Fall River Daily Evening News from Fall River, Massachusetts on May 15, 1900 · 6
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Fall River Daily Evening News from Fall River, Massachusetts · 6

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Fall River, Massachusetts
Issue Date:
Tuesday, May 15, 1900
Page:
6
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6 FALL KIVER EVENING NEWS TUESDAY MAY 15 1900 Hedical The Golf Girl Is the type of the modern woman at her healthiest and 1est She walks with an easy grace She is a picture of perfect womanhood in the springtime of life But generally the golf club is laid aside with marriag A physical languor oppresses the once athletic girl Ex ercise makes her iback ache She tires easily Usually she accepts this condition as a natural thing but it is unnatural Marriage should add to woman's happiness rather than subtract from in If women understood how intimately the general health is related to the local health of the womanly organs they would appreciate the fact that there is no need to suffer from weakness and backache The use of Doctor Pierce's Favorite Prescription makes weak women strong sick women well It regulates the periods heals inflammation and ulceration cures female weakness and outs the body in a condition of sound health Mrs H A Alsbrook of Austin Lonoke Co Art writes: "After five mouths of great suffering with female weakness I write for the benefit of other sufferers from the same affliction I doctored with our family phvsician with-out any good results so my husband urged me to try Dr Pierce's medicines — which I dfd with wonderful results I am completely cured I took four bottles of Dr Pierce's Favorite Prescription four of his 'Golden Medical Discovery' and two vials of his ' Pleasant Pellets' Dr Pierce's Pleasant Pellets cure con-gtipation and its consequences A Good To nic This is the season of the year when every one should take a tonic of some kind We are recommending and selling our Compound Extract of Sar-aparilla It purifies the blood Clears the complexion Tones up the system and Removes that tired feeling-It costs 50c a bottle and you can get it only at WHITE PHARMACY COR NORTH MAIN & CENTRAL STS GRIP! COUGHS! Tbe best remedy for the cough which grippe has left you with is MARTIN'S BALSAM OF TAB AND WILD CHEERY It is sold for 25c a bottle three times as much for 50c BRADY GRANITE BLOCK COR POCASSET ST Fall Itlver Agents for Vinol Dr Williams' Celebrated Eye Water The best prescription of the 20th century for all diseases or affections of the eyes The faror-lte prescription of the best oculists of New York and Boston Perfectly safe Allays inflammaUon by Us cooling and soothing effect PREPARED BT CHJIS A MAKER Druggist 67 South Main Street PRICE 25 CENTS Sold by Druggists Generally SEVEN SUTHERLAND SISTERS' Hair Grower mnd Scmip Clmnr Kn the on) preparations th-t wit) restore the hair to its original heaJthy condition At all drug fist 1P&ttx Ln Grippe Few in thU city have escaped it tr Harrison's Grippe Exterminator ha accomplished many wonderful cures it rv niovns the g-rms and microbes purifying the Wood by the use of thU peculiar antiseptic for nirta woman or child rebuilds the exhausted bo ly Increase appetite inducing sleep regulates action (riving von pure blood which ta the only guarantee to" health l"or sale everywhere 25 doses 25 cents Wholesale by AXIKN 81 A UK A CO BEST IN THE WORLD for Hall Players anil everybody engaged in athletic sjiorta Dr Job Sweet's Re'axative Ointment removes soreness strain of muscles cords and joiiits used for HH years For sale bv all druggists and and at his office 120 South Main street Office hours to 4 Specialty-Frac tures and Dislocation having treated over four mous nui a NO MORE TEARS Ladies Dry Your Eyes Dr DeMar'e T P & C Female Re-ulMiliig I'lllfc bring comfort absolutely certain results - per box all druggists or bv mail S'ilO cr boa DeMar Drug Co lios-on Mass CUTTING DIAMONDS HOW AMSTERDAM ARTISANS HANDLE THE ROUGH STONES " The Splitting Roaadlnsr sad Polish Ins Processes i ho i Coax Into Bln: the Flaahlasi Flutabed Stone Ready For the Setter Among the many industries of Amsterdam one of the most interesting as well as the most important is that of diamond catting and polishing Though an unknown art until the fifteenth century it bns since that time flourished greatly until now at the present day there are no less than 62 firms registered as diamond companies in this great city Among the more important of these firms stands that of Mr Coster the manager of which kindly allowed us to insjiect the workings of the establishment liere 350 to 400 workmen arc constantly employed most of them in the delicate work of diamond polishing When the diamonds arrive first in Am-aterudm they are in the same rough uncut state as they were when found in the South African mines Kefore reaching their highly polished state they have to pass through three separate and distinct processes — the processes of diamond split-tint diamond cuttiug and diamond polishing—and when these are accomplished the stones are ready for the jeweler The first process consists simply in splitting the