Cameron County press. (Emporium, Cameron County, Pa.) 1866-1922, January 12, 1899, Page 2, Image 2

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H. H. ML'LLIN, Editer.
Published Every Thursday.
Cerjear •*
1 pal< In adrance 1 W
Advertisements are published at the rate ol
im ioliar per square forone insertion ami fifty
•eats per square for each subsequent insertion
Rates by the year, or for six or three months
•re low and uniform, and will be furnished on
Legal and Official Advertising per square,
aree times or less, $2: eauh subsequent mser
in 1)0 cents per square.
Local notices 10 cents per line for one lnser
jertlon; 6 cents per line for each subsequent
»«nscoutlve Insertion.
Obituary notices over fire lines, 10 cents pet
|l»e. Simple announcements of births, mar
rls*e« imd deaths will be Inserted free.
Business cards, fl»e lines or less, i5 per year.
»ver ttve lines, at the regular rates of adver
No local Inserted for less than 75 cents pet
The Job department of the PRKSS Is complete
»r<4 iffords facilities for dointf the best cl&ss ol
No paper will be discontinued ntll arrear
ages arc paid, except at the option of the pub
Papers sent out of the county must be paid
lor in advance
THE estimated value of the sultan's
jewels is 840,000,000. If his majesty
has any hobby at all it may be said to
be the purchasing of jewels and wit
nessing private theatricals. 2s'o pro
fessional of note—be he actor, sinyer
or conjurer passes through Con
stantinople without an invitation from
the sultan. lie always pays for these
performances in Hank of England
RUSSIA possesses the largest stand
ins' army on earth. Every year some
280,000 conscripts join the Russian
* ).i..l> In titnp of ivaee number
1.000,000 men. (in a war footing this
rises to 2.500.000, and calling out the
reserves would increase it to 6.947.-
000 well-trained soldiers. Should
necessity arise the militia would be
called out. bringing the czar's forces up
to 9,000,000 men.
THERE is a foot-ball team of deaf and
dumb players at Jacksonville, 111., and
during the season lately ended the
eleven put up some astonishingly good
work. The members of the team are
pupils in the Illinois institution for the
education of the deaf and dumb. F. I*.
Kawkncr is captain of the team, and he
handles his men with rare skill. All
signals are given on the fingers. The
players are as quick as cats; but their
average weight is only 145 pounds.
woman and editor of the first woman's
magazine published in this country,
worked for twenty years to have a de
finite day set apart for Thanksgiving.
Time did not daunt her courage, but
rather increased her insistence. She
wrote to governors of states and to
presidents of the United States. At
last President Lincoln adopted her sug
gestion in ISO 4, when there was reason
to rejoice over the success of the north
in restoring the union.
DESPITE the growing difficulty of
finding space for the interment of pub
lic men within the walls of West
minster Abbey, at least one noble
family still enjoys a prescriptive right
of burial there. These are the dukes oi
Northumberland, who have the ex
clusive use of a spaeious vault in the
chapel of !St. Nicholas. This vault,
which was the last resting place of
the Seymours, was opened as recently
Hs Is:;:; to receive the remains of Lady
Louisa l'ercy, the elder sister of the
present duke.
KARON FF.HDI.VA Nl>, who died a few
days ago, was the most popular mem
ber of the Rothschild family. An Aus
trian by birth, he was a naturalized
Englishman and had sat in the house
of commons for R reck illgha n1 sh ire
since ISSS. He had no active relation
witli the firm, but his income as a si
lent partner is estimated at $1,000,000
year, of which he spent nearly a third
in charity, relieving numberless cases
of distress every year. He founded and
handsomely endowed a hospital for
children, with :JOO beds, in memory of
his wife.
TJIKISE are now 50 young women
studying at the college of agriculture,
in Minneapolis. They are entered for
the three-year course in farming and
lire to study side by side with the men.
except that, instead of blacksmithing
carpentry and military drill, they will
be taught sewing, laundry work and
cooking. Until now, young 1 women
who desired a course in agriculture
had to solace themselves with such in
struction as they could gain during the
summer months when the men were
away. This year their fortunes have
TIIK founder of the Red Cross society
was a .Mr. Henri Dunant, who is still
alive in his native land, Switzerland
He spent half of a goodly fortune ir
establishing the society, and. beeoin
ing reduced in circumstances, lived un
til a short time ago in an infirmary
Recently, however, various govern
ments granted him money, and he is
now spending his old age in comfort.
