Image provided by: University of Nebraska-Lincoln Libraries, Lincoln, NE
About The Sioux County journal. (Harrison, Nebraska) 1888-1899 | View Entire Issue (May 6, 1897)
n Through Olhrr Vfr.
" A food womin may M that he
love, the Lord better than the does her
husband, but she isn't apt to bra
around the house about it.
Before a girl gets ma Tied to a man
he quotea Mrs. Browning to him; after
ward she quotes what he used to my to
her before they got married.
Probably Noau diiln't mind the trouble
of building the ark, because thr floo 1
came in the Bering am', he knew he
would get out of house cleanin r.
Covered with Boils
Little Girl Suffered With Erup
tions on Head and Face.
Faithful Use of Hood's Sarsaparilla
Effects a Cure.
"My little girl wan covered with boils
on her head and face. She also had sore
eyelids. Wo began giving her Hood's
.KarsapnrTa oi:e year sign, and for some
uuie we cuuld not nee any change iu her
condition, but we were faithful in the
.use of Hood's Sarsaparilla, and in a few
weeks more I noticed some improvement.
After she had taken three bottles she was
perfectly well. Her face is now entirely
free from any marks or scars. 1 think it
is no more than right to give this testimo
nial in favor of Hood's Sarnaparllla."
Mrs. Milton Beamsderfer, 35 Hazel St..
Weak and Nervous.
"I was weak and nervous. Hearing so
much about the wonderful effect of
Hood's Sarsaparilla I concluded to try it
and improved rapidly. I have been great
ly benefited by Hood's Sarsaparilla. and
my father has also taken it for catarrh of
the stomach and it has cured him." Mis
A. K. Thoman, 375 Lyceum avenue, Kox
Nervous and Sleepless.
"I had a had cold and lost my appetite.
Was very nervous nnd could not rent at
night. I began taking Hood's Sarsnpa
rilla and it relieved me." Mrs. I. W
Weaver, Columbia ave., Lancaster. Pa.
parilla Is the Best in fact the One True Blood
Purifier. All drug Ms. P.loe, $1.
are tlin best aiter-illmiiT
pills, alii (IlgHsil'Ui. a.le.
On a red hot
day , Hires
and the dis- ''
fects of the heat
cools the blood,
tones the stom
the body, fully
satisfies the thirst.
drink of the high
est medicinal value.
Mk4a only by
Tht Cfci-lM t. Hlrei Ce , Phil.
A pif 5 citlooi.
Veld terj lit re.
Keep! both rlJerand per
fectly dry In the hardest florins.
Substitute! will Jlsappnlnt. Ask for
18177 f'lih Brand Pommel Slicker
It if entirely new. If not for sale in
your town, write f-r catalog ue to
A. J. TOWl U. Hininn. Mev
Omaha to Danrer.
A fast train
and the Pacific Northwest,
leaves Omaha via the Hur
lington Koute at4!35p.m.
Vent buled-carries sleep
ing and reclining chair
cars-half a day quicker
than any other irain--Omiiha
to Helena, Bntte,
Hpokane, Seattle and Ta
coma. When you go west, ask
for tickets via this train.
Tickets and time-tables on
application to the local
ticket agent or by address
ing J. FKAHCIt, Oeneral PaistBger Ant,
l ea K uiiueiural
la I I
iiliarauuai - ,
Kb W fliMM". t
I ItmEwi CsimcttC
af mucaua wawbraaaa.
halulaaa. and nut aalrln- r mJa m.t
i. - rfou. l . j,tnrfTT
ft aaai la aiaoi wrapaar, a a i Hold
I'lovrrti up it t;at.
Do not ue the p:it loo much.
Do t ot waie the time of others.
I) not depend upon vour enemies.
One anno: dream bnnn-lf successful. '
K good w ife is something to be proud
f. - i
Life is something more than a resting
The worm catches the eye of the early
If you mnt do a man anything do
Mr. Savage was a woman greatly
liked and respected iu the uclgutior
hood in which she lived, and her even
disposition was often praised by hei
neighbors, who were apt to he rather
plain-spoken In regard to her husbaudV
Irritable temper. "I don't see how it is,
Aunt Tempera nee, that you are always
bo quiet when Uncle lehabod begins to
fret about useless things. You uever
say a word," remarked her niece, who
had becu staying at the farmhouse for
several weeks, and had heard lehabod's
Mrs. Savage smiled placidly, as she
"I'm most ufeard, Miranda, that you
haven't paid strict attention to what
your uncle was saying at the times you
mention; because, if you had, you'd
'a' seen that he don't need anybody to
reply to him; he reasons with himself,
so to speak, und presents my views a
sight better than I could. You just
give attention the next time you ear
him a-dlsputlng. und you'll see tl a t'vo
no occasion to disturb myself."
