The News from Frederick, Maryland on July 21, 1900 · Page 7
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

The News from Frederick, Maryland · Page 7

Frederick, Maryland
Issue Date:
Saturday, July 21, 1900
Page 7
Start Free Trial

! A PAIR OF i I MODEL LOVERS. I :!.· a U-tt - BY HOWARD FIELDING. H'. Lcrruaer, itw illustrator. Las c tir :«£» fioof i/f tte Rugvf* 1 BO up tbtrv frequently lw?- I hk~ iiioi ami i. vj^w frvss t'_* udio windows. He a«iri\ always sets :UP to JMAC for to. Posing ts hard wvrk. If t ever iz.e ijruperty which my ancestors r kind eaougb to amass, 1 shall not am to potiag for it living. It's wos- Wful how tired one K.-IS standing or Biutnjc prrfrt-tly still for half am oar. Kui Lorriuitrr has played on my anity. He has told we thai 1 can * longer ttuiu any oue el*?; iat I'm a Hcrcult-s for siamjin? OB oe fuut in the at:;tut!e of a man no- g up stairs with HO stairs to go up. t I kB*-iv tUatt 1 tLvuUl lin-t-c Aluv--I I WAS A TAXKEE SHOOTEtG A SPAXTABD. itl in that way he has encouraged me util I'm likely to lame myself for Uf» I don't stop going to his place. One day tt was a vsr picture thit he ·as making. I teas a Yankee shooting Spaniard- When I began to pose, the in Lorrimer gave me was Just an or- inary rifle. Half an hour later It was 13 Inch cannon, to Judge by the eight Just as I was on the verge of cc*- pse the prettiest girl in the world alked Into the studio. Thaf s the on- way to describe her. Mv heart didn't at for ten minutes after she came In. But Lorrimer--·well, you know him. e merely nodded his head toward a jair on the other side of the room and ent right on with his Job. The girl seemed to be used to that nd of reception. She waited, or glid- l, or floated, or whatever word Is good mugh to describe such a carriage as ic has, over to the chair that he had dlcated and sat down In It Lorrimer had posed me In such a ay that I was pointing'the gun ei- :tly at the girl's head. She didn't em to mind It much, but It was al- gether too thrilling for me, and I Etly shifted my aim. "Don't move! Don't mover' yelled orrimer. "Get back to your pose or mil ruin everything." didn't want to spoil his picture, so hastily resumed my position. Then girl started to move her chair, but irrimer called out: 'Keep still, Alice! Ton better me." id she subsided. This Interesting .tion lasted for about ten minutes, id then Lorrimer said "All right!"--as he had bqpn a hypnotist and I bis ibject--and be Jumped up and went ross the room to shake hands with |e glrL iplendid model," i heard her whls- t. "Who Is her* 'His name's Williams," Lorrimer reed. "Shall I Introduce him r She laughed and said "Certainly," d Lorrimer galloped through the rm of an Introduction. I was pretty by that time. In this democratic od professional model* may be as od as anybody else, but I didn't care be mistaken for one. It was espe- illy painful that the error-should be jde by a member of the profession fco ought to know tbe trademark. Iperhaps I might have scorned her Idgment If she had not been so atro- usly pretty and so well got up. If had not recognized her as the origl- 1 of many female figures in Lorri- ;r*s pictures. I might have thought r an acquaintance of his in high so- ·ty. despite her free an* easy way of indering Into a gentleman's studio d the brusque treatment accorded r. :n conversation sbe was as sweet as e could It. She talked about art th that superficial familiarity thct ople pet who frequent studios, yet I ull see that she had considerable ap- poiaTion of what was really good. ) sbe mentioned posing, of nr-se she save the idea that she did for amnsempnt and because art «ldn"t be art if slif didn't, whereas pi it for a H.