Image provided by: University of Nebraska-Lincoln Libraries, Lincoln, NE
About The Sioux County journal. (Harrison, Nebraska) 1888-1899 | View Entire Issue (June 30, 1898)
A FATALITY AVOIMiV
Fram tha Itrmoerat, (Joihtn, Ind.
When neuralgia is aecouiiisnied Ij t
dull, beavr pain near the heart, frequent
ly becoming- Intmee, It scuerallv. termin
ates fatally. Mr. Nsncy Flyan, who Iivk
a Mr Goshen, Ind., survival such an at
tack and her adri-e ia urih heeding.
"In tha fall of 'in.'," she sai'l, "1 beysn
to have truuhle with my heart There
was a sharp pain ia my breast, whli-h bp
cams rapidly wre. The doctor waa puit
sled and put me under the influence of
opiates. Ilea aharp attacks followed one
wither at intervals and I beame weak
and bad a hasirsrd look. I wv constantly
to pain, seldom alept and liM no appetite.
''At the end of two year 1 waa confined
to my couch ir'-et of the time mil tbe doc
tor agreed that my death waa only a
Batter of abort time.
I noticed in
per an Item
a b o n t a
been cu rt'4
o f neural
ma of ilia
he a. r t b t
D r. Will
I' I III for
ple and I
c o nclu'IH
ri try theru. Whin I had finished one box
noticed an iiiinrovtment in my condition,
Old wiiea 1 hiul taken twelve boxes 1 wan
completely cured. 'Thoe pill hare done
for yon what we could not do,' :iid one
of ray physicians; 'they have saved your
ilfe.' That waa two years no nd my
letLrt baa not troubled me sin.-e. I believe
owe tuy life to Ir. Williaui' Pink Pilla
for Pale People, and I take pleasure In
telling others about them."
Anion the uiujiy fonna of neurals-ia
re headache, nervousness, paralysis, apo
plexy and locomotor ataxia. Some of tiiese
were considers! incurable until Dr. Will
lama' Pink Pills for Pale People were
fonnulati-d. To-lny thousands testify to
having been cured of auch diseases by
theae pills. Doctor frequently praTibe
them and eJI drugging sell thetu.
Tbe American navy haa practically all
been built since im. v
Tike people of tbe United 8tatei tine
490,000,000 matches every day or 178,
S50,(X),000 every year, and it ii com
puted that theae placed end to end
would itretch away 4,939,786 milea.
"Hunger stones" were seen in the
Shine laat winter. They appear when
toe river ia very low, and the date ol
their appearance ia then cut into them.
They forbode a year of had crop.
TEE EXCELLENCE OF SYHUP OF HSS
j due not only to the originality and
simplicity of the combination, but also
to tbe care and akill with which it
manufactured by scientific processes
known to the California Fio Strut
Co. only, and we wi.sh to impress upon
.11 the importance of purchattlnfr the
true and original remedy. As tha
genuine Syrup of Figs is manufactured
by the California Vie Strup Co,
only, a knowledge of that fact will
assist one In avoiding tbe worthiest
imitations manufactured by other par
ties. The high standing of the Cali
roKSlA Fio Stkcp Co. with the medi
cal profession, and the satisfaction
which the genuine Syrup of Figs has
given to millions of families, makes
the name of the Company a guaranty
of the excellence of its remedy. It Is
far in advance of all other laxatives,
as it acts on the kidneys, liver and
bowels without irritating or weaken
ing them, and it does not gripe nor
nauseate. In order to get its beneficial
effects, please remember the name of
CALIFORNIA FIG STRUP CO.
SAM fKAJIClaC. CM.
VCCMTILLB. aty. SEW TSRK, ft, T.
where it is always tunny, yet never
Lot where rain talis bot seldom, yet
tha landscape is Miei,nlally irtsn
where the sir ii light st s leather,
yet'tmng enoofh to resttire the flash
ol yooth to the cheek ol the sed
inexpensive outing? Not at all
Ti e summer tonrist taiet ofltedbytbs
Farlldgion Roots bring a trip to th
mnat aondrrfnlo- tta mithin reach
ol every man and wrnisn who knows !
bow necrraarv v est lots sir ana
acts In accordance with that know
i . rraacla, Oeaersl raeaoaaw asset,
r.r. If i b stti tfctfcgb Casts, tc
Cm Bit for aaaaiarsl
Slatktra, UUiini ,
liniui.ai r Irti
ruiua. ui -ol
OaistUlOa. tai r tm
f ! la Halt wiijlir
H Haw. ra47 M
m. -r s nf-llMa, W-ra
k ti U. NO. 4tT-26 YOWtfNifc
v ,-Mn- ?
