Image provided by: University of Oregon Libraries; Eugene, OR
About Lake County examiner. (Lakeview, Lake County, Or.) 1880-1915 | View Entire Issue (March 1, 1906)
t.rcAiSL ". iv.;
Bomoono wJilMiirrt-d norvoiisiy to a
neighbor. One or two Hum llfiuil their
bttdt auj drew quick IroittliH. J'l'ujile
glauccii from aWI to nidi', uuJ a fuw
feet ahufllml uneasily. Then a tiny
puff of Minolta camu from tho left
win and travelled aa far a the uiMUlo
of llio kIkko. it wan followed by a
larger, rolling cloud. The effect wa In
'Tl:i!" kurleked a ahrlll voice, and
a woman martod up frantically. "Fire!
In an Instant tlin huso theatre waa
a cHhlnir, wayl:) mai; from all
aide I n rut arrcnrim, dolm, and oath
For a few mik-oikM tu-oble wore nunhd
In punOHi'lHH Rroiiia hither and thllli
it. T!nn niid'lf'tily the crowd broke "No,
Into rof-klnir nnwli ldly Mixtion", cadion tho
imtthltiK, IIkIiUhk, tiasrlng lowurila tho
In tbo middle of tho hoime, vrry
.tilt. Mil n Kro iji of three. The Womnn
waa lu llio.uil iidln, tho llimband on ln'r
rlKht, tbo Othir Man on licr left. For
tbo drat few kcc(iii,Ih it hr'ntiicU as If
thry miint l (wept off tbolr natii.
Then wlih a .ul;.k movement, tbo
Other Man vhit!c( lialf round on bin
rhnlr. i n one l and on tho bark of
tbo Woman's Ki-al and tbo older on tbo
rent lrfoi( h r. Tin' HuHlmnd ulloiit
ly followed bin example They were
both Mi:. Ktro-iK ii.oii, Their hand
met In a atendy rrl liMilnd and In
frpnt of bor. Thus till tho tuhIi waa
over they formed u human cjiko fori
her protection. nhuntltiK off liy their
I racml rluld fraiiien, tbelr crowding,
"Tbniik you." nho n.nld (jiillely, when
the mlddh of tho tbftifre wim deserted.
"I rotiMn't liave borne to l.o touched,
by aii'-h aulmala." Hh cavo a bur
tied Ktuiico at the nenreMt uv.rm of bu
nai!iy and then fixed her i-yes whim
ilcally on tbo nmoke-cloudcd ta;o in
front. "What do they remind one of?"
abe nxkod on tbouph thlnkltiK aloul.
It wan the Oilier Man who nnnwered.
''I'Irr," be nald ronteniiluoiiNly; "Ik
when the troitch hn-i j.UHt been filled,
erowdlMK towurd It."
llie bnlf t-.ji m-.l her bead towardi
"OHI" SHE CBItO. "YOU'VE HUBT
him. "Yes," she said gravely; "they
do lock like that."
Suddenly the fireproof curtain b
gun to move.
"Oh, thank Cod!" shrieked a fashion
ably dressed woman, her face made
hideous by fear.
A sea of other faces, Btaraped with
every shade of terror and ferocity,
turned towards tho stago at the cry.
For an instunt tho tumult Bank to some
thing like silence. Hope and thankrul
ness aroso In a thousand breasts. Then
the tumult began agaiu.
"It'B stuck! Oh. it's stuck!" and the
light for Ufa continued In all Its
sickening cowardly savagery.
"Have wo any chance!" asked the
Woman simply. For a moment neither
answered. Then again it was the Othei
Man who spoke.
"Unless they get tho curtain down
In time, none." ho answered.
"There are no other exits; I know
the plneo well, it won't be the Are
probably, but the smoke. In a minute
or two we must move further back
from It" He spoke with admirable
And then sudden., the Husband
stood up. They both tu "ted towards
bim. Ills fuce was gray, and hla Hps
"Not this way." be murmured in a
shaking voice, "Ah. merciful heaven,
not again this way!"
The Woman quivered aa beneath a
lash, and her face became drawn.
"John!" she said sharply, "John!"
He started slightly. "Yes?"
Bhe would not let her eyes meet his.
