Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on February 3, 1895 · Page 7
Get access to this page with a Free Trial
Click to view larger version
February 3, 1895

Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 7

Publication:
Location:
Logansport, Indiana
Issue Date:
Sunday, February 3, 1895
Page:
Page 7
Cancel
Start Free Trial

Page 7 article text (OCR)

MM*" V**" EN DOCTORS S» ' V;"-i.*DJ5AGREE: WECHSLER- CriAPTKK II.—CON-TI.IirKO. From him this flattery camr, to l.ur like .some delioate perfume, and though her pleasurable emotion strii!,'f,'!i.(l with her reasoii. she was powerless to resist absorbing it. , "You will perhaps tell Maj. I'iissniorc of our—our conclusions'. 1 " slit-askrd. "Would it imt eoim: better I'riini you, 'beiriy your ease?" "Oil, no; 1 fancy In; woiilil value— that is, your declaration would have more weight," "Very u-ell, if you thi:ik so. I'.ul let us .set-; how can it lie put'.' We can't Say boldly: 'Yon must let your niece marry t.hi.s ynunf,' fellow, or—' " "Oil. no. that would never do; Maj. Pnssmore is so do<;-inatieal." "Ah! I have it! Vi'e can .say ymir niece is.sulTerinj, 11 from a peculiar a il'ec- tion of the heart, and we recommend that yon place her under the eare of Dr. I'lyne, who has made a special study of and imdrr.sL'nids the ur.-m- plnint." "Oh, yes, yes, that would do spleu- didl}'!" cried Helen. L 'Knt he doesn't know Walter I'lyne is practising." "All the better." • 'IJtit if, when he learns who he is, ho uses?" "We must abandon ,the cave." "Would you 1 . 1 " "Decidedly, I should support you." "And it would serve him riyht, for ho is.an iirrojfa.nl, old skeptic, lie has treated me with ill-concealed contempt 'over since I took the ease." "Oh, lie has, lias he'? That must have sadly tried your patience," said Dr. Lancewood, jvitli earnest sympathy. "lie has. .He is not the only seo/Ier. There are masculine women, too; some who patronize, some who sneer, and LCOI'YIUUIIT. C'HAI'TKi: .'II.~M.\,r. PA.sS.VOIiH I.'I.-SIiNTS. When Aunt Ruth nml Maj. Passraorc ca:ne into the r.'in.-n I'r. Lancewood. ip. profe.'-i.vonal manner, !• I hi Dr. Wrench about his ability. He will make his way in the world. Ee has been a conscientious student, and he will make a. successful practitioner. It he remains with Dr. Wrcncb he will •ultimately-come into a valuable practice. Tn^rrforc. I see no reason why yon should oppose his union with your niece." "She's too youny to marry—yet." '•You may withhold your sanction until the irreparable mischief is doae." "This is your owu indititlual couric- tion?" "It is." "Then I suppose I must submit, for Ruth is of the same opinion and never fives me any peace over the matter. I'm anxious to do whut, is rijrhL for the g-irl, so—so if you n-ill be so kind you may tiring [Jr. I'iyno to-ruorro'.v." "1 will do so," said Dr. Lancewood. lied him!" [fllF. END.] BEARS AT^CLOSE Q : rue- Only RTERS. One morninpf at breakfast, six months later, ..Maj. I'as.smoro received by mail the wedding cards of Dr. Helen Glade and Dr. (ierald Lanecwood. "There, Ruth:" he o.velaimed, hand- 'After it Ion-; and serious eonsidera- ''"£ his sister the cards,"! told you that tiou of your niece's case. I have to re- S"' 1 "ad bewitch! port on behalf of Dr. (Jladeand myself, there is nothing to be done, so far as we can aid her." "You don't moan to say,"gasped Maj. T'as.sniore. "her case is hopeless?" "Well yes—and no." "No and yes. What do you mean? Has her case been neylected?" "Yes. Ithasifot bevorid our control," "I feared so! I thought .Mim Chick- did not comprehend it." "lla! There you wrung her. Dr. Clatlc understood the ease much belter than I did—than I ever should." "Then why did she not lell us sooner —this is criminal nejflicence--1 shall