Newspaper Page Text
T '4 v-
THE MONROE DOCTRINE
Will Brrame a Portion of the Written
Law of the Land, mild No Longer & Mere
ShaiioK-f Myth The Senate Committee
-on Foreign Relations Adopt. With More
SSindtn? Amendments, benator Davis
Wasuixgto:;, Ja:i. 18. The senate
committee on foreign relations mot at
10:45 a. m. for the purpose of consider
ing the Moar'ie doctrine resolution
now before that committee. AH nieai
fcers were present but one.
Mr. Gray made nn elaborate argu
ment against the adoption of a
resolution affirm-.njr the Monroe
doctrine, but his argument fell
pon deaf ears. The committee was
overwhelmingly in favor of such
resolution. It was proposed by Mr.
Davis, Minnesota, chairman of the sub
committee, and was, after prolonged
auscussion made still stronger in one or
The application of the doctrine, by
various secretaries of state, has led to
contradictory positions, and one mem
ber of the committee maintained, to
dangerous admissions. This the com
mittee intends to obviate by enact
ing into law a resolution of such
broad and general character that
those hereafter charged with the diplo
matic correspondence of the govern
ment need only to cite its provisions.
The resolutions to be reported to the
senate will cover any and all cases.
The committee adjourned at 12:45
after voting to adopt the resolution
submitted by Mr. Davis. The commit
tee voted not to give out the text until
It is reported to the senate Monday.
A SIGNAL VICTORY
For the Government in Japan The Oueen
of Coreu la Deail.
Washington, Jan. H. Dispatches re
ceived at the Japanese legation state
that on the I'th ir.st. a vote was taken
5n the diet, or Japanese congress, upon
a motion to memorialize the emperor
against the foreign policy of the gov.
ri!uient and especially against its re
iiixjuishment of the Liao Tung penin
tula. The motion was defeated by &
role of lTu to KtX A fall inem'oershij,
t lie diet is M. This result, 'r.as
ranch as the diet has almost invarir.blj
Ih'a-v. hostile to the administration, b
regarded as a signal victory for tht
Mioura, the Japanese minister to
Corea at the time of the murder of :he
jneen, remains in close confinement
in Japnn. and his trial for complicity
in that crime is being arranged fur.
No question is entertained in Japan
th.it the nueen w:is really killed and
Teniated. as stated in dispatches pub
lished e.t the time. The evidence m
regard to her death and the means em
ployed to bring it about is sai 1 to be
MONUMENT TO GEN? GRANT.
The Socitv of t!ie Ar:::yof the Tennessee
Irrp:ir.n to Krect One.
AVas'iinoto:,-. J:in. is. A local paper
say.'-, that the S ociety of the Army of
the Tenae.ssi-e has taken up the matter
of the erection of some sort of a monu
ment in this city to commemorate the
ife and fame of (Ion. U. S. C.rant. At
a meeting to further the project Gen
(. M. Dodge, of New York, acted a
chairman, and Col. C. C. C'adle as sec
j-elary. There were also present Sen
ator Vilas, Congressmen Henderson
and Hepburn, of Iowa: Congressman
Hull; Congressman Itelknap and Gen.
J. A. Williamson. It was" determined
to ask congress to appropriate $10,000
Xo be used in getting plans and other
preliminary expenses, and at the next
r.e.ssion to nsk for S-"0,000 to build a
monument in this city that would be
commensurate in every way with th
diameter and services of Gen. Grant
tint It Showed that a Itesponsive Chord
Haci I'een .Struck.
Washington-, Jan. IS. Applause fol
lowing the delivery of a prayer in the
bouse is an unusual, probably tin pre
indented, incident in its proceedings,
but when Chaplain louden offered thf
following invocation: "'Our Heaven
!y Father, we thank Thee for the de
gree of spiritual liberty we, as a peo
jib1, enjoy, and ov.r hearts go out
for those in other lands who are stmg
g!irig for a wider liberty. Especially
d.i we pray for the Cubans, and asi,
that if they be right their efforts may
be crowned with success. And we pray
that our country may do for them all
that it can without compromising its
rii;rnity or in disregard of Us sacred
obligations and duties to other na
tions," there was a lively outbreak of
baadclappiiig all over the floor.
Who Inr.Iered His Sister in Tazewcli
Conuty, III., to Ire Ilauril.
