.
A professor has Just gone deeply
Into the records of achievements of
the world's chief workers and think
ers, and finds that the average age for
the performance of the master work
is B0. For the workers the averago
Is 47 und for the thinkers 52. Chem
ists and physicists averago tlio
youngest, at 41; poets and inventors.
47; novelists, at 46; explorers and
warriors, 47; composers and actors,
48; artists and clergymen, 50; essay
ists and reformers, 51; physicians and
statesmen, 52; philosophers, 54; math
ematicians and humorists, 56; histor
ians, 67; naturalists and Jurists, 58.
The professor concludes that if health
and optimism remain "the man of 50
can command success as readily as
the man of SO."
Chinese Eat Meat.
Unlike the Japanese, the Chinese
are meat eaters. Fowls, including
ducks and geese, are abundantly con
sumed and pork is the most used of
all eflsh meats. The number of pigs
raised Is enormous.
Rose That (liangon Color,
By a Japanese ttorlst there has
been discovered a rose which is
unique. The color is a delicate pink
when the plant Is In the shade, but
becomes crimson exposed to the sun.
SHOOTING H BIGHORN.
A Hunting Episode in the Montana
I was certainly anxious and ex
cited, especlclly when they baited
850 yards distant, and I saw they
were all rams, writes a sportsman.
I counted twenty of them. They
were led by a kingly old monster
who sprang upon a large rock, sniff
ed the air uneasily and looked be
I was in a quandary. I had a
beautiful muzzle rest on n limb, was
seated with an elbow resting upon
each kneot and was pretty certain I
could hit that ram; but If I missed
a standing shot It was certain I could
not make a running shot afterward
at that distance. I decided to wait
and was rewarded by seeing tlio lead
er spring down and come directly to
ward me at a trot, followed poll meil
by the rest of the band. My heart
fairly loaped Into my throat as I
shifted the rifle from the limb and
waited for the time to fire. Nearer
and nearer they ranm gradually
slackening their pare to a walk. Now
wan my tlmo; and just as I shifted
my rifle toward them a puff of wind
wafted the scent of the Indians be
low to the leader, who sprang Into
the air as thought shot and started
oft at a gallop. My first shot, fired
hastily, kicked up the dust under
him, and followed by the entire band
he disappeared In the thick pines
before I could even eject the empty
hell. I sprang up and rushed
around the pines to where the open
lope stretched below me Just In
time to see the band stop 350 yards
distant and look back before their
plunge Into the gulch below. My
last chance bad come. Steadying
myself as best I could, I held the
gold bead on the shoulder of the
leader and pressed the trigger. In
stantly the sheep disappeared as com
pletely aa If the earth bad opened up
and swallowed them. Half dazed by
the suddenness of it all I ran forward
to the ledge, half blinded by the wind
la my face, and there lay the grand
old leader on his side, his eyes al
ready glased with death, his mag
nificent horns, fourteen and one-half
Inches and more than a full circle,
making me realize my hunt for the
finest trophy our country has to of
fer waa over, and I was satisfied.
"TOrta la cat fur.' said the furrier.
We nee It for linings. An excellent
lining cat fur makes, too. Dogs,
calves, colts, coons, opossums, bats,
rata, any animal that wears fur, lu
tact, la salable la the fur market. Bat
hair la felted up with other stuff
Into an Imitation skin. It Is also
need. I believe. In rope plaiting. The
dog, the coon and the opossum yield
a fur that, properly treated, makes
a very handsome lining. Rat skins
are employed In certain delicate re
pairs, and they also serve to form
the thumbs of cheap gloves. A queer
thing about the fur business Is that
the furs must be taken in the dead
of winter; the trapper must work
under the cruelest climatic condi
tions; only thus is the fur at its best.
The dresser, on the other hand, who
aould work best In cold weather,
must do al his work In the heat of
summer, or otherwise he would not
be able to keep up with the changing
India's Precious Metal.
It is estimated that 11,500,000.
000 la gold, and perhaps as much in
silver, la hidden away in the Hindu
tocklas. Vast quantities of the
precious metals are known to be kept
la the form of personal ornaments.
From time immemorial India has
been a reservoir Into which the
precious metals have flowed from all
Quarters of the globe, only to disap
pear from statistics. Could the idle
wealth be drawn upon, the effect on
the Industrial and commercial life
of the country would be very pre"
It la, therefore, a matter of concern
to try to turn India's dormant capi
tal to active use. It may be impos
sible to do It. The Oriental mind
view everything In a way Incom
prehensible to westerners. But if
only a tithe of the concealed hoards
of India were vitalized a new aspect
might be given to the conditions of
life in England's great eastern em
pire. Retributive Justice.