-in^ and. being a pro- tcionnl. "ortM 1o"iMl«*«s tench her a pat many things. ^orrirew was hn.C^in? himself -with light. He 5s a practical joker wbo ips at nothing. He'd let himself be rird aJIie for The sake of getting a igh on the sexton. The way in which treated me as If I were worth 50 its an hour and no more was beauti- tosee fefi in with him to the best of my ility. If the cirl couldn't tefl tbe Terence between me and a profes- DT.I model. I would not point it out ber. It struck me that sbe might 1 worse about it 5f she found out · mistake av a later day. Meanwhile seated her with tbe deference ·appro- ate to my humble station, and let remark right here la parenthesis t no deference I could show to her Wfre tbe sole ruler of the unl verse Bid be more than ber doe. ;owev«r, I could not help cherishing etty resentment against b« for the mate sbe bad made of me, aad so ·as willing to let tbe little joke run .There was good sport for a few rates, and tben I positively bad to re. stmiio. am!. a i:.att»-r if fact, slur wau» tfcj-rt- itit * i r y iu-\t uu,*- 1 call»-J. TLat day LurrSui*T gyt us to pose to^tlit-r *ur a MA-ifJ souierUias »w^*t aod wuti UAvl tii«? jiltasure vlur'sCj; aliu'«.t au of «az:ug luto th*- *yft«^i IHVKU . iu the world, vUilc 1 uiaiutatutti a kAerlikt- «t;itudr tliat nearly brokt- my u^ck. That e^e·nS^g i"arl«-uu King came round to »-f me at my rooms, aud from Ulei 1 li-urat-d some facts ;i!out I-orri- «jfnV luotli-L Alice Gray was her came, ami she was w«-ll !!ke«l in nil the KluUios lnH-aust- she |Ki»ed SO well for sot-iftr stuff. Sbe had ihwe swell dressv* that were !u-r tuslnw»s capital, and by mean* of ta*-w and the personal charm tu^T rT.t 11 t u t u * ^L^L\,t? ajue cuiueil rrum $7 to $10 :k w«M-k. And she had to take i-are of a little sister who was an Invalid. I rt-lUftrt' quite seriously upon this Information, and the more 1 reflected the less easily could 1 reconcile any deception practiced upon such a girl with tay Idea of fn-mleiuanly conduct. However. I couMa't bring myself to tell her who I was. for I was afraid she would trt-at me dlnVrf nfly If 1 did. and I was more than satisfied with the situation exactly as H was. We met frequently at Lorrlmer's studio. Indeed we posed for all the figures la that long series of illustrations that he made for Bemon Ives' interminable magazine serial. In half a dozen sets of characters she was the loved and 1 the lover. I was on my knees before her until 1 wore a hole iu Lorrirner's hard. pine door. 1 posed with my arm arouuj her. I kissed ber hand. I was accepted with maidenly 'reserve. I was rejected with scorn. In fact, I passiil one half my time pretending to be in love with her aad the other half try- Ing not to be, for It really wouldn't do. you know. I was fully aware of that. "Williams,'' said Lorrimer to me one day. "you make a great lover. You look the part." And Alice laughed and said I was the most realistic man in that capacity that she had ever met. I had made up my mind that the thing had gone far enough. Without allowing myself to be an idiot about it I couldn't help noticing that Alice was becoming interested in me. I couldn't let that go on. Then there was another aspect of the case. I wanted to help her. I learned from King that the poor little sister was worse, that sbe needed everything that the^ rich can have and others can't and that there had been some talk "f a subscription among The artists. Now. of Bourse I could hare fixed that whole matter, and my pocket would never have known the difference, but I couldn't do it in the character of H. 50 cents an hour modeL I had decided Just how and when I should tell her all about it, and then, of course. I did it exactly as I wouldn't have planned to do. We had left the studio together and were walking up Broadway--Broadway, of an places for "WAIT TOB ME HEEK. lIX COJtE BACK!" inch a scene! She said that she must hurry home, and I saw a pained look in ber face. "Alice." said I, "there's a secret 1 must tell you, and now's the time. This begins like a scene in a melodrama, but don't you laugh. I've been sailing under false colors, and I want to hoist the trn* ones. I'm not a model. I ean't lay claim to tb.