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About The Estacada news. (Estacada, Or.) 1904-1908 | View Entire Issue (April 30, 1908)
Are Impure matters which the skin, liver,
kidneys and other organs cannot take care
of without help.
Pimples, bolls, eczema and other erup
tions, loss of appetite, that tired feeling,
bilious turns, fits of Indigestion, dull head
aches and many other troubles are due to
them They are removed by
In usual liquid form or in chocolated
tablets known as S arsatabs. 100 doses $1. I
R ew a rd .
Hewitt— I see that Gruet, thd lift
Insurance agent, Is married.
Jewett— Yes. uud his marriage Is a
case of the Irony of fate.
“ How Is thut?”
“ lie didn’t know’ until after he was
married that the woman iu the case
carried a lot of life Insurance, aud
now he will have to keep up the pre
miums on her policies.”— Harper’»
It u ii o f L u c k .
TORNADO IN SOUTH
Dead In Three States Number
At Least 225.
MANY TOWNS ENTIRELY RUINED
Uuflien— Old fellow, you lock blue,
are you on the wrong side of the mar
Negroes Sefferad Most, Thalr Light
C o n n o t in g '!
Trumbull— Market be hanged! i
Cabins Uoing to Pieces Like
“ Poor John! lie was a kind and moved yesterday. The van man broke
forbearing husband,” sobbed the wid- 15 worth of the furniture, I lost t* five-
•w ou her return from the funeral. pound Bank of England note, the gas
“ Yes,” said a sympathizing neigh company hold me up for double the
Atlanta, Ga., April 25.— Reports
bor; “ but It’s all for the best. You usual deposit, and I ’ve Just been sum
up to 2 a. in. Indicate that 225 per
must try and comfort yourself, my moned ou a Jury.— Loudon Mall.
sona were killed and at least 1000
ieur, with the thought that your hus
$100 Reward, $100.
were Injured In storms o f great vio
band la at peace at lust”— Sketchy
Tho readers o f this 1 aper w i l l be pleased to lence which passed oyer sections of
leurn t at there is a t least one dreaded diseasa
that science has been ab le to cu te in a ll iis Louisiana, Mississippi and Alabama
F a m i l i a r S ig n .
sta ge«, and th a t is Catarrh. H a ll’s Catarrh
Several towns were al
Church— I see the public service Cui nis the o n iv po sitive eu ren o w kn ow n to th e yesterday.
edical Ira k rutty. Catarrh be n<< a constitu most totally swept away
xtniniUslon has recommended side m
tion a l disease. requ ires a constitu tion al tieat-
H a ll’s Catarrh C u reis waken in tern ally, property dumage will run Into large
loors on the railroad cars.
d rectiy upon the blood and mucous sur- figures.
Gotham— And will they expect to a fa cting
c c » o ft h e s stem .th ereb d e -tro y in g t h e fo in-
N early 20 towns were struck by
nave the words "family entrance” over dation o f the di-case, and g iv in g t e p a te n t
strength by 1 u ild in ; up the constitu (on and the "tw isters,” of which there seem
them?— Yonkers Statesman.
assisting nature in d o in g its w ork. Th o pro to have been at least five.
prietors have so much fa ith in its« u ra tiv e pow
Most of those killed were negroes,
ers hat they « ffer One H undred D ollars for any
U O W A ltD E. rrnTON —A m .yer and Chem'.c. case that it fa ils to cure. Bend fo r lis t of whose cabins were swept away like
• 1 Letulvil e, Co.orado» Bpe. ..uun pri.es: Col l, testim onials.
so much paper.
A ldross F J. C T IE N E Y & CO., T o led o , O.
Silver, L ud, f l ; Cold, Silver, 7¿c; Oold, 5 jj ; Zinc or
Natchez, Miss., reports that o f 64
Döpper,fl. Cyanide tes s. M ailing envelopes fti.d
Bold by a ll druggists, 75c.
füll pr ce list sent ou application. Control u::d Um
Take H a ll’s F a w i.y P ills fo r constipation.
persons killed In that section only
pire work solicitad.
ltelerence: Carbonato Na
Latest reports from Am ite, a small
It D epended.