CHAPTER VII. (Continued.)
She said it with auch heartfelt longing
that, after a itruitgle with bis better xelf.
he burst out laughing. He laughed long
and heartily. In aplte of his drain? to sup
prena himself, while Marvel nut ataring
All at once her conrage forsook her. and
finally she took leave of hiui an if he were
going to New Zealand.
"It will be a terrible time," ahe said;
"but I will try not to mind it much."
"And if I should not return the day
after to-morrow," he ventured, in a rather
nervous tone, feeling that be was grow
ing quite afraid of her "there ia a hare
possibility that U, perhaps I may be de
tained." He paused, wondering how she wcnld
take this, snd was at Inst ni'e surprised
by her manner it was different from
whftt he had expected.
"You won't," she said, confidently. "You
ssld 'perhaps' to It, and that always
meana doubt; and I -know things could
not happen so unkindl as to keep you
away longer than tbe day after to-morrow."
"What shall I bring you from town?"
he asked, laughing. "A doll?"
"Nonsense! Don't you see that I'm
grown np? Now go go quickly!" giving
hltn a little push. "The sooner you go tbe
sooner you will come back to me."
The horse standing outside tbe open
gates, she could see, was growing restive.
Wriothesley jumped Into the dog cart and
gathered up the reins, while Marvel turn
ed away disconsolately and went slowly
toward the house.
Mrs. Scarlett waa alone; she was very
simply but very exquisitely and expensive
ly dressed, and she was as calm and smil
ingly self-composed aa though love's tu
mults were unknown to her. She rose as
Wriotheslev entered, and greeted him
with nreciaelv the proper amount of grav
ity due to a young man who hsd recently
lost his mother for Lsdy Mary, ahe
knew, had been quite that to him.
"I was wondering when you would
come," she said.
He looked st ner quicsiy. oneu m
would come! How strsnge ber tone was!
Had she forgotten?
Did you get my noter' she went on.
"No? Oh, I am so aorry about that', xou
ust have thought me so cold, so unreel
ing; but nowadays don't you thipk the
postal arrangements art very defective?
I wish you had had that note; but even
without it, dear Wriothesley, you snow
you had my sincerest sympathy all
Did you think I ought to have comef
he asked, clinging in a dull way to ner
first sentence. I'erbaps he had offended
ber by obeying her too closely and keeping
sway until the dsy named. He hoped so
With s passion of which be tnmseir was
hardly aware. He had beard nothing
more that ahe bad aaid only those first
O. no: In the circumstances I could
sot have expected or desired that you
should call! I hope I am too much your
frleud not to kuow when to efface my
self." Kbe smiled her usual Drtlliani,
fleeting smile. "Indeed, I did not dare
to think 1 should have the pleasure of
seeing you again for quite s long time
to come. But you have been very good to
Do you know leaning toward mm
"the very Inst thing I expected was to
aee you to-day 'I"
What did It all meanf ny uio aae
apeak to him like that? Uhi friend! How
strange it all was: ne ten uairu, r
fused, and a surging sound came into
Ms ears sod tormented him. The very
last thing she had expected! Then the
singing aonnd died away, and he found
himself quite calm and cold. She was
still talking, ber aoft trainsnte voice was
subtly sweet as ever.
"Thomib personally unsnown to me, i
fee) from all I hsve hesrd tnst Lay
Mary Craven was s rneua not to oe re
"You sre rtgni, e aaia, graveiy; hbuj
Mary s was a singularly perfect nature."
"All ber acquaintances soy thnC And
tbe little girl, the protege what of her?"
"Tbst ia s matter that naa oeen trou
bling me," he said. "Bbe is sucn s cniia
that it is impossible to make her under
stnnd certain things. Yet of course she
eiinnot go on living st Ue lowers in uie
old way. I hardly know what to do wttn
"Why, marry her, or courae! said sirs.
Prsrlctt, Isughlng. "That is the best and
readiest way to solve such a problem as
"Yon sre jesting." he said, very slowly.
"Indeed I sm not. Why should you
think so? If sll that we outsiders hesr is
true, she was well named 'Marvel' by
you; she is a very vision of loveliness, is
she not? Why, bow conscious you look!
