Newspaper Page Text
THE WEST HAS MOVED.
.Usmtana Han In Sew York Objects t
Former Geographical Clas
Iflcatlon. of the east," said a New York mtn,
"do Dot appreciate how the country ha
spread, as a result of the war with Spain, as
our fellow-citizens in the west appreciate
it. I was in the office of my hotel, near the
counter, when a new arrival wrote his name
land town and said he wanted a front room
Mrith a private bath. My business keeps me
ten the alert for people who live beyond the
(Mississippi, and as soon as I could do so
jrith propriety I looked at the register and
nv that the new arrival was from Helena,
iMont. Then I made my advances by ask
jing him how business was in the west. At
that he flared and asked:
" How do you know where I am from
iwhat makes you think I am from the west?
"I explained that I had looked at the reg
ister, and in order to appease any suspicion
Ion his part that I had a gold brick to dis
tpose of I handed him my card and apolo
gized, for when you have done that to s
western man he is yours.
" 'But I am not from the west,' he pro
" 'Yon are from Montana?' I asked.
"That's what; but you don't call Mon
tana the west, I reckon,' he replied, with a
combination of southern and western ac
.ent. "I said ai mildly as I could that it was so
classified in the geography I knew and so re
garded by people in the east.
" 'Not since the war,' he replied.
"For a moment I did not know where I
was 'at.' But he came to my relief:
" 'I reckon you know we've recently took
the Sandwich islands in out of the wet?"
"I acquiesced with proper American pride.
" 1 reckon you know about that other is
land, Luzon, or whatever they call it ? That's
just as good as ours as long as Dewey's
"I followed him in his enthusiasm, for it
was infectious, and I assented.
" 'Well, then,' he asserted as a clincher,
If you want to know how business is in the
west, you had better call up Honolulu or
Manila. Strikes me, if there was no mis
take made by Dewey and I don't think
there was that Helena, Mont., comes pret
ty nigh being in the middle of the United
States as they lay at the present writing.' "
N. Y. Sun.
PITYING THE POOR.
Tramp Who Would Sot Take the
Croat from a Seedy Worn
Sometimes the tramp gets the better of the
thrifty housewife. The mistress of a pretty
little cottage at Sausalito she only inherited
bout $00,000, and so is obliged to be frugal
is the object of a little criticism from her
friends because of her reputed parsimony.
Last Saturday, as she was silting on her pi
azza, overlooking the water, and waiting lor
Ted to come home, a passing knight of the
road humbly solicited a bite. The young
woman could not withstand the petition, so
she went heself to the bread box, which was
filled with freshly-baked loaves, and brought
out to the waiting vagrant two slices of
boardlike consistency which had been baked
many days earlier. As she presented her
bounty she felt just a tritle ashamed of it.
"We are very poor ourselves," she said, in
The outcast received the crust with a
courteous "Thank you," and turned away.
A moment later he returned and handed
the young heiress the crusts and also a
"I am very sorry for you," he said, in gen
tle tones of genuine sympathy. San Fran
cisco News Letter.
Coughing; Leads to Consumption.
Kemp's Balsam will stop the Cough at
nee. Go to your druggist to-day and get a
sample bottle free. Large bottles 23 and 50
cents. Go at once ; delays arc dangerous.
The Value of Experience.
"With what a gracefully sweeping motion
she handles a fan." "Yes; she used to keep
the flies off the table in her father's Omaha
lunchroom." Cleveland Plain Dealer.
Why suffer so with Neuralgia? St. Jacobl
Oil will drive it all away.
A man imagines before marriage that he
will be his wile's cup of joy, but finds out
afterwards that he is only a fly in it. Atchi
So many people become silly in trying to
be funny. Atchison Globe.
Do yoa get cp with
Is there a bad taste In
Then you have a poor
appetite and a weak diges
tion. You are frequently
dizzy, always feel dull and
drowsy. You have cold
hands and feet Yoa get
but little benefit from your
food. You have no ambition
to work and the sharp pains
of neuralgia dart through
What is the cause of all
will give you prompt relief
ana certain cure.
Kp Tacp Blood Parm
If you have neglected your
case a long time, yoa had
1st). It will remove all
impurities that have been
accumulating in your blood
and will greatly strengthen
VMtm ihm Doctor.