English John aud Pat were two town In Southeastern Louisiana, say
friendly workmen, who were constant the town was almost entirely de
ly tilting, each one trying to outwit the stroyed and the estimates place the
number killed at between 25 and 50,
while at least 7o were Injured.
THE WET WEATHER
“ Are you good at measurement?”
A t McLain, Miss., eight are re
ported to have been killed; at VI-
P R O TE C TIO N
dalla, La., one white woman and six
“ I am that,” said Pat, quickly.
“ a ffo rd e d b y a
“ Then could you tell me how many negroes are dead; at Qullman Land
shirts I could get out of a yard,” asked ing, eleven negroes were killed.
The latest report at hand comes
from Purvis Landing, Miss., where
“ Sure,” said Pat, “ It depends 05 25 whitps and 60 negroes were vic
whose yard you get Into.”
tims of the storm, and reports o f one
to fiv e deaths came from many
towns scattered over the storm-swept
“ And now, boys.’ said t h e tea ch eT area. Details at present are meager.
New Orleans and Mobile were cut
with a mild reprimand, “ I
su p p o se
off from wire communication with
there Is no way of getting y o u t o at«
the outside world for several hours
tend school In cold weather.”
today and telegraph companies re
“ Dere Is one way,” spoke u p th e b ig port wires down In all directions.
A J TOWER CO BOSTON U A A
Tonight the Btorm Is sweeping
boy In the red Jumper.
through Georgia, but beyond torren
“ And what way Is that?”
rains, accomplished by high
“ Why, move the school house over
F lo o r e d .
winds and brilliant electrical displays
“ You sny there’s no such thing as mat
no serious damage or loss o f life
ter? Then there is no such thing as a pencils.”
has been reported In the state.
gas meter. Yet you are paying out your
Reports also say that the storm
Seven hundred dollar skirt is one o l struck Alb ertville, La., late this a ft
good money for 8,000 feet o f gas regis
the items in a bill for $3,080 for clothes ernoon, doing much destruction to
tered by a machine that doesn’t exist.”
“ Certainly; there is no such thing ns which Mrs. Howard Gould wants h er hus life and property.
band to Day as necessaries of life.
report from this section gives the
death list as from 30 to 35, with
scores of persons Injured.
was sent from Birmingham tonight
carrying physicians and a squad of
state militiamen to the district.
were struck by the storm and nearly
a fifth o f their population Injured.
Winchester, Miss., a small town,
Malaria is due to impurities and poisons in the blood. Instead of being is reported wiped out, though only
rich, strong and healthy, the circulation lias become infected with germs of two persons are known to have been
disease which destroy the rich, red corpuscles that furnish nourishment and killed.
Mobile reports nine dead at Hat
strength to the body, and reduced this vital fluid to such a weak, watery tiesburg, Miss., but this has not been
condition that it is no longer able to keep the system in health, or ward off confirmed.
the countless diseases and disorders that assail it.
The loss of these
The tornado that first appeared In
red corpuscles takes the color and glow of health from the cheek, and we Concordia Parish, La., appears to
»ee pale sallow faces and washed out, chalky complexions among the first have been the most serious, both In
symptoms of Malaria.
But Malaria is a general systemic disease, and as respect to number of victims and ex
the blood becomes more heavily loaded with its germs we have more serious tent o f territory covered. Although
aid complicated symptoms ; the impure blood having its effect on all parts It covered a rural district and struck
cf the body. The appetite fails, digestion is weakened, chills and slight no large town, the known results of
Its work were 64 dead and at least
tever are frequent, and the sufferer loses energy and ambition because of a 100 Injured, with the prospect that
constant tired-out and “ no account ” feeling. The lack of necessary nour the list w ill be considerably swelled
ishment and healthful qualities in
the blood causes boils and abscesses,
More than 50 o f the dead are ne
During 1900 I was running a farm on
groes, whose log cabins proved par
»kin affections, and iu some cases
fatal to the occupants, be
Sores and ulcers to break out, and
nated with Malaria that for a car I was
ing easily torn to pieces, while the
sometimes the patient is prostrated
almost a physical wreck. I tried a number
weight o f tim ber crushed the In
with a spell of malarial fever which
of medicines recommended as blood purifi
mates to death.