hold her responsible!" Hashing- f. look of contempt at. Helen. "Pardon me, Maj. Passmoro. Dr. Chide has done all that cinld be done." crouching laje iowu:-d :ne close to tue ground, his eyes hidden from me by a small branch. There never was a worse scared .man. \evert;ieles.s, I sai.l to myself: 'Confound voa, I eun blow _vour brains out at this distance.'and, raising my rifle, with the muzzle hardly three feet irora the bear's head, I fired—missed him. liut. thank God, the bear was dead. My first bullet had ruptured the feui.'ral artery, and, as he was bleeding to death, he had ; turned face to the enemy." The writer, wit'.] a fourth man. ] i started out with the doctor and Savage j on this same hunt. Although we be- | came separated and did nol witness the j sport. I di.-seeU-d ihe bear'- head the ) next morning and i\vi be-ir witness ! that it bore not the slightest mark of I a bullet. Jlut it i.- due to ihe memory / j of the doctor to say that he afti-i-waiM* killed several pri/.xly he. r> \\itliout a recurrence of tile "bear iever."—.V Y. 1'OSt. .... __^ What is EM ARSON'S YO'. To Serve,! Tutor j "lint if the ease is hopeless." I "In our hands it is. ]!ut there is Hope In a word, Miss , liar "LKT US KOHGKT THAT, IIEMiX." others so narrow-minded und cynical they make the career of a woman'doc- tor positively unendurable!" Tours of vexation were precious near, ns she uttered this passionate protest; so near that his tender rejoinder brought them f,*]istetiin;, r and trembling' f lier lonpr. dark lashes. 'Yes, yes, I can quite understand, len. the heathen bigotry you have had to contend with. It is crushing enough to a youiijf man be^iniiinp' practice, but to an earnest, sensitive younpf woman it is cruel, atrocious, inhuman!" She hastily brushed away the moisture from her eyes as she remarked: "Those are the only words of sympathy I have heard in my three years' practice." , "Oh, IK".cn!" he cried, passionately, praspinfr her hand ns she rose' from the table, "if it had not been for my folly with Annie (iricc. I might have saved you from all this social torture." "It was not. your folly. Dr. Lancewood." she said, turning away. "Oh! yes it was. Helen." "No, it—it was mine. Annie afterwards told me she had deliberately angled for 3-011—but—but—I was too in another direction. Constance is su'fTcring from a pocu affection of the heart." "Oh, it's not the lungs, then?" "Xo. Now we recommend you to place her under the care of Dr. Plync.' "Plync, Plync, Dr. I'lyuc—who i.s he The name seems familiar/' "A heart specialist, associated with Dr. Wrench here." Maj. Passmorc looked scarching-ly from Dr. Lancewood to Helen. "I.s this Dr. Plync a recent graduate?" he asked. "He is, and as a, matter of fact, I believe, ii relation of yours." "Oh, I sec, I see," cried ]Maj. Passmore, his face assuming a vcrmillion hue. "Uvun! And you, Dr. Lancewood, lend yourself to this feminine co.n- "Oh, Uoger, don't say that," cried Aunt Ruth, timorously. "Llold your tongue, Ruth!" fiercely. "I lend myself to nothingof the kind —it is my conviction." Then Dr. Lancewood rapidly gave his reasons. When he had concluded, Maj. Passmorc sri.id: . "I shall do nothing of the kind. I'll not have him in the house." "Very well," said Helen rising, "then I relinquish the case." "1 am glad you do. Umeewood, you'll manage it better alone." "I shall have nothing further to do with it, sir. I agree with Dr. Obde. We have givcu you our opinion; if you follow your own, you must be responsible for the consequences. Good-day, sir; good-day. Miss Passraorc." And with dignified urbanity. Dr. Laucewoocl followed Uclen into the hall. Maj. Passmore was beside himself with uncontrollable rage. "Lancewood." he exclaimed from the door, "that girl's