The Middleburgh post. (Middleburgh, Snyder Co., Pa.) 1883-1916, June 01, 1899, Image 6

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    V 1 l V W s '
A Cure for Constipation.
I have boon troubled with constipation for
years. It hm ruinlne; my health, my com
fort unit mv complexion, nnd. I am KlBlU)iiy
that (VIrrv King has restored, all three, and
this after t'rvtnK many other medicine that
were supposed to he (rood, but which were of
no value whatever. I would like to tell every
eufTerlnu; woman whatt'elery Klnc has done
for me.-Nellie Gould. Medina, Ohio.
paltry K Inn cures Constipation and all dis
eases of the Nerves, Stomach, Llverand Ma
net. Sold bv druk'Klst. J5u and SOc I
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Our General Catalogue 1,000 pages, 16,000
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tlnry 1ILOOD 1'OISOfl permanently
cured In l6tog& days. You can be treated at
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ty, lfyuu prefer to come here we wllleon.
tract to pay railroad fareand hotel bills.and
ooebsrre. If WO (all to cur. If yon hsvs taken mer
cery. Iodide potash, and still bsre aches and
Puna. M ucotis Valches hi mouth. Sore Tli roat,
Implee, Copper Colored Spots, Ulcers on
aay part of ths body, Hair or Eyebrows falling
wot. It Is this Secondary HLUOU POISON
t guarantee to cure. Wo solicit the obsti
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for a
case weoannoccure. This disease has always
raffled the skill of the most eminent physi
cians, capital behind onr uncondi
tional gaaranty. Absolute proofs sent sealed oo
application. Address COOK KKMKUV CO.
Our famous BLClt
I.AUtci. ssanv.
It's the best In me
world. Prices will sur
prise you. we deliver
from Chicago, Omaha
or 8U Paul, as desired.
Wilts (or pries, and sewples.
Aarble Works.
leimtw, MMm
AK "". . a. - T -
rAI-f I l lfc?Lfcfl V iAJ L'VV
Old Stones Cleaned and Repaired
Prices as Low as the Lowest
J, A. JKNKINS, Ag't.,
Oross;rive, Pa.
iiit this nut and return to n with ai.oo aod
w.-mi semi Hie folrnwlns, aostage Prepaid i
til For $1.00. Rffolar Cost $4.00
This oorablnatton (Ills hunlly need, Two farm
Ripers tor the men The "001 lewOtDM." all
eal paper forth"' ladles N. Y. Weekly Tritium
for all Marlon ll irlaud's rook B xik wlttt :H
paires and 1,0"J practical r.'dpes for the wile
anil the hook. "Ten Nlirliis In a Bir Room." tnc
greatest Temperance novel of the age. A Iwr
cent stamp brings samples of papers and our
great clubbing list.
Vermont Farm Journal, w p oLB r .ascmVrr d -
Hill Mala SMh WlliiiliiKton. VI.
acriu uo unc iiulum .n.i ,..u mu ms
..tun. kitw. aasxsioia coal aso woos
tons stoVb, by freight C.O.P., subject to examlaattoa.
Kmmluo It SI
yuur freight
depot and If
found pi'rfert
IT ullif affair?
Mi imlil
uill yo a
er saw
or heard
:m the 11.00
sent with or-
and freight charms. This Steve Is SUM No. . oven Is
rrniilnr fll.Bitih .lab. Iki.S I .... nil h. ntt
tornc large orDamCDtsd bass, at M fcw.i snS
fr fumlth fail aa extra wood grate, making li s per-
rvery store and guarantee safs delivery to your rail
meditation. Tour local daslcrwoald cbem yoa
(or iurh a tore, the fretgM Is only about (1 .00 for
each wi mile., m w. mnm si Swat sio.eo. A'Ureii.
BSCIm" him
' . .1
f PetkjJpME
Jl T Dion
-stksta sssssssssassr esaatw aa niiiu.
ISMjlUsll, toputusai CMOS irors owl pia iron, . .i
large flues, nesT corera, bcavy liauuts and grates,
largo oven shslf , heavy Urellasd oven door, handsoras
r.irV. i i.istnl omaawDtatioBc aad trtmnutun, aim
Dear little feet that lie In my handl
Dear little feet from a far-otnar.d.
Come to ui, come to us, come to ua newly
Out of a far-off fairy Thule.