may leave his health permanently
ers, chill cures, and Malaria eradicators,
W hat appear to have been two
To cure Malaria both a
but nothing did me any good until I began
different tornadoes struck In Western
blood purifier and tonic are necessary,
to use S- S. S. The result was that after
Alabama, one claim ing six victims at
taking it for awhile I was as well and
in order to remove the cause and at
Bergan & Thomas’ sawmill.
DO YOU KNOW
strong as I ever was. I have never had a
the same time build up the system
chill since nor the slightest symptom of
from its weakened and run-down
Malaria. I hope others will be benefited
condition. S. S. S. is the medicine
by my experience, and with that end in
best fitted for this work.
It is the
view I give this testimonial, knowing that
most perfect of all blood purifiers, and
S. S. S. is the best remedy for Malaria.
the purely vegetable ingredients of
S. R. CO W LEY.
which it is composed make it the
reatest and safest of all tonics.
. S S. goes down into the circulation and removes every t-?ce of impurity
or poison, and at the same time gives to the blood the health-sustaining qual
ities it needs. It cures Malaria thoroughly and permanently because it
removes the germs and poisons which produce the disease, and while doing
this tones up and strengthens every part of the system. When S. S. S. has
cleansed the blood the symptoms pass away, the healthy color returns to
the complexion, the old tired, depressed feeling is gone, and the entire health
is renewed. Book with information about Malaria and anv medical advice
THE SWIFT SPECIFIC CO., ATLANTA. GA
W h o le s o m e
P u re
who believe in quality
'V es man «6
M ade from pure, carefully tested
materials. Get a can on trial.
You never saw such cakes
and biscuit They’ll open
New Orleans, April 25. 2 a. m.—
At this hour belated reports have
swollen the total number o f deaths
by the tornadoes In Mississippi Lou
isiana and Alabama to 225. Missis
sippi suffered most, but poor com
munications kept the full extent of
the disaster from becoming known.
The death Hat was suddenly swollen
by nearly 100 additional victims in
Purvis and McLaurin, Miss., towns
not heard from up to midnight.
The first reports Indicated that
four-fifths o f the victims were ne
groes, but the later reports showed
an increasing number of whites.
S u rv iv o r o f M o rg a n ’» R aid ers.
New Y ork, April 25 .— W ith the
sword he carried when a member of
M organ’s raiders during the C ivil
war clasped to hla heart Colonel W il
liam S. W arw ick was found dead In
his bed on the top floor of a house
in the Bronx yesterday.
W arw ick came o f a famous old
southern fam ily and was born In
V irgin ia 85 years ago.
He had a
large Income and entertained south
T w o years ago he
lost his entire fortune.
he bad lived In humble lodgings.
Fillpiro Outlaws Hangad.
Manila. April 25.— Clpriano Om-
ongom. alias Tlducuc, and Alfronlano
Fernandez, noted bandits and fanat
ical leaders, were privately hanged
In Bllibld prison today.
P iry started the Pulajane movement
in Samar. Fernandez participated in
the attack on Leyte and aided in the
killing o f four policemen and the
burning o f the municipal bulldlngB.
Faustlno Ablen and Esperodon Rota,
hla principal lieutenant, were to have
been hanged on the same gallows.
Governor Oeneral Smith granted
them a reprieve fo r one month.
B A B C O C K M IL K
S lih p l«, A ccu ra te and Easily M a stered
W ith L lttls S tudy.
By J. H. Frandson, Professor o f Dairying,
University o f Idaho. Moscow.
A great deal has been written about
testing milk aud a lar.-e number of
farmers already use the Babcock test;
but encash inquiries have come to the
writer to wairant the assertion that tl e
subject Is not yet folly understood.