I do lHev thst that marriage scheme
has already suggested Itself to you."
"Your nsiiiil r!eHr-ightediies Is at fault
there," suld Wriothesley, with a mirth
Icks smile. "The only wsy out of tbe dif
ficulty tbst Los suggested itself to me has
been my marriage with yourself."
"And. by the bye, us to that," she aald,
as If suddenly remernlierlng something of
trivial ininortsnce. "I hsve been thinking
it over, and I hnve come to the conclusion
that It wouldn't do! It wouldn't do at
all. Wss this tbe dsy I told you to csll
But of course bow stupid of me to lei It
slip my memory! Well"-niniling "you
have hsd sn rscspe. Much reflection haa
revesled to me the feet that you were born
to l the busbabd f a better woman than
Wriothesley waa staring at her, looking
very pale, but not offering to move from
where he stood. Bbe glanced at hiss fur
tively, and saw somethiag Is his eyes
which so fsr affected her that she did not
care, or else feared, to look sgsln.
"Yon don't mean a word of all that,"
be said at last, with srppresasd violence
la bis toas "you aha'a't mesa it! Do
lnughter. "But, after all, I do mean It"
"Something has happened," he persist
ed; "what is it? I do not entreat you to
change your mind about all this but I
"If you renlly expected to have a dif
ferent answer," she said in icy tones, "I
can only say that I deeply regret It."
"Do you? That is very good of you.
It is more thsn one should hope for that
you should feel regret. Great heaven,"
be burst out, with a passion that moved
her, hard hearted as she was, "to think
thnt the earth should hold such women
as you! You who have let me kiss you
and have kisxed me back again, you who
have fooled me to the top of my bent, only
to feel regret for the victim when the mo
ment comes to cast him aside!"
"I am not fond of amateur perform
ances," she rejoined, looking at him with
drooping eyelids and curling lip; "and to
remind nie of of anything that may have
o i nrred between us is hardly what I
should have accused you of." May I be
permitted to say that it is scarcely In
good taste? However, I am grateful to
you for this revclntlon this glimpRe Into
your inner self as it has helped me to
stille that regret to which you so vehe
"Who is it?' he demanded, abruptly.
Her insolent scorn had not touched him;
he thought only of an answer to this ques
tion that should tell him all.
She regarded him steadily for a rao
"I think there had better be sn end of
this," she said.
"So there shall be when I know who
has taken my place."
"Your place? What place? What la It
"I mean to know before I leave this
house tbe name of the man you intend to
marry," retorted he, doggedly.
His tone angered her even more than
"Know It then," she cried, glaring at
hliu deliantly "it ia tbe Duke of Daw
try!" Wriothesley started, a death-like pallor
overread his face, and such a strange
light enme into bis eyes that for the mo
ment she was frightened; then tt all pass
ed away, and suddenly be was upon bis
knees before her, clasping her gown.
"My darling, not that," he cried, wildly
"not that old man! Oh, the shame, the
horror of it! Leonie, listen to me be
patient. Hear me liefore it la too late.
Is love such love as I can offer my
whole heart and life as nothing to you
when compared with "
"You think a good deal of tiat love of
yours," she said, mockiugly "certainly
more than I do!"
Her words sobered him. He rose to his
feet, still looking very pale, but quite com
posed. "Are yon going?" she ssked. "It is a
pity our friendship should end like this,
but it is jour own fault. As I told you"
shrugging her shoulders "you sre not
reasonable. Yon believed I don't know"
petulantly "what you believed."
"I believed myself your lover," replied
he, steadily "1 believed that I was re
garded as auch by you."
"If you did, you have only yonrself to
blsme." Again her eyes gleamed angrily
st him. How dared he stand there and
coldly condemn her? "And there Is still
one thing left for me to do."
She swept out of tbe room into tbe bou
doir beyond, snd, presently returning,
flung upon a table before him a maaa of
glittering gems rings, brsxelets, neck
lets snd such like baubles.
"Will you take them with you, or shall
I send them?" she ssked.
It was all so horrible, so unexpected,
thst for s few moments Wriothesley stood
there motionless, as if stunned, and un
able to reallxe what had happened. Then
almost mechanically he took up his hat,
bowed to ber, snd left the room.
All dsy long Wriothesley wslked tbe
streets, almost unconsciously, and in tbe
afternoon found himself in the very heart
of the, city, when suddenly a craving for
the aweet, cool country came upon him.