I'kkix, 111., Jan. 1. Albert Wailaca
will be hanged at the jail in l'ekln in
the early part of March. Fie was con
victed of the murder of his sister at
the Tazewell county circuit court at
the September -session. He was sen
tenced to dc;th, the execution !e':n;i
set for October 25, but the su
preme court granted a supersedeas.
The supreme court has been Ilea ring
the case this week, and Thursday even
ing a teiegrai.1 was received by the
state's attorney .o the effect that the
court had reversed the ea.e and ordered
th judge of Tazewell eor.nty to resen
tence him. The earliest t'ite on which
Wallace ciii be hanged is March '3,
j-.nd as tliis fails on Friday the execu
tion will undoubtedly take place cn
Tbo Va:ia'.liu High ComiusioTiershIp.
Ottawa. Ont., Jan. IS. Xo one will
' Te appointed at present to succeed Sir
Charles Tapper as high commissioner
ir London. The administration of the
f3iee will now be under direction of
tiv. secretary of state. Sir Charles
liiol.ert Tuppc-r was offered and do
sriiaed the high cemmissiencrship.
Air.her" Is Dead.
OncAoo. Jan. 17. Mrs. Martha A.
"Bwiden, well known to many ne-.vs-paper
renders as '"Amber," died Thurs
day morning at St. Luke's hospital of
DUN'S COMMERCIAL REVIEW.
Comparative Statement of Early January
failure The Situation a Perplexing
One, with no Basis Upon Which to Fore
east the Immediate X--ature, Vet llusi
ncss and Prices are Encouragely Well
Xkw Yor.K, Jan. 13. U. G. Dun & Co,
Failures for cine days of January
have shown liabilities of S".."-0S.o:0:
against S4.522.531 last year in ten da ys
and 9,041,225 in eleven days of lS'Ji.
Failures for the past week have been
much larger in magnitude, numbering
395 in the United States, against 373
last year, and 81 in Canada, against CO
The situation could hardly be more
perplexing for business men. Practi
cal merchants, manufacturers or
bankers can have little sympathy for
those who minimize their difficulties.
None doubt that the government will
raise money to meet obligations, but
how far the money market will be dis
turbed or the treasury reserve first
diminished none can say. The busi
ness world can not know as yet how
far foreign ouestions mar upset calcu
lations, though there seems every rea
son to expect peaceful settlement. It
can not know what may be the duties
on any important class of imports a
month hence; whether imports are
likely to exceed exports, and draw
away gold; whether the deficit of rev
enue will continue, or what other tax
ation will be levied.
Failure of the senate thus far to
take any action upon financial meas
ures proposed by the president or
those passed by the house affects un
favorably all branches of business.
Under such adverse circumstances it is
actually encouraging that shrinkage
in transactions and resulting comnicr
;ial disasters have not been greater.
IJut four large failures within a day
or two indicate that the same condi
tions cannot continue withont much
Domestic trade shown by clearing
house payments is 8.$ per cent, larger
than last year, but 27. S per cent. less
than in 1-03, and in nearly all trades
there is much hesitation. Ilai'.road
earnings for the firs j week of January
were 5.7 per cent, larger than in Janu
ary. Is;i5, but 13.5 per cent, less than
in ls'.CJ. December shows a gain of -7
over lsi5, and a decrease of 7.5 com
pared with 1 ";?..
Stoi.dcs steadily advanced until I"r:
iay, but the failures brought a more
jautioas feeling. After rising on the
average per share, railroads
jlosed 51.30 higher for the week. Spec
ulation in products was not very active
and wheat was practically unchanged,
though Atlantic c:.p rts for-t wo weeks,
Sour included, have been -J.is.-,.i'i i
bushels, against 4,273,124 last year.
Western receipts stiil muke
short crop predictions ridiculous,
amounting for two weeks of January
to 5, 121,.iL'.) bushels, against 2..".V.,0'0
Corn receipts were also liberal, and
ixports about five times hist year's.
1,'otton receipts still indicate a yield
neither as small as Mr. Weill's re
iterated estimate of C.500.000 bales,
aor as large as the 7,000,O();j bales esti
mated by others, but it is yet to be
seen whether supplies held for better
prices are of consequence. The
price declined an eighth, with ac
louuts of narrower demand by spin
aers abroad and declining prices.