Many seem to have the idea that the
Babcock teet is a complicated, and at
best an unreliable affair. This is an
erroneous idea and should not be al
lowed to prevail. The test is simple,
accurate and eaeily mastered by anyone
who will give the matter a little care
ful study and attention. It must be
borne in mind that the accuracy and
value of the test depend not alone on
the test, but quite as much on the
proper taxing of the sample.
I f that
is improperly done the results are of
little value. For example, the writer
has known of cow-owners who, when
Jeeiring to test the milk of an individ
ual cow, have taken the sample by
milking directly into the sample bot
tle. When it is known that the first
part of a cow’s milk ia largely water
and the last part of strippings ia very
rich in fat, it is self-evident that such
a sample would yield results of little
value so far as determining the actual
richness of that particular cow's milk.
The milk to be tested should be
poured from one can into another seve
ral times or carefully stirred with a
stirrer until it is of a uniform mixture
The sample is then immediately taken,
preferably with a small, long handled
dipper. I f the testing cannot be done
soon after the sample is taken it must
be placed in an airtight jar and some
preservative added to ketp it sweet.
The Babcock test bottles are gradu
ated on the supposition that an 18
gram sample is taken.
M ilk varies
very little in Its specific gravity and a
p pette graduated to hold 17.6 cubic
centimeters w ill deliver approximately
18 grams of m ilk. When the sample
is ready for testing, the jar containing
it should be placed In warm water and
slowly heated to a temperature of about
70 degrees Fahrenheit. Mix the sam
ple w ell; especially see that any cream
which may have gathered on the side
of the jar is carefully mixed with the
other part of the sample. The measur
ing pipette ia now filled to the mark.
Thie ia done by sucking the milk up
into the pipette above the mark; the
dry forefinger is immediately placed
over the top of the pipette to prevent
the milk from escaping.
releasing the pressure the milK is al
lowed to flow out until level with the
mark on the stem of the p'pette.
pipette now contains the 18 grams.
The sample is now emptied into the
test bottle. To do this the test bottle
should be held in a slanting position,
the pressure on the pipette released, al
lowing the m ilk to slowly run Into the
bottle In such a way as to allow the air
to gradually escape from the bottle.
The next step is adding the acid.
This is measured in the acid graduate;
the exact amount to nse w ill depend
largely On the strength of the acid, the
temperature of the sample to be tested,
etc. If ordinary commercial sulphuric
acid is used, 17 6 cubic centimeters
w ill be found approximately correct.
W ith a little individual experimenting
the tester w ill soon notice the proper
amount to use. To prevent the burn
ing or charring of aDy part of the milk
the acid is poured slowly down the side
of the bottie until all has been added.
Now give the bottle a gentle rotary
motion, thus giving the acid a chance
to act equally on all parts o« the milk.
Then let it stand three or four minutes,
after which it Is given another rotary
movement and then place«1 in the
The bottles are placed in the tester
in such a position aa to keep the ma
The bottles should
now be whirled for five or six minutes
at such speed aa is geneially marked on
the machine. The machine is now al
lowed to slow down for the purpose of
adding water to the bottles.
water Is added to bring the contents up
to the neck of the bottle, after which
the machine is again staited and run
for two minutee; again stopped and
sufficient warm water added to bring
all the fat contents up Into the gradu
ated part of the bottle. After another
whirling of one minute the samples are
to be read. It may be well to state
that It la preferable to use soft water
and that the temperature should be
about 120 degress Fahrenheit.
To read the amount of fat, take one
oottle out at a time, hold It upright,
the graduated part should be on a level
with the eyes. The difference between
the highest and lowest limlta of the
butter fat column Is the amount of but
ter fac expressed In per cent direct.
Most milk bottles are graduated up to
10 per cent, each large division Indi
cates one per cent and each small divis
ion two-tenths of one per cent ol butter
fat. To Illustrate the method of read
ing let It be supposed that the top of
the fat column is at 8.5, and the bot
tom at 4 6, then the reading* 8.6-4.6
equals 4 per cent fat. This means that
in 100 pounds of this kind of milk
there would be exactly 4 pounds of fat.