"Please go away," she said In a low
He hesitated a moment. "What for?'!
he asked. She stirred Impatiently
"Oh, I don't rare. Oet a whisky- and
aoda If vou know where to find It. or
or perhaps you'd better leave out the
odn; I mean " Eho nauaed, ahtid
derlii . "Only fo," abo added faintly.
What did Mho mean? Ild aho know
what Mhe waa aayliiK. I'robably not,
bo decided. What bud ho nnld hlmnclf
a minute aro? He could not rememler.
What did anything matter now? He
wet. w'thn-'t n word.
Tho Oilier Man Ktared MrnfM In
frout of li.i.i. tiln face was a majia.
For a minute they sat very atllU Then
i.c turned round.
"Come," bo said la an ordinary voice,
it la tiiiio to move.
She cuvo hliu lior hand, and ho help
ed her over chairs and wooden forma
till they wro at tho back of the build
Ina:. "Here?" aho anked.
ho raid, and spread hl coat
ho floor; 'Here, plcae. The nearer
tho Kroutid, tho I I'Mji Hinoke, you know."
Bho snt down silently, end motioned
him to share tho coat. Then suddenly
"It's queer. Isn't It," she said, "that
we should think about retting our
clothes dui'.ly now?"
Ho did not answer. lie was twisting
a button on his overcoat round and
round; H came off In his hand. Sud
denly lie s;ol.e. "You aro very bravo."
Khe drew a quivering breath. "I'm
trying to b brave enough for two,"
aim auld In a lof? voice.
He made no reply: he dIJ not want
"I'm iclud," she added hurriedly,
"that we moved. I'erhaps he will
not ttnd us her."
He turned swiftly, with a rush of
Joy. "KHnbeth!" he cried.
"TIk-o you are content hero with
Khu brushed her band aprons her
oven. "Oh. I don't I now vhnt I'm snv.
Ing. I'm aiiKry and distressed end '
humiliated. I don't want to die; but
If I've got to. I'll ratVer be near some
body brave like-like you.
"Elizabeth," ho said passionately,
"Hon't you know ?"
She started. "Oh, hush!" she mur
mured. "It Is so near the end."
"That is JtiFt why." he sail, and
VOU HAND; IT'S BtEEDING."
laughed recklessly. "In a few minutes
11 must ail be over. Haven't we a
right to make the most of them? Io
you love me, Elizabeth?" He drew her
towards him, and she did not resist
She was thinking shamefacedly of the
grayness of her husband's face as she
bed last seen it. Tho blood of a dozen
generations of pioneers and warriors
was surging through her own veins
and she scorned iinicnd!ng fate.
"Yes," Ehe said absently, "I believe
"Ah, say it araln,' hi urged, '"with
out tho 'believe.' "
Tho smoke was rapidly thickening.
She tried not to think of it. "I love my
love with a n," she said flippantly, "be
cause be Is brave, and I hate my
him with a C, because he la a Coward
His arms relaxed suddenly. "Ah,
dear don't!" he cried. "Is that all? Is
that tho reason?"
"All?" she echoed. "Isn't It enough?"
"No," he said bitterly; "I'm a cad,
but not as bud as all that. Are you
blind? Don't you know what was the
matter with him?"
"lie was afraid," Bho whispered. "My
Neither of them noticed that In front
of the blazing stage the fireproof cur
tain bad suddenly finished Its arrested
deacon t. and that a semi-lull ensued.
"Yes"' he cried' with n revulsion of
loyalty to Ms friend, "afraid of losing
you. Surely you know what happened
to his father and mother? Didn't vou
even wonder what he meant by "Not
again this way?"
She shook her head. "Wives know so
little of their husband's bachelor ex
perience." she reminded him with a
"They were burnt to death, when he
was a hov" be said, "like this, in a
theatre. He was with them, the floor-
Ing Kave way taking them both with It,
and leaving him on the broken edge,
Hho covered ber face with her bands.
"Oh!" she murmured. 1 didn't know.
What have I done?"
"Ho told me once," ho went on, "that
It bad left him with tho feeling that
flro would never touch hltn, but that
to think of anyone be cured fr being
In a lire mado him well, what you
They were silent for an Instant.
"Hullo!" he said auddcnly, "they've
got the curtain down."
Tho two stood up. Firemen and po
licemen wcro everywhere.
"No danger! No danger!"