rough diamond (containing flaws) into several pure flawless ones and in this work 12 men are constantly employed We visited one of these workshops where we founil three men engaged in splitting diamonds as they sat at a small table on which fell the light from two windows One of the men talked English exceedingly well and gave us many interesting details of this particular process in which no machinery is used l'ulling open a small drawer in the wooden table he showed us beautiful uncut diamonds all still in the rough state Then we wntched the actual "splitting" process itself At first sight it looks a simple one but we soon discovered that it needs great skill on the part of the workmen A small wooden tool Is held in the left hnud into which a rough diamond has been firmly "waxed" at the top Pieces of the wax like cement lie conveniently near on the table and as a gas jet is nlways burning there the necessary heat is easily supplied In the right band of the workman a similar tool is held the top consisting also of a diamond which later on is to act as a knife in the other hand Probably most of my readers know that nothing but a diamond will cut a diamond nnd so the diamond is extensively employed in all the diamond cutting factories in Amsterdam A stone of ltX) carats can be split in 15 minutes by skillfully pressing one diamond ngaiust the other on the spot where a flaw occurs the diamond in the right hand being used as a knife Where a flaw occurs a split soon takes place and the diamond divides into two stones Should there be another flaw in either of these the operation is repeated until several pure flawless diamonds lie on the rough wooden table and the first process is successfully accomplished The second process — that of diamond cutting — is also performed without the aid of machinery except in the ca?e of the larger stones It was interesting to find that all the work of diamond cutting is performed by Dutch women and girls Diamond splitting and diamond cutting look somewhat alike as the tools are very similar bat in reality the process is not the same the great difference being that pressure is used in the first Instance always on the same spot with the idea of causing the diamond to split into two stones while in the other case it is used equally on every part of the diamond in order to give it simply a round shape To gain this roundness is therefore the one lending idea of diamond catting As the diamonds are cut a fine dnat falls from them into a wooden box on the table and this powder is most carefully preserved as it is used largely in diamond polishing when mixed with oil All the diamonds to be cut are given to the women in small packets each having the number and size of the diamonds it contains written plainly on the outside After having once received these packets the women are responsible for their contents The work of diamond cutting is particularly hard and very trying to the eyes as some of the diamonds are so small that 8tX) of them only weigh one carnt! The time that a diamond takes to cut depends very much on its size A large one weighing ten carats usually takes from three to four hours while the smaller ones take much less time The third process that of diamond polishing is an important and lengthy one The skilled workmen sit at long narrow tables with their backs to the windows having in front of them the small iron wheels which revolve with such terrible rapidity when set in motion by the great engine I-'acing the windows stand apprentices and less skilled workmen whose work it is to receive the diamonds from the cutting rooms and solder them (by aid of the gas jet) into the top of small pear shaped tools of various sizes these tools being composed of lead and tin The diamond tipped tools then pass into the hands of the skilled workmen who before fastening them firmly into frames which stand in close proximity to the wheels dip each diamond into a mixture of oil nnd diamond dust This is a most important part of the process for by means of these grains of dust the polishing is done Four of these tools containing diamonds are then placed In position near the wheel (four can be polished at once) and with a quick movement of the hand the iron disks are set in motion The wheels revolve 1500 times a minute and the diamond is polished on one particular aide by means of the constant friction on it of the grains of diamond dust As the object of diamond catting is simply to make the stone a mand one so the object of diamond polishing is to give the diamond thejnany "sides" to use a technical expression considered necessa ry by the jeweler before it is ready for setting Great skill ia needed in this work for each stone has to be resold ered a great many times on to the top of the pear shaped tools and plnced again and again in connection with the revolving wheels in order to produce these "sides" — B W How in Golden Penny f The Cure that Cures t CougSsa T t Colds 7 I Grippe i WHOOPING COUGH ASTHMA BRONCHITIS AND INCIPIENT CONSUMPTION IS OTTOS CURE c £ofd by all druggists 25S50ctsT THE MARRYING AGE Whea IkeaM a Man Start Oat to Kind a Wifer At what age should a man marry? That