His idea was the outcome of a visit
to the battle field of Solferino, June
84, 1859, he being appalled by the ter
rible suffering he saw there. The only
country which does not use the red
cross is Turkey.
THE life of Calvin Stewart 1J rice was
most extraordinary. It was wonder
ful in achievement and in method. Hi
died in the prime of life, and he was
known as the happiest millionaire in
America. He had a genuine and whole
some jov in living, delight in his
achievements. He had never known
an important failure. He had always
succeeded. At the time of his death lit
was engaged in the greatest enterprise
of his life the Chinese railroad syndi
cate by which lie expected to double
his fortune. Mr. lirice violated every
cstablised rule for getting rich, anc
died worth §10,000,000.
You are coming, Col. Bryan, from the sick
ly southern swamp,
And we'll lie on hand to greet you with
some military pomp;
Though yo" faced no Mauser bullets, flying
thlckl> through the air.
No one blames you, Col. liryan, for you
wanted t® be there.
You are cornlev. Col. Bryan, firm the
scenes of war and strife
T r enjoy the betier portion of a peaceful
civil life;
When you come in all your glory will you
rest till you are strong,
And then wake the western echoes with
your old free silver song?
You are coming. Col, Bryan, and I hope
you'll state to me
What your secret plan and purpose for the
future is to be;
Will you take the lecture platform to ob
tain your daily bread?
Will the ones who goto hear you put up
50 cents a head?
You are coming, Col. Bryan, and I'm glad
to see you come,
Far from miasmatic regions and the blare
of fife and drum:
You had military lockjaw, so they tell me,
In the south-
Do you come back. Col, Bryan, to do battle
with your mouth?
You are coming. Col. Bryan, to Nebraska,
that is plain;
We will bid you hearty welcome, we will
meet you at the train.
That we are glad to see you you are very
sure to find.
But our hearts are somewhat heavy for the
boys you left behind.
Will you suffer. Col. Bryan, any pangs to
speak about
W hen you think of the dear comrades you
have left to tough it out?
Did you think how sadly, colonel, these
young heroes would be missed
In the homes they left behind them when
you asked them to enlist?
You are coming. Col. Bryan—this glad fact
is fully known,
But you started with a thousand and are
coming back alone.
That is where the old shoe pinches—that'*
what vexes and annoys—
-A.B.H vfpro I l,i four place, oolonel, I WOUhl
never leave the boys.
—Lincoln (Neb.) State Journal.
Plainly Declared by Mr. MeKlnJey
in IIIn Speeclie* In the
Son I h.
President MeKinley, while traveling
through states which voted for liryan,
said at Savannah; "Ou»* financial and
revenue policies cannot be changed for
at least four years, and whatever legis
lation may be had affecting them dur
ing that period will be to improve and
strengthen, not destroy them." That
was plain-spoken enougl. for anybody.
And the president proceeded to say
why it should be so. Internal dissen
sions, as between parties and policies,
must cease while the country, without
regard to party unitedly meets the for
eign problems which newly present
The president somewhat slyly inti
mated that even those who might tic
sire different internal policies—and
cannot get them—have the satisfaction
of sharing iu the prosperity that comes
from confidence in permanence, and
from absence of the fear of change.
lla\ing thus annuonced the platform
to which he and his party and the ma
jority of his fellow-citizens are devoted
for internal affairs, the president gave
his views of what may be called the
country's foreign policy. These views
were ennobled because they took for
their mainspring the purpose conveyed
in these words. "The chief considera
tion is one of duty." The president,
boldly declaring his policy as favoring
the retention of the Philippines, made
one of the most concise summaries of
argument yet presented when he said:
"Can we leave these people who, by the
fortunes of war and our own acts, are
helpless and without government, to
chaos and anarchy after we have de
stroyed the only government they have
had?" It was a quite memorable say
ing when he remarked: "Whatever
covenants duty has made for us in the
year 189S we must keep." And the
encouragement for this resolve was
found in the fact that "final success
in a cause which is altogether unsellisi'
and humanitarian can only be de
ferred. not prevented."