Tho words passed from mouth to
mouth, and though they were not strict
ly true, the effect or the lowered cur
Lain waa magical. The crowd waa pre
ceptlbly thinner, noticeably calmer, but
round each exit were gruesome proofs
of the violence of the panic,
They looked at each other. "It'i
John," abe said faintly.
"Yea," be said, and his smile waa
bitter, "It's John. Good-bye. Forget
It all, Elizabeth. Do you know" he
looked at hla watch "It'a aJl hap
pened In Ws than ten mlnntesT
Iteally?" she sard. "It can't be pos
sible." But her eyes were searching
for her bnslj&nd.
The Other Man noticed It "Eliza
beth!" be said, half abamefacedlr. t
"Yes," abe answered, her eyes search
Ing the crowd.
"You are going to make up to biro
somehow for for saying that to
Her eyes softened and she beld ont
her hand. "That was nice of you," she
said gently. "Yea. I am going to make
up to blm. I pray Ood, he will never
know what I thought"
Elizabeth!" He bad found her at
last. The Other Man slipped away.
"I've found a way," be exclaimed
breathlessly. "Come along."
Oh." she cried, "you've hurt your
hand; It's bleeding."
Ho held out the other to her. "No,
no: It'a nothing. I had rather a bother
with the doors and windows. That's
why I've been so long."
Rhe followed him silently.
When they were In their carriage and
on their way home tnere waa an awk-
Ellzabetu bad Just
flnlKhed ban'larlng his hand with the
aid of both their handkerchiefs.
"Dear." ho said at laM, "would yon
mind telling me why you you ruiked
me to po away?"
Eho looked at blm a reproachful
potit. "Must you inqulro Into all your
wife'B weaknesses?" she asked
"I only wondered "
"Of course," she interrupted, I knew
vou would, and I meant to tell you.
!it you'll despise me. You've got a
very unherole wife. John. When I
asked you to go I was she went on
steadily "I was nearly dead with
fright, and I couldn't bear to have you
to aco It; bo I said tho first thing I
thought of to got rid of you while I
pot over It; What did I say? 1
didn't know what I was saying, John.
Hut 1 did get over It."
His fae cleared and he bent and
klRRed her. Hla voice waa very tender.
"Elizabeth, my wife " he said. "Do
yon know" he langhed light-heart-
dly "I've been worrying like every
thing about It I fancied you thought
I waa In a funk about myself. I I
thought you meant that."
Ehe stared at him, then burst out
laughing hysterically and threw her
arma round his neck. "Oh, you dear,
darling old stupid!" she cried.
"Don't you know yet that women
never mean what they seem to mean?"
He made a mock gesture of despair.
"So now that you seem to mean you
are well, rather fond of me, Eliza
beth, what do you really mean?"
She smiled up at him swiftly. "That
I consider you just perfect," she whis
pered. Upstairs In their own room, when
be bad gono down to give eome orders
to the servants. Elizabeth wandered to
the window. Her eyes were troubled.
Suddenly che knelt down and burled
her face In her hands. "God grant,"
she supplicated, "that he will never
know 1 do love him. I have al
ways loved him but that 1 should
have thought him afraid!" Sketch.
FEAT OF AMATEUR ROBBER.
Net With Entire Success In Separa
ting Man From tils Watch.
If a man who was robbed of a gold
watch In Chicago, under peculiar con
ditions which he will recognize from
the recital of the adventure by the rob
ber, will communicate with Hobart J.
Allen, of Irving Park, Chicago, he can
have back bis timepiece,, along with a
Mr. Allen recently bought a revolver
to protect himself from hold-up men
who have ileeced several victims In a
long subway under the Northwestern
Hallway tracks. He was kept at bis
business until quite late one night re
cently, and starting homo he put his
pistol in his pocket with a feeling of
The approach to the subway was
dimly lighted by a single lamp. He
plunged iuto the cavern and walked
through. A figure dimmed the exit,
and as the two men met, tho roar of
passing trains startled them, and they
brushed each other in passing. A mo
ment later Allen felt for his watch.
It was not in his pocket. He ran baxk
through the subway and overtook the
other man just ns he waa emerging.
"Hand over that watch or I'll blow
your bead off!" he shouted. The man
leaped over a stone abutment and ran.