bewitched yon; she's leading you by the nose—you've lost your wits—you'll regret this, mark ray words!" j "Maj. Passmore," • said Dr. Lance-j wood, with exasperating, coolness, "I iiin sorry tosce}'ou have permitted your habitual brusqireucss-to degenerate into rudeness." llefore the irate major could reply, the door was closed, and the two doe- tors were gone. "Oh, Gerald, you carried it off splendidly,"said Helen as they drove away. Two days later Maj. Pas.str.ore sent Dr. La.neewood a note asking him to call, and apologizing for his conduct. At lirst Dr. Lancewood decided to ignore the eall. but Helen said: "Yes, do, Gerald, for the poor girl's .sake; think of our own case." So Or, Lancewood answered the summons. "Are you still of the same opinion?' asked Maj. Passmore when they were together. "Quite," answered Dr. Lancewood, firmly. "Because if you do not the gir proud to apologize for the wrong I may not live a year, for if her system 1% A i-l ^Innn ...... . T T >1.-v c/^ flrtMT ** \tt i t Vt 1 " 1 .1 1 ._ .*•_. i«_.._l had done you — I — I — do so now," with an effort to suppress the tremor in her voice. Encouraged by her wavering manner ho drew her [irmly towards him, and said: "Let us forget thru, Helen— mv darling!" There was n moment's resistance, a swift upward glance from her moist eves, a half-smothered sob, a gasp: then wh;it had been the haughty female physician melted into the confiding, tremulous woman, with her head •pressed against his heart. ' "Oh! Helen. Helen! What precious years of your sweet companionship [ have lost!" he cried, at length reK-ns;t!g her. ?v •; . "Yes, and 1 of your:'.. Cerald. And to if it had not l>een for this ecu- j her constitutional r 'It might have l.ven forever. .Urling. I shall always bless the day I was summoned iiore." "Audi. Oh!. Uerald," shoexclaimed, g-Rvr.cing in the mirrt>r: "1 fear my ie;ir- •stained eyes will betray us. when we report to Mnj. Passmcre." "Oh! no, i Solon; ymi e;:n put on your veil, and rein;: in i:i t!ie sh:i •'.•. a:-.d leave me to conduct t!io matter " ' ' "Very well -King tho ln-ll, ninl iot 'nspet itnvi-i 1 " "Sims TOO VOUXG TO MAKJiV TET. . weakness will supervene, and her decline will bo rapid." "I cannot close my eyes to the danger: still, this yoijL'g Plyne. I'mistrust, is mercenary." "You are mistaken about that. I have scon him. and f hnvc questioned (Jri/./.Iy Known t'> lluve I'ooi: Of the numberless frri/xlv bears that have been killed in California, there is but a single ease on record of one of them being k.lied instantly—by a single shot. It was the common-belief nmong the old hunters in that section that, even if shot through the Heart, a grix/.ly would live long-enough to kill halfadiv.cn men, and it has never been disproved. That a wounded grizzly has rarely killed more than one man is doe to the propensity of the beast, when wounded, to hold on to the first living object lie can seine. In this respect he- is most foolish of all wild animals. When struck by a bullet, if another bear is close by, he will attack the bear sooner than go after a man who is further away. When n srrizzly's nose is pointed toward a rillc, the bullet will glance from his forehead as from a, plow with two mold boards: and if shot fairly in one eye the bullet will pas-; out of the back of his he:i:l without touching tho brain. This may be verified by any ono who will examine a grizzly's skull. A bullet sent fairly into a gri/.zly's nostril would penetrate the brain, but no hunter would attempt such a shot. In 1S.")0 James M. lludspeth (the pioneer who saved the Bryuut party from perishing in the Great Desert) and Lancaster Clyman were hunting together in tlu Sononvi mountains. California. In ascending a deep canyon Iludspeth, who