It becomes a historical picture whet,
the president of the United States takes
the occasion of a visit to a section of
the country once in revolt to declare
frankly the policy and ils declaration
are timely. The country is thus given
a large disclosure of where it is and
whither it is tending.—Troy Times.
CS'Xo man ever in the white house
was more popular with the masses
than is the present occupant.—St. Louis
(j lobe-Democrat.
L/lle is the first republican president
who has been regarded as truly the
chief magistrate of the entire union.
He is so regarded, and has been treated
accordingly.—>». O. Picayune (Dem.).
t'/Mr. Bryan says that the democrat
ic platform of IDOO will include free
silver and anti-expansion. It would be
characteristic of the democratic party
to favor freedom for materials and op
pose freedom for men.—Troy Times.
next national democratic) plat
form, according to Mr. Bryan, will be
a repetition of the Chicago platform
with a new plank opposing expansion.
Nothing more will be needed to insure a
republican walk-over. —St. Louis (J lobe-
peculiarity of President Mc-
Kinley's speeches which doubtless
helped to arouse the enthusiasm of
the southerners is noticeable in the
fact that his tributes to the south were
extemporaneous instead of encyclo
pedic —Milwaukee Sentinel.
Icy Surviving confederates, their sons
and the sons of their dead comrades in
arms, no matter how they may differ
from Maj. McKinley on questions of pol
icy and the practicalities of govern
ment, will never cease to regard hiir.
with friendship and gratitude for the
brave anil healing words he has spoken
above the grave of sectionalism. —St.
Louis Republic (Dem.).
An American lllrfhrlKht That Ca
lamity Mow T# Cannot Haunt
Nor Spoil.
President McKinley said in a historic
document that the purpose of this
country «as not aggressive. The docu
ment itself and the results which fol
lowed it proved that while the national
spirit is not aggressive it is progressive.
When the way is opened, as it has beer,
during the present year by the course
of inevitable event*, the American peo
ple must go forward, and will. It is
as useless to try to stop this movement,
as it would be to attempt to check
the rising tide from flooding every
opened channel. The forward move
ment is in the blood.
That this indomitable progress is the
American birthright was illustrated
conspicuously at the annual dinners of
the New England societies of New York
and Brooklyn. The societies them
selves are witnesses to the persistence
from generation to generation of the
spirit of the Mayflower. The men who
were present at the dinners were the
most recent leaders in the advance
movement. At the New York dinner
were Gen. Merritt, liens. Shafter and
Wheeler, Col. Roosevelt, Capt. Taylor,
of the Indiana, and others who have
carried the (lag across seas because the
American spirit of progress was in
them and with them and behind them.
Gov.-elect Koosevelt, who could speak
as a type of both civic and military vic
tories, with great pertinence traced the
sea victories of 1898 back to the sea
crossing of 1620, to the stock "which
carried the Bible in one hand and in
the other the sword." "The good mun
who cannot make his virtue practical,"
said Col. Roosevelt, "counts for very
little In the community."
The Puritan who, a« has been hu
morously said, "first fell upon his
knees and then upon the aborigines,"
did both because he could not help it.
it was the union of faith and works, on
which the world's progress has been
based, it was "she sword of the I.ord
and of Gideon." The sun drives away
the clouds, and the rushing breeze the
deadly vapors of stagnation, without
any apologies. "Men of thought and
men of action" must clear the way. It
is the pioneer making the clearing.
Spain should have kept her fences in
order and her cattle off the track. The
train cannot stop to save material for a
This idea of the compulsion of the in
ward sense of duty has not been put
with more forcible conciseness than by
Col. Roosevelt when he said at Brook
lyn: "1 have scant sympathy with that
mock humauitarianism which would
prevent the great, free, liberty-loving
races of the earth from doing their duty
ir the world's waste spaces because
there must be some rough surgery at
the outset."—Troy Times.
A Direct Hemilt of the Sound
Money Pulley of Ite
Heretofore those advocating the free
and independent coinage of silver have
based one of their favorite arguments
upon the assumption that the United
States is a borrowing nation, and that
a cheap and larger volume of money at
heme was necessary to deliver the
American people ou* of the grip of the
foreign money lender. We were told
that a gold policy was the policy or"
ff reign money lenders and would sure
ly make us their slaves. Many people
v.ere led to believe this assumption.