Tou h"ave run to us out of the greater day
Can you give no hint of the winsome wayt
For we who are grlxsled and gray and old
Would fain step out on the atreett of gold.
What was the way? What wastheroadT
Was the pathway easy, and smooth, and
broad ?
It must have been strewn with roses, I
For here Is their white, and here la their
An.l forget-me-nots, and violets, too.
Have stained sweet Ultea of delicate blue
Yes, rose leaves white and rose leaves red
"Vere a carpet meet for your dainty tread.
And forget-me-nots and violets blue
lnt you a hint of a heaven new.
Tell us the way! Ah! youth forgets.
And the dew soon dries on the violets.
Pear little feet, you will go some day
iiown by a dark and a cruel way.
Out to a country dim and far,
Where cool, great waters and green graaa
Put the way Is sharp, with many a stone.
And, dear little feet, you must go alone
And It's oh! that I might lay down my heart
To ease for a moment Just one little smart.
For my heart Is tender and soft and true.
And 'twould be as the silk rose leave for
As the rose leaves white and the row leave
Warm and soft to your timid tread;
As the rese leaves red and the roae leave
To gleam In the dark with Ixv?'s own light;
As forget-me-nots and violets blue.
To keep you In mind of the heaven In view.
And oh! It would stretch for you all the
On through the night, on to the day.
Ilut, dear little feet, you must go alone.
Alone, alone, and all alone.
A- Macaentle, In Good Word.
By W. S. Smith.
OF THE many ta In my career
which had a railway for the aeene
01 operationa, none, 1 think, wu inoro
remarkable for Uie nealneaa and d la
patch with which it was carried out
thau that in which the Saltertoa elip
carriafje formed the pivot upon which
the varioua details were hung.
Mr colleague in these little affaire
had somehow got to- know that a pa-4
eel of "stones," which, if they brought
us only half their Intrinsic value, would
yet be a nice little hauL was to be for
warded by a certain train from St Paj
cras to Salterton; and, with a prompti
tude which was commendable under
the circumstances, had posted straight
off to me with the information.
"Our'nor," he whispered, hoarsely,
aa, seated In my room, we discussed the
matter, Ttell yer it's the chance of a
lifetime. A foiiaanil quid, for very MtSle
mare than the usklng. so ter apaak.
Don't It make yer mouf water tw flnk
of nr
"Well," I said, cautiously I rarely
shared Ilraggs' optimism In these mat
ters "a thousand's not to be aneesed
at In these days, atuj, to tell the truth,
it would oome in very handy Indeed
Just now; but It's a thing that wants
looking at carefully. People dont con
sign diamonds in that fashion without
a good many precautions. Who did
you say they wore for?"
"Some feller named Oiolcraft. Iti
daughter's getting married nex1 Tues
day; an' 'e's asked Sllnt A Co. ter send
'itu a few flngs down on appro."
MI see. Special messenger, of course?"
"No; thut's Just the beauty of it!
N'tifflnk of the sort, bo far as I can make
out; they're going precisely ad an or
dinary parcel."
"Throw the responsibility on the
company that's the game, eh? Well,
we'll have a look nt it, at all events. l"uss
the llrnilshaw, will you?"
He did bo, nnd I whipped over the
pnges until I came to those headed
"Midland Ilnilwny."
"What train did you say, Jim?"
"Six-fifty; next Friday."
"H'm! a slip-curriuge. That rather
complicates matters. I don't know,
though," 1 continued, reflectively, "per
haps it will be JuBt as well for us bet
ter, in fact."
"Whnt did yer say it was, guv'norf
"A slip-curringe. The train Itself
doesn't stop, but simply drops the tail
carriage off at Salterton, or 'slips' It, as
It Is called," I explained. "Seer
"Yes; I flnk I twig."
If I must state my opinion, It was
that Ilraggs, notwithstanding his as
sertion, did not "twig;" but ae he did
not pursue the point I suppose he was
"An' 'ow's it going ter be better for
us? What's yer plan?"
"Well, I've hardly hod time to figure
it out yet, but I've got an idea. Look
here; suppose you let me have till to
night to consider it; then we can meet
again and talk things over."
"Right y'are, guv'nor; that'll do fer
ine. 'Arf-past nine?"
"Suit me admirably," I replied. "Call
round then, and I hope to have things
With that Mr. Bragg took his de
parture, and I stayed indoors to cudgel
my brains as to the best way of reliev
ing the Midland Railway company of
the little consignment which was to be
intrusted to its care.