-n or aqy other honest trade. I'm merely n rich fellow, with nothing to do and no disposition to do anything even if I had It. I'm the son and heir of ibe WiH'nms' Iron works and thp Iroqnois Loan and Trust company. Do you aee that bank right Across the street?" We happened to be opposite the Ninth National "Well, that bank wonld cash my check for a fortune." ! Jfaturaliy when I spoke of the bant j ber tyes turned In that direction. In- j stantiy she interrupted roe with a Siirp err. j "Waitr she exclaimed. "Waft for j m« here! rn come back. 1 " j And she darted across the street re| gardiess of cable cars and lesser commercial juggernaut*. She disappeared in the Ninth National bank bunding. And a moment later, regardless of her reqoest, I rushed after ber. The situation was too^mncb for me. It looked as if tn« girl bad gone across to Inquire what lay balance was, -waSci yon win admit would hare been a very tmuraal proceeding. I could not Cod ber fa the bank, and the king of the elevators to the'main ban «aid that be bad Been no one answering that description. After a frottfett March I returned to the spot where We had car* vt ttr- jaaitor lx :r V tf.t* tl3'I- t. f 1 ht- Braytoa «-! Jvr.u \V;!!lau;s. t- · ·: · -j.afvr '* :·· ·· cja"' U-rxil.ty to !ii» aj 1 _'iivl^«-i! tl_.j \ftii.;: Brayiou tijul .'.ic- tati-i! a w:- tv ti-- uttaut sous*- flu rVittg: (it v B t ·« c tL(.- IK-M vla». I J fie*'. 'bar!«r\ \.ai uit In. !.ut lU- ul«l | gvt!tfcu.:ib was Ju»t ja!«!ag ts as. I j trait.- ta\ ttaun.- tu t!.« 'H at tl.« mi" ! "Williams': W:!Uai:i»r' xajd !.·«-. j "Oh. y»-v. M t::u iv:..- !t) " 1 followed l!»t» jHmi.'US old f«rlKw luto Uis ulh". IIf n-altnl hitns*-lf sziJ «l.:iU. however. npiH-ared not to quite rvtni-dy tbe Jeft-cts of bm be, "1 have IK-«-U IU- ly a a in-rson In wUos-e op!n- iou 1 have tl:«- jrrv:it«-!t voufidencv. that 3~ou are a very worthy fellow." "1'ou't yu: i'\t'r liave tvutideuce iu that ijeriou's, optuiou asi.j." salil 1. The old man's jaw dropped. "More likely iirHiaii.s, he was referring to somebody i-lse." I continued. "I am Jack Williams, loafer, aud any clubman iu town will tell you that I'm no good at any honest work, for I SH* CRECKED HKBSELF SCDDESLT AT SIGHT OF ME. take ft, my dear sir, from your manner, that under some strange misapprehension you were about to offer me a job." "Well--er--that la-ilr. Williams," he stammered, "to be perfectly frank with you, uiy daughter, who sometimes vis- ' Its the studio of her cousin. Mr. Horace Lorrimer. told me that you were earning a precarious living as an artist's model and that she believed you capable of better things." "3Iay I ask. Mr. Brayton. if you have seen your daughter since yesterday?" "\o. sir; no. sir; I have not. I spent tbe night out of'town. I am told by a .young man who was here a few niin- ntes ago that ray daughter narrowly missed me yesterday afternoon at the Ninth Xational bank. She saw me from across tbe street or something of that sort. I don't fancy it could have related to this matter." "But it did." said L "Miss Brayton had just been informed that I did not need work, and sbe wanted to tell you about it in a hurry, knowing that otherwise she mightn't see yon till today." At that moment Alice herself burst Into tbe office. She checked herself suddenly at sight of me and stood there looking from one to tbe other of us. "WelL I hope you and father have bad a good time," said she at last. "We haven't quarreled yet," said 1. "He's offered me a job. bat It isn't tbe one I waut." "What's that?" "1 want him to engage me as a son- Jn-law." Sbe looked at the second button of my waistcoat for about a quarter of a minute and then up Into my face again "I have already recommended you bigbly for any position," sbe said. So that was all settled, and nothing retrained but to square accounts with Lorrimer and bis assistant liar. Carleton King. C«»ntlnnoo» The North British Agriculturist tells of a case of oontlnnons milking by which a cow has established a record. It says: "A noteworthy milking record has been established by the Red Poll -ow Crocus, which belonged to the famous Norfolk dairy herd at Whltling- liam. Sl'f gave birth So her third calf on May 11. 