The Estacada news. (Estacada, Or.) 1904-1908, November 16, 1905, Image 3

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NOT HEAL Ì ■Humorous
W henever a sore or nicer does not heal, no matter on what part o f the
body it m ay be, it is because o f a poisoned condition o f the blood. This
poison may be the remains o f some constitutional trouble; the effect o f a
lon g spell o f sickness, which has left this v ita l stream polluted and weak,
or because the natural refuse m atter o f the body, which should pass off
through the channels o f nature, has been left in the system and absorbed
into the circulation. I t does not matter how the poison became intrenched
in the blood, the fact that the sore is there and does not heal is evidence of
a deep, underlying cause. There is nothing that causes more discomfort,
worry and anxiety than a festering, discharging old sore that resists treat­
ment. The very sight o f it is abhorrent and suggests pollution and disease ;
besides the tim e and attention required to keep it clean and free from other
Infection. A s it lingers, slow ly eating deeper into the surrounding flesh, the
Sufferer grows m orbidly anxious, fearing it may be cancerous. Some
o f those afflicted with an old sore or
have had a orippled foot a ll m y life,
ulcer know how useless it is to e x ­ w I h ich
oompelled ms to use a brace. B y
pect a cure from salves, powders, lo­ some unaccountable m ean s th is brace
caused a ba d Uloer on m y leg, about s ix
tions and other external treatment. years
ago. I h ad good m edical atten ­
b u t the U lc e r got w orse . __________
I w a s in -
Through the use o f these they have tion, _________________________
,een the place begin to heal and scab
over, and were congratulating them- t h» t it s » v s d m y I s « fo r me. I have.
a r » » < f.lth In 8. 8. 8. end
selves that they would soon be rid of g therefore,
la d ly recommend it to a ll n eed ing a
the detestable thing, when a fresh re lia b le blood medicine.
Bristol, V a .-T e n n .
W . J. C A T E .
supply of poison from the blood
would cause the inflammation and old discharge to return and the sore would
be as bad or worse than before. Sores that do not heal are not due to out­
side causes; if they were, external treatment would cure them. They are
kept open because the blood is steeped in poison, which finds an outlet
through these places. W hile young people, and even children, sometimes
suffer with non-healing sores, those most usually afflicted are persons past
middle life. Often, with them, a wart or mole on the face inflames and be­
gins to ulcerate from a little rough handling ; or a deep, offensive ulcer de­
velops from a slight cut or bruise. Their vital energies and powers of re­
sistance have grown less, and circulation weaker, and perhaps some taint in
the blood, which was held In check by their stronger constitutions of early
life, shows itself. It is well to be sus-
picious of any sore that does not heal
readily, because the same germ that
produces Cancer is back of every old
£ore nml ° " ’ y needs to be left in the
circulation to produce this fatal disease.
P lip r i V V P r P T A R I r
There is only one way to cure these old
• U n u L T « C u l l I H D L t , sores and ulcers, and that is to get every
particle of the poison out of the blood. For this purpose nothing equals
E-. S. S. It goes down to the very bottom of the trouble, cleanses the blood
and makes a permanent cure. S. S. S. enriches and freshens the circulation
so that it carries new, strong blood to the diseased parts and allows the place
to heal naturally. When this is done the discharge ceases, the sore scabs
over and fills in with healthy flesh, and the skin regains it;s natural color.
Book on Sores and ulcers and any medical advice desired w ill be furnished
without charge.
P r o p h e s ie d T e d d y 's G re a tn e s s.
In P it A r r a y .
entertaining, perhaps, and
equally interesting, are the anecdotes
which are told about our President by
the Mlnkwitz family. Frau Fischer
distinctly recollects that once she
prophesied the future greatness of
young Teddy. She says: ‘‘One day I
had a conversation with Mrs. Roose­
velt, who said to me, ‘I wonder what
is going to become of my Teddy?1 I
replied, ‘You need not be anxious
•bout him. He will surely be one day
a great professor, or, who knows, he
may become even President o f the
United States.’ Mrs. Roosevelt re­
buked me. She said such a thing was
impossible, and asked how I coudd
have struck upon such an absurdity.