A case of retributive justice, as far
aa It goes, is reported from Paris. An
attendant at the Andral hospital,
where physiological Investigations
are being made, discovered that a
doeen rabbits had been stolen from
their hutches. The loss of the rab
bit) themselves was not a source of
trouble to the authorities, but the
fact that they bad been Inoculated
with various germs has had a dis
turbing effect. It Is known that the
rabbit had all been Inoculated, and
several of them were tuberculous or
typhoid subjects. The police lost no
time In warning the thieves of the
dangerous nature of their "swag,"
but none were returned.
A King's Grave Opened.
King Edward I. of England died
July T, 1307, and 400 years later the
Bngllah Society of Antiquarians op
ened his tomb in order to find out
if be really had been burled In wax,
aa the legend ran. The chronicler of
the time remarks. "To their great
astonishment they found the royal
eocpse to appear aa represented by
the bUtorlan." "Although the skull
appeared bare, the face and hands
eemed perfectly entire." The king
we fonnd to be 6 feet I Inches in
length, thus fully Justifying bis nick
aam of Longshanks.
Strong Healthy Women
It a woman is ttronJ and healthy in womanly way, moth
erhood means to her but little suffefinij. The trouble lies
in the (act that the many women suffer from weakness and
disease of the distinctly feminine organism and are unfitted
for motherhood. This can be remedied.
Dr. Pierce's Favorite Prescription
Cure the weaknesses end disorders of women,
h sots directly on the delicate end important
organ concerned in motherhood, making1 them
healthy, strong, vigorous, virile and elastic.
"Favorite Prescription" banishes the indispositions of the
period of expectancy and makes huhy's advent easy and
almost Dninless. It Quickens and vitalizes the feminine
orftnns, and insures a healthy and robust baby. Thousands of women have
testified to its marvelous merits.
It Make Weak Women Strong. It Make Sick Women Well.
Honest druggists do not oiler substitutes, and urge them upon you as "just
as good." Accept no secret nostrum in place of this non-secret remedy. It
contains not a drop of alcohol and not a grain of habit-forming or injurious
drugs. Is pure glyceric extract of healing, native American roots.
The Wooing of the Woodcork.
The wooing of the woodcock Is one
of those sights to witness which a
lover of nature In all Its moods will
make a Journey of miles. The Bcene
Is enacted at twilight, and tho set
ting Is of willow or alder bushes
whose branches are Just beginning
to show the tender green of early
spring. Suddenly from tho damp
ground a bird form shoots upward
like some swamp Bplrlt until It is
outlined against the gray of the even
ing sky. Then it circles above the
branches, and tho song of the woo
ing begins. Hidden In the dark
ness of the thick lower growth is the
object to which this love song is di
rected. The bird above circles per
haps a score of times, then drops
back to the damp thicket, making a
sound which can be likened only to
the dropping of water into a wood
land pool. Again the bird soars and
circles, singing still the love song.
This Is repeated time after time un
til the last gleam of light has faded
and night's darkness comes down. '
The Life Ideal.
"Just as 'soon ae my husband and
I have $500 saved up, besides our
fare, we are going back to England,"
said a woman player. "Then we are
going to buy one of those gypsy
wagons they have over there. They
are too awfully Jolly for words, don't
you know. They are quite wide, have
bunks, a cunning little kitchen and
sitting room. You wander through
the country all day, then at night
you stop, cook your supper, sit un
der the trees, and sleep out in the
open or In the wagon. Just u you
choose. Many of my artist and the
atrical friends have them, and Just
wander from place to place. It Is
an Ideal way to live; beats house
boats or bungalows. If you have
ever slept out In the open and watoh
ed the stars over your head you feel
smothered In a bedroom. I played
through Australia, and we went from
place to place In a big wagon, sleep
ing out of doors at night." New
Hardly Worth While.
Eleanor was the little daughter of
a musician whose first oratorio was
to be given at a great musical festi
val In the city. Eleanor had never
been away from borne, and her
mother thought she would regard
the Journey to the great city as a
special treat. The oratorio was pro
nounced a great success. But when
Eleanor was being put to bed that
night she looked bo unhappy that
her mother asked her if she bad
not had a good time. Eleanor looked
"Did you bring me all the way to
the city just to hear that thing that's
been coming up through the register
for the last six months?"
Peonies as a Medicine.
Peonies were originally esteemed
lees for beauty of bloom than for
value as a medicine. In recognition
of Its curative virtues, the peony
was named after Paeon, the physi
cian of the gods. An old writer says;
"About an infant's neck hang peonie.
It cures Alcydes cruell maladle."