was in advance, clambered up a steep place that opened upon a little plateau which was free from brush. AS he rose to his feet, rifle in hand, a twelve hundred-pound grizzly rose upon her haunches directly facing him and less than ten yards oft It is the nature of the animal, when thus .surprised, to spring upon the intruder, as Hadspcth well knew. lieCerri-ng to the incident, some month.s afterward, the writer asked lludspeth: "[."nele Jim. how did you feel and what did you think whcr,. you and the bear stood up face to face?" "Well," he replied, "considering it was all over in three seconds, most of the thinking and feeling were done U'terwards; but I felt I would be a dead man unless I killed the bear instantly, und 1 know the only chance of doing it was to break her spinal cord by a shot in the neck. So 1 aimed directly under her chin, a little low, made a line shot, ;:.nd the boar was dead before she recovered from hor surprise sntliciently to spring for me. Then 1 felt thankful." In contrast with, this remarkable case ofsalf-povses-iion and nerve, I will relate an incident of a man who missed gri/./.!y at thiv.- feet rniiifo. The lero of this incident was Dr. Elisha Cly, who had a trne'c ranch near the :own of Sonoma, in the fall of 3SoO. .-when he sent onions worth seventy- live cents a pound to the Sail Franev<co market, with other root vegetables which brought fabulous prices. The doctor was a. goii! rille shot, deer were plentiful, end iie frequently went out into' the nficr'.iboring mountains to bring in "meal" V»r his jj-iii-kmen. On the uerasion in view he was hunting with a neighbor n-inied Suva go. .Neither of them :ui'l ever encountered a gri/./.ly. .\,s they were riilinjr along opposite sides of a broad woo led frulch a gooJ-sb.eii (jrizy.iy appeared on the margin in front <-, : the doetor. about sixty van's distant. The di ctor lost no time in seeurir.ir his horse and giving the bear a shot in :he loin. I Won: lie could '.shoot, however, tho bear had turned buci-' into the gulch and was loping aeross the open space, making for cover. Ju.st as he tired another bear rail oat of the bushes towards bear Xo. 1. The-woundou bear, with a tumble and a b-»md, was upon the other in an instant, and, as the doctor described it. a ru;:ring, territic battle ensued which oxc'itc.l the doctor so that he. crnild hardly reload his riilc. Savage left his horse aac'f climbed into a tree. "Tho battle lusted." said the doctor, "for several minutes, as! it seemed to mo. i'inally the second bear broke way from 'ae other, bounded out of the gulch, and was running along its margin before 1 got the rammer from my riile. 1 con.ess 1 was a longtime reloading. :u;d that my shot at the second bear w:;-. a. wild one. ••After again re-'catling I examined the trail of'the first bear (which meau- tirne disappeared in the brush}, and found blood enough to indicate that the animal was bad!;.- wounded. It was late in the day: we were out of meat, and I resolved to get that- bear .f possible. l>y threatening to shoot t-avage 1 induced him to-corae out of the tree and station himself on the bank behind ;:ie while I cautiously followed the bloody trail into uie brush. About twenty-six yards fi-om the opening I had to pass under "u liaib. and I found myself nlrnost ou top of IV- >•.«->- \Vnlii>r IVTK! His CoLlc^i 1 < oursf. .Ralph \V:ildu Km'erson was born May -o, I#u3. in lloston, not far from the birth place of Frauiclia. His father was a clorguJian. w!m had recently founded what is now the library of the l!;);t<>n AthomxMim. 