But, perhaps on account of my impul­
sive remark, I have since continually
watched Theodore Roosevelt’s career,
and have always been glad when he
has made a step forward In the
world.” — From “ Roosevelt’s German
Days,” In Success Magazine.
Talk as one will on the vanity of
clothes, the consciousness of being well
dressed has something of mitral force
In i t “ Brush your lmlr and thing!
won’t look so bad,” was the wise coun­
sel given by a friend to a woman
whose husband had lost his money.
The little child In E. J. Hardy’s
“ Manners Makyth Man" hit on this
great truth when she replied to her
mother, who was reproving her.
“ O Katie, why can’t you be a good
little girl? See Julia, now; bow nice
she is. Why can’t you be as good ns
“ P ’r’aps I could, mama,” answered
Katie, “ if my dress had little pink
bows all over It.”
W e ll P a rrie d .
"W hat passed between yourself and
the complainant?” inquired the magis­
trate In a county court. “ I think, sor,”
replied the worthy Mr. O’Brien, "a
half dozen bricks and a lump of pav­
ing stone.” In "Irish L ife and Hu­
mor” Mr. William Harvey gives an­
other anecdote of the Irishman's readi­
ness in the court of law.
“ Now, Pat,” said a magistrate to an
old offender, “ what brought you here
“T w o policemen, sor,” was the la­
conic reply.
"Drunk, I suppose?" queried the
“ Yes, sor.” said Pat, “ both av thirn.”
K C Baking Powder.
A popular and efficient baking pow­
der requires two things— first, that the
food made with it shall be absolutely
wholesome; second, that it shall be
sold at a reasonable price.
K C Baking Powder, made by the
Jacques Mfg. Company, ot Chicrgo, is
the beat example of such a baking pow­
der at present on the market. K C is
sold everywhere under a $500,000
guarantee of its healthfulness and pur­
G ot W h a t He A sk e d for.
Its price, one cent an ounce, is
“ Say,” queried the alleged funny
most reasonable for a high-grade bak­
man, as he entered the butcher shop,
ing powder, and millions of pounds of
K C have been sold at this figure al1 “ what’s pork worth a yard?”
“ F ifty cents,” answered the butch­
over the country.
“ Well, I'll take a yard,” said the A.
G ot I t from H e r. ’
“ Your husband,” said the talkative F. M., tossing a half-dollar on the
man, “ has such a mild disposition. I counter.
The butcher pocketed the coin and
suppose be inherited it from his moth­
handed the customer three pig’s feet.
“ Say, what are you giving me?”
"No,” replied Mrs. Henpeck, with set
Jaw, “ I think I can safely say It was asked the party of the funny part, In­
part of my dowry.”— Philadelphia dignantly.
“ A yard o f pork—Just what you ask­
ed for,” replied the butcher. “ Thr3a
On the occasion of a cyclist’s wedding feet make a yard, you know.”
St Epping, near London, the other day
The central markets of Paris ase mors
the bride and bridegroom rode to church
on aingls machines and returned on a than $60,000 worth of baskets every
ÀVcgctable Preparationfor A s ­
similating the Food andEegula-
ting the Stomachs and Bowels o f
For Infants and Children.
[The Kind You Have
Always Bough?
Bears the
l M A N l s / < HI LDKI . N
Promotes Digestion.Cheerful-
ness and Rest.Contains neither
Opium.Morphine nor Mineral.
N o t N a r c o t ic .
ttfo u n -s .
Aperteci Remedy forConstlpa
Hon. Sour Stomach.Diarrhoea
Worms .Convulsions .Feverish­
ness and L o s s o r S l e e p .
Facsimile Signature of
{ j Dusts -
I sis
For Over
Thirty Years
Tommy— Have you met the new
teacher yet? Teddy— Yee; after icbool
this noon. He won.— Ex.