Aa you will hare gathered, I did not
look upon the task as altogether hope
less. And here I might explain that my
eight years' service on the Great Mid
Western aided me not a little in coming
to this opinion.
I never regretted the time thus spent,
for it furnished me with a store of in
formation in regard to railway men and
railway methods which I was able to
turn to very considerable account in
many a little way afterwards.
The fact of the Salterton traffic be
ing accommodated in a slip-carriage
was in Itself proof that there was not
much of it, and this was in my mind
when I said to Drnggs that it would per
haps be Just as well for us; for, the or
dinary luggage and so forth being
light, the parcel of jewel would, In all
probability, be left to the car of the
usual guard, and not placed in charge
of a special man, as would Infallibly
have been the case had it to be conveyed
by a busy train. So much might safe
ly be assumed; and with only one man
to deal with, the problem narrowed
I decided early that to effect the cap
ture at St. Pancrtts was not to be
thought of, and that the only chance of
success lay In obtaining possession of
the Jewels during the journey. But
then the difficulty arose how to escape
detection subsequently. If we re
mained in the slip-carriage and were
deposited at Salterton with the rest of
the passengers, it was inevitable an
absolute certainty. It was a point
which bothered me for some time, but
ultimately I evolved a scheme which.
If audaeioua to the verge of reckless
ness, 1 raw no reason to consider impos
sible of accomplishment.
This wus nothing less than to oper
ate, not from the carriage Itself, but
from the main portion of the trnin.
now I proposed to do this you shall
learn in due course; sufficient for the
present that when Bruggs called a sec
ond time I had fully mapped out my
plan of campaign. He acquiesced, as I
knew he would. In all that I proposed;
and when we parted all the details were
agreed, and we had drunk a bumper to
On the night In question, therefore.
we met at St. rancros, and offer boetk-
rng first-class tickets to Manchester
wslked to the truln. It was absolutely
necessary that we should have an empty
compnrtment, and. the travelers by the
train being luckily few in number, we
were able to secure one with only an
other passenger compartment and a
guard's locker between us and the slip
coach. We could not possibly hsve been
better situated.
Before getting Into the carriage I
took a good look at the couplings which
united us to the carriage which was
to be dropped off nt Salterton and
watched' them put into position ready
for work. In less than five minutes
later we were off, and Bragg and I
were congratulating ourselves that so
far nothing had happened to Interrupt
our plans. We had observe a little
parcel being placed In the rear carriage,
which seemed to excite a alight Interest
even lit the languid porters and guards
who were hanging about. There was
also a detective surveying it with a
coldly professional airt and If they had
only known that two but that la "an
other story, aa a celebrated author
has said somewhat frequently.
Now came the real work. Braggs
quickly unfastened one of (he bags and
began to extract from It varioua arti
cles which I had instructed him to pro
cure. 1 here was a jemmy, a skele
ton key or two, a good, stout oord of
several yards' length, with a few falr
slced weights attached to it at intervals,
another bundle of eord and a tiny bot
tle of chloroform.
When all was ready and I had pock
eted what I wanted, I buttoned up my
coat, and, quietly opening the off-side
door, stepped out on to toe footboard.
You do not realise, on simply reading
It in cold print, what this mean, Jut
I can say with perfect confidence that
It require a pretty good nerve to travel
In that position.
Fortunately the night was so dark as
to render observation of my movement
a matter of difficulty, If not impossible.
Ilraggs handed the weighted cord to me
through the window, and, thus equipped,
I proceeded with gingerly steps along
the narrow ledge, bending low aa 1
passed the windows of the next com
partment. The great feat wa getting
from the carriage on which I was to the
"slip" vehicle in rear of it; and It was a
few seconds before I could nerve my
self to take the little jump which was
necessary. I did accomplish It at length,
and Immediately made fast the cord to
a rail on the door, so that I could easily
obtain possession of it again when I
needed It.
Bragga, I should explain, retained
the other end and paid out the cord as
I walked; and the weights served the
purpose of keeping it low and prevent
ed flapping against the windows, which
might have attracted attention we by
no mean coveted.