1 looks rather than the ordinary boyish sports were the delight of the son. lie rarely played, and never owned a sled. In the austere New England lif:; of the time there was little leisure for mere amusement. ICmersun's father died before the boy was eight years old, and thereafter the child had to help his mother, who to»U boarders and tried hard to give hersuns an education such as their father's. Emerson entered the Latin school in IdK!, and oue day tlui next year, when then.; was :i rumor that the lirit.ish were going to Send a licet to liostou harbor, he went with the rest of the boys to help build earthworks on cine of tliLMslauds. About this time, also, he besran to rhyme, celebrating in juvenile verse the victories of tho young American navy. | In August, JS17. Emerson entered Harvard college, receiving help from the various funds intended to aid poor students, and obtaining the appointment of . "President's Freshman." a stndenf who received his lodgings free in return for carrying official messages. lie served also as waiter at the college commons, and so saved three-fourths the Cost of his board. Later in his college course, he acted as tutor to younger pupils. I!j seems to have impressed his instructors as a youth of remarkable a.bility: but ho was not a diligent student. . Tn those days Harvard was not a university; it was not even a college: it was little more than a high school where boys recited their lessons, Emerson was only eighteen when he was graduated, feeling tiiat the regular course of studies had done little for him, and having therefore strayed out of the beaten path to browse for himself among the books in the library. He was popular with the best of his classmates, and at graduation he was class poet Whatever Ills value of a college education in those days, Emerson was the earliest of the litt'.e group of the foun- crs of American literature to go through college. Franklin, having to work for his living from early boyhood, had no time; Irving, after preparing for Columbia, threw his chance away: while Ciiopcr was expelled from Yale, and Kryant was so dissatisfied with Williams that he left it after a single year. lint the authors who came after Emer- snn made sure of the best education that this country could aiford them, Hawthorne and Longfellow were graduated from Bowdoin, while from Emerson's college, Harvard, were to come Holmes, Thoreau and Lowell. When he graduated, Emerson's ambition was to be a profossor of rhetoric; but such a position wits never offered I to him. Me taught school for a while j in ]!.).->ton, earning money to pr,v his d.'bts and to help his mother. Then I he entered the Divinity school at liar- i vard, and, in October, ]5L'fi. he was j "approbated to preach," delivering his j first sermon a few days later. For the ; sake of his health h«" spent that winter i in Florida, at St, Augustine. On his I return he lived in Cambridge chief! ','. ' pve.'iohing here and there, and in tha . .s:vi:iiro;' IS- 1 - 1 hi: been me the minister ' 01 i hi old Xorth ehnrcli in Uos.ton. , llrinir ihus established, in September j ho marriel MUsEilen Tucker, lint he lost his wife soon after the m::rriagc. Moreover. Emerson was not satisfied to remain in the ministry, and in JS32 lie re-iignod his elvir;jv'- — Prof. Ilrander Matthews, in St. .N'.eholas. Castoria is Dr. Samuel Pitcher's prescription for Infants- juul Children. It contains neither Opium, Morphine uor- other Narcotic substance. It is a liarmless substituto- for Paregoric, Drops, Soothing Syrups, nnd Castor Oil It i-s Pleasant. Its guarantee is thirty years' nso by ' Millions of Mothers. Castoria destroys Worms and allays- fcvcrishncss. Castoria prevents vomit in? Sour Curd, cures Diurrhcca and "\Vind Colic. Castoria relieves, teething- troubles, cures constipation and .flatulency. Castoria assimilates tlic food, regulates tho stoinacli and bowels, giving- healthy and natural sleep. Cos-- toria