1S90. since which date she rontinneil nninterruptedly in milk till Sept. 2S. ISff*. a period of over nine jears. ber milk yield In the last week of bfr life iKMnjr at the daily rate of 43=5 ixnnds. or nearly 4^ gallons. During tbe nine years four months that she was continuously in milk she yielded altogether 50,428 pounds, or nearly 23 tons, of milk. Over tbe iast five years the average rjnantity of butter fat 5n her milk was as bigb as 4.3 per cent. Her live weizbt when sent to market, after being on grass feed for tbe last sis month? of her life, was 1.159 pounds- In llie nine years since her last calving sbe gave something like 43 times ber own weight la milk, aud her averaze production during that period was 5.403 ionnds-of milk, or con- tiderabiy over ooO gallons, per annum." ! work daily with a damp cloth, adding » . teaspoocfol of aauuooia to to* wat*r 1 with which the cirpet u to be wiped j la case of any infectious dissase th« ; 4 . carpet «hali b« r^zaoved, ba: if this' to Interest lad H«D th« ! is lound iiupotfible, ei*n sheet* should Rine,k-^n«ir ** t*ck«d smoothly over it. to be n?U5cierpe.. j ;b»as«l a* of tea u ae«w»y. aad these »heeu vprinklvd each day with a fola-, tioo ot CArbclic water. *iJCIPES A.VD PRESCKIPTIOKS, lit*. Help to ctMr Work the Wuertr* of cb* saewpfciia sooe becom* · BJxUwt ibtfT art; kept' «croi.'cd',t*cajf. An e*«y way cf rr mov;cft »{»'.ns is :o pet a frp^!' .;o*a air ot calondt of lim* loto tho pau aad ill u cp wtih oold wmter aud U t u remain oo ih» store «b«c« the heat i U moderate far »«reral hour*. T» We submit the followicg menu which | paa shoald thea be scrubbed and thor- ta ea*ily prepared: ' «« W 7 ""^ «d Vl*c*d oo th* r, - o»er the trove. Wben dry » wilt I 1 tooad perfectly whit« luid fr«e from Freit. tirap* Poached BroxUM Trout. Crata »» The rule with cows at pasture should be to continue feeding grain so long as It Increases the milk flow. When the milk decreases and tbe animal begins to fatten, the grain ration should be decreased or cut off altogether. There is a time early In June in most years when a good pasture furnishes to tbe co-w all the material for making an tbe roOk that she can produce and then the giving of grain as a part ot her ration is a waste eren If it does not prove to be an injury.--American Cultivator. EocineM may oone and boglnim may go, bat the sbxewd advertiser's tadseM fowi on forever. CoSee D1SSE» t'r«e*iu of Rtce Soup. w Braised Veal. Potatoe*. L*itccemndChw*«. Salad. Peach Crystal. Ccffe*. Lob»ter Fa'»d, Sliced Tooiatot*. Biscuit, C^ke. Ic«! Chocolate." Recipe, r jr d . shea m»rkftd «r.-.h i§Ur be* a prerunsly given. CRKASl Or RICE SOCP Boil one-half cup of rioe in a quart of white stock (veal is best) until tender, tie some sliced onion and celery in a thin muslin for seasoning; take out when yon strain the soup; add pint of hot milk, salt and white pepper to taste. Just before serving add a little cream. BBAISEO VEAL. Chop half a pound of beef suec very fine aud cover the bottom of a kettle with half of it. Sprinkle with a tablespoonful of chopped carrot, one of minced onion and add a bay leaf and a, sprig of thyme- Lay a breast of vear weighing 3i pounds upon this bed and cover with a similar layer. Pour in carefnllv thr»? cap?T!!« of white s'ock, cover'the itettie aad place where it will cook slowly for two hours. Thea remove the veal, rub it with a table*poon- f ul of butter and dredge with an equal quaacity of browned flour, pour over it a cupful of the stock, place it iu a hot oven and bake for » half hour, basting with the remaining gravy. Serve tbe meat upon a hot platter lined with triangles of buttered toast and the gravy in a sauoe boat. LETTCCB AND CHE1SE SALAD. Shred the inner leaves of two crisp heads of lettuce, sprinkle over it a quarter of a pound of grated cheese, and serve with a simple oil dressing. LOBSTER SALAD. Cut the boiled lobster into good-sized pieces and marinate with a French dressing, then set aside until ready to serve, for each pint of salad add one dozen olives cut into strips and one-half of a cupful of mayonnaiie. Liiie the salad bowl with blanched lettuce leaves aud on ihenrheap the prepared lobster. Mask with a thick covering of mayonnaise and on this arrange some stoned olives and finely-diced beeta la ·ocoe simple pattern. Serve as soon u possible. BAKED SCALLOPS. Drop one pint of washed scallops into boiling water. let them stand for five minutes, drain aad cut fine. Add to them the yolks of four hard-boiled eggs mashed fine, two tablespoonfuls of chopped parsley, two tablespoon!uls of bread crumbs. Make