Allen followed and cornered hlra a
gainst a wall.
"I'll give you another chance," he
said, leveling his revolver. The man,
apparently too frightened to speak,
gave him the watch.
Allen went home and told hla wife
of his adventure.
"Why, your watch Is In there on the
dresser; you didn't take It with you."
she exclaimed. Now Allen Is looking
for the man be held up.
Twenty Yearn a Bigot.
Dacon That man Is always on the
wrong side of a question.
Egbert How do you know?
Dacon Why, I've known him for
twenty years, and is all that time
I never knew him to think the same
way as I have. .
TUB WOU AS IS HttOSZB.
Striking figure of a Woman Who
Died of a Broken Heart.
A story of unrequited love is mutely
told in cold bronze and marble la one
of the cemeteries In the city of Wash
ington, v. (J.
The story runs that a beautiful
young woman, daughter of rich par
ents, fell In love with a poor and
struggling artist. The attraction was
mutual, but her family aspired to a
wealthy alliance. Finally, filial duty
won the day and the girl waa led to
the altar by a rich suitor. They lived
together for some time, and the bril
liancy of the match waa the talk of
ST. GAUDIES' BtAllZATION.
Washington society. The woman's
love, however, still went out to the
poor artist and her husband, who had
been Informed of the peculiar state of
affairs, could do nothing to win his
wife's affection. All the gifts that
money could buy were showered upon
ner, but to no purpose.
To his horror, one day several
mouths nfter thHr mnrrins'- Le foun 1
bis wife lying deiid in a noun In their
house, the poor girl liiivlii died of a
broken heart. Although deeply nt
tacbed to his wife, he was struck with
nditiiration by her devotion to bin rival,
mid when h wan burled in the family
lot in I'ock Creek (Ymctevy. he -oiu-inlKHiuiied
St. OaudciiM, the seupltor. t.j
make a bronze statue of heroic size,
depicting her as she was found, dcai
and covered with her bathrobe.
The figure of the woman Is seated,
with the bathrobe drawn about her,
and the work is one of great strength.
The bronze is surrounded by marble
beautifully carved. In front of it is a
long marble seat, where one may ad
mire the work of art No name marks
the spot, but at each corner of the lot
is a small marble block, about six
Inches square, with the letter "A"
carved in the top. The entire lot is
surrounded by a dense growth of pine
trees, so that one not familiar with the
spot looks in vain for the figure.
Character of England a King.
The character of King1 Bdward.
while Prince of Wales, appears to
have been greatly misunderstood.
Many scandals were laid at his Jo.ir;
many Journalists and prominent writ
ers found themselves unable to resist
temptation of making blm the theme
of extravagant stories without foun
dation, or at best based only upon
While making no pretence to be
ing a saint, his morals were neither
better nor worse than the majority of
his countrymen and it was precisely
that fact that endeared him to them.
Tho great influence that no other
rrlnec possessed, and which was pos
sessed by him in n superlative degree,
was very largely due to his remarka
Thanks more to him than to anv
other, hard drinking, c-ousnls, coarse
BiKl profane Innguago went out of
fashion. He would tolernte In the
houses of respectable people no men
and women who had forfeit d their
light to remain within their pale.
and no woman of questionable ante
cedents could with his sanction con
sort with ladies or with innocent
girls. Few people had anv idea how
well read he was. It was cenerallv
reported that his reading was very
limited, and yet the reverse was true.
No new !ook of importance, whether
in German, English or French, nnnenr-
ed that failed to receive his attention,
and ninny such were read and dis
cussed at Marlborough House before
moir review apnnred iu print. Not
a few of the French authors were ac
customed to send him their first
His faults, never grave or serious,
simply served to bring out in greater
prominence the many attractive
points of his character, and since his
accession to the throno even those
faults have grown less and his vlr
tues and ability become brighter and
From a Diplomat's Diary.
Dome rrom the Vhlliplnea.
I've bn thlnklnu. since our boy returned
to us one niornlm;,
And In spite at all our doubta and fears
tie stood before our view,
What waa written by a frlt-nd of his.
cheerily and brightly,
Jot to ever trouble trouble till trouble
The lad returned in safety, aplte of chlllg
aud spite of fever,
Spite of all tho many dancers of the land
and of the x-u,
Spite of anythluR we dreaded, suite of
faith evinced by neither;
Uereafter let no trouble trouble you nor
For when the skies are darkest end a
tnnwtened storm surrouuds in.