We have been a debtor nation, but that
day of the past. The latest evidence
that such is not the cas<i and that the
United States have become not only a
creditor nation, bift one of the world's
financial centers, is presented in the
statement of Mr. Eckels and in the fact
tl at Russia has passed by Berlin and
Lcndon and made an effort to place her
bonds in the United States. In financial
circles it is said that "money is the
cheapest thing In America." This is not
true of New York alone, but it is true in
a degree here in IndianapoFis, when a
ten-year municipal bond bearing 3':.
percent, has been sold to local financial
houses at the equivalent of 3.22 per
The causes of this abundance of
cheap and pood money in the United
States have been told many tir.iis. We
are producing $60,000,000 in gold an
nually and it stays at home. The pay
ments of dividends! and interest on
stocks and bonds will set SIOO,OOO,OO'J
afloat. To pay off a portion of the
n.oncy due us as balance in trade $75,-
000,000 came to us during October and
November. Much more is yet due us,
because a favorable trade balance seems
to have been permanently established.
This opinion is not based upon the as
sumption that we will always be selling
Europe so large a volume of breadstuffs
and provisions as now, but because we
have come to the condition when we can
sell the outside world as much in value,
of manufactured goods as foreigners
sell to us. For years the excess of our
imports of manufactured merchandise
has been so large that it has taken all of
our surplus of the products of the soil
to square the account. Thanks to the
republican policy, we are a great com
petitor in the world of manufactures as
well as the products of the soil. Be
cause of that policy and by reason of its
great fight in 1896 against the silver
heresy, the United States is to-day a
creditor nation.—lndianapolis Journal.
ICTho other day William J. Bryan, of
Nebraska, the most prolific producer of
noise in this country, bearded '.he lion
in his den by actually venturing into the
New York residence of Dr. John H
Guerdner. president of the Society for
the Suppression of Unnecessary Noise,
What happened during the interview is
not reported, but Mr. Bryan finally es
caped apparently unsuppressed After
this no oine can question Mr. Bryan'a
courage. —Rochester Democrat an<?
Mr. Quay Secures the Nomination
for Senator.
He Iteeelvew 109 Out of tlir Mil ICe
|>ul>lle»ii Voloh In I'eniiKylvaiiiu'M
L('Kli>luliiri' 'l'ln* Ollii ra Were
AllNl'lll 0|»|>OIICIItH Claim
■ flu llrlrai In Certain.
Harrisibuirg, T'a., Jan. 4. —Despite the
efforts of the opponents of Senator
Quay to secure a postponemenT of the
senatorial caucus until a later date,
the adherents of the senator carried
their point last night and secu-ed the
endorsement of their favorite by 109
of the 164 republican members of the
legislature. This is 19 less than the
number required to elect a senator on
joint ballot, the total membership be
ing of which 1-8 is a majority.
The anti-Quay leaders are jubilant
over the result of the caucus and
claim that Quay can never succeed
himself in the senate.
On the other hand the Quay people
and Senator Quay himself express con
fidence of ultimate victory. They say
that of the absentees two, Snyder and
Clark, are kept away by sickness and
will vote for Quay. This would leave
him 17 votes short of the number nec
essary to elect and the efforts of the
Quay leaders will be directed during
the next two weeks toward securing
those votes. It goes without saying
that they will be just as bitterly op
posed in the future by the men who
make the fight against Mr. Quay as
they have been in the past. The cau
cus was held in the hall of the house
of representatives. TJie public was
admitted by ticket to the gallery and
this was packed to suffocation.
The Quay leaders during the past
few days have been claiming anywhere
from 118 to 135 votes in the caucus.
The fact that the actual figure was
away below their lowest claim is re
garded by many here as a great dis
appointment to them. This class of
prophets is strong in the belief that
Quay is beaten. Undoubtedly the de
cision of Senator David Martin to re
main out of the caucus had much to
do with the success of the anti-Quay
people. Senator Quay has expressed
confidence all along that Martin would
be with him when the time came to
make his vote effective, but others
well informed have felt that if Martin
found it possible to defeat. Quay lie
would throw all his political power
against him.