He stepped into a hansom, then Into a
train; snd ss the light began to fade be
reached the Towers.
As be went through one of the openings
In tbe yew well, he csught a g lamps of
a slender snd shadowy figure standing
upon the balcony outside the library win
dows. The tall, childish form in its som
ber dinner gown of black crepe he recog
nised as Marvel; snd then be suddenly re
membered that he bad altogether forgot
ten her. There waa something disconso
late In her attitude as she lesned against
a marble pillar and looked out over the
sea; but sll traces of sorrow left ber aa
she chanced to turn her bead and her eyes
fell upon Wriothesley.
A low cry broke from her Hps a cry
of triumph and happy joy.' In leas than
a minute she hsd run down the steps, had
rushed across the path, snd placed one
band on each of his arms.
"Didn't I say so?" she cried. "Didn't
I know It? I felt that thst horrid busi
ness would he kind and let you come back
to me sooner than you imagined. Ob,
bow glad I am to have yon here again.
Aren't you glad to be home again?"
"Yes very," be said, and smiled at
"What has given yon tbst strange look
la your eyes?" she ssked, with all a child's
directness. "Did you learn to look like
tbst up there In Ixndon?"
"I suppose so; though I don't exactly
know bow I look."
"Home one has been nnklnd to yon,"
she ssld, tlmidl)! speaking very softly.
"Home one has broken my heart," he
"Ah!" 8b pandered this for awhile,
nd then said, "was that why you
home so soon?"
"It was a bad basinets tbeaf
He smiled at that laTolaatarUy.
".iid v I,.. i,ai j.iur cm i A iiuu
or a woman V"
"I could not cnll her an rnemv." said
he. alweiitly "hardly tliiit. in s,y fair
ness. She had eery right Bb choose as
"It was a woman, then!" triumphant
ly. "I knew it. Ixiok I will ti ll you
something!" said she, confidentially. "I
don't like women so well as men. They
are less honest. I think. Ah, wait until
I am old enoi;?h to go 'here and find her,
and charge ber with her cruelty to you,
and then we shall see!"
"Thank you, my little champion." said
Wriothesley, with n faint smile. "If you
look like that when you lead the attack,
all must go down before you." Then he
sighed wearily, and turned awny from
ber, and went moodily down the garden
path with his arms behind him, as though
ahe had never been.
The next day Wriothesley read in a so
ciety paper the announcement that a mar
riage hod been ai anged to take place
between the Duke of Dawtry and Mrs.
Scarlett. When he thus read the confirm
ation of his defeat his first impulse was to
leave Kngland again and go abroad. Rut
when he told Marvel of this the young
girl hurst into bitter tears and charged
him with being untrue to his promise to
"My dear child," lie said, "people often
make rash promises that are not kept.
When I said that I would be a giiarJinn
to you, I quite believed my borne would
be for the future in Kngland. Hut Kate
chance circumstances what you will,
haa ordained it otherwise. I would keep
my promise, if I could; but how can I?"
"Yon can!" she cried, springing to her
feet. "Don't you see how you can? Take
me with you!"
"Look here, Marvel," said he, with some
asperity "you are very young. I know,
but that is no reason why you should be a
er so utterly absurd. It is time you
should learn that a girl of your age could
not roam about the world with a young
man unless he were to marry her."
"Well, why don't you marry me then?"
she said, resentful tears filling her eves.
Bir Kulke stared at her for some mo
ments In undisguised amazement, hardly
knowing what to say or think; and then
suddenly the meaning of her words struck
him. If be were to marry her! The
events of tbe past few weeks recurred to
him. and swiftly in imagination he pnss
ed again through the scenes that be would
have been only too glad to forget. First
he saw the pale, beautiful face of l.ady
Mary calmly and serently awaiting the
approach of death. Again he heard her
entreating him in gentle accents to be
friend the lonely cbilJ she had loved and
reared, while her face was upturned to
him with a look of ineffable love in her
nlead;ag eyes. And then there came be
fore him that other face, with an expres
sion of fiendish mockery, aud the beuuti
ful eves, as the lips he had once kissed
proclaimed to him that solution of tbe
nroblem which so perplexed him. Marry
her such was the advice given to him.
Well, how if he obeyed her in this, as he
had lu all things during their brier ac
quaintance? His heart beat with a tierce
ioy as he4hought of how she wouu loos
when first she heard of it To be so soon
forgotten that would touch her, the more
so as she had always been jealous of the
child. It would be a sweet revenge.