Cotton goods are not quotabiy low
er, but concessions to secure business
are reported in many instances, and
many of the mills have been running
largely in anticipation of orders not
There is a little better inquiry for
staples, with indications that dealers'
stocks are running low. The opening
af fine and fancy woolens has brought
no change in prices, and revisions
saused by recent openings of worsteds
have been generally toward lower
SUGAR BOUNTY CLAIMS
Submitted for Adjudication to tlio Court
Washington-. Jan. IS. Secretary
Carlisle j-esterday sent to the court of
.'aims for the purpose of testing the
constitutionality of the sugar bounty
law, the Oxnard claim, which was
held up by Comptroller ltowleron the
ground that the law authorizing the
payment f bounties was unconstitu
tional. Secretary Carlisle's letter
"In accordance with the certificate
of the auditor of the treasury depart
ment, made on his own behalf and at
the request of the comptroller of the
treasury, and also on my own behalf
as secretary of the treasury. I have
the honor to transmit the claim of the
Oxnard I Sect Sugar Co. for ?11.7S2..V. j
'for bounty on lieet sugar manufac- j
tured and produced prior to An- ;
gnst 3. is;4,' payment whereof is i
demanded for the appropriation of j
S23S.2!J,.i.OS. made in the sundry civil a p- j
propriation act of March 2. ls:C. Said j
claim, together with all vouchers, psi- I
pcrs. documents and proofs pertaining !
thereto, is herewith transmitted to the ,
court of claims, under section 1,0'3 f
the revised statutes for trial and ad- ;
judication, in order that a judgment ;
may be entered under the provisions 'A !
The claim involves eontrovf rtcd !
questions of law and of constitutional i
construction. The decision vi:l i'ur-
nish a precedent for future action of j
the proper accounting oilieers of ihe
treasury in the adjustment of a largo
number of cases.
ALMOST A CENTENARIAN.
Death of Mrs. Eliza Ajers at Jnckson
Jacksonville, 111.. Jan. IS. Mrs
Eliza Avers, who had attained almosl
1!M years, died Thursday. She was thi
willow of the late David 15. Avers, prob
ably one of the best-known men in Illi
nois at an early day. He was one of
the founders of the republican party
and the organizer of the oldest bank ir
the state, now carried or by his t-.vc
sons, both men of much ability. His
wife was a lady of great force of char
;r. rii;)i; t davotci ta doiaa arood
Anniversary of the Proclamation of tlie
' German Kmpire Observed as an Abso
Into Holiday In I'erlin and Other Ger
man Cities Imperial and Popular Cere
monies Tha New Order of "Emperor
Willliun the Creat."
Derlin-, Jan. lit. The twenty-fifth
anniversary of the proclamation of the
GermHa empire was observed as an al
solute holiday in Iierlin and other
German cities. Services were held in
all the churches and synagogues in the
city, and the public buildings and pri
vate houses were decorated with flags,
the effect of which, however,
was greatly marred b,- the driz
zling rain and fog which pre
vailed. IJcsides the imperial cere
monies in the white hall of
the Schloss. there were many feasts
rnd ceremonies, publie anil private,
throughout the country. Prof. Wein
hold delivered an oration in the uni
versity in the afternoon, and the
Academy Glee union gave a concert.
Sn the evening 2.SO0 students met at a
banquet at the Friedrichstein brewery,
anil there was also a veterans" banquet
at the Concordia fest ha He, which was
followed by tableaux vivants present
ing events of the war of 1S70. Four
thousand tickets were sold for the
The ceremonies in the White Hall of
the Schloss were most imposing. The
German and Prussian ministers, to
gether with a number of other exalted
persons, assembled in the picture gal
lery of the palace and proceeded to tho
White Hall. Shortly after they reached
the hall Prince lloheniohe aanouneei
the coming of the kaiser, attended
by the castle guard, with Hags and
standards, and by courtiers bearing
the imperial scepter, crown, sword, etc.,
upon cushions. The emperor seated
himself upon the throne, where he was
surrounded by the Prussian princes.
His majesty then delivered a message
to the ministers, in which he said ho
recognized the duty which devolved
upon all of perfecting the defensive
strength of the empire and protecting
A special edition of the lleichsanxei
ger publishes a decree granting am
nesty to civilian prisoners equally
with military offenders who are
undergoing sentences requiring ti:e
payment of less than 150 marks line,
or six weeks" imprisonment. The de
cree also pardons many persons wh:
are undergoing punishment for Ic.so
A new order lias been created in
holier of the occasion, the decoration
cii.sh.ting of a gold portrait of the em
peror's grandfather, William I., will!
the inseription "ia memory of William
the Great.'' The decoration is to b
worn upon a neck chain. The fir.t
recipients of the order were the e:n
p Tor, empress. ex-Empress Frederic',
the grand duchess of liaden, the Icing
of S;:ouv, Countess Wahlersee. Prince
I'ismarck, Dr. M'quel, n:;nister of
finance, ami Freiherr Von D-Tlep.-.h,
minister of commerce.