II the testing has been properly done
the butter fat column should be per
fectly dear, of a brownish yellow oolor;
the line separating it from the acid
should be clear and distinct.
strong acid ia apt to cause black or
charred particle* to appear In the fat.
This same result may also be da* to too
high temperature of eitl *r t i e milk or
tbaacid. Insi tfi-ient >mount of sold
or too weak sold or too low temperature
of the milk may result in a whit* or
Much more complete directions ac
company each outfit— the p Incipsl ob
ject of this srtiole is to imprets upon
Isimers the simplicity ol tbs test and
that there Is nothing mysterious or
mystifying about it.
It is so simple
that any one of otdlntry intelligence,
willing to give it a little time and pa
tience, can easily msster all it* details.
When the farmer fully realises that It
furnishes him a key not only for weed
ing out his unprofitable cows, but also
for checking up his creameiy man, he
will not be slow to make uie of tii»
F A M IL Y H O T B E D S .
Soma Good Suggestions fo r ths 8 mat
t o r R e f o r m a t lo s ,
Her Mother— But what objection can
you have to Mr. De Scadda, my dear!
Pretty Daughter— Oh, he’s all right
In most respects, but be has such ab
surd ideas of what a wife should be.
Her Mother—Oh, that doesn’t cut
any Ice. Your father was the same
way when I married him, but six
mouths later he didn't have a single
idea of his own.
H eart B eat
Yes. 100,000 times e«ch day.
Does it send out good blood
or bad blood ? You know, for
good blood is good health;
bad blood, bad health. And
you know precisely what to
take for bad blood — A yer’a
Sarsaparilla. Doctors have
endorsed it for 60 years.
W a a h lo K t o n .
“ I had a letter from a constituent,”
said Congressman Nathan Wesley Hale
of Tennessee, “ who asked me to for
ward to him, as quickly as possible,
the 'Rules and Regulations of Con
gress.' By return mall I sent him a
photograph of Joe Cannon. I f he un
derstands the game like we do, be will
have no trouble In seeing that my an
swer is decldedlv to the point."— Sue- ]
O n « frequent cause o f bad blood ia & sluggish
liver. T h u produces constipation. Poisonous
substances a r « then absorbed into th e blood,
iusiead o f being rem oved from tho body dally
as nature Intended. K eep the bowels open
with A y e r's P ills, liv e r pills. All vegetable.
Mothers w ill find Mre. Winslow’ » Soothing ■
Syrup Ih f best remedy to urn for their chUdxaa
ta rin g tho tee tiling period.
M ode b y J. C. A y e r Co., D o w ell, Meae.
A ls o m anufacturers o f
h a i r v ig o r .
S 1 />
a u l e cese.
L t y C - f O
CHERRY H L i TORAL
By J. R. Shinn, University o f Idaho, Moscow.
Some kind of s hotbed is an essential
factor If one is to secure crops from
plant* that require an exceptionally
long reason for maturing. A hotbed
also affords an opportunity to grow cer
tain crope, such as radishes and lettuce,
in advance of the season.
as tomatoes, cabbages, celery and cauli
flower, practically demand that they be
started in the hotbed before they are
transplanted to the field, eepecially in
the North. Aa these crops must ever
be regarded as tbs staple produot of
every well-balanced garden, the con
struction and management of hotbeds
is a very timely topic for the proepec-
tive gardener to consider.
F irit of all, a hotbed may be defined
as an incloeure covered with each and
furnished with artificial heat so that
the plants are kept in an actively grow,
ing condition. Common »table manure
constitutes the main source for securing
this heat. There ere several require
ments that should be noted regarding
the kind and quality of manure used
for hotbeds. It should be practically
the same age throughout, and it should
be of such texture that whan packed it
w ill neither be fluffy nor w ill it b*
On the other hand, it should
respond with springy elasitioity be
neath the weight of a man, without
fluffing up when the pressure le re
moved. Horse manure which haa from
one-third to one-half straw composing
its total bulk w ill usually be fouud to
provide this requisite texture. More
over, thie manure ehould be fresh, in
order that leimentation may prooeed
The process of fermentation ia started
before the manure is placed in the hot
bed. To accomplish this ths manure
is usually piled in long, shallow,
square-topped piles; If dry when piled,
It is moistened throughout, and if it is
apt to become waler-soaked, aa is tha
case in rainy climates, it should be
piled under shelter, for wheie so mnch
moisture is present manure w ill re
The first fermentation ia
a I mast sure to be irregular, so it is ns-
oesssry to fork over the pile, distribut
ing the hot manure throughout the
mass, in order to get the heal uniform
When it is noticed
that steam is coming from the pile
again nniformy, it may be taken as evi
dence that the manure ia ready to place
in the hotbed.