The next thing I did was to break the
bottle of chloroform over my hand
kerchief, and I wa then ready for ac
tion. I took a peep through the win
dow at the guard la the carriage. lie
wa calmly rja4tnf a sj paper, and I
chuckled a I saw ha the get was
playingintoemrhanrj. ftosrary I tvand
the handle and allow tfsf e to
open. He looked up as the draught ef
cold air caught him; but I wa too
quick for him, and had the handker
chief to hi nostril before he had time
to think, much less make any attempt
at resistance. A he sank in an uncon
scious heap to the floor I pulled the
door to again, with a sigh of Inward
thankfulness and the hope that no
watchful signalman had noticed the
temporary irregularity.
To gag and bind him wa not a task
that took up much time, and this I did
with the bundle of cord in my pocket.
I was sorry for him, certainly, but sen
timent Is misplaced when It Interferes
with business, and, anyhow, the Incon
venience would be only temporary.
The next step was to secure the
booty. I knew, of course, that it would
be placed In the special locker which
is reserved for valuables, and with the
aid of my tool I soon had this open.
My heart gave a little thump of excite
ment aa I saw the package which had
been the cause of so much solicitude,
neatly tied np and addressed to "J.
Chair-raft, Esq., Salterton," and re
splendent in blue and red seals; but
there was no time to indnlge In self-congratulation.
Dropping the window, I pulled In sev
eral yards of my cord and attached the
parcel firmly to It, after which I gave
two pulls, the agreed signal for Bragg
to commence hauling in. I felt it slip
through my hands aa he did so; and)
the return signal came, telling m
that he had received the precious con
signment safely. I had now to perform
another delicate operation, namely
attach the end of the cord which was
In my hsnd to the chain which the
guard pulls when he wishes to release
the carriage.
Doubtless you can divine my Inten
tion. The guard, being obviously un
able to slip the vehicle himself, and It
being equally obvious that it must be
lipped nt the usual place unless I
would have my little escapade brought
under notice, I projiosed to do it my
self, though not exactly in the usual
way. By this time we were not far
from Salterton. I knew the line fairly
well, having been over it several times,
but there waa a good chance that at
this point I might ruin all by n fnlse
move. However, "Nothing venture,
nothing have." There is risk in every
thing, and it had to lie done.
I put on the hand brake In the
guard' compartment Just sufficiently
to Impart a slight drag to the wheel
when the vehicle wbb running alone,
but not enough for the engine driver to
notice during the brief time he would
still be connected to it If he did, I fer
vently hoped he would think the guard
was steadying the vehicle just prior to
slipping It and then I stepped out nnd
closed the door behind me. With a lit
tle spring I regained the vehicle which
held Bragg and the booty, and now
now came the crisis. Where ought I to
detach the carriage? All had gone well
up to now; would It continue to do so?
I had very little previous experience
to go upon; but I guessed the distance
as nearly a I could, allowing for the
fact of the line being on a slight falling
Another 50 yards 20 now! I took
hold of the cord and gave it a sharp
jerk and held my breath. Was it to
be a failure or success? There waa a
light swerve, a "clink-clank" aa the
coupling parted and I knew that my
good luck had not deserted me. The
carriage had separated from the train
and the whole length of cord flew swift
ly past me into the darkness.
I do not know that I need say maeh
more. It only remained for me to get
back to the compartment where Bragg
was anxiously swatting my appear
ance, and this I did without mishap.
When two soberly-attired individuals
descended from the train at Manches
ter, who wa to connect them with the
daring affair at Salterton, supposing
.that particular of It had yet reached
there, or who waa to guess that the
very ordinary-looking black bag which
they carried in their hands contained
something Uke a thousand pounds
worth of stolen diamond?
At aa rate, no one challenged us;
and we returned to London by different
routes, highly pleased at the success
of our scheme, I am not sure that the
railway authorities know even now
how their carriage was slipped; but I
understand that there wa something
Uke consternation among the local of
ficial when the state of affairs wus dis
covered, a fact which I can quite be
lieve. Tit-Bits.
Tfcey Have Provea of Great Value la
the Study of American
Our Idea of a game are primarily ns
soiratcd with mirth, amusement, play,
such, Indeed, being the original mean
ing of our English word. A csreful
examination of (-iimea, however, reveals
the fact that they originated not as
pastime, but a serious divinatory
contests. This is espci .ally true of
the games of those we call primitive
people or savages.
We quickly find that a distinction
may be drawn between these sacred
and divinatory game and the mimetic
play of children. Children play at
real game as they play at every other
serious business of life. They thus
perpetuate games that have otherwise
disappeared. Hence the value of chil
dren's games in our study.