“ Say, father, what la a ’nobody?” ’
"A nobody, my sou, la a prominent
woman's husband.” — Washington Life.
Teas— Do you think Marie's photo­
graphs do her justice? Bess— Yee;
Justice tempered with mercy.— Detroit
Youngwed— I want accommodations
for my wife. Hotel Clerk— Suite?
Youngwed— You bet your life she is.—
Washington Life.
Rejected Suitor— I may be poor now.
but there w h s a time when I rode in
my carriage. The Girl— Yes, when
your mother pushed it.— Grit.
“ Paw, la It true that death loves a
shining mark?” " I suppose so. Why?”
"Nothing, only I should think you'd
feel a good deal safer if you wore a
wig.” — Chicago Tribune.
Firat Old Maid— This census report
says there are 3,000,000 bachelors in
the United States. Second Old Maid—
Yea, and the meun old thing doesn't
give their address either.— Washington
Plggmus— To tell the truth, we have
to treat our cook as a member of the
family. Dlsmukes— Great Scott! That
would never go in our house. We have
to treat ours as a visitor.— Washington
A1 de Mustard— Your wife's costume
to-night is charming. It simply beg­
gars description. Justin de Bunch—
And that reminds me o f a conundrum
— why am I like a description.— Scis­
McCush— Is this true that I hear-----
De Mush— That I ’m engaged? Yes.
Congratulate me! McCush— I can’t
congratulate you on marrying any girl
who is fool enough to want you.—
Cleveland Leader.
“ Mrs. Spudsworth, It seems to me,”
said Mrs. Oldcastle, "is rather inclined
to loquacity.” “ Still," replied her host­
ess, as she straightened the $1,900 rug,
“ for a person as tall as her it ain't so
bad as though she was shorter.” — Chi­
cago Record-Herald.
“ That’s an auction piano your
daughter's got, isn’t it?” asked the sar­
castic woman next door. “ No, Indeed!”
replied the proud mother Indignantly.
“ What made you think that?” “ Oh,
probably because it’s 'going, going, go­
all the
time.” — Philadelphia
Hi Tragedy— Hamm made his debut
as a star last night, and I hear his
audience was very cold. Lowe Com­
edy— Yes, they were at first Hi Trag­
edy— Ah! only at first? Lowe Com­
edy— Yes; then they remembered that
they had paid to get In, and they got
hot.— Catholic Standard.
Mrs. Ikkl— I wish you wouldn’t be
such a tight-wad! I haven't a thing
to wear. Mr. Ikki— Blinkin’ Borealis!
Why, woman, you have the finest seal
coat in two degrees of latitude! Mrs.
Ikki— And what of it? There goes Mrs.
Blubberton swaggering around in a
real sealette coat with plush trim­
mings!— Puck.
“ No,” said Miss Wlnthrop-Bradley
Winthrop, “ your ancestors did not
come over in the ’Mayflower,’ as mine
did, and I cannot marry you!” “ Do
you know why they did not?” replied
Mr. Johnstone Smythe de .tones. “ Well,
I ’ll tell you. They were not the kind
of people who travel on excursions.”
Saying which he strode haughtily from
the room.— Washington Life.
A man who was “ wanted" by the
police hud been photographed in six
different positions, and the pictures
were duly circulated among the police.
The chief of police in a country town
wrote to police headqunrters of the
city in search of the malefactor a few
days after the set of portraits had been
Issued as follows: “ I duly received the
pictures of the six miscreants whose
capture is desired. I have arrested five
of them, and the sixth is under obser­
vation and will be secured shortly.”
K ills D e e r w it h F ist.
“ A few weeks ago, Just before I
left for Denver, we had venison for
dinner which our cook killed with his
fist. Game Is so plentiful that all one
haa to do Is to stand on his back porch
and use a revolver to obtain almost
anything In the way of meat that one
could wlph for.”