Shutting out t"e ploiloua sunlight from
our nearer clouted view.
Then appears the -Hllver lining" that on
every cloud la hln!nn:
Bo never trouble trouble till trouble
That every Wlc la fitted for the burden
that Is clven
Is rnylUR trite, If ancient, while It's
alway proven true,
And If the burden's grievous, the rood
Lord will arrautre It
That the trouble will be cone before the
trouble troubles you.
"Tls shown that both our hopes and fears
are haf anticipation.
For mldul!ht terrors vanish with the
earlv mornlnir dew.
And when the nlsht Is darkest the dawn
ts JiiHt a-breakliifr;
Then don't erer trouble trouble till trou.
U troubles you.
1 i "i n I. n in .m
tMttiMm rrtri1 rt i
It iB lsfmthl nfl vT f
I!? iv-la. Inn ennrA
m nn all mw mtm
rft' Pmlar JUMfMv
1tl of trm. TbtofAA
twlr pattern. Tb 4 U wtim. of
vniiona prnsii. rrHnirf m anq
tor!. Thb FsV -!, fori)
MM Mrn-Tm.r iii ft fin. M mut
btttlfnlljr IMusrtralMl born
lrl. fliiM with bnrbt. In-
Wti nir nrtm mh U
"en. . nsifj wnq
Or to, ir. If bfn
IrrtpriYvM with ttt
'mui n't In twftnm of
niry p pers put
lfhxt It wrmM tt
Map t V a jmrt
tMt tu orrJw to ln-
tlnm to nw r4
ora mm rti ThB
rill jr n4
th apron mt-
r tut mil
I7S ManhattM fUdg?
un i HHoci i leva.
Let this "lOOO" Gravity
Washing Machine do
your Washing Free.
An nneen power,!eaild Oravttjr, helps ran this
lij tiarnfing tola povCT, we make It work for
yoq.Vou Btart the Vtfber by hand, tliea Orsrlly
power take bld and dnm tUhrd.t part.
And It makes this machine turn almost as easy m
a NrTrie wheel does.
urai nr. yon know, la what makes a stone roll
This mwtalne bus )tnn Invented and we call
It tli "1W Ursvur H ulitr.
There are alatsoD th Inalde bottom of the tnb.
Tbeve slats act aapaddlM, to sw ing the water In
the Mimed I recti. you revolre the tub.
You throw lite eoiipd rwthee into the tnb flrat.
Tbeo you Uixvw enough water over Uie clothes to
K e xt yoe pnt the beery wooden enrer oo top mt the
Clottif to aocbor ibem. and u frMM ibem down.
'Hits covr liaa1uiaon ita lower side to ?rip the
Hnttif and hold them from tumUitf arotuul when
how are all ready for mirk aad ee-r waehlna.
ToaarvplbeniriKbthau.iie oa Uiu aide of tho
tub and. with It, you revolt s tiie tub (Mie-Uilrd way
round, then rravlty puli0 it the othr way rrmnil.
The machine mow have a little blp fmm yfu, at
rery awinc, hut Oravlty-power does pracUcaily ail
Vou ran ait In a mrkina chair and do all that the
washer rpg ul res ot yo. child can run It easily
full ot clothe.
When yon rerolre the rob the rWhee don' t more.
But the water moves like mill taco'thronph the
i lie paddles on the tub bottom drire the soaor
water THKUl'OH and through the clothes at every
swing of Ue tub. B.u-k and lorth. In and outof erery
fold, and throupb every uieeh la the cloth, the hot
uapy water runs like a torrent. This ts hnw It carries
away all the dirt from the clothes. In fruui el x to ten
mlnntwi by the clock. "
1 1 drive I he di rt ont thmorti the vaeehee of the
fnhrlos WITHOUT A.NY KL'BHlNQ.-wlUloUt any
WaAK and TbAIlffrom the wwhboard.
It will wah the Uoeatlare fabric wtthootbreaklnc
a thread, or a button, unU it will wvh abt-avy, dirty
carpet with equal eaae and rapidity, Vu!teen to
twenty (rarmenta, or nve lurpe bod-theeta, can be
washed at one time with thla ltmO "Uravity" Washer.