He looked suddenly at Marvel, and the
sight of her hastened his decision: she
was sitting on a low seat, ner neau droop
ing, ber fingers interlaced, with an expres
sion of deepest melancholy upon ber cnuu
isb face. He went over to her, and, lean
ing upon the back of a chair, sail, delib
"You think If I were to that is, if you
were to marry me it would arrange mat
ters, snd make you happier? So be it,
She drew her breath quickly, but aaid
"Will you?" he said.
"Would It" raising her large anxious
eyes to hist "would it mean that you
would take me with you when you go
"Certainly. That is what it would
mean" no more, he thought.
"Then I will," she said, solemnly.
Khe looked at him earnestly, and as she
looked the grave expression on her face
died away, uud a smile began to part her
trembling lips. A moment later the last
remnant of her yricf and fear had vanish
ed as a snow Hake melts before the em
brace of the sun.
"Is it true? Is it real?" she cried.
"Khali I indeed go with you?"
"Do you think you can be ready in a
hurry?" atkod he, tilled now with his own
desire to quit England and the woman
who had deceived him. "At once, I mean
in a real hurry? Could you" with some
hesitation, feeling uncertain as to how
she would take it "could you inurry we,
"This minute, if you like," she said,
heartily. "What is there to prevent it?"
The next few days passed in a hurried
whirl of preparation for the hasty mar
riage. Then came the wedding morning.
Man-el re early and went for a soli
tary stroll through the gardens and those
parts of the grounds that had grown spe
cially dear through fond associations. The
cleur ringing of a bell within the house
warned her that time was flying, so, with
many a furewell glance and sigh, and not
without a few teurs, she returned to her
They were standlhg In the library, si
most ready 1o start, when Wriothesley
noticed the locket that Marvel wore round
her neck. It was the same old battered
ornament she had on her on the night Khe
bad been rescued by him from the storm.
"How many years It is since I saw that,'
be snid. touching it; "and what a mite
you were thenl You remember?"
"I remember thnt you saved me. Auntie
told me always to keep this locket, as it
might help me to find to trace some one
belonging to me. You know I have neith
er father, brother, nor sister," she said,
imply. "I have indeed no one no one"
in a low tone "but yon!"
He felt as though he were In a dream,
standing there with the girl little more
than S child beside film, who In reality
was his wife. For a moment he was al
most overcome by o horrible longing (o
undo It ull to escape from her to be
free once more; but it was too late! He
drew a deep breath, and compelled him
self to return to the listless, Indifferent
tone snd manner which he had adopted
ever since he bad arranged his marriage.
Marvel went on board the yacht still
rlsd in the white gown. She bsd elected
to wear it sll through the day, and then
put It away and keep it ever sacred as ber
wedding gown. Ho much she thought
about ber marriage, but little mors. The
real thing was tbst she waa going to sail
away with Fulke ts summer seas and sua-
Kli ItilUug UUuaupUy.
but a step from poverty to riche
ts step bak again, and uienny
takes rhein both.
The wize men ov the world have ail
wuss been the authois ov tbe most fcjl-
isb banders made in their times.
The man who is allwuts trieing t
kreate a teiifashuoa will very eooo git m
that he kau't kreateeven a disturbance
Oua ov the simplest ways I kno ov t
try most men's faith it to ask them t
suekribe to piy for fixing up the meet
Piso's Cure for Consumption has been
God send to me. Wm. ii. McClellam
Chester, Florida, bept. 17, 18.
Improve the pastures.
Epsom's salts ars the best physic for
There should bs ample pasture for
Better drive the horse fast up bill
than down hill.
Alwavs feed any animal light whei
When the frog of the horse's foot be-
oodjs bard, use poultices.
Build the swine pen so as to facilitate
easy handling of the twine.
Flue tar may be smeared over the
aoee of the sheep for snulfies.
Cabbages can be fed profitably t
iwine, and they are a cheap feed.
Mrs. TVInslow's Boothino Bvaur for child
ren tecihlng, softens the gums, reduces inflam
mation, allays pain, cures wind colic. 26c bottle
Oh, should some power the giftie gie
lo eee aurseveli as ithers see us.
'Twnuld do no good, for, spits of
We'd cbass our ollies Just the same.
Try Allfn's Foot-Ease,
A powder to be shaken into the shoes.