depends upon the man Some men are more fitted for the responsibilities of matrimony at 25 than others are at 35 If marriage however be postponed nntil after this last figure a man is likelyto get into what may be called the habit of celibacy from which as from other bad habits it is hard to break away In this habit of celibacy he will continue nntil he ia about 00 years of age when a great desire will come over him to try what matrimony la like just before he dies and he will propose right and left to everything in petticoats until at last be 1 picked up not for himself but for hi money or his position or because some one is tired of being called "miss" and wants the novel sensation of writing "Mrs" before her name An old man told a friend that he wanted to marry before he died if only to have some one to close his eyea "Perhaps" suggested the friend "you will get some one who will opeu them" It is not natural for a young girl to wish to marry an old man A father said to hia daughter: "Now when it is time for you to marry I won't allow you to throw yourself away on one of the frivolous young fellows I see around I shall select for you a staid sensible middle aged man — what do you say to one about 50 years of age?" "Well father" replied the girl "if it's just the same to you I should prefer two of 25" Perhaps the best advice one could give a young man in this matter is to say "Wait until you cannot wait nny longer" Wnit — that is to say until she — that not impossible she — comes with smiles so sweet and manners so grncious that you cannot wait any longer then marry and you may be happy ever after As to the age nt which women should marry I am afraid of burning my Augers with that question All I shall say is thut if some women are not worth looking at after 30 years of age there are quite as many not worth speaking to before it Let a man please himself but let him not marry either a child or an old woman — Chicago Times-Herald APPRAISING OLD BOOKS A Tollaom? Task That Book Osvaers Have to Pay- Kor "Can you tell me whether this is a valuable book?" or "How much is this book worth?" are questions often asked at tho chief secondhand bookstores by patrons who think they have picked up some rare old edition or who think they can perhaps dispose to advantage of some volume which they own and believe to be prized by collectors If the book is obviously worthless their inquiries can be ao-swered shortly and positively but in a great dumber of cases the information they seek is such that no book dealer however well informed can give it correctly offhand And just because investigation is necessary to determine it such information is worth money The owner of the book will not in most Instances obtain the market quotation on his property or even perhaps find out whether there Is any considerable value in it without paying for the knowledge Not all dealers will or can appraise books in this way for patrons for the work requires that they shall have large facilities in the line of catalogues to consult and shall be able to spare the time of one man for hours days or perhaps weeks to search carefully through all the lists All catalogues of auctions of rare books which have been held in recent years in various parts of the world are valuable in assisting' in such work aud the last one examined might be the only source of the desired statistics The prices charged for the work vary greatly as might be expected according to the amount of time which has to be spent One dealer who does a trood deal of this appraising seldom undertakes to J look up a book for less than $2 and hia charges may ran from this up to $20 in ' rare cases when the edition ia a particu- ' larly hard one to trace The charges are uot necessarily baaed however upon the value of the book for frequently one worth comparatively little requires just as much labor in the search oa One which proves to be a rare price The patron takes the risk of this and when it hap-pens he ia obliged to pay for the work f and stand the loss — New York Tribune TRIALS OF A CLUB REPORTER Uli Enthnitaam Led to Hia Getting a Luig Vara 1 1 on Harry D Jones a well known New York editor tells a story illustrating tho trials of one cub reporter: "It was in Cleveland some years ago when I was engaged in daily newspaper work in that city A young man had just joined the reportorial staff of a rival paper lie came from an out of the way town and had never before lived in a large city He was elated over his position and assumed so much dignity and even haughtiness that the other reporters determined to teach him a lesson He had been sent to the lake front to get an exclusive story concerning the shipbuilding industry and he announced that fact to several other reporters one of whom looked at Ltitn in mock astonishment and remarked solemnly: " 'By Jove old man that's work they give to the oldest reporters on the staff! You see these millionaire shipbuilders won't talk to the ordinary reporter If you have influence you can get a great beat from Keelson's yard Everybody has been trying to get in there for two weeks' "The new reporter said that he had all the influence