There may be something attorrt
yoor cam yoa do not qcito ander
stand. Writ the doctor freely: tell
bin bow yoa are snffericc. Yoa
will promptly receive the best
medical advice. Address,
u, ayer, ArfTweu, jiasa.
m n .
Ihe Insular Cabinet Have Taken the.
Oath and Will Try to End
6EN. ORTEGA HAS TAKEN HIS DEPARTURE
The Evacuation of the Island by Spala U
How Complete The Commissioners Kow
Beady to Ketura Home lis Members
Hare Made Many Friends During Their
San Juan de Porto Eico, Oct. 23.
'1'he members of the insular cabinet,
who have taken the oath, of allegiance
to the Crated States with befitting
tolemnity, will issue a manifesto an
nouncing their resolution to avoid
partisan politics and end party strife.
bout $12,000 have been collected as
customs duties since October IS, the
cay the United States formally took
possession of Porto Kico.
Gen. Ortega Has Hone.
' Gen. Ortega embarked Sunday on
board the Spanish steamer Montevideo,
and was saluted from the shore. He
made a speech declaring that the is
land had been surrendered by order
from Madrid, adding that he would
never have done so without such an or
der. The general was saluted, on sail
irg, by the L'nited States cruiser New
ark. IJear-Admiral Schley and his stafl
are on board the Newark, awaiting tlu
arrival of Commander Snow, who is tc
take command of the United States
nj-vnl station at San Juan, before de
parting. Col. Hunter, secretary of the Unitet
Plates military commission, who is in
poor health, will leave Ponce on Octo
ber 2fi, on board the Philadelphia,
fhe Commissioners Have Miifle Friends,
ihe efficient work of the l'nited
States commission has won popularity
for its members among the people oi
Pan Juan, and there have been a num
ber of graceful farewells exchanged.
A movement basbeen started to sen
A Porto Tlican commission to Washing
ton, in order to represent to the au
thorities there the needs of the people
of this island.
Evacuation of Porto Rico Complete.
Washington, Oct. 23. The navy de
partment has received a dispatch from
San Juan stating that the evacuation
of Porto Kico has been completed by
the sailing of the last detachment of
AS A NAVAL STATION.
San Juan, Porto Kico, Will lie One o.
Our Most Important Naval Stations
In the Future.
Washington, Oct. 25. Secretary
Long has taken the initial steps to
make San Juan, Porto Kico, the first
naval station of the L'nited States in
West Indian waters. Congress will be
asked to appropriate money enough
to make it one of the best equipped
naval stations the L'nited States has.
Speaking of this Secretary Long says:
"A station at San Juan will be of
the utmost importance to the govern
ment, and to the navy. San Juan is
an excellent place for a good many of
our ships in the winter time. It is
nn invaluable possession from every
point of view."
A naval oflicer said: "Congress will
be asked to appropriate a large sum
of money for the improvement of San
Juan harbor and the coast defenses.
It is probable that the historic forts
will be retained as far as possible.
It is not unlikely that a navy yard
will be established."
THE APPLE CROP FAILURE.
The Crop of Apples In the l'nited State
the Smallest Since Statistics
Have Veen Compiled.
Chicago, Oct. 23. The Orange Judd
The apple crop of the L'nited States
is smaller than it has been since re
liable statistics have been collected.
The total supply from the 1S98 crop
of the United States ia 27,700,000 bar
rels, compared with something over
40,000,000 last year, and 70,000,000 in
the record-breaking crop of 1SD6. The
failure is widespread, reaching from
the Pacific coast to Maine, and in none
of the states does the output of fruit
approach an average. In the great
apple states of the west, the crop is
almost an absolute failure, although
the situation in Michigan is better
than elsewhere, having about two
thirds of the bumper crop of '9i. New
York has only one-fifth of a full crop.
The failure is attributed to the fact
that during the blooming season
there was excessive rainfall, which
washed out the pollen and prevented
proper fertilization by insects, while
a cold wave added to the injury, and
subsequent moist, humid weather was
very favorable to the development of
fungous disease. The Ontario crop is
decidedly short. The crop of Europe
Is reported below the normal.
The short crop will be seriously fell
on the other side of the Atlantic, whert
a large portion of the American croj
's annually consumed.
LAST OF HIS FAMILY.
"Wild Bill" Turner, a Noted Kentucky
Moonshiner, the Last of Six Broth
ers, Shot and Killed.