At this season your feet feel swollen, ner
vous and hot, and get tired easily. If yon
aave smarting feet or tight shoes, try
Allen's Foot Ease. It cools the feet and
makes walking easy. Gnres swollen snd
westing feet, blisters and callous spots.
Relieves corns snd bunions of all pain and
rives rest and comfort Over ten thousand
testimonisls. Trj it to-day. Sold by all
Iruggists and shoe stores for 25c. Trial
package FREE. Address, Allen B. Olm
ted, Le Roy, N. Y.
Her View of It.
He Snsle deai, I enlisted todap to
igbt against Spain.
She Oh, you lovely patriot I Won't I
ireate a tensation at the circle this
ifternoon when I go in, dressed in
jlacn, in honor of tbe occasion. Fhil
idelphia North American.
"Is he a very strong silver man?"
"Strong silver man? Say, he wants
o evise the golden rule ! "
Hall's Catarrh Cure
Is taken internally. Price 75 cents.
The season lor cable fishing is now
Just wait until the American Terror
;ets a good shot at the Spanish Terror!
r fcowiocoosr' 1
exact reproductions of the $10,000 originals by Muville, which will be given
you ABSOLUTELY FREE by your grocer on conditions named below.
These Plaques are 40 inches in circumference, are free of any suggestion af
advertising whatever, and will ornament the most elegant apartment. No
manufacturing concern ever before gave away such valuable presents to its
customers. They are not for sale at any price, and can be obtained only ia
the manner specified. The subjects ars: y
American Wild Ducks, American Pheasant,
English Quail, EnglUh Snipe.
The birds arc handsomely embossed and stand out natural as Ufa. Seen
Plsqns is bordered with a band of gold.
has been the standard for $ years.
packages of this brand were sold
last year. That's how good it is.
ASK YOUR DEALER
to show you the plaques and tell
you about Elastic Starch. Accept
YOU WILL REALIZE THAT "THEY
LIVE WELL WHO LIVE CLEAN
LY," IF YOU USE
Henri oil. ear km nfTflrtTU P"WdSr
(liie.t B. fJooDSwooea UU I II
1 ten till. uireuiera
free Woreaesur. t
Q Why let your neighbors
And why give them s
chance to guess you sre even
nve or ten years more r
Better give tliem good
reasons for guessing the
other wsy. It is very essy;
for nothing tells of see so
It quickly as gray hair.
is s youth-renewer.
It hides tbe age under a
luxuriant growth of hair the
color of youth.
It never fails to restore
color to gray hair. It will
stop the hair from coming
It feeds the hair bulbs.
Thin hair becomes thick hair,
and short hair becomes long
It cleanses the scalp; re
moves all dandruff, and
prevents its formation.
We hsve a book on the
Hair which ws will gladly
It you do not obtain all tb bens
flu you ozpoetod from tho uao ot Ibo
vtsor. write mo aocmr auout .
Probably Ultra 1 iom duBculty V
general itrsieiii wiiivn a
Iv ramoved. Sddreaa.
Dr. J. C Aysr. Lowell, Mass.
oood Cook Book.
"What I You have written a new cook
book lor your wife? How did you do
"Easy enough, I wrote the name of
each dish, and underneath it the restate---rant
where it can be had best I"
Of Coarse Mot.
"Did you ever eleep in the next ber Ji
to a snoring person in a sleeping car?"
"No, but I have tried to." Chicago
r I T Q Permanently Oui-ed. ,o ni or nerroomeM aftas
Pi I O Brat dajr'n naa of Dr. Kllaa'a Great Nerre H
torer. Send for FUICE SS.Oa trial bottle and treatise.
Pa. ft. H axis a. Ltd.. (91 arcli Strt-et. fbitedelpoja, Pa,
Since there's talk of making a trad
of the Philippines with Englrnd, what't
the matter with exchanging them for
FREE for a few months to all users of the
celebrated ELASTIC STARCH, (Fiat Iron
Brand). To induce you to try this brand of
starch, so that you may find out for yourself
that all claims for its superiority and econ
omy are true, tbe makers have had prepared,
at great expense, a series of three
How To Got Thcta.
All purchasers of three W cent or
six Scent package of Elastic- Starch
(Flat Iron Brand), are entitled to re
ceive from their grocer on of aha
bfuiatifnl Oame Plaqsas free. The
plaque will sot be sept by nail.
They ceo be obtained only trass roar
Every Grocer Keeps BUstJc Starch.
Do not delay. This offst
ls for a short tins onlr.
Powered by Open ONI