The opportunity for listening a Mr.
Savage was roon given:
'T;ilnt no place to put a chn'r out
on that back stoop," begau Uncle leha
bod. "But It's kind of a pleasant place to
sit," he went on, in a milder tone; and
then, raising his voice:
"I don't care It 'tis: the chair'll be
spoiled; it'll be left out In all kinds of
weather, nnd I won't have it there."
Then, with Just a suggestion of a
pause, his voice fell again, and he con
tinued: "A wooden chair don't spoil very easy,
and that's one of the kitchen chairs
that never was painted."
Never was painted!" he repeated iu
a louder tone. "There 'tis! Just be
cause anything ain't fixed up to kill
'mint nnv usi " and he lifted the chair
and moved It to the other side of tho
"Perhaps if It's over this side it will
he more sheltered," came his milder
tones, and 'lien:
"All the talking I do don't do a speck
of good, not n speck. I might just as
well never say a word," and sitting
down In the offending chair, incie
Ichabold began fanning himself with
his big straw hat. while Miranda and
her aunt exeMnged glances of under
standing. AN Oi'i.N LETTER.
Frum the Hrrald, Sauk Outre Minn.
Thi following communication was re
jntly received bv the manufacturer of
Dr. Williams' Pilik Pills for Pale People:
Tears old. I live with my huslvand on a !
farm. For ten years I suffered with leu-
, that I wtui a burden to my j wus a carriage with two horses return
' KiiJiTid different dt one dark night, and Just by the road
f medicines witliout securing any nene
filK. My condition had become so deplora
ble that I had nlrnor-t given up hope of re
covery, win n one day I saw in the Sauk
l "enter Herald an advertisement of Or.
Williams' Pink Pills, and as 'a drowning
person catches at a straw,' so I grasped
this chance and purchased fr-wn Hanson
it Kmerson a Imx of Pink Pills. 1 com
menced taking them in March, 18!Mi, and
afler taking one box 1 felt so much im
proved tliat 1 bought more.
"Afler taking them for a time I found
to my surprise that I was entirely cured.
Ever since then I have been as strong
and well as I ever was. and am able to do
the unions du!iei wh eh fall to the lol of
a farmer's wife without feeling the least
fa'iguc or inconvenience.
"I hope this will be the means of placing
your wonderful pilU in the bends of some
sister sufferer, who may rejoice with me.
I am sutLsIied thai no woman need suffer
as I did, when such an efficient rennedy is
go close at hand.
"MRS. II. ST E N E R N A ( 1 K L. "
Subscribed before me tliis P.fth day of
C1IAS. F. HENDRY, Notary Public,
Dr. Williams' Pink Pills contain, in a
condensed form, all the elements neces
sary to give uew life ind richness to the
blood and restore sli: lered nerves. They
are also a specific for troubles peculiar to
females, such as suppression, irreguinn-
ties and all forms of weakness. J ney
build up the blood, and restore the glow of
health to pale and sa w cneeKs. lumen
they effect a radical ire in all cases aris
ing' from menial woiry, overwork or ex
cukph of whatever nature. Pink Pills
are sold in boxes Inever in loose bulkl at
60 cents a box. or six oxes for ). und
may be had of all druggista. or direct by
niail from Dr. Williams' Medicine Com
pany, Schenectuily, N. Y.
(.reece ha" a population of 2,187,201,
Greece is a little larger than one-half
rr r ;
The Rt. Joseph nrr! Grund Island" R. K
SHORTEST and QUICKEST LINE
TO A 1.1, POINTS
WEST vi! EAST
Aulirtwr Union Pacific System
m Tim cuvoium iioui k.
To ( allfornla. (in lion mi'l all weiirn l'i-ini
for liiloriiiatlon rcsjarOMiK, rie. etc , call on
ro lilrpaa any anlit or m. M. AiMr,
M. I. lion i.n hon, .In., iifii. I'asa A(t.
f.en'l Mananer, St, Joanpb, Mo,
f,!minutl"r. and A'1vW to I'aO'Titiililllty of In,
vi'Mii'n. rnl for lov-ntir' Olil-I. or Him InOi t
a 1'aimit. l utnicK o'FAaitti.u W hlrnrl--n. !. f".