All agree that much depends upon
the action that 'the state supreme
court, will take in Philadelphia on
.January 7 on the proceedings brought
before that body through a writ
granted recently, the effect of which
is to the criminal proceedings
against Qnay before the court of re
view. If the proceedings are quashed
by the supreme court Mr. Quay will
assuredly be re-elected. If, on the
contrary, the court decides that he
must stand trial on the indiemtents
found against him, the position of his
opponents will be greatly strength
Senator Grady, of Philadelphia, pre
sided t>ver the caucus, lie called the
assemblage to order and made a
speech, reminding the party represen
tatives present that the duty of select
ing a man 'to represent Pennsylvania
and the party in the United States sen
ate for the next six years was a grave
The roll call showed 27 of the 37 re
publican members of the senate pres
ent aud SI of the 127 members of the
house, a total of 108. Later Represen
tative Harold, of Senator Quay's coun
ty of Heaver came in, increasing the
total to 109. He voted for Quay.
Senator Merrick, of Tioga, who had
been selected to place Mr. Quay in
nomination, did his work well. When
lie had finished with the mention of
the name of Quay the vast crowd pres
ent, was brought into prolonged ap
plause. The nominating speech was
a glowing eulogy of Senator Quay's
career, his zeal in the ]%rformanee of
public duty and his patriotism.
Speaker Farr made a brief speech
explaining why he would vote for Mr.
Quay, as did also Senator McCarrell,
of Dauphin, and Representative Ad
ams, of Philadelphia; Kreps, of Frank
lin; and Harris, of Clearfield. Then
Senator Magee, of Allegheny, the man
who is looked upon by many as being
a possible successor to Senator Quay,
took the floor. He made a brief
speech nominating Benjamin F. .Tone 3,
of Pittsburg, once chairman of the re
publican national committee, and a
great iron manufacturer. The ballot
was then taken, the result being Quay
98, .Tones 9, Magee 2.
As soon as the vote was announced
Mr. Magee said: "I now move that
the nomination of Mr. Quay be ma le
unanimous." The outburst of ap
plause which followed this motion was
by far the greatest demonstration of
the niprlit. Cheer followed cheer and
the Allegheny man who has so long
fought Mr. Quay was the lion of the
hour. The motion was carried and an
adjournment was taken.
f'lovi'ii Sailor* Drowned.
London, Jan. 4.—The Italian steam
er Yoorwarts has been abandoned
near Trevose llead. on the west Corn
wall coast. She went ashore in the
pale that has been raging in the Irish
channel. Eleven of the crew were
drowned. Nine were rescued by tha
coast guard life boat.
Hits <>iiln In tiovermiienl lteecl|>t«.
Washington, .Tan. 4. —The monthly
statement of the receipts and expen
ditures of the United States shows
that the total receipts for December
were $41,404,793, as compared with
859,646,698 for December, 1897. This
last amount, however, includes about
$31,000,000 receipts on account of the
Pacific railroads' debt. Independent
of those payments the increase for the
last month as compared with the same
month in 1*97 was ahout $13,400,000.
The receipts from customs last month
were $16,764,324, an increase over Dft
sember, 1897, of $5,100,000.
A Detroit Cat Tluit Win Likened
Into the l.uxurloua
"I guess I just about have the blue-ribbon
cat story," declared one of the employes at
a Detroit depot. "We had a big toin here
that was a favorite for months, lie never
did anything worse than to whip an occa
sional dog that came prowling about, or
scratch some kid that wanted to carry him
olf. But he became tat, lazy, self-important
and impudent, lie asserted a right to be
on top of the desks, and resented the noise
of a typewriter when he wanted to take his
afternoon nap.
"So another of the boys and myself slipped
Tom into a box car, and sent him to Chicago.
There was no chance for him to escape, for it
was a tight box car, with the doors sealed,
and billed through.
"Two weeks later there came a carload of
furniture from Chicago, and after it had
been shunted to a side track the work of un
loading was begun. The men scattered when
they saw a "j;iir of fiery eyes working toward
them through chair legs and over carpet
rolls. While they were arming themselves
with coupling pins in order to resist the at
tack cr some wild 'critter,' a long, lean and
hungry-looking cat sprang out, blinked till
he became accustomed to the light and then
trotted to my office. There he gave me an
ugly leer, winked at the clerks and curled
up on a window sill in the sun. I accepted
old Tom and now call him 'Senator.' "
"Why Senator?"