A child can do this In six to twenty minutes tx-tnr
than any able waaher-VA man enald do the sume
rlotbea In Ttt'lcK the Iiiuh, wlih three tunes Ute
wear and tear Irom the vaahoourd.
This Is what we RAY, now how do we PROVE ttt
We send any reliable person our IKH "Uravity
Washer free of cbarire. on a full month's trial, end
we even pay Ute t rabtht nut of our own pockets.
No caab deposit u aaknd, no notee, no contract.
Vou mar x" the washer fonr weeks at oar ex
penee, It-jou hud llwon't wash as mHnyclothea In
luusnoin ni ini run Tit.li Dy imnil in LIOUT
Hours, yon eaui
bock to the railway station,
i s ail.
But, If, fmm a month's artnal nee, yon are eon
Ttncwd It eavea HALF the time In waahluK. does the
work better, and do It twice aa eii-ily sa it could be
done by hand, you kfp the marhint
Then you mud n!u cents a wk till It !s paid for.
Bemember that it) cents Is part of what the nia
Tbtne yog every week on your ovtuj or" ou a
rTTTier w. 10-1177 littxir. We Intend that the 1900
"Gravity" Washer suallpny fonweH end thus oust
yon nothing. '
You don't rtok a rent from first to taut, and yon
gon'jt buy It uulil you have hud u full month's trial.
" e have sold approaching half eiuuuon "hui"
Waahers on a month's free trial and the only trouble
we' vehad has bn to keep uu with our orders.
Could allurd to tuty fruliiht ou thousauds of
these marhiuee every month. If we did not poaluvely
KNOW they would do all we claim for theuit Can
you afford to be without a machlue that will do your
Washing In HALF THE TIME, with half the wear
and taarofthe wahtMtard, when you can huve that
fiachtne tor a month's free trial, and let It PA V FOH
rsKLFT This offer may be wilhdi'awn at any tuns
ttovercrowd our factory.
Write ua TODAY, while the offer Is stiU open, as
while yoa think of It. The postaiie stamp Is all you
rla. Wriu, me personally on this offor, ria.
B. F. Blebr- Ueneral Mauagvr of "I9UU" Washer
Company. W6i Henry 81., lilngtuuuton, K. Y.
or Hoi Yocge ta lorouto. Canada.
.i.i i t. i
t ft!-! I" '''I
. . ..
' . Ilfik
n$$P' You Assume No Risk f
.yS.Lti rfl -jr When Deallno with IT
" A . T A'i vy i - v
-, . " ' w Souart uiWubuaa and aul tailk. til lultil t'railit fci.laia
"a- roar CJi. Oul b, aJjuu u o uf,u..ut lu uuU ri .ux I T a?S2
"" tol. tha
iVriie for Our New Bill Catalog TiZ!Z'imutf lteu,Jh,, IUu,,0,4
U.. S.WI.u,.r.ul. ,.. a ad .1 will b. ,7u aal
lM Ulaiiiw ia aula auual aiui.Uil, uauui.la. kuu.lVii....
r iaia aua t uiuaui n iuusi. laavu.ea ana ueat t
RDftC st rt zi, "XrHTzr B BM ua to 00 8tato street
Bi?05&CO.iS5a CHICAGO, ILLINOIS, U. 8, A.
A Wonderful Preparation Whlort
Turns Back the Hand of
Time-Makes the Old
Young and the Young
Free Bemplee of tbe Oreateet Hair
Tonic oo Kerth Distributed bya
Wtll-Kaown Medical Inetitate.
WO BOOM LEFT FOR DOUBT.
We can fore yon ot baldness, hahr fatltnc,
scanty partings, al' diseases of tbe scalp, stop
bair falling and restore gray and Uded hair to
its original color.
We don't wsnt yon to take cor word for this.
We will prove it to yon AT OWK OVSN EX
PENSE. A t-KEE PACKAGE of oor wonderful treat
ment will get your case under control and
make you happy.
Our remedy is NOT A DYE nor a ba"ir color
ing, but a marvellous nd natural Hair Food.
Yon cannot make a mistake in trying it. for we
ship it to yon prepaid at our own expense, and
do not ask yon for a cent of money unless too
feel justified by results.