The emperor has bestowed the order
of tlie l!!ack Eagle upon former Minis
ters Camphausen and Delboaeck.
Meetlnc of the Nutioiml Committee la
St. I.nuis-Tlie N'atiiimil Convention to
he Ilelil In St. Louis .Inly S'-i.
St. Eons, Jan. lit. The executive
committee of the People's party na
tional committee, at its session in this
city, lias fixed the basis of representa
tion in the national convention at ono
delegate for each senator and repre
sentative in congress and one addi
tional delegate for each state for each
2.000 or majority fraction thereof cast
for the people's party candidate in
lS'J.I. lsl4 or isy.-,. the highest vote con
trolling. A resolution was passed declaring
that the national committee shall con
sult with silver men and urge upon
them and upon all those desiring finan
cial reform who are not ready to be
come members of an organization, as
well as all organizations desiring finan
cial reform, to hold a separate, conven
tion at the snine time and in the same
idly as that in which the iV-pn':st con
vention vi ill lie hcM, so that an honor
able effort may lie made, without sa,?
riiiee of principle, t unite in support of
candidates for president and Huo-pr ar
dent. The committee fixed upon July 22 as
the date and St Louis as the ploee for
holding the national con-vent Ion.
A committee was appointed toeonfer
with the lliinetallic league, which con
venes in Washington January 22. and
endeavor to secure unity of action on
the rioney question.
Mar'lcrc.l His Snrresnful Itlral, and was
Himself Killed in a I i -tit.
Siiamokis. Pa.. Jan. 20. According
to information received here yester
day, quick and retributive justice has
overtaken an escaped murderer from
Shamokin. 1'ei.cr JViam r.i'.-l lleorge
Martin were .suitors for th:s hand of
Miss Mary Marizzie, of Green Kidge. a
mining hamlet near here. She ac
cepted Martin and married him about
a month ago. While tlie wedding fes
tivities were in progress Priain. iu
a drunken condition, fireel his
way into the house and when ordered (
to leave :iy .'-i::rt:n .streei-: the latter
down with a club and :h d. Martin
died three days later and nothing uus
heard of Priam tint i! news was received
yesterday that during a drunken brawl
last week in the Clearfield bituminous
coal regions he was killed by t;ie mjiri
with whom he was fighting.
THE VENEZUELA COMMISSION
Evidently Preparing Tor a Frotrartd
Washington-. Jan. in. Tlie Venezue
lan commission expects to hold its next
lUv-eting on Monday in its new quar
ters, which have been temporarily fit
ted up on the eighth lloor of the" Sun
building, pending the completion of
permanent quarters on the fourth iIo:r
of the same building.
Everything has the appearance of
being prepared for a long existence of
the commission much longer than hfM
Rencrallv been estimated.
GEN. CAMPOS DEPOSED.
rhe Change Effected wllh Lena Excite
ment Than was Feared Gen. Callnto
Garcia in Washington Fleeing from
Havana for Safety Resignation of the
Duke of Tetnan. the Spanish Foreign
Minister Gen. Campos Successor.
Havana, Jan. 19, via Key West, Fla.,
Jan. 20. Gen. Marin officially received
the officers of the army, navy and
prominent citizens in the palace yes
terday. Gen. Campos was present
most of the time. The change caused
less excitement than was expected.
Merchants, planters, Spanish residents
and others loyal to Spain are satisfied
now that effective measures will be
taken. The Cuban sympathizers of
the rebels fear the return of the
bloody practices of the last war.
I'olavieja, the new captain general,
has a record for severity and Panolos
is similar. Marin is regarded as hu
mane. The Cubans regret the departure of
Campos. Ilis campaign was most hu
mane. He would not confiscate prop
erty and granted amnesty upon the
surrender of the rebels. He treated
suspects leniently, especially Ameri
cans. The retirement of Campos is the
result of agitation among the mer
chants of the produce exchange.
The Cubans say the removal of Cam
pos, Spain's ablest general, is a great
victory and will convince the world
that a genuine revolution is in pro
gress. They hope it will aid in obtain
ing recognition for the belligerents at
Gen. Calisto Garrla in Conference with
Cuban Delegates in Washington.