Nor did the use of the plant stop
there, for peony water was esteemed
and rank In by-gone times, though
whether as medicine or merely as a
refreshing temperance beverage is
more than modern writers can say.
Humorist Not Truthful.
In the course of a London law
case one of the witnesses, questioned
as to a certain speech he had made at
a banquet, admitted that he did not
confine hlmeslf strictly to the truth.
"But," he added, "I was regarded
there as a humorist, and one can't ';e
a humorist and always speak the
Pennsylvania R. R.
March 9, 1909.
ROUND $48.05 TRIP
FROM EAST BLOOMSBURC.
Special Pullman Trains.
Independent Travel in Florida.
For detailed Itineraries and full infor
mation consult nearest Ticket Agent:
Discovery of Mammoth Cave
Everyone has heard of the Mam
moth Cave of Kentucky, but few
probably are aware that Its discov
ery was due to the search for suita
ble earth for the manufacture of salt
petre. The anxiety to find saltpetre
earth was due to the Embargo bill
passed by congress In 1807, which
forbade American vessels to sell for
Europe and foreign vessels to land
cargoes In America.
The Americans needed gunpowder
and to make It they required salt
petre. They had been getting It from
Spain and Italy, but the Embargo
bill stopped that, and there was no
American supply of the substance.
A roving chemist, named Samuel
Brown bad shown how saltpetre or
potassium nitrate could be obtained
fom cave earth. And so the quest
for cavee was begun and assiduously
When the Mammoth Cave was
found, every part of the great cav
ern was searched for cave earth.
From pit, byways and avenues slaves
carried out the heavy loads of pet re
earth. Many thousands of tons were
treated and the rude chemistry of the
day produced something like 100.000
pounds of saltpetre within two years.
When Rating Causes Colds.
If one who has caught cold will
take thought, he will often find that
he haa prepared himself for the In
fection by some tax on his physical
condition some extra work which
haa depressed his bodily powers,
some worry which has preyed upon
his mind, some loss of sleep, some
undue exposure to atmospheric
changes, or some dietary Indiscre
tion. For Indiscreet eating is one of the
most prolific and yet the least recog
nised of all the predisposing causes
of a cold. 1
Let the hearty eaters of rich food,
who suffer from repeated colds, try
a course of abstinence during the
coming winter, and they will become
convinced of the truth of these re
marks. In this case the proof of
the pudding Is In the not eating of
It. Youth's Companion.
Parisian Chlckenweed Sellers.
The vender of chlckweed in Paris
is a well-known figure. The sellers
are numerous and their cry Is one of
the most noteworthy of those that
resound in the morning in the streets
of the French capital. According to
the Bulletin des Halles there are
about a hundred thousand canaries
in the capital and the dally consump
tion of chlckweed is estimated at $2,
000. This sum looks large, but it
only allows two cents for each bird.
A Paris contemporary points out that
a goodly portion of land between
Suresnes and Courbevole is set aside
for the cultivation of the weed.
Makes a Prophecy.
"Soon there will be In the United
States a college-bred sister for every
college-bred brother," is the predic
tion of President M. Carey Thomas
of Bryn Mawr. She calls attention
to the fact that even the Catholics
have been won over and are now
strong In the belief that women
should go to college, although they
have long opposed it. Educated rr.:r.
and educated women, working to
gether, she says, will right "the
wrongs which educated men work
ing alone have been unable to put
Wisdom in Prison.
Fredrich Greullch, a Berlin miller,
remarked at a convivial gathering:
"All Is not Solomonic wisdom that
drops from the Emperor's lips," and
Is now undergoing a term of three
months In jail for his offense.
Humphreys' Veterinary Specifics
forthecureof diseases of Horses,
Cattle, Sheep, Dog, Poultry.
A- A. For FEVERS, Milk Fever, Loot Fever.
B. B. For HPnAIXS, Lameness, Rheumailsm.
C. C. For SO It H Throat, Eplxoolle.Dlseasaar.
D. D. For WORMS, Bats. Grubs.
B.E. For t'OLGHB, Colds, Inflacnia.
F. F. For COLIC, Bellyache, Diarrhea,
G. G. Prevents MI8CAIIH IAGB.
H. H. For KIUEV and Uladder disorders.
I. I. ForSKIV DINEASr"8.Mane, Eruptions.
J. K. For BAD CONDITION, Indention.
Price, 60 Cents per bottle.
Vet. Cure Oil, for Stable op
Field Use, $1.
At druggists, or sent prepaid
on receipt of price.
A BOO Page Hook on the treat
nient ami oare of Domestic
Animals and Stable Chart to
banc; up, mailed free.