H. W. Long, vice president of the
Denver-Honduras Banana Company,
was telling o f the attractions of bis
Honduras home, says the Philadelphia
Public Ledger.
“ The manner In which our cook ob­
tained the venison was this,” contin­
ued Mr. Long. "W e had been having
high water In the river which flows
through our plantation, and one morn­
ing our cook noticed a herd of half a
dozen deer swimming across It. He
jumped Into a canoe and killed one
with a blow of his fist.
deer are not the only game which we
have a chance to try a shot at.
“ Leopards, alligators, beautiful trop­
ical birds of every description, snakes
of wonderful hues, are all numerous.
W ild docks can be secured In plenty—
a few hours' shooting brought me fifty
the other day— and parrots, which
make excellent eating, having moch
the flavor o f squabs, are also plenti­
E n lla b t e n ln g the L a n d la d y .
> ♦ ♦ ♦ < »♦ ♦ ♦ ♦ + ■ 1 1 n i n n i *
Caste la a great aocial organisation
which governs and directs the Hindu
of India In every action of his daily
life. There are four fundamental di­
visions of casts— the priestly or Brah­
min, the warrior, the trading, and the
laboring; and these, agalnfl are divid­
ed Into sub-sections numbering thou­
sands. Below tbs laboring caste there
Is a aubstratum which la termed Pa
rlah or outcast. The Pariah, says the
author of “ Indian Life In Town and
Country," Is not much more than a
sanitary machine which performs the
functions of a scavenger.
All these castes are hereditary. A
priest's son Is a priest, a soldier's a
soldier, a carpenter's a carpenter, a
scavenger’s a scavenger. There Is no
question of "W h at shall we do with
our boys?” In Hinduism; that problem
has been solved In advance tor two
thousand ysara. For a Aire to start
his son In any other calling thun bis
own would be "agqlnst his caste,” and
there all argument ends. For caste
Is both social and religious, and In­
cludes the calling as well as the creed.
A Hindu cannot change hit caste, al­
though he may be expelled from It;
his social status Is fixed forever at
the time of hts birth, and he can only
fall, never rise. This has tended to
make the Hindus an ambltlonless race.
Caste will admit no infusion of new
blood, and when the same exclusive
spirit Is Imported Into the ordinary
dealings of life, you arrive at that stag­
nant conservatism which is called
“ custom" In the East.
Caste Is restricted to the Hindus,
but custom Is universal. There Is the
Indian peasant's plow. The overwhelm­
ing majority of the Inhabitants of In­
dia are dependent on the laud, and
their crops would be much Increased
by better methods of cultivation.
The plow In use Is an Implement
which merely scratches the surface of
the earth— an heirloom from remotest
antiquity. A new plow was Introduc­
ed by an enterprising firm of manufac­
turers, and lent free for trial broad­
cast over a province. It did the work
mors thoroughly, and was offered at a
price within the peasant's means. But
It did not “ catch on,” stmpiy because
the plowman could not get at his bul­
locks' tails to twist them. The ►
perior tillage, the Increase of crop,
could not compensate for the relin­
quishment o f this ttme-honoicd cus­
There was a contractor engaged In
a railway excavation, who recognized
that the soil could be far more expedi­
tiously removed in wheelbarrows than
carried away in baskets on the heads
of coolies. So he Invested in some
wheelbarrows and showed how they
were to be trundled, and flattered him­
self upon having introduced a useful
reform. The next time he visited his
works he found his men putting a lit­
tle dust into the wheelbarrows and car­
rying them away on their heads.
The paraphernalia of Indian dally
life all belongs to the barbarous ages.
Attempt to introduce uny other and
you are rebuffed with the reply, “ It
Is not the custom. My father used
this article, and therefore It Is my
duty to us# it. Would you have me
set myself up for a wiser man than
my revered parent?”
Thus is stifled all attempt at reform.
There is not the excuse of Ignorance.