"Because he knew a good thing and was
so anxious to get back."—Detroit Free Press.
How a Colored Iloy Knew Joaeiili
Jefferson Win Not a Clr
cum Itlder.
Joseph Jefferson and his son Tom were
walking home from a duck hunt on his plan
tation in Louisiana one evening, when one
of the colored boys asked Tom what he did
in the show. Tom said:
"Go up, John, and ask him! he'll tell
The colored boy went up to Mr. Jefferson
and said:
"Air. Joe, will you be mad if I axed you
"No, John, what it is?" said Mr. Jeffer
"W hat do you do in de show?"
Mr. Jefferson replied that it would be
rather difficult for him to explain to him
what line of business was.
"Well," said John, "dus yer swallow
Air. Jefferson told him he had no talent
whatever in that direction.
"Well, yer son told me yed swallowed
knives and forks and tire, and de Lor' knows
what all, aud 1 believe he was jest foolin'
Mr. Jefferson agreed with him, saying
that his son was quite capable of it.
"Well, dere's one thing certain," said
John, "yer don' act in de circus."
Mr. Jefferson asked him how lie could be
sure of that. John burst into an immod
erate fit of laughter.
"O, no; no sir! Yer can't fool me on dat.
I've seen yer get on a horse—yer ain't no
circus actor."—Boston Globe.
Mnj llriiiK l.e|iroH> to Till* Country.
It is pointed out that the United .Stales
soldiers in Hawaii may con tract leprosy there,
and bring it to this country when they
return. While leprosy is much to be dreaded,
there are a thousand times as many victims
to stomach disorders and blood diseases, but
there is a cure for them in liostetter's Stom
ach Bitters. Other common ailments that
the Bitters are a specific for are malaria, fe
ver and ague. Sold at all drug stores.
Perfectly Harmless.
Dix—T once knew a young man who
iniokcd 50 cigarettes daily without any par
ticular harm resulting therefrom.
Ilix—ls it possible?
"Yes; and the only noticeable effect was
the death of the smoker."—Chicago Evening
Concliini; I.ends to Connnmptlon.
Kemp's Balsam will stop the Cough at
once. <Io to your druggist to-day and get a
sample bottle free. Large bottles 25 and 50
cents. Go at once; delays are dangerous.
A Dissenter.
The Speaker—Wealth is not to be attained
by short cuts.
The Butcher —Oh, I don't know!—lndian
apolis Journal.
Nothing in which a few dollars may be
invested will return so good a dividend, and
in so short a time, as the artificial raising of
Poultry by use of Ineubators. But you
must get a good Incubator to start with,
not necessarily an expensive one. Any mak
er of a first-class incubator will not fear to
let you try it before you pay him for it. The
Buckeye Incubator Co., of Springfield, 0.,
make an Incubator as cheap as $5.00. which
they sell on these terms. Send 4c for No. 129
He Knew Not All.
He—You think you know it all, don't you?
Him—No; I have never been able to figure
out any reason for you being alive.—lndian
apolis Journal.
A clean man will not live in a dirty house.
—Ram's Horn.
The Ills of Children.
Dr. Hartman offers his advice to parents on the treatment of coughs and colds.
WfY A "TfTb to P uart l against colds.
Wi p'J /jJjk iTO Nearly all the ills of
y.— -M. B. children begin with
Kf (jjL B/fea taking cold. If your
=>/divSjk child catches cold don't wait a moment before
raH attacking that cold.
* *»- pV ftrajj To the ignorance or neglect of parents is duo
the fatal termination of many children's com
»■ «MJ., If you arc not informed as to the
"UifftlJiproper course to pursue to drive off
JftiW a child's cold, write to Dr. Ilartman,
/wwEHL *L* yV president of tlie Surgical Hotel,
C( \ vs. Columbus, 0., for advice, and ask for
*\ ' / J\ N\\ some of his free books which contain
(112 \ A ( fill \A J the most pertinent facts about colds
J )!/, i i \\n/| / I >\y » y andcoughs and all catarrhal diseases
/A t V Vi Wit lle~\T j? Pe-ru-na, Dr. Hartman's great pre'
/,([ \\\ scription, is wholly vegetable. It
/111 \ 1 C wards off colds entirely if taken at
/ 112 JN! L \ 1 the beginning in proper doses. It
J I SBI \ \ 1 I breaks up settled colds quickly; it is
\ scientific and safe; there is no mys
\ \ tery about it. Dr. Hartman's books
\ \
\ IfcjSßjra* I Dr. S. B. Hartman, Columbus, O.