is tho Children's Panacea—tho ?Iotl .1 Friend. Castoria. "Castoriti Is an cxci-llt'ut medicine for children. Mothers liavo rcppatcdiy lold aiooC its good e^ect. upon iheir children," Du. 0. C, OCIOOD, Lowell, Jlajs. " Castoria is tho bc:-t remedy for children of which I mil la-ciiiaintuJ. I linpe tlio day is no: far distant whaniiioUitfrswillcoosiJcrthercal lntcri'Stof thi-ir children, ami uso Castoria iu- sti-ad of tlitf variousquack nostrums which aro di.'strnylnj; thi-ir loved ones, by forcing opium, morphine, soothing syrup and other luinful agents dou-n Iheir throats, thereby sending them to prvmnturo graves." Da. J. F. KINCHELOE, Coaw-uy, Ark. Tho Centaur Company, T7 Murray Street, Now York City. Cai. ••'.ri " Castoria i^ so'cvt' 1 .' ^ -.iptiKl to children that I recommend itassr:^_ T :i.>rtoauy prescriptioai kuowu lo me." !7. A. Ancnisn, H. D., 311 So. OiforU St., Brooklyn, N. Y. " Our ptiysiclans in tho clii'ulnm's dcp»rt- 'mcQC have spoken highly of their CX)H.TV onco in tlicir ouisldo practice with GbiLuriJV. and altlioiish ww only have IUIIOUK nur inedifiU supptiea what Is kjiown as iv>;til;ir products, yet we are free to coufesn thai Uia- meriis of Castoria has won un to look wiUv favor upon it." UNITED HosriTii. *NU DisritstuRV, liostou, C. SJUTII, Prc.t.. BEST THE: WORLD E For keeping- the System In a Healthy Condition. CURES Headache,. CURES Constipation, Acts on the Liver and Kidneys. Purifies the: Blood, Dispels Colds and Fevers, Beautifies the Complexion and (*. Plensinfr and Refreshing to the Taste. SOLD BY ALL. DRUGGISTS. *i~A iiicuJ.v illusiraied ciRr)ily-p.i(.'e Lincoln Story Bool; ?ivcn d> <>very purchnscr of a«- packafM of Lincoln Te.i. Prici; 25c. As!: your drnee-ist, or LINCOLN TI;A C.-i,, Fort \Vnym\lnd_ f«i.i> ~. : u lit* \ • '. i i r f t f' VIGOROUS Tlicy «'<• WHISKERS. Wouldn't flrvcn, Htu tin- Ciil.tl HrowMr ,m Tltciii. "Heard a little ju^e the other night," said tile tavern keeper. "One nigger minstrel ai-ked the other minstrul if hair gniwed afler death, and the other said hi> d.dn't know, but he saw a bald- headed man in a barber shop." "'I'iia; is purty good," said the iun.ii from the iirairios. "but 1'vo heard it before. llMwsomever, to come down to l'iict>. hair du grow that w;iy soine- lj ;11 ,.s—IC:;>.;AV:IVS in Kai:s:is. \Vhile 1 wa» livhi'out there tluTe U ' 1! 'S a little Irishman .lied and they buried him. Of •_'MU:•?•<.•, tiicy wasn't -iiMMiiiig strange in t that, "eail.se they ohsei-ve the Christian eel-.-iii-inii-s even o'.it in Kansas. \Voll. as I -.a v-.. ihcv buried him, an' r.s he- di.ln'l !:::ve no kiu in that part of ihe e'ii;rry. i'pn*e hu would o!' lu-en for- j.i-0'i.teii by this time if it hadn't of been for them whi-.!;ers. "Von M'O, tin- ri;irson of the ehnren i :i - : he [r.-ivilo^e <-'' i;asturin' iii.s liorse •d .'. romtnjr Dortor. A physician of Montpeiicr was in the hain't of employing a very ingenious artifice. When he came to a town where he wns not known, he pretended lo hnvc lost his dog. nnd ordered the public crier to ofTer. with beat of drum, a reward of •t-.venty-five lor.i.'; to whoever should bring it to him. The crier ton!; care to mention all the titles and ne::de;i>ie honors of the doctor, ns well as his phioe of residence. 1 1-.' soon be- wirit" the talk of the town. "Do you knew." says one. "that a famous pfi3-si- t'ian h;is come here, a very clcror fel- He must be very rich, for he of- twenty-five louis for (iadjj-g his TJio dog was not found, '.tit pa- lov . lie rr 'Orc-r vohii:;e :.lic \'-".:- r np >>ne v.-ii'i iv:> rc-id- in.7 <ind t^U-irJ: print, "is that the world never looks upon her spectacles as .1 si.crn that she is rrvrv.viriJT old."