a saoce of one pint of milk, two tablespoonfuls of butter aad two tablespoonfnls of flour, stir this into the mixture, pour into a buttered dish or nil scallop shells, sprinkle with buttered crumbs and brown in » quick orea. Frozen beef tea'will be fonod an admirable thing for invalids who 'must have all their food cold. Put a small pail in a wooden bucket and surround it with salt and crushed ics, taking care that no salt gets into the pail. Put cold beei tea in the pail and let it stand about ten minutes. At tbe end of that tim* take the cover off the pail and ·crape the congealed froth from the sides. Beat well and put back the cover. Do this two or three times, when the tea will be frozen smooth. Serve in a glass like sherbet. PEACH CRYSTAL. Difsolve one teaspoouful of gelatin in hot water and strain it into the palp of a dozen peaches. Add the juice of half a lemon. Whip a pint of cream, stir (he peach mixture in a paa of ice water until it begins to thicken, then add it to the cream. Four into a mould, cover tightly and pack in ice and salt. CHICKEN SOtTP. Take the remains of s roast chicken, break the bones small and put in a ·unepan with one and a quarter pints of water, a little parsley, a small piece of bacon, an onion, a carrot, salt and pepper to taste. Let it all boil up, then add a slice of bread, and let simmer for three hours, Lift out the vegetables aad bones, and rub the meat, bread, etc., through a fine sieve. Pour this ports* into a saucepan, reheat, add more seasoning if necessity, aud tb« beaten yolk of an egg just before serving, after it bad been taken from the fire. Serve with small croutons of fried bread. If m larger quantity of soup IB required, double this recipe. BA-VA5ACKEAM. Scald the pulp of several bananas and pass through a sieve, after which 'add sugar and lemon juice to the mixture. Set this in a pan of ioe water, and before it begins to thicken add th* beaten whites of eggs. Line a mold with slices of banana; poor the mixture into it and Inez it is cold tsm cst *zT with spots of whipped cream. COHPOTE Or PKCSTES. Take half a pint of French plums or prunes, a quarter of a pint of water, a qaarter of a pint of win*, the rind of half a lemon, two clove* aad two ounce* of sugar. Put in a «t«wp»n the prunes, water, wine, the thinly pared rind of half a lemon, the clove* and sugar. Let all simmer very gently till the fruit is quite tead«r. LK it get cold; then take out the cloves and lemon rind. It is then ready for use. Th« beet way to "sweep*' Mack room is to rub tbe carpet with a dMap cloth. Dust must be avoided. Tbe feather doster, which should find s* plao* in the economy of any part ot tbe fcoaee, is particularly objectionable in tho sick room. Wipe the furniture aad wood- iT*r*»ink will cltauw? U with 1*M | trouble lban u required for a tanceptn. · The lime tbouid bepr«ad rather thickly i ::vw tb« took which stwald b- wes; ! the la*t thine ai nif ht. la ihe morning all thai is oec«tisary U to broth it ofl with a »tit! Drush and fituii the sink I with water. i ^^^^ i There u a tcieaoe iu th« patting sway of food in »i3re room or iot» bos. that u toool:«n ceglected by th« otherwise particular hoosekMper. The slice of br«N»kfui haui is ofi«n carelrsaly left to juxtaposition with tbe dinner roast, which «poits the flavor of the Utter. A dua of culd boiled uioas is thoughtlessly. MC near th« butt r. which at once absorbs iu distinctive odor without advantage 10 iittelf. Celery iti laid n«ar te cream pucber and turnips or boiled cabbage sei by the cooling custard for supper. Through such caraleMnvu aud ignorance, (he loss it sometime* quite great. Milk, cream and butter should be kept as much as possible from all food, as they too readly absorb any flavor at hand. Meat or poultry should rest against each other, but be arranged so that the air can circulate about them. .f meat and poultry are to hang, they should be suspended with the choicest part down that the j aloes may settle there. HOCSEHOLD HINTS. Salt and liquid almonds will remove egg stains from plated spoons. A few drops of glycerine put around the tdge of » jar of fruit will prevent mold. Jelly is mere easily made