It makes not the slightest difference to us how
long yon have bad yonr trouble. We will go
to the toots of it ami core it.
Think just for a moment what this means I
Think what it premises for those who have lost,
orwho are loosing, the glorious tresses of youth I
We will restore your hair, make it long and
trong. make it aa yon wish it to be. and give
you more eauaiatiicn man vov nave ever
before experienced. Do not be disheartened
because you have need other hair remedies
without nsnlts. I'e jutt to yonrttlf and tons
Our rem edr will make vcn hannv. What it has
done for others it will do for you.
v e eMt you in an kindness to write to u and
we will ttnd yon by return maiL. at our own
expense, a lull tr-al trie'trcDt rt the greatest
Hair L rower on earth, we will also send von
our interesting; ti i kletcf advice and hundreds
of testimonials from delighted patients, giving
their experiences f.r the tectfit of others who
have become discoursged. You will never
regret answering this snnotincen tnt. for it
means much to you. more than yon ean imagine.
If you want Leautitul hair, if your h ir is
fretting so that yon look aged or your personal
appearance i disparaged, write to os for help.
We are an Incorporated Company, not a private
concern. We want yon and your friends to
know what we can do, and how we do it. Send
to-dur. and do not put it off. You will be de
lighted with what we send yon. and it costs yon
nothing. Address in full, enclosing fc stamp
for reply. LoKRIMLR MEDICAL INSTITUTE
Incorporated. Dept, llb-l0 Ncrth I'acaSt.,
I Will Send Ton a Trial Tret .: u c 1 1
I eaa redoee j - - Tfcre
tel uniwkjk i, 1
rltayw tha f oeiinc o ftillM tva4
oppmawoa by prudaciof hmttbf
diceeuos uul wmillim. lia
AxatMSwrful diUn or rtriifla.
yfcyetetaa m4 -ciaitM
! tbe turrn
ful raductiofi at. K
paHluouafal. If (Mt
q4 aciMUtcBUy per
fected netbod MranctlM-M Ue IkMr.
And anabiee yuw to breath eaHly, and qtiiekly nMOfta 4mm Me
kkm, lr Niwaih and AU kipm. Pn-niDeiit pkyatciM ftdriM
their pfttMStato tmkm my treune a&d iwaliaks mmm
elM re mj ptitaib 1 ah lately mmrmmimm itettatrtl
ewsyry eaa. WnM to-day tor free trial ttaafant. 1 riH alaa
aervd roa traa my saw boofc fwObaaity. It will gia yoa datailad
OuliUM at mj treatineDt; it will hm tent yoa f rea. AddrwM
Hr NHY C. BKAIKOKI, M. D.,
tZS BradM Baildiag, u IwtM 2d trt, kw farm CUy.
An Arorrican Movrueut Waits with
Bolid Ootd-Flated caar, warrant to
keep correct Uut ; equal in appraraM
to m tHiiid Goti Watch, warranted lor
IS Tcarat alao a Go Id -Killed Utug
with a Spar kl i nr. Geu are g ivao frea to
any ona lor telling only S Jewelry
Noreltie at 10 ectiu caciu Setvi imam
and advlxcM fur Jewelry. vt ;
w nett tuia. ar no ua '
the mi mini w Mud yow
DI voiQ a ten ana rung, auutyvb
niki nMHlA NOV VI. I V CO..
1MU 6tfe a IttWfcUea, UitftJfte
My treatment Is tbe only alao
rCw lute epectfle and cure for dro(
Treatment only one that eon-
I MAt tains the vital principle. I
KJ nil I will treat any drutf nser Pree
f.mm amsJ until fared. Write to-day.
Dr. Waterman, Suite B. 14 Lexington, Av.,N.Y
Ready to Send On Approval
-"" waacaor oust aim otfwalrr oa Bar (alaot flaw oof aa.
Your Credit is Good wiih Lofiis S2
wli.r. roa I... or whalliar Juu xs mil, .niQM.. o, -iu.. ..-Z JL?,
Ml, Award . ,. rl4 , w. Una JJsM
a m i,.i . . rn . . . - 1
If .uUralj aaU.faLw'v r.l",L U ,in, Tl'S'llh
u L..'". " '. !?' IV.'. m." t' "', '"'Jln.h a
K-J. n r.a awv aabWittst swoajr.