At the same time this derivation ap
plies chiefly to the higher culture.
In savagery we deal with the games
of adult first of men, then women
with games so complex that no child
mind could grasp their principles or
objects; with games so wrotight and
Interwoven vrith primitive concept of
nature and the universe that no modern
mind could create or invent them.
of American Folk Lore.
S mt Trwrseeutlom,
ef eosseltpcr nothing is
to rivet erroneous and m Ta
sk tares belief upon a man' mind
by the use sf persecution. But all force
applied to the conscience, however well
meant, 1 neceeaarfly persecution. No
doubt we generally restrict the word
'persecution" to the application of force
In cases where we agree with the per
secuted, but in reality all constraint
of the conscience is persecution. Some
time, of course, persecution is perfect
ly right and necessary it would be
clearly so in the case of a sect of pessi
mists who held it a duty to kill all per
son over 80 but that does not makolt
any the less persecution or alter It
Stimulating character. We do not doubt
that inflicting very heavy penalties on
those who conscientiously preached etT
thanaala would greatly spread the
creed. London Spectator.
Sparsreoa Stopped the Coujrhs.
Here is a good anecdote of the lata
Mr. 8purgeon: "One day, many years
ago, the services at theTabernacle were
disturbed by a perfect hurricane of
coughing. Spurgeon stopped in hi dis
course and said: 'My dear friends, I
have n cough; you have coughs. But I
think we can atop them if we try. So
let us have a cough, a good cough, and
a cough altogether. Now' The re
sult, say one who waa present, was
terrific, but after a minute's uproar,
Spurgeon concluded hi sermon In per
fect sslence.' London Truth.
lateraatloaal Saaday School Lessost
toe Jaa 4, 1899 Text, Joha lOilT
SO Memory Verses SKS-ao.
("peclslly Adspted from Peloubet'a Notes.)
GOLDEN TEXT. The Bon of Ood. who
loved me, and tar Himself for roe. Gal
L Jesus Bearing Hi Cross. V. IT.
"And He, bearing Hi cross, went forth:"
From Pilate's palace court, where had
been the solemn mockery of a trial unit
the jesting mockery of the soldier.
"Into a place called the place of a
skull:" (See "Place" above.) tiolgatha.
A Hebrew word meaning "skull," like
the Latin word Calvaria (Calvary), and
the Greek kranion (cranium).
II. The Daughters of Jerusalem also
"bewailed and lamented Him" on this
weary walk. Itwas probably Just outside
of the city that Jesus turned and spoke
to them. Forgetting Hlsown sufferings,
he apppealed to them to use their In
fluence to avert the terrible doom of
the city, which was to fall so heavily on
the women and children.
III. The Crucifixion. V. 18. About
nine o'clock (Mark). The hour of the
usual morning sacrifice of the lamb,
which was the type of Jesus, the Lamb
of God, slain for the sins of His people.
IV. The Title Over the Cross. Vs. 19-
22. 19. "And Pilate wrote a title:"
According to the Roman custom thnt
the criminal should have upon his cross
the nature of the crime for which be
V. Parting Hi Garments. Vs. 23, 24.
23. "Then the Boldlers," who had charge
of the crucifixion of Jesus. The clot hen
of executed criminals were the per
quisites of the soldiers on duty. Cam
bridge Bible.
VI. The Mocking Crowd. From nine
o'clock till noon, when the darkness in
terfered (Matt. 27:30-44; Mark l3;2-M;
Luke 23:35-37).
VII. The Deoth of Jesus. Vs. 2S-80.
The Darkness. From twelve to three
o'cloqk there was darkness over the
land. Darkness wo typical of the
powers of darkness which seemed to be
prevslltng; of the great sufferings of
the atonement for sin; of the darkness
brooding over Jesus' heart; of the dark
hour of sin and depravity thnt could
crucify God's beloved Son; of the dark
ness of sin over all the earth, which
wa to he dispelled by the cros of
Jesus and by Ilia resurrection from the
The Accompanying Signs. Jemisdled
at the time of the evening sacrifice.
1. A Jesus expired, the great veil of the
temple that hung between the Holy
Place and the Holy of Holies wa rent in
twain. The veil before the Most Holy
Place were 40 cubit (60 feet) long and
SO (30 feet) wide, of the thickness of the
palm of the hand. The rending of the
ell typified that the veil that shut out
the vision of holiness from the hearts of
the people had been taken away (t Cor.