HUMPH BEYS' BOMEO. HEDICQTC OO,
William and Aaa Street. Mew York.
Columbia & Montour 1. Ky.
TIMK rABLK IH
June 1 1904, ond until .
Cars leave Bloom for Espy, Al media, Liar
Ridge, Berwick and intermedial points a
ATM.' 1605:40, 6:20, 7:oo,'7:4ou8:"l
9.00,9:40, lo:2o, II:oo, 11:40.
"p. M. tj:io, 1:00, 1:40, a. so, 3:0c, 3:4a
4:ao, 5:00, 5:40, 6-20, 7x0,7 140 ,8:20, tf-t
(9:40) lo:3o (ll:oo)
Leaving depart from Derwicl one hoi
from time as given above, comnitntitf
Leave Bloom for Catawissa A. VI. $:.:
6:15, t7:oo, t8:oo, 9:00, fio-.oo, 4mi
P. M. 1:00, fiioo, 3:00, 4:00, 5:oo,,j
f7:oo, 8:00, 9:00, 10:20, (ll:oo)
Carsreturningdepart from Otnwitse a
First carllenves MorlictjSuare for firrwick
on Sundays at 7:00 a. m.
First cartfor Cntawisfta Sundays 7:oon, m.
First cr from Berwick for Bloom Sundays
leaves at 8:00 a. m
First car leaves Catawissa Sunday at
7 30 a. m.
JKrom Power House.
Saturday niht only.
fP. K. K. Connection.
Bloornslnirg & Sullivan
Taking Effect Feb'y 1st, iqo8, 12:05 a. m,
Bloomsburtr DLtW,., 9 00 1 87
HloomHburg P 4 K 9 02 2 89
Paper Mill .. 9 14 8 62
Light Street 9IH 2 B
Orangevllle 9 2ft t 03
Forks 9 86 8 lit
Zftnera fu 40 f8 17
Hilllwater- 9 48 8 t!)
Benton 9 60 8 83
Bdsons 10 0u;8 87
coles creek in 08 40
Laubacns 10 08 JS i!i
Grass Mere Park flOiO 8 47
Central 10 IS 8 52
amlson Cltv 10 18 8 85
Jamison City.... 5 50
Cent.ral 6 53
Gram Mere Park 16 01
Coles Creek fS 19
Bloom. P K....
Bloom. Slit W.
7 20 12 10 6 00
Trains No 21 and 22 mixed, second class,
t Dally eicept HuDdar. Dally 4 Hondas
only, f Flag biop. W. C. DNYDKR, Supt.
v.44l4 . 60 YEARS
J T.inr Mmili
Anrone tending; a sketch and description na?
aiilcklr ascertain our opinion rraa wnetner aa
liirenMon Is probabIT patentable, lommnnicv
tlom strictly confidential.
K on Patents
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A handsomely tllnstrsted weeklr. largest cir
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rear; four months, 8L Bold bj all newsdealers.
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mm mT mmm
DIAMOND HRAND Pll.LA, fo.
yean known aa Best. Setat, Always Reliable
SOLD BY DRUGGISTS EVERYWHERE
C1nr ftod beutiin thtj heVlt.
Promiaiei a luxuriant erowth.
Never Falls to BMtor Gray
21 air o im loumiui voior.
Curtu tcalp &tt bsir failing.
Ror.iiRFn iNn nrprNnrn Bunumodal, I
h'Hwiiiir oi I'U.ito. lorcxiM'i t AfHii it anu In rrtMirt I
Kii: tUvi.v. row ta ouittui T.Kteuu, tnulu Utaakjl
copyriguu, uv, IN ai L COUNTRIES.
llusiiirst direct It ilk Washington tavl iinu.
money ana ojifn me paienl.
Patent and Infringement Practice Exclucl.e'y.
U rlU or come to us at
623 Distil Street, opp Dulled States latent Offlet.
Ely's Cream Balm
is quickly ausorbe.!.
Gives Relief at Once.
It uluuusL's, soothes,
heuls auJ in'oUctit
the (lineawil mem.
brime ri'aultinp; from
CiitiiiTU ami drives
nway a Cold iu the
Head (luiukly. lie
k 'M HOI M
rtVLR v iv
stores the hennes o
Tiiste ami Smi ll
Full izo 50 eta. , lit Uru'.
Ia liimid form. 73 reiits.
gists or by mail.
lily Urotbera, 0G Wurreu Street, New York
Idlal Aak Tr UruH ft Ai
hlaea-Uiia lll..4 BrulA
Pllla la Ked and tiald netaUlc
born, icaled with Blue Rlbboa. J