N . I". . 4.H-il,
ark, . el ,
llfllK! WRITIMU TU AUiininr,n
YY plf aaj jros aaar ih darlitii-M
,n thla pat oar.
Several Ohio lawyers once gathered iu Judge Wilson's room after adjournment of
court and were discussing the retirement of a member of the bar. Among them was
one whose practice was worth $ir.(KKI a year. He said: "I have been practicing
several years and am well fixed. I have thought I would like to retire and devote
my remaining years to studies I have neglected." "Study law," put in Judge Wil
son. A sergeant of a company of British infantry quartered in a Dacoit-infested part
of Burma, a few years ago, was a firm bei;,.Ver in destiny. One evening, when
dressing, preparatory to Taking a stroll in the jungle, he was noticed by a corporal,
n pcrsisieii' opponent of (he destiny the iry, to slip a revolver into his pocket.
"Hello!" tdjuiired the corporal, "what are you taking the revolver with you for?
That won't save you if your time has come." "No," replied the sergeant; "hut,
you see, I may happen to come across a Daeoit whose last day has come."
During a general election a canvasser called at the house of the late Prof. Froude,
the historian. Mr. Fronde was out, so the canvasser had to content himself with
interrogating the butler ps to bow Mr. Fronde would vote. The butler an oid
servant, who understood his master well-replied: "When the liberals is in M.r.
Fronde is sometimes a conservative. When the conservatives is in Mr. Froudfc is
always a liberal."
Jen. Mi Clellan when in command of the army conducted a waiting campaign,
being so careful not to make any mistakes that he made very little headway.
President Lincoln once sent him this brief but exceedingly pertinent letter: "My
Dear McClellun I f you don't want to use the army I should like to borrow it for
awhile. Yours respectfully, A. LINCOLN."
A young American who was bicycling in southern France was pushing his wheel
up a steel hill when he ov'ertook a peasant with a donkey-cart who was rapidly
becoming stalled, though the little donkey was doing his best The benevolent
wheelman, putting his left hand against the back of the cart and guiding his wheel
with the other, pushed so hard that the donkey, taking fresh courage, pulled his
load up to the top successfully. The summit reached, the peasant burst into
thanks to his benefactor. "It was very good of you, monsieur," he said; "I should
never in the world have got up the hill with only one donkey."
To a young lady who declared that Kentucky produced the handsomest women,
the fastest horses and the best whisky on earth. ien. (irant once made reply: "I
unequivocally indorse the first part of your statement. As to the horses, I admit
that also, for I own some of them myself, und I am considered a good judge of
horseflesh. But as to the whisky, you will pardon me if I doubt your position.
Whisky, in order to he good, must be old, and your Kentucky men drink it up bo
fast that it doesn't have time to get old."
ACCIDENT DUE TO BLINDS.
Hone I'luntren Into the Hirer
cause It Cannot f ee.
P.linders confuse a horse at the mo
ment of danger and Increases the
chances of disaster. The animal which
In an accident at Chicago was hurled
Into the rirer by the trolley car wore
blinders and there Is good reason to
believe that but for them Its life would
not have been sacrificed. It did not see
the car bearing It down from the rear
and when the collision actually came It
j had no chance of seeing how beat It
could save its life. The Inwtiuct of self
j preservation Is as strong; In a horse as
j It Is in a man, and its knowledge of
what course of action means safety la
generally surer. The home was at
tached to a heavy delivery wagon,
could uot learn what force was impel
ling It to it doom, and, dazed and
blinded, was deprived of the use of the
one power that might have meant sal
vatiou. "IUuck Reauty," eerof all horses and
a teacher who and the personal rela
tive is used advisedly has taught need
ed lessons to horse-lovers the world
over, Is made by his human Interpreter
to speak on just this phase of danger,
though more especially In reference to
"I consider," he says, "that blinders
are dangerous things, especially In the
night. We horses can see much better
Iu the dark than man can, and many
an accident would never have hap-
pened if h(,rses might have had the full
use of their eyes.