After one thoroughly understands the
important details of preparing the
manure for the purpose of heating, at
tention should be called to the location
and construction of the pit and frame.
Fits are usually dug from 24 to 30
inches deep and of sufficient size to ad
m it the frames being placed Inside
their walls, fitch pits should be lo
cated near some much-fiequenled path,
in order that they are sure to receive
the requisite amount of attention. A l
ways have the hotbed facing the eonth
and if such a site is available, put it on
the south side of some building or tight
hoard fence or h ill. Prolection should
also be sought from the prevailing
winds, for winds have a decided effect
in carrying away the heat. A well-
draimd location le also an essential re-
Hotbed sash are 3x6 feet in size and
cost about *3 each. Frames for these
sash ar* made with the bock 12 inches
higher than the front, the L ite r being
10 inches. The number of sash and
tha size of the frame will depend upon
the needs of the family. Usually one
frame 3x6 feet will afford sufficient
hotbed area for a family of six.
Before the frame la placed upon the
pit the fermenting manure ia placed in
the pit and thoroughly compacted,
bringing the level of the manure to
within three inches of the eurfaie of
the soil. From three to six inches of
good loamy garden soil are distributed
evenly over the surface of the manure
in order to furnish a seed bed. The
seed is not planted until the sxcessi-e
heat cf the first few days has begun to
By the uae of a thermomater
tha temperature may be accurately as
certained. Tomato«« may be sown at a
temperature of 90 to 80 degress, cab
bage and lattuca fiom 80 to 70 dagrees
Hallway whistles inflict torture on so
many people that tho effort! abroad to
check the plague hare won approval from
Austria has Introduced o
system of dumb signaling to otart and
otop tho trains. Belgium is trying com
pressed air whistles Instead of steam, and
Germany sxperlmsata with kora»_______
Peach V ln e a a r.
Crab Apple Pie.
Use for this over-ripe peaches sad
Wash the large crab apples, quarter
peelings. Mash and mix with water them, and remove the sterna and core*.
sufficient to keep the flavor of the Fill a deep dish with apples, put on
peaches. To a gallon o f this add four one cup o f sugar to one quart o f apples,
ounres brown sugar and a half com cover with a crust and bake. Or bak*
pressed yeast cake softened. Turn Into with an under crust, adding sugar a f
a Jug or cask and set In the sun to ter baking and covering with whipped
Clark Buya Coal Land».
Trinidad, Colo., April 25.— Ex- ferment __________________
Unlted States 8enator W illiam A.
Kitty— Mamma, are we In society?
The Maximo government Is experiment
Clark, o f Montana, left here for Jer
Mrs. Topflat— Yes, dear, but society in g with virions methods for obtaining
ome, Ariz., today after returning hasn't found it out yet.—Chicago Trib the Is-et results from irrigation. The dry-
from a trip o f Inspection to the coal une.
farming method is sleo to be well tested
property in this vicinity on which he
haa held an option for two years. " I
D s ls tr ■Isralts.