Middlesboro, Kj Oct. 25. "Wile
I 'ill" Turner, a most noted charactei
in the mountains, was shot and killed
by Will Combs guuday night. Turner
kept a moonshine saloon on the state
line between Kentucky and Tennessee,
and had made a fortune. Ue had
killed several mtn. lie is the sixth
brother killed, ami is the last of the
LATEST NEWS FROM HAVANA.
Americans Protest Against gale of laf
movable Property Destitution Among
8panlsh and Cuban Troops.
Havana, Oct. 25. Capt. Foraker, ot
the United States military commission,
who has been suffering for the past
few days with severe indigestion,
awoke yesterday in a very hot fever,
and the excessive noise at the head
quarters of the commission made it
advisable to find him a separate house
at Vedado, into which he will be
A Iteiterated Protest Against the Sale of
Capt. Hart yesterday delivered an
order to the Spanish commission r ch
elating the protest of the United
States commissioners in regard to the
sale of so-called immovable propertj-,
: the United States claiming the right to
such property. A United States in
spector and a detective of the police
. department have been detailed to duty
at the Trocha hotel, where they were
, installed yesterday morning.
Gen. Solano has been sick in bed
! since Sunday suffering from catarrhal
Discussed the Disbanding of Troops.
The commanders of the volunteer
' regiments of Havana had a meeting
yesterday with Capt.-Gen. Blanco, in
order to discuss the question of dis
banding these troops.
Capt. Griscom.who recently returned
here from l'inar del Rio, has surveyed
and recommended for selection the
site of a camp capable of accommo
dating 2,000 men. It is easy of approach
by the high road, and has a good wa
ter supply. The suggestion will prob
ably be acted upon.
Col. Hecker and his staff will leave
here to-day for Pinar del Rio.
Destitution Among Cuban and Spanish
Capt. Griscom says he did not wit
ness the scenes of misery and want ia
l'inar del Rio that he has seen here.
The captain conferred with the Span
ish general, Hernando Velasco, and
with tne Cuban general, Lorento. The
former said his troops were badly off,
but he has since been receiving ship
ments of beef. According to Gen. De
Velasco's statement the sickness in
the Spanish camps in the province of
l'inar del Rio has been reduced from
T5 to 23 per cent.
On the other hand, the Cubans there
are in great destitution. For some
time they have had no meat. All their
forces are distributed in bands of 30
or 40 men, who find it easier to pro
vide themselves with food in such
numbers than when in large compa
nies. Gen. Lorento keeps a bodyguard of
Distribution of Red Cross Supplies.
The lied Cross society's officers who
arrived yesterday from Matanzas say
that no part of the rations taken
there by the Red Cross steamer City
of San Antonio will be delivered to
the Matanzas poor, as the rations
. 1 1 I ' 1 I I 1 . 1. . I
UKen oy tne o,u. - suppucu tuc ;
1UIT.11 ndui. . lew jni.-ilii-.il nu Mines ;
will be turned over to the Matanzas
hospitals and asylums, but the rations
proper will be distributed among the
poor of Cardenas, Sagua, Colon, Sa
banilla and other interior towns.
A Fearful Epidemic of Smallpox Unable
to Ilury the Dead.
From Gibara and Holguin come re-
nnrts nf a feiirful pniriemie of sm.-ill-
nox. In manv eases the dead lie un-
r 1 1 i . i : 1
i utii icru v tri ou uuui a, iucic lciii ttJ
one to dig the graves. Many victims
are buried in the yards' of their
I'assengers who arrived from Xue
vitas yesterday report the sailing
from that port on October 19 of the
Spanish steamer Miguel Gallaca, car
rying soldiers belonging to the Puerto
Principe division, under command of
Col. Eduardo Keiterez and Chief Sur.
geon Emilio Morales.
VICTOR AND VANQUISHED.
A Whine from a People Who Cannot Ap
preciate Generous Treatment from
a Conquering Foe,
Madrid, Oct. 23. The Imparcial
iars: "So victor ever treated the van.
ouished as the Tniteil Stateo i tnt. 1
ing Spain. The government has re- j on his nveniencr. The president ex
ceived a grave dispatch from Porto 1 I)ress1 his rarnest desire to make the
Rico announcing that the American
general there is acting toward Spain as
the European nations hnve treated
China. lie ordered a Spanish steamer
to embark the remainder of the Span
ish troops at Porto Rico, in spite of
the protests of her captain, who had
orders to go to Havana to embark sick
soldiers. Our government will prob
ably protest against such action."