Washington, Jan. 20. Gen. Calisto
Garcia, who commanded the Cuban
revolutionists in their last war, last
ing from IsOS to 1STS, is in this city
conferring with the Cuban delegates
Palma and Quesada, upon the inaugu
ration of new matters concerning the
insurgent policy, which are expected
to give a decided additional impetus to
that cause. It is the impression that
Gen. Garcia will again become active
in the military movements of the rev
olutionists, but nothing as to his
course is yet determined.
Fleeing from Havana for Safety.
Kkv Wkst, Fla., Jan. 20. Martinez
Campos leaves Havana to-day for
S. Solomon & Son. large tobaceo ex
porters were arrested while on board
the steamer bound for Xcw York.
The Olivette was crowded with pas
sengers last night.
The Morgan line boat is expected
this morning with nearly three hun
dred residents of Havana, lleeing for
itesisnatinn of the Spanish Foreign Min
ister. M.intn, Jan. 20. Owing to differ
ences with his colleagues the duke of
Tetnan. minister of foreign affairs,
has tendered his resignation to the
queen regent, wlio lias aecepteu it. lie
will be succcedc-l by Scnor Guayen.
Gen. Campus' Successor.
Madkiii, Jan. 20. It is officially
.stated here that the government has
appointed Gen. Weyler to succeed
Gen. Campos iu Cuba. He will sail
from Ilarcelona for Havana on Janu
Appointed Second in Commiinil.
MAii:il, Jan. 20. Gen. Suarez Val
dez, has been appointed second in com
mand under Gen. Weyler.
Ti-tumi's Successor Takes the Oath.
Washington, Jan. 20. Senor Dupuy
de Lome, the Spanish minister, re
ceived notice last night that Senator
Klduauen, the new Spanish minister
of foreign affairs, whose title is Mar
quis Del Paso de la Merced, had taken
theoath of office and entered upon the
discharge of his duties.
The minister's advices yesterday
from Cuba were to the effect that only
minor engagements between the in
surgents and royal troops had oc
curred in the past day or two, none of
them being of importance.
Making Arrangements for the Interna
tional Convent ion In Washington.
Washington, Jan. 2;). The fourth
annual session of the societies of
Christian Kndcavor closed this after
noon with an overllo wing mass meet
ing in Central hall.
The hall committee has made eon
tracts for the erection of three mam
mouth tents. A joint resolution was
recently introduced in the senate and
house, the purport of which is to grant
the society permission to use the
White House lot, south of the execu
tive mansion, for the purpose of the
closing international convention, and
if this joint resolution is passed, the
convention tents will be pitched there,
DEATH OF DEER FOOT,
The Famons Indian I.ong-Distanre Run
ner. Buffalo, X. Y., Jan. 20. "Deer
foot," the famous Indian long-distanco
runner, died on the Cattaraguas res
vation Saturday. His proper name
was Louis Bennett, the name '"Deer
foot" lieing gicn him for his prowess
in running. lie was born on the res
ervation in 132--. In liil he went to
England where he defeated the En
glish champion runners. In lsi",n he
returned to this country and took part
in races in New York and Chicago, de
feating all comers. Deerfoot's great
est record was made in London, where
he ran tea miics in 52 minutes.
AN ATFCCXUS DEED.
A Ilnsbanil Arrested Charged with At
tempting to Hum His Wife to Death.
Trenton, X. J.. Jan. 20. James Col
lins, an employe at S. K- Wilson's
woolen mill ami living on Wilson
street, was arrested yesterday on a
charge of atrocious assault on his
wife, who ran out of the house yesto
day afternoon with her eiothing on
fire. Neighbors asserted that Collins
had poured kerosene oil on her dress
and then ignited it. She was severely
burned ard lies in a precarious condi
tion at St ynncis' hospital.
HO RAH FOR PEXXSTLVAXU.
The farmers of Pennsylvania are to
be congratulated- SL M. Luther, East
Troy, Pa grew over 200 bushels Sal
ter's Silver Mine Oats on one measured
acre. Think of itl ICow there are
thirty thousand farmers going to try
and beat Mr. Luther and win $200 in
gold! and they'll do it. Will you?
Then there is Silver King Barley,
cropped on poor soil 116 bus. per acre
in 1S95. Isn't that wonderful and
corn 230 bus. and potatoes and grasses
and clovers, fodder plants, etc, etc
Freight is cheap to all points.