he needed and went posthaste to the yard Here he was received by the second conspirator who bad taken on the guise of a member of the firm and filled up with a technical story in which keels and main trucks rudder posts and cutwaters rolling chocks and deadeyes were hopelessly and absurdly mingled He closed the interview by presenting the reporter with a photograph of what he called the newest idea in naval architecture but which waa in fact a snapshot picture of a factory taken at an unusual angle with the factory chimney seeming to spring from the deck of a small boat lying in front of the building "The next day this remarkable picture appeared in print Early in the afternoon the reporter waa called up on the telephone by the third conspirator who said angrily: " 'I am the agent of the shipbuilding company whoae boat you libeled today and you have described it so incorrectly that I shall sue yon for damages unless you print a retraction nnd make the proper corrections The chimney as you bars printed It looks as If it were on my boat It does not belong to my boat at all bat is part of a factory near by' "And this statement appeared in the paper the next morning just as it had been sent over the telephone That same afternoon the new reporter started on one of the longest vacations on record in Ohio Journalism kit is not ended yet— Saturday Evening Post All Aksat the Mat "What kind of a car is this?" asked the old lady as she boarded an avenue car " 'Lectric!" shouted the conductor at her "Is this the kind you wanted?" "WeU it'll do as well as any I s'pose I've traveled by 'lectric cable horse dynamite nitroglycerin and cold storage cars and they've all managed to run over a cow or burst their boilers before they crr u r i-11-h V i i f I i r ain't tnfA tio more not even slidin down the cellar I door" — Washington Poet ' STOWAWAYS AT SEA THEY BRING LUCK TO SAILORS AND RAGE TO MASTERS When Discovered These Tagraati of the Ocean Have n Hard Time and It Is Whlapered Even Par For Their Temerity With Their 11 ea They call them "stowaways In the ship's logbook which is a mild way of expressing the mauled curses that go with them down to the sen There was a time when stowaways were hanged a proceeding that according to all official accounts has not materially reduced their numbers To protect the shareholders of her triple expansions and compounds England deals quite severely with the chaps who steal free passage Russian master mariners have been known to flog them unmercifully and Italy makes them wish they never were born America gives them a good scolding threatens all sorts of punishment and ends up by pitying them1 Human nature was always weak and the miseries of the stowaway are many If the average sailor had his way every ship co-ng and going would be filled with ui V ited and penniless passengers and even spring beds would be provided for their comfort There is of course a reason well founded or otherwise for this The average tar firmly believes that disaster cannot overtake a vessel which has a stowaway on board There are any number of reasons for the fact that sailors consider a ship with ! a stowaway on it to be perfectly safe One authority on marine superstitions says that a stowaway who was discovered on a ship before she sailed was promptly put ashore by the officers When he got on the pier he shook his fist savagely and said: "I'm glad you've turned me off your rotten old tub! Neither she nor you will live to see Christmas day while I shall" This ship never turned up according to the lore of the beach combers and from that day to this a stowaway is always lucky aboard ship That the officers of the majority of ships do not share with the tars in this common belief may be judged from the tough experience of some of these impecunious tourists The American immigration authorities view a stowaway in much the same light that a pauper immigrant is considered It is mandatory on the master of a ship bringing a stowaway to the United States that be as the first agent of the owners be personally responsible underthe penalty of a heavy fine for the stowaway's deportation This law is not calculated to put the master mariner in a happy frame of mind and he treats the unbidden passenger as he thinks he should be treated There is no doubt that some have received very severe handling from irate skippers and it is even hinted that stowaways caught ou board have been brutally beaten put in irons and flung overboard at night in mldocean Countless numbers of stowaways have died in their attempts to cross the ocean The average steamer has many dark holes in her big interior and notwithstanding the fact that a ship seldom leaves port without a search being made to see that no unauthorized person Is on board many succeed in eluding detection It is only a few years since one of the regular liners arrived here with tho dead body of a stowaway in her hold He had rapped and hammered on the ship's hatch without avail when the ship was outside sight of land and had starved to death In another Instance a man hid himself in a chain locker and when the anchor was hove up he was crushed to death the noise of the