*—'' \ A DEAR Slß:— "Your medicine saved
jji "tysT ]> 1\ my baby's life. We stopped all treat
f\f //v ment but yours, and now he is a
jf lj " I ''l j| beautiful boy. It was certainly a
I j I | 1 11! ffl. 1 1 f' j Vw Mrs. Becking, East Toledo, 0.,
11.1 \\'.nj ——a Wl "ites to the Pe-ru-na Medicine Co.:
I' IF \ \\\ MF DEAR SIRS:—•• Pe-ru-na is the best
L I \ \ )v®f|lllJufxi^flES^3K.L m ' ■ medicine 1 ever ha<l in mv house.
/ - | v —- I F My children had a bad cough, and
/fTflr*7p| J' one of them had the lung fever. I
i'-a l1 ■ cured them all with Pe-ru-na."
■~fcj P ro P' ;r knowledge of the treatment of coughs and colds is of
the first importance to parents. This knowledge is offered
free All catarrhal diseases succumb to te-ru-ua.
The Good
It will do you to take Hood's Sarsaparilla is
beyond estimation. It will (five you warm,
rich, nourishing blood, strengthen your
nerves, tone your stomach, create an appe
tite, and make you feel better in everyway.
It Is a wonderful invigorator of the system
and wards off colds, fevers, pneumonia and
the grip. The best winter medicine is
Hood's parilla
Sold by all dealers In medicine. Price 11.
Hood's Pills cure biliousness, indigestion.
| There is a
| Class of People 1
I C Who are injured by the use of cof- 3
E fee. Recently there has been placed 3
i Z in all the grocery stores a new pre- Z
, C paration called GRAIN-O, made of 3
Z pure grains, that takes the place of 3
t coffee. 3
Z The most delicate stomach re- 3
C ceives it without distress, and but z
E few can tell it from coffee. Z
Z It does not cost over ias much. Z
S Children may drink it with great ben- 3
Z efit. 15 crnrts and 25 cents per pack- 3
E ago. Try it. Ask for GIiAiN-0. ~
E InslstthstyonrproccrgivesyouQßAlN-O 3
Z Accept no imitation. 2
0 BAD 0
x Can be promptly cured without delay \
y! or trifling by the <
0 BEST 0
0 remedy for pain, Q
It Cures Colda Coughs, Bore Throat, Influ
enza. Whooping Cough, Bronchitis and Asthma.
A certain cure for Consumption in first stages,
and a sure relief in advanced stages. Use at once.
You will see the excellent effect after taking the
first dose. Sold by dealers everywhere. Price,
2 j and 50 cents pev bottle.
Larirekt Amorimrnl In the World. All kinds
of Hooks for Heme Amusements, including: 100 New
Plavs Just Issued. Charades. In citers. ( hiidr»n •
Plays. Negro IMays, Dialogues. Mis Jarley's Wax
W-»rks. Fairy Plays. Paper Bcenery. Plays for Male
CI. racters only .Tableaux Vivanis.Make-U p Materials.
Amateur's Guide to th«* Stag**. Guide t«> Selecting
1 lays. "How to Mako Up.' - SA Ml. FRK.VCII,
2« West JC«U Street, Xrw York ( Ity.
Lane's Family Medicine.
Moves the bowels each day. In order to
be healthy this is necessary. Acts gently on
the liver and kidneys. Cures sick head
ache. Price 25 and 50c.
His call had lasted something like two
hours when he suggested that he believed
he could read her thoughts. ''Then why
don't you go?" she asked.—Town and Coun
try Journal.
To Cure a Cold In One Day
Take Laxative Uromo Quinine Tablets.. All
druggists refund money if it fails to cure. 25c.
The man who is full of himself hasn't
much space to fill anyhow.—Town Topics.
I have found Piso's Cure for Consumption
an unfailing medicine. —F. R. Lotz, 1305
Scott St., Covington, Ky., Oct. 1, 1894.
Too many make a god out of the majority.
—Ram's Horn.