3:14-10), and the way Into the Holy
Place, the state of holiness, and "the
place of holiness, wa now opened. 2.
At the same time there was nn earth
quake of such power a to rend the rocks
and open the tombs; indicating the
greatness and importance of the event
and prefiguring the resurrection of the
dead and the moral resurrection of the
L The First Word from the cross was
probably spoken in the first agony of
the act of crucifying. Itwas: "Father,
forgive them, they know not what they
do." Luke 23:34. Each of the seven
words from the cross expressed some
characteristic element of His nature
or His work. This one expressed His
feeling toward His enemies then and
through all time,
t. The Second Word from the cross.
Jesus said to this robber: "To-day shalt
thou be with Me in Paradise," Luke
23:39-43. This sentence expresses the
very central mission of Jesus, to redeem
inner from sin and suffering, and to
bring them into the kingdom of God on
earth and In Heaven.
3. The Third Word from the cros.
"Woman, behold thy son! Be
hold thy mother 1 "John 19 : 86-27. The
mother was to be comforted in her be
reavement by having as her adopted son
the most loving heart among the dis
ciples; and he was to care for her a hi
own mother.
4. The Fourth Word from the cross
wa: "My God, my God, why hast Thou
forsaken Me?" Mark IS: 34. Spoken to
ward the close of the darkness.
6. The Fifth Word from the cross:
"I thirst." John 19:28. This expres
sion of personal desire, the only favor
asked, was an example of patience, and
of the right of expression of such a
6. The 8ixth Word from the cross: I
"It Is finished." John 19:30. This is
one word in the Greek, and It ha beer
called "the greatest single word ever
uttered:" What was finished? His
life on earth, His life' work, the cup
of suffering, the atonement for the sins
of the world, the old era and dispensa
tion, the proprecle of Scripture, the
darkness of the night.
7. The Seventh Word from the cross
followed close upon the sixth: "Father.
Into Thy hands I commend my spirit"
(Luke S3: 46). This word teaches us
how to die. It was a prayer. It was
from the Scripture, an inspired prayer.
There are times when only God'a will
will suffice. It was a prayer of faith
and hope. It brought Immorality to
Thus men can still help Jesus by
bravely bearing His cross.
The cross declares in "letters that
can be read from the stars" God'a love
to man. Christ wa God Himself and
expressed God's own heart.
The coat of salvation smites all in
difference to religion. If Christ was
willing to die that we might be saved,
what ought not we to do?
The cross expresses God' feeling
toward sin. His readiness to forgive sin,
thai terrible evil and danger of sin
that ooats such a sacrifice for deliv-
fromit J
and I am afraid I have in
herited it. I do not feel
well ; I have a cough ; my
lungs are sore; am losing
flesh. What shall I do?
Your doctor says take care of
yourself aad take plain cod -liver
oil, bat you can't take it. Only
the strong, healthy person can
take it, and they can't take it
long. It is so rich it upsets the
stomach. Bnt yon can take
It is very palatable and easily
digested. U you will take plenty
of fresh air, and exercise, and
there is very little doubt about
your recovery.
There are hypophosphites in it ;
they give strength and tone up the
nervous system while the cod-liver
oil feeds and nourishes.
r. and Si.oo, ill druggists.
BOWNE, Chemists, New York.
Dr. Humphreys'
Specifics act directly upon the disease,
without exciting disorder in other parts
of the system. They Core the Sick.
so. ctmss. raicsa.
1 Fevers. Congestions, Inflammations. .U
1 Worass. Worm Fevsr, Worm Colic... .'JO
3- Tecllilnt. Colic, Crying. Wakefulness ,IS
4 Diarrhea, of Children or Adults 38
T-Coashs. Colds, Bronchitis SS
8 Kearatcla, Toothache, Kaceacae. 9A
9- Headache. Sic Headache, Vertigo . .'3
10-Dvspppsls, Indigestion, WeakStomaca.SS
1 1 -Wuppre.erd or Palaiul Periods 3d
1'J-Whltrs. Too Profuse Periods M
13 ('roup, Laryngitis. Hoarseness IS
14- all Rheum. Erysipelas. Eruptions.. M
1 5 Rheamallsm. Rheumatic Pains SS
16- Mslarls. Chills, Fever and At 3S
lA-t'alarrh. Influenta, Cold In the Head .SS
iO-V hooplns-louih 98
97 HUM Diseases 98
98- Nervoas Debility 1.08
30-1' MM r v Weahaess. Wetting Bed. . . .98
TT-Gri. B7 revar 98
Dr. Humphreys' Manual of all Plaesaes at roar
Druggists or Mailed Free.
sold by druggists, or sent on iroslnt of nrleav
Humphreys' Bed. Co., Cor. WUlbm ef Joan Ma,
New York.
iltchen Cbtj I net
ve send, t -e, s
r or -t ,ie sv
rfTt cook
M (it ue
scUcal ra-
lpever coav
lied. aetsnttllhT
riokes KKchen
oun In cloth.