M£Jth the superior model before him
the native deliberately rejects it. He
is not to be beguiled by any demon
stratlon; he Is too completely crusted
with conservatism and prejudice.
H e r B ig Boy W a s H er A tten tiv e Bean
fo r the A ftern oon .
"A w fu lly sorry I can't stop to see
you, old man,” said Harold Massey.
He wae locking the office door on a
Saturday afternoon. Tom Griggs, for
whom also it was “ early closing.” bad
come round to have a little chat and
perhaps a leisurely lunch at the club.
"I'm going to take mother to the
matinee,” said Harold, as they walked
along together. "So I ’ve promised to
put in an appearance at lunch.”
"Oh, telephone her, and say you’re
not coming,” said Tom. “ She's got her
ticket, hasn't she?”
“ What? Mother? No. It's here in
my pocket, if I haven't lost It.”
“ Well, you’re a duffer. Why didn't
you see she had the ticket and let her
meet you? My sister's going with me
this afternoon, but she meets me In
the lobby, and glad enough of the
chance. Work It better next time. See
you there, maybe.”
They parted, Tom for his comfort­
able luncheon at the club and a half
hour’s chat with a man he knew, and
Harold to go home.
His mother met him In the hall. She
was a little old Indy with white hair
and a happy face. She was opening
a big box of violets.
“ A gentleman's card,”
said she.
pursing her lips like a girl. “ Who can
It be?”
She read the name. “ 'Mr.
Harold Manney.'” Then she laughed,
and Harold laughed. It was an old
drama between them.
“ Like ’em,
mother?” asked Harold.
" I guess I do,” she responded,
sparkling. " I ahall wear 'em.”
Harold ran upstaira to dresa. and
came down renplendent. When he and
his mother left the house for their a ft­
ernoon they were, he told her, “ as lino
a couple as ever walked down Beacon
street.” He carried her opera glaases
and fan, and she wore the violets. He
helped her gallantly over a puddle.
“ Harold.” said she, "you're a splen­
did beau!”
"You're a splendid girl, mother!'
said Harold.—Youth'* Companion.
M e d ic in e
A yer’s Cherry Pectoral Is nor
a simple cough syrup. It is a
strong medicine, a doctor’s
medicine. It cures hard cases,
severe and desperate cases,
chronic cases of asthma, pleu-
risy, bronchitis, consumption.
Ask your doctor about thia.
“ I hare na<wi n great deal o f Ayer’s Cherry
Pectoral for coughs and hard colds on the
chest. It has always done me great good. It
is certainly a most wonderful cough medi­
cine.’* — M io h a b l J. F it z o b a a l d , Medford,
N. J.
M ade
You will hasten recovery by tak­
ing one o f Ayer’a Pill» at bedtime.
A r m y o f 10,000 M en R u sh in g W o rk on
N o w Vessels fo r N av y .
While the attention o f the public
is attracted ouly at Intervals to Ybd
three big shipyards on the Delaware
River, there Is an army of 10,000 men
dally hammering, forging and weld­
ing, bending every energy toward the
completion of the great vessels under
construction here, says the Philadel­
phia Ledger. Never have the employes
of Cramps’, Neafle & L evy’s and the
New York Shipbuilding Company been
busier than at present. Particularly
Is this true of Cramps’, where twelve
different vessels are under construc­
tion. This yard alone is employing
6,300 workmen.
Tho greater part of this work Is
being done for Uncle Sam, seven
ships being under way here. T w o of
these, the armored ctuiser Tennessee
at Cramps, and her sister ship, the
Washington, which is being built at
the South Camden yards of the New
York Shipbuilding Company, have at­
tracted attention by the effort« which
the respective companies are making
to finish the contract first. Both are
now nearing completion, with- the
Tennessee slightly In the lead.
Besides the work on the warships
six large passenger steamships are
also being built by the Cramps com­
pany. Four of these are for the New
York nnd Cuban Mali line, while the
two remaining go to the Southern
Pacific Company.