steam winch and the rattling of the chain drowning bis cries The British steamer Maroa arrived in Penarth Roads some years ago with the body of an unknown man which was found in the bunker hold It ia supposed the man surreptitiously got on board at Havre A man was found dead under the main hatch of one of the National line steamers on her arrival here It was shown that be died of starvation and suffocation In one of his pockets was found a novel entitled "Doomed on the Deep" Still another case is that of a man who hid himself in the forepeak of a steamer bound to London While she was proceeding up the Thames rfver she was run into by another steamer and was cut out to her collision bulkhead The stowaway was crushed to death Many women have stolen passage across the ocean When the Dominion liner Mariposa was totally wrecked in the strait of Belle Isle in September 1805 the Allan line steamer Austrian came along to rescue the passengers and crew In making a roster and searching the ship two women stowaways were found The Pacific steamer Monowai on a trip to Sydney from San Francisco ran iuto a storm the first day out As her master Captain Carey was descending from the bridge to go to breakfast an 11 -year-old girl as pale as u ghost and dreadfully seasick approached him "I know I have no right here" she said to the skipper "but I want to go to my mother who is in Australia and I am willing to work for my fare" The girl gave her name as Rebecca Levy and told the captain a straightforward story She said that her father had failed in business in San Francisco and had sent bis wife and two smaller thildren back to their home in Melbourne He died after that and she had slipped aboard the ship to get home to her widowed mother The law compelled the captain to enter the fact in the logbook and when the other passengers heard of this they raised a purse for her fare This they gave to the captain He sent for the little girl when the ship reached Sydney and banded her the money that the passengers had subscribed saying as be did so: "If the British board of trade or say-body else wants to find fault because you came as a stowaway aboard this ship let them find fault with me I've got a little girl of my own and she doesn't cry when she gets money either Goodby and God bless yoof" When the passengers cheered him as they ware going ashore Captain Carey turned to them and said: "You mustn't think I would not flog a fall grown stowaway I would That isn't troubling me though I'm thinking of section 313 of the merchant ahipping act I'm afraid they'll make me toe that seam" But they never did In nine cases out of every ten The stowaway has outside aid in secreting himself on board a ship But he is loyal to his host and there are few instances where he has betrayed him That's the only feather in his cap — New York Mail and Express A Cocoon Uaard "While down east" said a ManayunU' millhand "I had a strange job of 'cocoon guard' in a silk mill The cocoon were bought in China and Japan by the pound They are yon know the finished work of the silkworm — small oval balls of silk each with its worm coiled Inside I guarded the cocoons In a big room where they lay hi bins and I gave them to the girls who prepared them for the cards As they were valuable and as they were also curios I weighed the daily portion each girl got and counted the cocoons In that portion besides Thus Maggie would be charged by me in a day with nine pounds equaling 870 cocoons and by a simple formula in division and subtraction I could tell how many pouuds of yarn Maggie ought to get from her portion and if she came oat short the 'cocoon guard' would inquire wherefore" — Philadelphia Record THE LITTLE GIRL WE DiDM'T WANT A Uttle girl wa didn't want Came unto oa on dayi We'd prayed the Lord that he might asad A little boy our way We taoaajht wa'd name after me Our flans were knocked awry The day the girl we didn't waa Came floating tram the sky The little girl we didn't want Looked gravely op at me Wiiea wa bad dosed bar mother's eyas And ao one staid to see— Looked at ma tram upon my breast And truatina Beetled there Hot knowing she bad chattered dreams That we had thought ao fair The Uttle girl we didn't want Has often sat with ma Becidc a grasay little mound No others stay to see And often la the glad old days With peaceful skias above We've played aloag la pleaaant ways Filled with each other's love The Uttle girl we didn't waat Forsook me yesterday Another came and won bar love And carried her awayl A Uttle girl we didn't want Came unto her and me And I've a broken heart and weep Kor care who stops to seel — S E Kiser in Chicago Times-Herald NOT THE LOGIC OF THE TRADE The Jewelry Saleiaas Whoeo Arajrn-naenta Proved Too Mnch "Strange" said a talkative man in the hotel lobby "but four statements each perfectly true in detail made a whopping big lie in the aggregate It happened like this: I went into a jewelry store and asked to see a cheap watch The clerk showed me a tinclad affair at $10 It came in a small pasteboard box on the lid Of which I noticed the statement that it was tbe equal of any $5 watch in the world 'Have you a watch at f&T 1 