Work Easy.
The toot cabinet
Js IT I'hes tyr 42
InrJiMheurht. 3D
tnchee ; has twn nvtAl-bottora Dins, ryoe holes M lha. ;
thi other pHMlti'ui'.'it fur I'Aim-ineal, g-rahain.ugar. etc
wr' iHtvo drawer
i.m. bread hoard. WhlchdldeS Into
Frloi;, roitiiletc, only S5, on jboard re in Ct
ago. wit the oK.k iik free. Pay , In SO iys If joo
nnd the Caoluet th nurt useful. WMeiMS Ph"
kitchen furniture. Mm ever saw: If no entire)' P'caeeo,
return el ear stTamef, So deposit, no geiranty re
quired Iroti :iii- n l li'e nrrson. In orderlnt he sure
to say vou r,' s reader id (Ml puper this te ve7 Import
ant siid t!' I .in MM ft our Kitchen Csblnetolrer No.
8. Order tn-dajri or lend for Illustrated clrcslar No. a.
(tl'UI'l! nut! !13. CO.. r W. Ii-riwi St. Cskaga.
p. .Gauliw li''"'r Valley furr. rare Is never sold
throtiKh rstatlets slwtra from fart -nr 'j Ireelde at
wholesale Lrli 'tis, livr.'i ecepts wot hlese HI
fl.OBOTltt.50 SUIT
east ee4easts ease. agslsr el. in Beys'
e-rsat salts fees as SI. pp.
SCIT PSal for aa? of these ear,
oo't gl.e eaUsfaatory veal.
No s1orm.Ah4-.
which don't
e r and ear whether I- rge ev
1 for age, aad ws will asp : m h
call brssprssa, C.O.D., eu eject to s:
oats aad It found perfectly ssUsfactory
1 sad equal to salts sold Is year tosra rev
I ou eaa esasuo is at your
A SJ ud knaee. letsst IIMssyle ae Illustrated,
...... k. .ui ta as. wua double
ts SI
w BUI rrom a special esse rssiiiies, an
ewtete. gUVWOOt MMI ttsleirt, neat, aandsosae sat.
atraTsas escwe nalaaj. reertsa paatat utesllalagr, jaeV
o.los.rtarlaa'ead rloarrYnf, sflaVnd tinea e.wla.e
(salts, onuses, ev sisters), for boys 4 T l TaiSST
vrMelte teessee set le. sec eoataans faaalos plaaaa,
aae saaaeare aad fall laesruetloae how to order.
Bee's eess sad isfsesn steee te eesee nees apt
Io Mat SeuTer Laaejert Tb
joyasnd am Mi lone of life can
be restored to yoo Ths verr
worst cases of nervous Deblll
vy arc absolutely cured by
I't urEiTO hi ma.
tilve prompt relief to Insomnia,
lauing memory a no toe waete
a nil dral o ft Vita! powers. Incur
red by iDduvcratlousoreicettes
of aarlr rears. Impart visor
ana potency to every runciiou
lustre to the
or old. One Wc bps renews.
eyes of y ou nr
vital unergyi
a Iwigaa ut isx.rses a com
tpud , n- or money refund
rarrl V. In vent pocket. Sold
lew euaran
d. Can ha
everywhere or
... , i in t.:.lii irraooeron wsw-- reeeli l
hy tilt' PtBFKCT6CO.,Caston bldg . Clilcsao.1
lot prioo
For .silo iii Middlebtirgit, Pa., by
MideHehttrg Drug Co., bsft Pleas
ant Mills liv Ht nry Hanling, ar.d in
Penta's Creek lv J. W. Snmpell.
n I I - .. . - srasmi fi b
v-i j iskcs ivnbiivn Sw
O Work easy. Q
c)'ik. aon
eloee ap
I QOt.0eKi'lXel
. t;