M o th e r s w i l l A nd M rs. W in s lo w ’ s S o o th in g
S y ru p th e best re m e d y to use to r t h e ir c h ild r e n
d u r in g th e t e e th in g p e rio d .
A S p e llin g R a le .
A t a school Inspection some of the
boys found a difficulty in the correct
placing o f the letters “ 1” and "e " In
such words as “ believe," "receive,"
etc., when the Inspector said blandly:
"M y boys, I will give you an Infalli­
ble rule, one I Invariably use myself.”
The pupils were all attention, and
even the master pricked up his ears.
The inspector continued: “ It Is sim­
ply this. Write the ‘1’ and ‘e’ ex­
actly alike and put the dot In the
middle over them.” — London Tele­
Bold by druMla««.
N aturally.
Patient— Well, doctor, do you think
I ’m getting well all right?
Doctor— Oh, yea; you still hare a good
deal of ferer, but that doesn't trouble
“ Of course not. I f you had a ferer It
wouldn't trouble me."— Le Journal Amu*
$100 Rewards $100.
The readers of thla paper will be pleased to
learn that there is at least one dreaded disea
th a t s c ie n c e h as b een a b le to c u r e in all its
stages, a n d t h a t is C a ta rrh . H a ll’ s Catarrh
C u re is th e o n ly p o s itiv e c u r e known to the
m e d ic a l fr a t e r n it y . C a ta rrh b e in g a constitu­
tio n a l d is e a s e , r e q u ire s a c o n s titu tio n a l treat­
m e n t. H a l l ’ s C a ta rrh C u re is ta k e n internally,
a c tin g d i r e c t l y u pon th e b lo o d a n d mucous
Buriacea o f t h e sy s te m , th e r e b y d e s tr o y in g the
fo u n d a tio n o f th e d isea se, a n <
d * g r i v i n g th e pa­
tie n t s t r e n g th b y b u ild in g u p l> t th
h e c o n s titu tio n
aud a s s is tin ig
g n a tu r e in
to d
< 1 .-
o 1 in
II g
K i__ ______ ______
p r o p r ie to r s h a v e so m u c h f a im in ita curative
p o w e rs t h a t t h e y o ffe r o n e H u n d re d Dollars
to r a n y case t h a t i t ta ils to c u re. B en d lor list
o f te s tim o n ia ls .
A d d ress.
F. J . C H E N E Y A CO., T o le d o , O.
S o ld b y d ru g g is ts , 75c.
H a ll's F a m ily P ills a re t h . b est.
International Telegraph Con­
struction Company has submitted a
scheme to tbs Postmaster General of
Australia for the erection of wireless
telegraph stations linking New Zealand
and Australia direct.
C lip this out, return to us with tho names
and addresses o f yourself and two o f your
friends, and tho date when you will probably
enter a business college, and we w ill credit
you with 95.00 on our 965.00 scholarship.
O ur school offers exceptional advantages to
students o f Business, Shorthand, English, etc.
B est I nstruction —L owest T uition
s ix t h
follow ed th e
On the Trait
trail from Texas
•with*FishBrarut IVÎ sh ' b Î Â d
Slicker, used
an overcoat when
“ “ “
cold, a w in d coat
w h en w in d y , a rain coat w hen it rained,
and for a c o ver at night if w e got t o bed,
and I w ill sa y th at I have gotten m ore
com fort out o f you r slicker than a n y Other
one a rticle th at I e ver o w n e d ."
Pom m el Slicker
(Th# name and addresa o f th« w rtt«r o f thla
unsolicited letter may be bad on application.)
r iT Q
Perm anently Cured. Ito flu or nervousness
i l i o e fte rflrs td e y -s u s e o fD r.K lln e ’y J r e e tN e r v e
Restorer. Send for F r e e » 9 trial botila .n d treatise.
Dr. H. II. K line, L - - M l A rch St.. Philadelphie, Pa.
W et W e a th e r Garm ents for R iding, Walk­
ing, W o r k in g o r Sporting.