asked 'Yes sir' said tbe clerk and he handed me a very neat timepiece cased In oxidleed steel 'You will find that just as good as anything you can get for fire times the amount' he remarked opening the back and showing me the works " 'It looks all right' I said 'but on second thought I believe I'd like something better' 'Well here are some filled case watches' he replied 'thnt we sell with a 30 year guarantee Tbe case can't be distinguished from solid gold and the movement is fully standardized and tested for heat and cold It is a watch we consider very cheap at $25' I pried open the hack case and out dropped a little disk of paper on which the 30 year guarantee was printed "This watch is as well made in every particular' it said in preamble 'as the average $100 chronometer' 'What kind of a chronometer can a man get for $100? I asked The best in the world' replied tbe clerk enthusiastically 'Here is one now You observe its thinness and general elegance As far as the movement is concerned it la simply impossible to produce anything better " 'All tight' I said 'I'll Invest on that assurance' and I picked up the tinclad machine and laid down $150 I have your word' I added "that this is the best watch on earth' 'No yon haven't!' he exclaimed T didn't say anything of the kind!' 'Don't you claim that it is aa good as any $5 watch going?' 1 asked pointing to the statement on tbe box lid 'Yes but' — 'And you Just assured me' I continued 'that the $5 watch was the equal of anything at five times the price That gets us to $23 and the filled case guarantee states specifically that the $25 watch is as well made as a $100 chronometer Here you have it in algebra' and I pulled out a pencil and made this simple calculation: 'A B B C C D D m X therefore A X Seer "But he couldn't see It He stuck out firmly that each of the four assertions was gospel truth but he wouldn't stand for their logical conclusion I told him he ought to be arrested for asking $100 for a watch which I could prove by his own admissions was no better than one valued at $150 That tangled his brains la a hard knot and I escaped while he was still dated"— New Orleans Thnes-Democrat The Klaa-'a Cock Crewer In the good old time there was an English court official known as the king's cock crower It seems a strange office Why did the king require a cock crower? And why could not tbe common barn door variety serve his majesty's purpose? Tbe reason as you shall see was that the barn door variety cannot be depended upon for times nnd hours and he has never been persuaded to observe Lent Now this was a pious custom and a religions duty All through Lent the king's cock crower crowed instead of calling the hours of tbe night in the palace He began on Ash Wednesday when he entered the hall in which the king's supper was served and then crowed the hour in the presence of the royal party The meaning of the custom is obvious It was only one of the many ways in which the history of the Christian religion was brought borne to the minds of people before the reading of the gospel in the vernacular The office was continued down to the year 1822 — London Queen Swallowed the Ointment A curious case is reported by Dr Mos-bacher of Bochum in the Mnnchener Medicinische Wochenschrift He was consulted by a workman for erysipelas of the face and prescribed an ointment of 10 per cent icbthyol The next morning the wife of the patient (a Pole) came to Dr Moabacher complaining that the medicine had produced such severe diarrhea and colic that her husband waa unable to persevere with IL Dr Moabacher greatly astonished went to the house and found that instead of using the ointment in the ordinary way tbe man bad taken it by the mouth The erysipelas had nearly disappeared and the patient in broken German expressed his gratitude for the somewhat strong but very efficacious medicine which had done him so mncb good - Dr Moabacher adds that notwithstanding this success he has refrained from administering icbthyol internally Philadelphia Children "I don't believe there is a city in the country and I get around a great deal Where there are so many children on the streets after dark presumably making a living as la Philadelphia" remarked a traveling salesman "And the majority of them are little girls who while pretending to sell papers matches or withered flowers are really little more than infantile beggars I suppose you are so used to seeing tbem that yon scarcely give the matter a thought but a stranger In town such as myself cannot help being struck by a condition of affairs which seems radically wrong They don't inspire any pity for they are such insistent little beggars- They will follow you for half a block with their whining appeals and when you lose patience they open up on you with a flood of Impudence and even profanity This is not very pleasant especially if you happen to be accompanied by a lady Of coarse I'm only a rank outsider but it seems to me that something should be done" — Philadelphia ltecord Owing to the old system of digging out diamonds Kimberley proper Is bailt around a bole big enough to contain the entire white population of South Africa The surest