INDIAN CHILD KIDNAPED.
Almost the Entire Tribe Out Hunting the
Abductor and Swearing Vengeaace
Ponca City, Okla., Oct. 25. A three-year-old
girl of John Deverne, a full
blood Otoe Indian, was kidnaped yes
terday near Otoe agency by a white
man in a covered wagon. The act was
witnessed only by a Cheyenne squaw,
and before she could make herself un
derstood the kidnaper had made his
escape. Almost the entire Otoe tribe
are out hunting the stolen child, and
swearing vengeance on the kidnaper
THE PEACE COMMISSIONERS.
A Long Session of the American Commis
sioners at Paris, Followed
a Joint Session.
Paris, Oct. 25. The American peace
commissioners were in session from
IG:30 a. m. until almost 2 p. m., when
they repaired to the joint session.
Ihey took with them a carefully-prepared
written answer to the proposals
of the Spaniards regarding Cuba. It
is understood that the American reply
is. to a certain degree, in the nature of
Comoro mi se orouosaL
MORE FIGHTING MACHINES.
The British Figuring on Four Near Battle
ships, a Mouster Cruiser and a
London, Oct. 26. Although not con
nected with the war preparations,
much attention has been atracted to a
request received by the Clyde ship
builders from the Kritish admiralty,
for tendersfor four new first class bat
tleships, a first class cruiser and 12
torpedo boat destroyers. The distin
guishing feature is the increased ar
mament which, it is believed, will
make the battleships, when ready for
service, the most powerful vessels of
their class afloat. They will have a
speed of 19 knots. The cruiser will
be of 14.100 tons, and will 'lie able to
steam 2.'! knots an hour. All the ves
sels will mount exceptionally strong
Naval Reserve Mobilized
The Knglish papers are full of par
ticulars of naval news, but the only
fresh development is an order re
ceived at Portsmouth to prepare all
the ships of the fleet and the reserve
for immediate mobilization. Kight ad
ditional warships there, in conse
quence, have commenced coaling, and
working parties have been placed on
board the other reserve war vessels
THE ENGINEER WAS DEAD.
An Ezpress Train Ran Twenty Miles With
out Anyone at the Throttle Had
JSOO Passenger on Hoard.
Susquehanna. Pa., Oct. 2. When
the night express train. No, 12, east
bound, arrived at this station at mid
night, the engineer. Henry Kingsley,
of Susqiu-hana. was found dead in the
cab with his head badly crushed. Af
ter the train left Piinghamton, 2S
miles west of here, trainmen and oth
ers noticed that the engineer failed
to give the usual signals at crossings
and at small stations, and that the
train was running at an unusual
speed. Fireman Cotven noticed that
the whistle was not blown for this
station, and going forward into Ihe
cab, found the dead engineer. The
train had run at a terrific speed 20
miles without an engineer. There
were over 20(1 passengers on lioard.
Tt is supposed that the engineer
was hit by a water crane at a point
just outside of l'ingliamtou. Kngi
neer Kingsley was one of the most re
liable engineers on the F.rie road. Tie
leaves a widow and several children.
The New and Modern Survey lloat Hull
and Equipped for the Coast and
Washington, Oct. 20. A large, completely-equipped
survey boat, "The Pathfinder," will be
launched at the Crescent ship yards,
Elizabeth. X. J., early in December.
It is the first vessel fitted out with all
lnoItril appliances, built for the coast
survey in recent years.
and it is especially designed for serv
ice in Alaskan and Aleutian waters.
It has a length over all of l'.Hi feet, is
1.000 tons capacity, and has :i steam
radius of T.oon miles, lis stock of in
struments and scientific apparatus
generally will be the most complete
i ever carried in a survey vessel, and its
"P-"-i'.V "ill permit the carriage of
sufficient stores to last throughout
the season's service in the north. The
vessel will be in readiness for the gov
ernment by March, and she will start
next June on the long cruise to
INVITED TO ATLANTA.
The President Will Probably Attend the
Peace Jubilee to be Held at At
lanta, s. In December.
Washington. Oct. 2G. A committee
Df prominent citizens of Atlanta, (ia,
called at the White House and invit
ed President McKiuley to attend the
peace jubilee to lie held in that city
in the near future. The date for the
celebration has not yet been decided
upon, the committee informing the
president that the date would depend
trip, but stated that it was not like
ly, owing to the pressure of public
business, that he would be able to
leave Washington liefore December 15.