A. J. T O W E R CO.
F.uaily E x p la in e d .
“ Who la that man all the women
are Idolizing?”
“ That Is a doctor from another
“ But there are doctors around here
Jnat L ik e a W om an,
who are much better known."
"John, a peddler came around to­
"Shi This chap Is a ’beauty doc­
day selling stove polish. He was a
very agreeable gentleman. Why, he
talked so pleasantly about the weath­
Piso s Cure ft a r e m e d y f o r roughs, colds
and consumption. Try it. Price 26 oents,
"You don't say, Maria?”
1 » t druggists.___________________
“ Yes, and I bought a package. Then
Not a n In d e x o f P o w e r .
he complimented the baby and I , Young Mr. Whimper, who had •
bought another package.”
worthy ambtt|pn for public office, had
“ H ’ml”
' closed his canvass o f his native State.
"Presently he said our vestibule was He felt sure of bis nomination, and
kept In better order thun any In the was waiting, in good spirits, at his
neighborhood and then I bought an­ father's fireside to receive It.
other package.”
He had been asked to tell his ex­
“ Great Scott!”
periences as a “ spellbinder,’’ and had
“ Before he left he said he thought willingly consented.
I was your daughter Instead o f being
"But, on the whole,” was bis modest
old enough to be your wife. Then I conclusion, “ I was rather successful.
bought three additional packages. Ob, And what gratified me particularly
It don’t do any harm to encourage a was that in the places where I was
real gentleman when you meet one.” least known I met with the warmest
It was several seconds before Mr.
G ift o r Time.
“ One day,” related the jolly hobo, “ I Whimper understood why bis father
met a man on de street aud I told him and the girls laughed, and even his
if he would give me thirty quail I would mother smiled.
show him how to eat dem in thirty
Finland was frequently a battle
“ And did he oblige you?" tsked his ground during the long wars between
Russia and Sweden, the border line be­
companion of the ties.
“ No;’ he said he couldn't give me ing but 33 miles from St. Petersburg. -It
thirty quail, but he’d give ms thirty became part of Kuaaia after the peace
of Fiederickstown, Sept. 17, 1809.
days. Us was a judge.”
The Sign o f the naB
BOSTON, U .8 .A .
CO., L im ite d
$ 1 T0 0 0 —
¥ m
/* W l R » P
c " " ,,or
Reliable Information
We will give One Dollar for a Postal
Card giving the first reliable news ol
• chance to sell • horizontal steam
engine of our styles, within our range
of sizes. We do not want inquiries st
this time for vertical, traction or gas
have for years been the standard fo r all ataam
Beat o f material and workmanship.
Our big output enables us to sell on sm all prof­
its. An Atlas, the best in the world, costs no
more than the other kind.
Writs today fo r our spseial offer.
Sellin« agende* In ail dii«*
C ori?E n gin e* High Sp**d Engine* Water Tab* Boiler*
FourValv* Fingiti** Compound Engin** Tubular Boiler*
Automatic Ungine* Throitllng Fingine* Portobl* Bollar*
Atloa F.neines in eerrio* S,000,000 H. P.
Atlo* Boiler* in **r«lc* 4,000,000 H. P.
n .
N «.
H E N w ritin g to advertisers pi®
mention thin paper.
»T he L axative »
K nown Q uality
There are tw o classes of remedies: those of known qual­
ity and which are permanently beneficial in effect, acting
gen tly, in harmony with nature, when nature needs assist­
ance ; and another class, composed of preparations of
unknown, uncertain and inferior character, acting tempo­
rarily, but injuriously, as a result of forcing the natural
functions unnecessarily. O n e of the most exceptional of
the rem ediesof known quality andexcellence is the ever
pleasant Syrup of Figs, manufactured by the California
Fig Syrup C o ., which represents the active principles of
plants, known to act most beneficially, in a pleasant syrup,
in which the wholesome Californian blue figs are used to con­
tribute their rich, y e t delicate, fruity flavor. It is the remedy
of all remedies to sweeten and refreshandcleanse the system
gently and naturally, and to assist one in overcoming consti­
pation and the many ills resultingtherefrom . Us active princi­
ples and quality are known to physicians generally, and the
remedy has therefore met with their approval, as w ell as with
the favor o f many millions of w ell informed persons who know
of their own personal knowledge and from actual experience
that it is a most excellent laxative rem edy. W e do not claim that
it w ill cure all manner of ills,but recommend it for what it really
represents, a laxative rem edy of known quality and excellence,
containing nothing of an objectionable or injurious character.