guard against burglars Is a black and tan terrier inside the house and a ball terrier outside — Memphis Scimitar Misery may love company but It does not entertain its company very well — Kansas City Star m t The Perfect Shoe For A lady once railed "aha" ging" costs bk shoes wore as claim thesa to $500 REWARD We pay the above reward for any case of Liver Complaint Dyspepsia Sick Headache Indigestion Constipation or Cost! veness we cannot cure with Liverita The Up-to-Date Little Liver Pill They are purely Vegetable and never fail to give satisfaction 25c boxes contain 100 Pills 10c boxes contain 40 Pills 5c boxes contain 15 Pills Beware of substitutions and imitations Sentby mail Stamps taken Nervita Medical Co Corner Clinton and Jackson Sts Chicago Illinois Sold by J C BRADY Druggist Granite Block Fall River Mass WHEN IN DOUBT TRY STRONG A6AIN 1 aTD af aOl vigor to the whole being- Alt drains and losses are checked pnmanmtfy Unless patients are property cured their condition often worries them into Insanity Consumption or Death Mailed sealed Price Si per box 6 boxes with tron-dad lecal a-uarantee to cure or renins! the otoneySJJo Sead lor tree book Sold In Pall River only by J C BRADY Mall orders promptly ttlled Medical HUMPHREYS' Witch Hazel Oil THE PILE OINTMENT One Application Gives Relief It cures Pnea or Hemorrhoids — External or Internal Blind or Bleeding Itching or burning Fissures and Fistulas Relief Immediate — cure certain It cures Burns Soalda and Ulcere ttone nnd Contractions from Barns The Relief instant — healing wtavlarraL It cures Torn Cut or Lacerated Wounds and It cures Boils Carbuncles Felons " Runrounda" Ulcers Old Sores Itching Kruptlona Scurfy or Scald Hand It cures Inflamed or Caked Breasts and Bore Nipple Invaluable It earns Salt Rheum Tetters Scurry Kruptlona Chapped Bands Fever Blisters Sore LI pa or Nostrils Corns Bunions Sore and Chafed Feet Stings of Insects Mosquito Bites and Sunburns Three Sizes 25o 60c and $100 Sold by Druggists or tent pre-paid on receipt of pries HUMPHREYS' MED CO Cor William efc John Ms NEW YORK k Sick Child can b mid a health j happ? and roy bj girfcg I it Trur'B Elixir Worui caaae ill health la iin'ussmm j vuituarvju smiu tusu yittcugv Mm The standard household remedy for 4 rears for TRUE-S Klixir ex pals worms and cu res all tha I oomplalnte common in f evens &- aass coatlTe-nesa India ae- children Pa re harmles vasretah tlononr la t-omaen 1 etc TRUE'S Elixir Gores Retorej health to adult acta immdiat)y on the blood carea digeaw of tha macona lini&tr i of tha bowals and tomach aWea tone and i TjioT trie era eenta auk jonx oruarieT tot it rite for rooK "Ualiaraa ana uxelr xnaeaeea' DR i F TRUE A CO Auburn Maine IMPERIAL HAIR REGENERATOR THK STANDARD II A I It COIXRING (-OB 14 RAT OR BLKAOHBD HAIR Is a olaen dnrabla and 1 sating Hair Colon lpg Its application Is not affected br bathe rarmita curling Is absolutely harmleea inraluable fur beard or moustache one application lasts months and any shade f mm Black to the lightest Ash Blond produced No 1 Black NoS Dark Brown No 3 Medium Brown No 4 Chestnut No 6 Light Oheetnnt No S Gold Blond and No 1 Ash Blond Sample of roar hair colored and returned free Priracr assured patrons Bo id by Druggists and Hall disss ere at SltO and SASO or sent kg ssgisss ea ipaoi mPERIAL CHETIICAL MRJ CO aa West 93d St New York When You Want Snt Class Levandry Work thai positive snot be excelled send It to oa We n give ran last what yon want be It High Gloss Domestic Finish or Hand Work 1 We are ready at all times to thoroughly e ovate your carpets in a manner tatfe tory to yon and return tbem when desired I Bough Dry Work with all tbe flat pi fnanviea at hoc per doren FALL RIVER LAUNDRY CO 112 Hartweil Street- TEJaJWOOMK UA Wto Women asked a sailor why a ship was His replv waa because the "rig 3 than the bulL If many women's good as manufacturers and dealers be their cost to manufacturer woald be greater than the price tney are sold for When yots bur shoes dotal pay more for tha " rigging " than the m halL" J & T Cousins" Easefolt shoes are sold for $4 -oc a pair because they're worth eUoo They're the best that $400 can purchase If you don't find it so well refund your money DF SULLIVAN 1103 Sont Iain St They have stood the test Of years and hjva cured thousands of af i :acs of Nervous Diseases such as Debility Dininess Sleeplessness aud V artcoceie Atrophy &c They dear the brain strengthen the circulation mike digestion perfect and imi art a heaiihr Address PEAL MeOIC'NE CO Cleveland 0 Druggist Granite look corner of Pocaaset street spl-dTuTh&Sat Travel Oottaco for Sale AT BRISTOL KERRY very cheap Also Residences at Steep Brook Staflord Road Cherry street Three-tenement House on North Main street Cottages on Baker Cambridge and Orlnuell streets very cheap Cottage at Somerset JAMES DLTCKKTT 91 South Slain St ANCHOR LI1VE Jolted titataaMall Mtee Baa Hips Kail froas Mew York K very Saturday for Glasgow via Londonderry Saloon Passage tMO antt upwards To Paris and return flrst-clasa Sl&O and upwards Seesmsl Cabin Uao to 37 W Steerage Paasags RomMJtO Fumes tia Sa&O Others tMS SO For Book of Tours and information