D o a g h a a ti.
have closed a deal with Charles
Into a quart of flour Mft two hasp
Cream a cup of sugar aud a half cup
Francis Adams, o f Boston, for 12,000
acres o f coal land, 20 miles west of of butter, add a cup of milk, two wen- ing teaspoon« of baking powder and a
Trin id ad ," said Mr. Clark today. " I whipped eggs, a teaspoonful each pf pinch of u lL Work in lightly with tha
don't care to name the consideration cinnamon and nutmeg and two cup« Anger tip« ons-balf ctrp lard, and mix
but It was around the m illion mark.” of prepared flour, adding enough to to a soft dough with fresh milk. Do not
make a soft dough. Roll Into a sheet knead the dough, but roll out and cut
Taka Orchard’ » Drpoa'tlon.
three-quarters of an Inch thick and cut one half inch thick «nd put Into »hal
Gunnison. Colo.. April 26.— Dis Into shapes with a cutter. Fry In deep low pan*. Slip Immediately Into a hot
trict Judge Shackleford todsy grant
oven and hake quickly.
ed authority to O. N. Hilton, attor boiling fat.
ney for Steve Adame, to take a de
Navy Department tt Washington is
Imports into Canada in HR/« (estimat
position from H arry Orchard, to b»
presented when Adams Is placed on ed! from the United Staten amount to struggling with the problem
trial for the k illing o f Arthur Collins I 163 . 0 n 0 . 00 n. against only *78,000,000 bureau should shoe a mule and relias aa
at T ellorlde, Colo.
from Great Britain.
A n o th er
C o n v u ls io n
C o m in g .
“ That wsll in Wisconsin,” remarked
Mr. Quigley. “ Is roaring again, they say." I
Mrs. Quigley turned pale.
"Maybe it means this time,” she gasp
ed, "that our cook is going to leave ns!
S id e L i g h t s o n M y t h o l o g y ,
I saw her overhauling her trunk this
Vulcan had just put four new hortfr
morning!” — Chicago Tribune.
•hoes on the feet of the Centaur.
“ Easiest job I ever did,” he said to
N o t h i n g in T h i s L in o .
the bystanders. “ He stood perfectly still,
Prison Warden— We try to give every and when I handed him the fly brush ho
inmate work with which he Is familiar. kept the flies away himself.”
What’s your trade?
Making a handsome discount from hia
New Prisoner— Im a professional usual price, he asked his customer to
drive himself to his shop whenever ho
needed any more work.— Chicago Tribun«.
You Con Get Allen’s Toot-Ease IWEE.
W rits A lie n s . Olmsted, Le Roy, N. Y., fo r s
free sample o f A lle n ’s Foot-Ease. I t cures
sweating, h ot sw ollen, aching feet. I t makes
new or tig h t shoes easy. A certain cure fo r
corns. In grow in g nails and bunions. A ll d ru g
gists sell it. zjc. Don’ t accept any substitute.
H ig h e r
M a t h e m a t ic « .
Nlbbo— Do you ouppose it’s ever pos
sible to come anywhere near the size
of a man’s income?
Diggs— Yes; Just take the figure he
gives to the assessor, add to It the fig
N o t h in g M o re .
"They've come to blows, haven't they?” ure he tells his friends and then divide
asked the undersized reporter, who was the result by two and you’ll have It
trying to force his way to the center of near enough.” —Illustrated Bits.
IT C et* Vitus* Dance and all Nervous DI s » m «S
"Yes," answered the tall man, who C
r i l O permanently cured by Dr. Kline's (¿reel
could see the two disturbers of the peace. Nerve itcaiorer. Bond for F R E E |2 trial bottle and
(remise. Dr. R. IL K lin e, Ld.,#01 Arch bL, 1‘hllm.PA
“ First one of 'em blows, an’ then the
other, but that’s all Ther’ haiu’t been
F r o m t h e A l f m o n l a l P o in t o f V i e w .
a lick struck ylt.”— Chicago Tribune.
He— So your marriage wus a failure?
She —Ob, I don't know.
In c o n v e n i e n c e d .
He— Why, I thought you had secured
“ I am ao sorry thut Mrs. Brigham li
moving out c f the city. I shall mist a divorce?
her ao much.”
8he— I did.
“ Were you such good friends?”
He— Well, dou't you call that a com
“ Oh, it Isn’t that we were ao friend plete failure?
ly, but she has the nicest set ot flat sil
She— Hardly. You see. my partner
ver In the neighborhood and I used to made an assignment and I received a
borrow It every time 1 wanted to en very neat sum as n preferred creditor.
tertain.” — Detroit Free Press.