—Chieasro Tr ibnno. • JQOD'S'Sarsaparilla wins its way *• Into the confider.ce of -the people rd as part ni ,n.s pay. iv. ' net,v,ee:i the two l:ep' i-very 1 hin;r purl;,- biineby it \\-as not iec-d - >;:.. ihey ii'.'iii'l tat none -..f'.he ^rra.s-, : '., ;.: ;/-; i <ave.i on tlu ;cr;:ve of i.he little lri-i:-na:i. It, wsi.s -ifh i:nny lookin' '. ,;-. a.-..-,. *mo, tha; so.- j:l .- <.,i tho ;el:er» sent j aspeciinen of it to the state secretary I of agriculture to tell whatitwas. After a while here come back a note sayin' that no doubt they thought it funny to send a bunch of hair dyed green for analysis, but that wasn't what the great, state of Kansas wnz bein' TUB fer. ••Well, that letter created Rich a excitement cf the county that the coroner be went and dup down till he frot to the bottom, an' what, should this hero ojiecr grass be but the whiskers of the Irishman that had (Crowed clean up through the sod. liut wh3 - they should turn green in tho> air—you see, they was still red dov.-r; in the ground—TWOS a £-ood deal of a puzzle some time, till finally some feiler remembered that Danny—that tv: s his name-wTix alwuz sing-in'. 'The Green Aho.x- the Ked', an' thev fipgf Ted oui t! at he'dbca tine • to hib priRci.'le-i even in .ht; c^lrf. cold gT3.ro."—"-in-.-innavi Tr'ilmiu-. i j The great and fearful inere.'ise of locusts in Algeria is a:;;.Tilicd by tht-. I'Vench journal, "L'Rlevenr," to wholo- xale destruction nf quail by sportsmen.. It is t-stimatcd tlirita quail consumes.* daily from fifty to Mi.xiy grammes of food, and that twenty tiny locusts oj the size of hemp seed go to a gramme. Vfeuce one quail may destroy daily 1 .(.'OC' locusts, or from 20,000 to S.'i.COO during the period when the insects are smafi. enough to be swallowed by it. Tho- Tunisiau sportsmen who, on the Sth of.. ilay of last year, shipped ofl 1 oO.OOi) quails to 4 Francis arc, then, in a great . measure to blame for l. r >0,000.000 locusts less than usual having been destroyeii by those birds during the year. Iti D.iulji. Fjady^O, Mr. Kiter. your boo); is \.\i-,\, talk of tho lown. Imiecil. i; i> in eu-ry-- body's mouth. Mr. Iliter—Ah, gi-itiiig rin-wi:.i .' it?—Detroit l-'ree Pros.-* I could get relief fromt K; most horrible bltxxV (li^-ij.'.''*, I bnCt ^*>€Dt^ tryins VRriouui rc-riic<;i(.s ami ]ibynitaiuis. fiLiKcrnailsotmc on,Hii«!ni" h;iire*irnyout., J ing ine perfectly b^lil. I ilic-u wcui to My- I'av tire H'.s" oat- A lloul -Njivinp. The L-idy R.?i-:>rp r-Wh:;tV dollars for :i I^;jip lik-- t'int.' ra^reo'Us an 1 I vv.>ti*i p;iy it! The A^tu.'u Sa e 31 a—Yon .'ors-et. madam, that the price h.s b.-«n reduced to four dollars anJ Linety-nino cents. The Lady Shopper (reaching- for her purse)—0, very well, then; I'll take it" —Chicago Record. by the good it is dolnr-. guarantee pcnnane'"- CC trail The deTil is willing to stand "by the preacher -when he c^n take a hand in. the music. Pounding the Bible and making* noise in church is one thing-, and grinning; men to Christ is another. ' but vcrj-soon became disgusted, and try S.S.S. The effect w«.<i iraly wondoidil. commenced to recover after wiiug tbe lirst bou- tie, and by the time I hud taken twelve boi ties, I. was en'.irely cured — cared by S.S.S. wben the world-renowned Hot Bprines hud failed. WM. S. LOOMIS, Shreveport, IJB. _ _ OnrbookontbeDineaMRndiiat.rcat.meiiinmtl'Mi frat to»ny »d<lr««». SWIFT SPECIFIC CO.. Atlanta, Q«_ A LADY'S TOILET Is not complete without an ideal POMPLEXIO II FOWZJER. FGZZONiS Combines every dement of beauty aad purity. It is beautifying, soothing, healing, heaith- ful, ar"* harmless, and when rightly used is invisible- A roost delicate and desirable protection ts the face in this climate. Insist npcn havis? the ;R SALE

Get full access with a Free Trial

Start Free Trial

What members have found on this page