Th ere are tw o classes of purchasers: those who are informed
as to the quality of what th ey buy and the reasonsfor the excellence
of articles of exceptional merit, and who do not lack courage to go
elsewhere when a dealer offers an imitation of any w ell known
article; but, unfortunately, there are some people who do not know,
and who allow them selves to be imposed upon. T h ey cannot expect
its beneficial effects if they do not get the genuine remedy.
T o the credit of the druggists of the United States be it said
that nearly all of them value their reputation for professional
integrity and the good will o f their customers too highly to offer
imitations of the
“ Coffee la nerve-destroying," Inti­
mated the penurious landlady as sbs
saw a movement on the part of a new
boarder to request a second cup of
“ How I wish you'd drink a lot of
it,” suggested the bachelor, who had
been with the house since lta incep­
Hope fo r the F aintly,
“ Why?" asked the landlady, and the
“ I suppose,” said tbe friend o f the
other boarders delayed their mastica­ I family, “ you will go into business
and live up to your father’s reputa­
"Then you wouldn’t have the nerve
to aerve thla concoction which hardly
’’Not me,” replied the son o f the
■tains the water In which It Is diluted.” multimillionaire beef packer. “ I shall
—Colombo* Dispatch.
go into society and try to live It
T b t farm er never w rites when be down.”
cad go And U lk . and tbe fir m e r U
Hear the pattering on tbe eteps.
wiser than you think.
Tnat's the white shoes going up to the
Even the brunette insists upon bar- attic to join the roller skates, the golf
set and the hoop skirt
I big fair treatment
ln Lim«.
A man who sets out to reach the
north pole should know bow to endure
hardships, and Commander Peary long
ago began to learn. A prominent citi­
zen of Maine, himself a lover of out­
door life, tells the Lewlstou Journal
that when Peary was a young man It
was a common thing for him to take
“ a camping outfit of a blanket and a
lunch” and start for the mountains
bordering upon Mulne and New Hamp­
There, alone, he would pass days ex­
ploring ravines, ledges and the deep,
secluded spots, cooking his own meals
and feasting upon the trout with which
the streams abounded. He never built
a camp; be simply rolled himself in a
blanket to sleep, but he would come
out brown and hardy.
On one of these occasions he had
taken a canoe to the bead waters of
Cold river, and after passing a few
days camedown to Saco and stopped at
about 5 o'clock for a word with those
in my camp. W e expected to have the
pleasure of his company for the night,
thinking that he would welcome hearty
meals and a good bed. But, “ No,” he
said. “ I never sleep Indoors when on
these trips.”
It was a cold, windy November
night, but he bade us good-by and went
down the river. The next morning
beside a stone wall, we found his
camping place. A few smoky embers
told us where he bad cooked his break­
fast, and a spot on the grass six and
a half feet long and free from white
frost showed us where he had slept.
J ffB u f
Cojjfc IfWA
A . D o c to r s
♦ » ♦ » ♦ ♦ ♦ ♦ I I » »♦■H-H I I I >♦♦♦♦<
Genuine—Syrup of Figs
manufactured b y the California Fig Syrup C o., and in order
to buy the genuine article and to get its beneficial effects,
one has only to note, when purchasing, the full name of
the C om pan y— California Fig Syrup C o .— plainly printedon th*
front of e v e ry package. Price, 50c per bottle. O ne size o n ly .;