I remember there
where the pond conies close the wheels
' went too near the edge and the carriage
was overturned Into the water; Isith
horses were drowned and the driver
hardly escaped. If these horses had
not been partially blinded they would
of themselves have kept farther from
the edge and no accident would have
, happened. When our master's carriage
j wus overturned not long ago it was
j said that if the lamp on the left side
! had not gone out the coachman would
have seen the great hole the roadmak-
ers had left, and so he might, but If old
I Colin had not had blinders on he would
have seen It, lamp or no lamp, for he
. waa far too knowing an old horse to
run into danger. As it was he was
very much hurt, the carriage was
broken and how the coachman escaped
The conversation Hint follows Is
taken from the book "Black Beauty"
nnd the place Is a pasture, with the
horses In conference:
"(Jan anyone tell me the use of blind
ers?" askes Black Beauty.
"No," said Sir Oliver, the hunter,
6hortly, "because they hare no use."
"They are supposed," said Justice,
the cob, in his calm way, "to prevent
horses from shying and starting and
getting ho frightened as to cause acci
dents." "Then, what is the reason they do not
put them on riding horses, especially
on ladles' horses?" Interjected Black
"There Is no reason nt nil," said he.
quietly, "except the fushlon. They say
, that a horse would be so frightened to
I see the wheel of his own cart or enr-
rlage behind him that he would be
I nun! to run away, though, of course,
when he Is ridden he sees them all
about him If the streets are crowded.
1 admit that they do sometimes come
too close to be pleasant, but we don't
run away; we fire used to It, and If we
never hnd blinders put on we should
never want them; we should see what
kns there nut! know what was what,
and be much lews frightened than by
only seeing bits of things we can't un
derstand." "I should say," wild filnger, curling
her nostril, "that these men who are so
wise had better give orders that In
future nil foals should be horn with
their eyea et Just In the middle of
the foreheads Instead of at the side;
they always think they can Improve
npon nature and mend what God has
Writing by Cave Dweller.
A discovery of unusual interest In
deed, one might say of nearly the
greatest Importance tliat has been
made for many years In tho domain of
anthropology hn latterly been an
nounced by M. VA Plette, and consists
In the finding, In the cave of Mas
d'Azil, In the departments of Ariege,
France, a layer of pebbles of unques
tionably neothlithlc age, In which m:iny
of the surfaces are painted In various
devices with the peroxyd of Iron, says
an exchange. In these markings the-e
appears to be almost unquestionable
evidence of the existence of an alpha
betic language, and it Is even surmised
that some of the markings may even
Indicate entirely conventionalized pho
netic characters. The pebbles In ques
tion are mostly rounded or flattened
stones of quartz or schist from the
river Arise, and overlie a deposit con
la, n. ng the bones of varl us large quad
rupeds reindeer, auroclw, horses, etc.
while above them rests a mixed lay
er, in the upper portion of which are
found polished stone axis.
In some cases the entire surface of
the pebbles is colored, but more fre
quently the stones are marked on one
or both eddes with simple devices dote,
bars and "graphic" or combination
characters, while occasionally a border
forms part of the decoration. These
various devices are classified by M.
Plette in four categories: Numerals,
symbols, plctographic signs and alpha
lwtlcal characters. Most of the spots
and bare are ingeniously reasoned out
to be numerical characters, those of the
first series (spots) being considered to
be units of the higher groups of fig
ures, and those of the second (the bars)
to represent simple numerals. In the
plctographic signs M. Plette believes
to have found the transcription of nat
ural objects, such as serpents, trees,
reeds, etc. Assuming the alphabetical
signs to be properly interpreted in their
leaning 1. e., to be syllabic In their
construction the question Is raised:
('an it be possible that these pebbles
were employed in building up wordt
and sentences, much as children use
boxes of letters? However conclusive
or inconclusive may be M. Piette's in
terpretation of his finis, their discov
ery will doubtless tend to warm up the
zeal of anthropologists In the direction
of the new and most instructive field
of investigation which has been opened
up to them.
What C ould She Do?
An exchange tells of an old lady
who, being seriously ill, found herself
iu a trying position.
"You see," she said to a friend, "my
daughter Harriet is married to one o'
those homepath doctors, and my daugh
ter Kate to an allypath. If I call in
the homeypath, my allypath son-in-law
and his wife get mad, an' if I call in
my allypath son-in-law, my homey
path son-in-law an' his wife get mad;1
an' if I go ahead an' get well without
either of them, then' they'll both be
mad, so I don't see but I'd better die
and be done with It."
When the MrinK Knapped.
After a terrible struggle they suc
ceeded In getting him Into the strait
Jacket, but he continued to yell: "Mur
der!" "War!" "Blood!" "Friends!"
"Assassins!" and "Wild-Eyed Sensa
tions!" Poor devil! For six months he had
been writing the scase heads for the
Daily Snipe and nature had rebelled.