Ho— Oh— um— er— I beg your par-
Ann t— .Tllrioo.
C h o ic e o f E y I U ,
The “ Peacock Throne” of Persia le the
“ Your daughter can come to me for
her music lessons and can do her prac most extravagant thing of the kind in
thr world. Its value is estimate-1 lio-
ticing at home.”
“ I'd rather you’d give her her les tween ten and fifteen million dollars.
ions here at home aud have her do her
practicing at your rooms” — Houstou
M ay be permanently overcome by proper
personal effo rts w itb tb e assistance
i t al
*■ 1 ‘
_____ form n t t t __
habits d a ily so that assistance to na
ture may be gradual]/ dispensed with
when no longer needed as the best of
remedies, when required, are to assist
nature and not to supplant the natur
al junctions, which must depend u lti
m a te ly upon p ro p er nou rish m en t,
proper efforts,and right living generally.
' To get its b en eficia l e j e c t s , always
buy th e g en u in e
^ y r u p T F i^ s ^ O iv ir ^ S e n a Q
. manufactured. by the
C o .
S y r u p
o n iy
SOLO BY ALL LE AD INC DRUGGISTS
one size only, regular price 50( Buttle.
W h ile
It la a good and aafe rule to sojourn
In every place as If you meant to
spend your life there, never omitting
an opportunity of doing a kindness or
speaking s true word or making a
O PEN ALL TH E Y EA B
C latsop B u c h
•‘ T u g
1 n t
u u r r HnilSF
S easide , O riioh
D ire c tly on th e beech o v e r lo o h ln f I
th e ocean. H o t s a lt bath s and |
w r f b » th l n f . B ecre«-
ti0B p!er for fuung.
Sun p a rlo r«. E le c tric lig h ts . F ire-
p lace and steam heat. F in e w a lk «
r n n u ” and drives. Sea foods a spec-
tU U n
la ity . Rates. $4.60 and $3.00
day. OST" S p ecial ra te « by th e w eek .
D A N . «1. M O O R E . P r o p r ie t o r «
C. Gee Wo
T h e w ell known reliable
H ub made a lif e study o f
root« and hertm. and in U M
study «Uncovered and is giv
ing to the world his wonder
fu l remedies.
No Mercury. Poison« or D r u g » U s c d -H e Curts
Without Operation, or Without the Aid of a Knife
H e guarantees to Cure Catarrh. Asthma. Long.
Throat. Rheumatism. Nervousness. Nerxousi Debility«
tomach. L iv e r. Kidney Trou ble*:oho Lost Manhood,
«m a le Weakness and A ll P riva te Diseases
A SURE CANCER CURE
Jwt Received from Peklna, China—Safe, Sara
n r T O P A R E A F t .K T K D D O N 'T D E LA Y.
D E L A Y S A R K D A N u lR O lH .
C O N S U L T A T IO N
r ;v H B
( f yon cannot oall. w rite forsym pton blank and a
lar. In flo w 4 cents in stump*._______
T H E C. G E E WO C H IN E S E M E D IC IN E OO.
182 1-2 F irst 8t.. Cor. Morrison,
Please M ention This Paper.
P N U
H E N w r i t i n g t o a d v o r t is e r e p le a s e
m en H on t ills p a p e r .
For Infants and Children.
The Kind You Have
wxmuiuiiiit, usci uuu dim niLTna
Itagli» Siomacta andßöwiof
i m m a i M i i i Signature
ness and Resi .Contains neiitar
Opiimt.Morphine nor Muerai.
N ot N arcotic .
Jàtyir o/M OcSiHUUnWCR
jO e rM -
Apcrfecî Remedy forCimilfi
lion . Sour StomacIt.DUrrtnea
ness and LOSS OF SLEEP.
Facsimile Si*iamr* »
v r r u r V ñ D I?
Exact Copy of Wrapper.
eisTMia eoBM sv,
new toss errr.