if the jnioe is ^ept standing over night before cooking. Bough irons may be made smooth by rubbing them on a board plentifully sprinkled with salt. Mice love pumpkin seeds, and will be attracted to a trap baited with them when they will pass by a piece of meat. Stale bread may be freshened by dipping tbe loaf quickly into hot water and baking for a few moments in a quick oven. A thin coating made of three parts of lard, melted with one part rosin, and applied to stovesaud grates, will prevent their rusting during summer. Out glass may be made bright and sparkling by putting it in sawdust and polishing with a chamois after washing thoroughly in soap and warm water. To keep fiatirons clean and smooth, rub them first with a piece of wax tied in a oloth, and afterward soonr them on a paper strewn with coarse salt. If every pot or pan or any utensil used in the cooking of tood be washed as soon as emptied, and while still hot, half the labor and a great deal ot time will be taved. Tbe best way to remove sand aud grit from small fruit, when washing is necessary, is to lay the fruit loosely in a clean basket aud dip the basket into fresh, clean water. If ice is not obtainable, a roll of batter may be kept hard, or a bottle of water on milk cool by wrapping in a damp cloth ana putting in a draught. The cloth should be dampened from time to time. It is said that if a lamp wick is soaked in vinegar twenty-four hours before being placed in the lamp, a cleaner name will be insured. Wicks should be changed often, as they soon become clogged and do not permit tbe free passage of the oil. Currants dried at home for winter use are much nicer than those that can be bought, and are easily done. Pick them over and i emote the stems, spread them on plates, sprinkle well with sugar, and dry them in tbe sun or in a slow oven. Qre»t care should betaken of » baby's finger-nails. They are of tan brittle, and should be very carefully cut, so that there are no rough places to catch in its clothing and be torn u this is very painful, and it is a long while before tbe nail grows again. An excellent hair wash is made of 1 cent's worth of powdered borax and half a pint of good olive oil; pour over them one pint of boiling wmter; let the mixture cool and pour it into a bottle and shake before using. The oil nourishes and tbe borax cleanses the hair. The refrigerator should be kept near a window, so that it may be frequently flooded with air and light. x Well may a housekeeper pride herself on the manner in which her refrigerator is kept, for in no place are more apparent her thrift, painstaking and untiring energy. If a cloth is wet in vinegar and tben wrung out as dry as possible with the hands and wrapped around cheese, and then the whole put in a large paper bag and kept in a cool place, the cheese wifi retain the moisture and freshness of a new-cut cheese, and will not mold. Never eat a full meal when bodily exhausted. A cracker and a cnp of hot tea will be the best thing to take. The tern will give enough stimulus and a little strength, allowing the body gradually to regain its usual vigor, and in two hours a hearty meal may be eaten without ill results Pat- IS IT RIGHT. For an Editur to Recommend eat Medicine* Frota Sylvan Valley Xews. Brevard. N. Cit may be a qawtion whether tbe editor of » aewspaper has tbe riirht to pobliclr recommend aoT of the Tmions propri«t»rr m«!i- clnes wuicb fl!oodtfce market, yet as a rre- Tenttrt of snffertnr ve fe«I it a doty to gar a rood word lot Chamberlain's Colic, Cbolera and Diarrhoea Beacdr. We bare knoiro and csed this in«Uctce in rar family^or 2O years aad have always found it reliable. In many eases a dose of this remedy wonld save hoars of sufferios while a physician i* awaited. We do not believe In depeodtoe implicitly on any medicine for a cure, bat we do believe that If a bottle of Chamberlain's Diarrhoea Remedy were kept oa band and administered at the Inception of aa attack much snfferinr mlebt be »TOW«! aad ic TSTT many cases tie presence of a physician would not be reomired. At least tbfs has betn our experience during toe Bast twenty years. For sale by A. L. Pearr*. The f»forite whiskey