Ard He Wan Cnrroined Off.
Traveler (at a crowded hotel) now
much do I owe you? What's my bill?
Hotelkeeper Let me see; your room
Traveler I didn't have any room. I
slept on the billiard table.
Hdtelkeeper All, well, 40 cents an
hour. Hoston Post.
At II Lltrrnry Dinner,
"I suppose there were some bright
things said at Mrs. Llonunter'g literary
party last night?"
"Who got off the most Interesting?"
"The butler when he announced
that dinner waa ready." Illustrated
And Hhe Did.
Holly Mummy, do angebs fly?
Mummy-Yen, darling. Why?
Dolly Cause a kissed Sarah thla
morning and called her an angel. Will
Mummy-Yea, dear; first thing In the
No dinner tastes as good as It read In
a cook book. And a woman never look
as well ns a fuahlou plate.
ICHIcrt i of I a-li- lo .
A rainy 'ay club is an association
hose object is to make women quit
earing old ahoes,
A' hen i-he gets to heaven the that
thing a woman will ask is whether there
are gwing-s"elv a in the bassoon'.
Sympathy is the fender on liie's trolley
car. I' 'a all right a-! far as it goes, but
it isn't meant to take frea rides on.
The wor e behaved a tfoiuan'e children
are the more she always tlruks she
knows about i rir ging up other people's
His Back Up
When Noah blew his horn, the nned
humped himself to get aboard, and by
' a 'curious freak he stayed humped all
; bis life. Lumbago or lame back humps
; a man's back simply because he cannot
'straighten himself oil account of the
stiffness and soreness accompanying
the ailment. Nature helped th,e camel
; to his hump for a special purpose. Na
ture will help a man to get rid of his
hump right off if he uses St. Jacolw
j Oil, because the character of the trou
i ble is such that it needs just awl) a
I remedy to warm, soften and straighten
out the contracted muscles. From the
tlrje of Noah down to the present time
men have had lame backs, but only
since the introduction of St. Jacobs Oil
has the best cure for It been known.
Lumbago really disables, but St. Ja
cobs Oil enables one to attend to busi
ness without loss of time.
Men are often wits in jest and clow n
n earnest ; but when wise men play the
'.ool they do it with a vengeance.
Roasting always, means one or two
hings, ignorai ce or cowardice.
Hewliohelpj another enriches hirn
iclf whether that other mc-jce la or not.
Hall's Catarrh Cure
Is a constitutional cure. Price 75 cents..
Contempt revenges an injury with lees
larm to ourselves than ret illation ; for
bear one in our heart who has in
mlted us is granting hiua too high a
No to-Rao for Fifty Oms.
Over -100,000 cored, win nut lot Ne-I'o-Bae
vgelatu or remove your ()"sne f-T lolmec-i?
S;ii5- iiioir , jiiiikc iic.liii hie', in nl.ouU. t;ure
,uai'.,liieed.";"ii;i: .:i.cl $1, Ml rlrii;'g!t .
There is no heart so broken tint, it
lath eouie bidden string which wi'l
;hrill again to words of kindne-s and
journge, until hope shall once mor-i nn
! dil her bruised wines.
PICKED UP ON
A True Incident. A woman was picked up in the street in an unconscious con
dition and hurried to the nearest hospital. On examination her body was found
to be covered with sores caused by the hypodermic injection of morphine.
This mere wreck of a woman had once held an honorable and lucrative
aV t ' fAT P-i V .
so highly educated,
nende.d on morphine, instead of seeking a radical cure.
There is no excuse for any woman
l,ain M,. PinUbnm stands readv
T.vnn Alass. Write to her; it will cost
bottle of Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable Compound at the nearest drug
store The following letter from one of your sisters will encourage you :
Mrs. Bert.ha. Lehkmajt, No. 1 Erie St., 27th Ward, Pittsburg, Pa., writes
to Mrs. Pinkham: "I can hardly find words with which to thank you for
what you have done for me. I suffered nearly seven years with backache
and sideache, leucorrhooa, and the worst forms of womb troubles.
" Doctors failed to do me any good. I have taken four bottles of Lydia E.
PlnUhWi Vegetable Compound and one box of Liver Pills, and used one
package of Sanative Wash, and now can say I am well and have been stead
ily gaining flesh; am stouter and heartier now than I have been for
b n .. .