If you will cut this out and skxd
it with 10c postage to the John A. Sal
zer Seed Co., La Crosse, Wis., you will
receive their mammoth catalogue and
ten packages grains and grasses, in
cluding above oats, free. (K.)
"Is marriage a failure?" "No; not ns a
means of grace." '-Er what?" ,-lt leads
to repentance, "Truth.
A Trip to the Garden Spots of the South.
On January 14 and 28, February 11 and
March 10, tickets will be sold from principal
cities, towns and villages of the north, to
all points on the Louisville & Mashville
Kailroad in Tennessee, Alabama, Missis
sippi, Florida and a portion of Kentucky,
at one single fare for the round trip. Tickets
will be good to return within thirty days
and will allow stop-over at any points on
the south bound trip. Ask your ticketagect
about it, and if he can not sell you excursion
tickets write to C. P. Atmore, General
Passenger Aent, Louisville, Ky., or
Jackson Smith, D. P. A., Cincinnati, O.,
J. K. Kicireiy, N. W. P. A., Chicago, 111.
Geo. B. Horner, D. P. A., St Louis, Mo.
Young Bcsiness Max "When do you
think is the best time to advertise!" Old
Business Man "Ail the time, young man."
The Gift of a Good Stomach
I Is one of tho most beneficent donations
vouchsafed to us by nature. How often it
is grosMy uuuscu : ti lietucr me sio.nacn is
naturally weak, or has been rendered so by
imprudence in eatiug or drinking. Hi istev
ter's Stomach Bitters is the best agent for
its restoration to vigor and activity. Both
digestion and appetite are renewed by this
line tonic, which also overcomes constipa
tion, biliousness, malarial, kidney and
rheumatic ailments aud nervousnc?3.
TnERE is no courage but in innocence;
no constancy but in an honest cause.
Fits. All Fits stopped free by Dr. Kline's
Great Xcrvo ltestnrcr. 2io Fits after rirst
day's use. Marvelous cures. Tre-atiscan l -SJ
trial boule free to Fit -.ises. Send to Dr.
Kline, 'Ml Arch St., Philadelphia, Pa,
Srrrr.sTiTioxs are, for the most part, but
the shadows of great truths. Tryon Edwards.
rI MISTER! YOU VE
A GREAT BIG PIECE FOR
10 CENTS- .
The sign of this borrowing is thinness ; the result, nerve
waste. You need fat to keep the blood in health unless you
want to live with no reserve force live from hand to mouth,
Scott's Emulsion of Cod-liver Oil Is more than a medicine.
It is a food. The Hypophosphites make it a nerve food, too.
It comes as near perfection as good things ever come in this
t tun yen git Scott t Emulsion wktn yrm want it anJ ntt m theaf luUtituU.
Scott & Bowne. New York. All Druggists; 50c and Su
Deafness Cannot Be Cored
by local applications, as they cannot reack
tlie diseased portion of the ear. There is
only one way to cure deaf ncss, and that hi
by coustitutional remedies. Deafness it
caused by an inflamed condition of the mu
cous lining of the Eustachian Tube. When
this tube gets inflamed you have a rumbling
sound or imperfect bearing, and when it is
entirely closed deafness is the result, and
unless'the inflammation can be taken out
and this tuba restored to its normal con
dition, hearing will be destroyed forever;
nine cases out of ten are caused by catarrh,
which is nothing but an inflamed condition
of the mueous surfaces.
We will give One Hundred Dollars foi
any case of Deafness (caused by catarrh!
that cannot be cured by Hall's Caturrt
Cure. Send for circulars," free.
F. J. Ciiknet & Co., Toledo, O.
Sold bv Dmeuists 75c.
Hall's Family Puis are the best.
How cauilt we may submit ourselves to
the bands of him who bears up the world.
CniniXT, tho mold of a mac's fortune is
in his own bands. Bacon.
Depend upon the blood for sustenance.
Therefore if the blood is impure they ar
improperly fed and nervous prostration
results. To make pure biood, take
The One True Blood Furifier. $l;6for$S
Hood's Pills S "gZSS:-
Here You Are!
The DeLONG patent
Hook and Eye
until you undo it
lloilior Gocs Book li: colon to (f
S"ni1 Hnur)), l Amu ft.. 1
S Brua., fttUiuitlphit.
If you have borrowed from
health to satisfy the demands
of business, if your blood is
not getting that constant
i.rrr r m
pp1) OI Iat irom yur Iooa
jr uat.-v 1 1 will ouiilcnuUC,
and the somewhere will be
from the fat stored up in