of fimons njec It Harper, because of Its smooth, exquisite flavor: because of its matcblets purity: be- c«s*«of its mellow are. No wonder it's the favorite. Every drop sterlicr. Harper Whisker told by C. N. Bauer. Frederick, Sd. To KMP the Cook Cool and save money, put a Wickkss Blue Flame OH Stove in the kitchen. The kitchen wStt be more comfortable, and the fuel bills lighter. Wickless Oil Stoves u* At orwort idea fa he! ·rcuhrr cockr=«. oil u in y«w hma, Abtohuiy wic. No Bosai the No Sold wherever stoves are sold. If your dealer doe* not have them, write to tbe '. STANDARD On, CoKPAirr. OOt You May Need "Pain-Killer For ACCIDENTS Cuts Burn* Bruise* Wounds, Ac., Ac. It gives initant relief and CBTM quickly. In COM of mdden illtir u Cramps Oiarrho** Dysantsry and * Ail Bowst Corr.p!a!nta it U * sore, *af* and quick remedy. There*. ONLY ONE Perry Davis*. Two ·!«! . SSc. tnd We. fiimple bottk mailed (lltoiion iblf pep«r.) Lore It THE ILLS CHILDHOOD have no terrors for mothers who have DR. JAMES' Soothing Syrup Cordial. in the house-Absolutely harmless-- Contains no laudanum. Cures cholera-infantum, diar- rhoea, summer complaint; relieves colic; corrects eonr stomach--eases pain of teething-At Drug Stores. Bfi cents a Bottle. Sold by Albert L. Pearre A PLEASANT GLOW, The glow of tbe firelight is pleasant when you use our clean burning, perfect beating coal. An excellent thing for a quick fire on a cool morning or evening. Good for cooking or heating, till or spring. Try a ton and see .bow excellent it is. S. MILLER S CO. DA. MM 6IERIK6 Registered Physician. Twenty fit-e resrs' experience. Specialist in Diseases of Women onlr. Private Sanitarium of bleb repute. Absolut* privacy afforded. Female Becnlatire Pill* *3 per box. Advice by mall. 103 E. lilTHORE ST., ULTiMIE, II. Yohn's Rheumatic Elixir Curw td 6«ri. BALTIXOKE. MIL, Jan. 1, 1900. YOHJS CHtniOAi. Co : UBHTLIMES-- 1 have b««n « anfli'rer fromKhetu matism for tbe past IB Tears: at time* hare been unable to nlaemyarm.and never knew what a loodclKbt'r sleep was until the past track, when I wag cured by Tour Elixir 1 am In my GOtfc ywirunn If»«l h*M»r*M*f »·««» ' h^*» for IU rear. Vou uao this testimonial any war you wish M I appml to all wlioare mfferinr from BbeamatitBt tDKiveTour Elixir a trial tbe same a I did and be cured. I lire at ?S9 S. Fremont »»e., and am borne to anyone t» speak of tbe rood your K Itxir baa don* me. Yours truly. John W. Whaleo. State ot Maryland Cltyot Baltimore si.; Sobcerlbed and nrora to before me thin Bth day of JantiRry, 19OO WALTER E. SMITH. Justice of the Feace. 1 N. Paca 8t ' ZB anri 60 Csnts YOHN CHEMICAL GO, BALTIMORE. None remnlne without the tlcnatnte. I THE BUFFALO RESTAW. STRICTLY PURE Old Rye and Bourbon Whiskies. You will find TflE BUFFALO the finest stocked B*r in the city. Yon will find the coolest ftai the finest LAGER BEEE hew at THE BUFFALO. Families supplied with SOUP at 40c per gallon. CHAS. NTHAUER. PROPRIETOR. FISHING TACKLE. You can't catch flab with poor 1 as well M you can with the best. OH Izaak Walton WH wise when be recommended you to buy of only such i as us. He knew bis business. Oft his ad vice has helped us. It you. We are dealers in Fishing Tadtite of all kinds. We can tell you what to get, or if yon know, we can show U t* you. CENTRAL HABDWABI OO. EACH ONE SEPARATE. for Fcnale On plaint*. SI. Wir«; withoat children can COB me. THE KEELEY CURE! Twenty y«an of t*«CKa«a] rittns a Drink ·» Drmg AtetdsbmC at THE KCCLCY INVTITUTt, 111 H. Ca?5oJ SU WasUactw, 0. C. I * I£ each lamp 01 coal was separate, witfe tat · to walk OB. and arms to wash and brash ttvdK j would b« just a little clwwic. »** j coold eel into roar cellar just a littte «a4v i than it doec at prweat. Kind tbonrt, ·** ! jnst a littl*. We thioc we bare ttt* c*e**e« artJ best coaJ erar mined. We tfciai «-« 4-liver it a* promptly aad caret all j ».«it ·--» h» done. We shooJd be glad to hare ?our**a«~ ion, and well trial ran fairly. J. BISER. JESSE MARDOl K* K OutMa *.

What members have found on this page

Get access to

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 9,800+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free