I am recommending your vegeiaDie ompouuu iu my lotuu
I thank you for the good health I am
1 DCAI IITPT V PTTIDIlITUEn to core any raneorconntlriatioii. rafrU ara me itirai i,;iii
ACjUbUlCiLI UUnllAnlLrjU titf.nPTrr crip or iripe. Iputraunf? payntnralrrult fcam
plaajid booklet free. A4. STTUMXq REMJBV t:-.Clilcaaro. """j'. ' or Sf " TorJL ",
Tn DocTom "One layer nf
j'per IMmuJ nnmifrli. you he
threhere. Rattr maj recover
r bat cannot thrive,
A 1. A
V laanaiia . i
WHEN YOU WANT TO LOOK
ON THE BRIGHT SIDE
OF THINGS, USE
;mh It lllnc'a Ptillo J.
Ther it but very few t oenle who baa
make an epporluniiy, but m tt enny o
us li.-w the ability to "e.zi on wheii it
When a man baz once g'ven ln 1
eem-e to Ins am tunnin, fie la n. iot at
wild rule, and kan't tell when nor how
hi be will be hove.
Thar iz nothing so eazv to do an to
defend the diviniiy ov the riib'.e, be
cauze thare baz no man ever lived yet
who C"u!d disprove it.
Piso's Cure lor Consumption has saved
nie lare doctor hills C. I,, linker, i'JS
Regent t-q., Philadelphia, Pa., Dec. S, "Jii
A new spring seat-pout for bicycles hag
an air chamber, ics;de the tubing, intfl
which the saddle post projects.
Jcst try a 10c tmi of ( as a ten. caudy cathartic, fin
al UVBt and Liowul reKuU or maae.
No one pretends to hate a wrong at
much as he who offers it.
Silence overcorneth all things sav
time, even life itself at last.
Mrs. Winalow'a Hoothino bviinr lor child
ren teeiliiiiE, aoitens the gums, reonces inliaia
niBtion, allayt pnmenres wind coiic. 2oe nmtle
Every comfort has its discomfort,
every maybe has its may-not-be.
One bad example destroys the effect
of many years of tine precept.
Cascap.ets htirau.atft Ivor, k nni-jB anil bowels.
I aickeo. wenm-D or tf rli e. 10c.
Many Ulk like philosophers and act
An outraged friend is worse than a
Of all the virtues, gratitude has the
Envy is a blind man, leading unbap
piness by the hand.
Wrrav blltoui or oostlvs. eat a Cascarat, candy cft
Ui&riic. euro guaraniei-o, 10. , 25c
Money, like guano, dot s no good until
Fame sella her words by numbers,
Genius by weight.
Write your injuries in dust, your
ble8'ngs in marble.
Hall's Hair Renewer is pronounced the
best preparation made for thickening tie
growth of the hair and restoring that
which is gray to it original color.
He who comes of a poultry breed will
ipe hi- foot, even the ugh nature haa
,v-n him an eagle's beak by mistake.
position m a large publishing house in
Xew York. Her health be gan to fail. In
stead of taking rest and medical treat
ment, she resorted to the stimulus of
The hospital physicians discov
ered that her primary trouble was
an affection of the womb, which
could readily have been cured in
the first stages.
If, when she had felt those se
vere pains in the back, the terrible
headaches, the constant sens-. of
fullness, soreness and pain in the
pelvic region, she had used Lydia
E. Pinkham's Vegetable Com
pound, it would have dissolved and
passed off that polypus in the
womb, and to-day she would have
been a well woman sitting in her
Why will women let themselves
go in this waj ? It seems passing
strangeiliatawomnn like this one,
and so well placed, should have de-
who suffers she need not go without
to help any woman:
her address is
In the meantime get a
i n J i
IT WON'T RUB OFF.
Wall ranT In I nsanitary. KAl.NOfllXR 1H
TF.JirOKAKV, KOTM, HI, KM OI'' AM Mt'Alt:H.
I m f m ATI all" I pom, irftrmanent and artlmlc
III OKilSllfir wall-c-fNtUnK. n-a.ly for tho bruali
flaUnUnVJ I II1U y mixiriK in cold water.
for Hale by Paint Dealern Everywhere.
f!rfl Bhnwlntr 12 (lealrablo tlnU, also Alahantln
Unck wnt frMtoanrnnprrmnlimilnirttiia tppr.
H A HT I r. 0.. .ra.aa Jtmpian. mnm.
kt aiaraaa, aropoil, tut I r Vv
if , arafcaiflM, pit. I T -f' :
Circular Mat en raaw, af"1-
Powered by Open ONI