apply to HK2TDKRSON BROTH KRB General Agents 17 & 16 Broadway New York ) or Jeremiah Kelly 66 Bedford street 01 William Burs sis Hi south stain 8tret: or James Ducks 216 Booth Mala Street Fail River ' anlS-Smoa GOME IN and lft ns takp Vnnr rnenjmre for A ! full filllt St 1 I SnMrtf HfiiriAof lull UUIV nuu 'M 111 v - v have an excellent wide assortment of choice fabrics of every description and ss you know our twork is as artistic and distinctive as high grade tailoring can possibly be and our prices are lower than those for which you can secure such service "Vise where J H BOOIVE 106 Borden Block Next door to Academy GOOD COAL All Kinds and Sizes Veil screened and promptly and carefully delivered at LOWEST PRICES J A BO WEN 13 Granite Block --T- Wear COOLLDGE'8 HaT&V Travel NEW YORK NEW HAVEN AND HARTFORD RAILROAD EASTERN DISTRICT Tim tal'ia ahnvh lwat mnA through train aerrloa may beobtainod at all ticket offioas 0Nt AND APTKR MA Y 1st l&OO Ill leave Fall Rive I — raseensrer trains v iStaticne as follows : mn WEEK DAYS Prom Pall RJtf-Wbirf Station— for Boston via Tannton and Mansfield at 5 43 i' 42 763 A at 'Express) Boston 040 A m (Express) or on arrival of steamer from New York Taantcn Mansfield South rramintrham FltohbursrLowell N'ajraa Manchester Coneord and points west 643 a u Hew Bedford 7 15 a m Middleboro Bridgewater Brockton Ply- i moiith Cape Cod and Ho ton 7 16 a at Provideace W arren and Bristol 688 a H From Pill Rlw-Sirry St Station--for Boston 737 851 93T 1187 a sc 187 337587 05O r si via Taunton: 817 a m 117 606 r at via Brockton Fltchburg Lowell and stations on Northern Division 1187 A M 837 r u Middleboro Plymouth and stations on Cape Cod Division 91 7 a 7505 r it- Newport and wav stations 824 1084 A m 1224 224 424 -624 814 p m Newport Express stopping at Tiverton and Bristol Ffrry only SlOfr m Taunton and way stations 737 987 1137 A at 137 3 87837 960 Pat Tannton (Express) 861 a m BostonTauuton and New Bedford 9 60r at from Fall Rl?er Station for Bctton 552 646 75A 855 9 42 1142 A x : 1 42 842 542 854 P at vis Tannton 719 921 a s 121 fi09 r v via Brockton Taunton Mansfktdd South Praminfrham Lowell Fitchburg and stations on Northern Division 552 1142 a U 342 p at M Iddloboro Plymouth and stations on Cape 4Jod Division 719 92a M 121 609 p m Sw Bedford 719 a m Newport and way stations 820 1020 a m 12 20 520 420 620 809 T at Newjxirt Express stopping at Tiverton and Bristol Ferry only 0O6 p k Taunton and way stations 846 742 942 1142 a m 142 342 842 954 PSU TauntoD (Express) 6 £2 746 865 a at Providence Warren and Bristol 642 742 865 942 1142 A 148 342 542 642 p sr Boston Tannton and New Bedford a54r as Cottage Oity 121 p at Kan tucket 121 r v SUNDAYS From Fill RlTer— Wnarf Station— for Boston 640 a u (Express' or on arrival of steamer from New Vertt Boston via Tannton 642 a x via Brock-tort 7SO A as Plymouth sod stations on South Shorn 7 SO A M Middleboro Plymouth Hyannis and way station? 730 A at Few Bedford 780 A x Providence Warren and Bristol 738 A x From Fall Ricr-Ferry St SUtton-for Boston and wav stations via Tannton 1187 a x 887687 p x Newport and way stations S84 1024 A sL 224624 814 p X From Fall Riw Stattoi for Boston and way stetsons via Tannton 646 1142 A x 342 642P x via Brook ton 734 A x Tnr Plvmoatk and stations on South Shore 784 A x New Bedford 734 A SL Newport and way stations 820 1020 A m 220 690 p M Middleboro Plymouth Hyannis and way stations 78 4 a x Providence Warren and Bristol 742 1142 a x 841 642 642 r X FALL RIVER BRANCH FALL RIVER AND NEW BEDFORD From Watnppa Station (Plymouth Avenue) Weak Davs tor New Bedford and way stations 746 a m 830 p X C PKTER ' iA KK General Agent Jk C KENDALL Gen' 1 Pasa'r Asrt PR0YFALL R1YKR & NEWPORT S B Co JKAY F FALL RIYEH FOB PROVIDENCE Week days 8 a m (Sundays S a m) Leave Provldenca for Fall River weekdays 3 p m (Sundays 7 p m) Round Trip Tlcacst — SO Cent The 8 a m boat from Pall River and the 8 p m from Providence week days stops at Bristol and Bristol Ferry B BUFFTrM Supt Transportation A H WATSON President- Boston and Philadelphia r STEAMSHJPMMPAM From Fall River or Philadelphia Steamers Sail from Derrick Wharf EVERY WEDNESDAY AND SATURDAY AT 6 O'CLOCK P M BETURNTXO IPAVI PHILADELPHU Every Wednesday and Saturday AT N'OOM OT Freight rseeired dally for all pohrts Booth and West Close connections at Phlla-delpaia ith all rail and water line For rates and furtaer particulars apply to H a JtfiK KG AN Agent Derrick Wharf Fall aires K B SAMPgON General Maoagac Bostos Mass CUNARD ItlXVTES B WTON -QCEEXSTOWN-LI VKRPOOL Fast Twin Screw Passenger Service Saxonia and Ivernia (Newy14000 Tont 600 Feet Long Ratonla sails J une 9 July 14 and Aug 18 Ivernia sails June 30 Aug 4 and Sept a NO IATTIIS AKlliKD Cabin $75 u) war 1 seoend cabin £40 upward third class (steerage) tft&M I'ltonla in iio tons twin screw carries third class passengers only Sails May 26 July T Aug 1L Apply at company's Offl e i State St A IKX AN I KJt MARTIN Agent Fall River Agents -Wm Darkest 113 Soasts) Main St Jeremiah Keltey 110 Bedford St James Iriickett 21U South Mala St F M SU-Tia u3 I Ferry st

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