The committee thereupon informed
the president that the celebration
would be fixed at that date, as it was
greatly desired by the people of the
state that he should he present.
TWELVE DEAD MEN.
Eleven Negroes and One White Mao Dead
as the Kesnltor a Race War In
Forest. Miss., Oct. 26. Eleven dead
negroes, one dead white man and one
negro and three white men seriously
injured, is the result so far of the war
between the white and black races in
the Harpersville neighborhood of this
iScott) county. Several of the rioters
have been captured and lodged in jail
at Forest, but the others escaped into
the swamps. Large crowds of white
lr.e-n are in close pursuit, however, and
more are hourly expected to be added
to the death list.
Permission (Iran ted to Remove Sick Span
lards from Manila.
Washington. Oct. 20. The following
cablegram has been received at the
"Manila, Oct. 24.
"Adjutant - General. Washington
SpMiish transport ship expected to ar
rive to-morrow from Itarcelona wishes
To transport 800 of the 1,100 sick Span
ish prisoners of war now here. This
would relieve the situation. Shall per
mission be given.
This message was answered in the
n mi it
Philadelphia Opens Her Festival
With a Grand Naval Review
on the Delaware River.
NINE NAVAL VESSELS IN THE STREAM.
Two Hundred Other Steam Craft Tassed
Them In Procession, the Warships Fir
ing a Seventeen-tiuu Salute as the Yacht
May, with Secretary Long on Board,
Philadelphia, Oct. 26. Philadelphia
lifted its hand and doffed the nation's
hat to its naval heroes yesterday. .Nom
iiiLlly it was the active opening of the
peace jubilee. Actually it was a thun
derous greeting of peace, with enthu
siastic thanks to a puissant armada
r.nd the men who swept it on to un
challenged victory. The most illus
t lions actors of the war, whose glori
ous end is the motive of the celebra
tion, learned what the country thinks
of them. Sigsbee, Philip, Evans, Wain
v.iight these were some of the men.
The Texas, the Gloucester, the Wins
low, the Mayflower these were some
of the ships.
Represented by Secretary Long.
The government was represented by
Secretary of the Navy Long; the peo
ple by a throng that filled every bit
.e" timber on either shore of the Dela
ware river, and jammed every avail
r.ble craft to the point of danger. The
marine pageant was one of surpassing
brilliancy and grandeur.
Yesterday's naval review was the
opening of the festival which will con
tinue until Thursday night. It con
sisted of a procession of vessels around
the anchored war ships, but that bare
statement conveys no idea of the dem
onstration. The Yacht May Led the Parade.
The yacht May with Secretary Long
nnii Washington party on hoard led the
parade, the ships of the navy being an
chored in single file in mid-stream;
the line extending from Christian to
Hi.novcr streets, a distance of three
miles. AImivc and off League island,
ti e southern extremity of the city, the
May found the line of reviewing ves
sel: in waiting. She promptly swung
in front, and at three o'chx-k the pa
rade began "to move along the Jersey
side of the anchored war ships, which
lav almut a thousand yards distance
from each other in this order: Co
lumbia. Mayflower, Xew Orleans. Tex
as. Marblehead. Dolphin, Topeka.Glou
cester and Winslow.
The Kasagi lay at the end of her
line, off Cramp's ship yard, where she
vat recently built. As the procs-ssion
moved, river and shore were one llar-
lr.f. mass ot color. .u me war snips
v.cre in full dress, flags flying from
bow to stern, from masthead to mast
Vessels of Every Description All Bravely
Decked In Colors.
Trailing along behind the May were
vei sels of every description, all brave
ly decked in colors and puffing and
s'iriekiiiir their whistles like marine
Secretary Long, with Lieut. South
erland anil Capt. "Hob" Evans on
either side, stationed himself on the
bridge of the May, and presently the
Columbia, the first of the war ships,
was reached. Her officers and men
were drawn up on deck, every hand
raised in salute, and then her six
pounders began to roar out the secre
tar's salute of 17 guns.
With the beginning of the salute
came the bugle and drum salute from
the ship, and before the echoes of the
first shot had been swallowed up by
the boom of the second a veritable
pandemonium of whistles, smaller
guns and the roar of the crowds broke
out and continued throughout the
Received the Ureatest Snare of En
thusiasm. The Texas, Gloucester anil the Win
slow received the greatest share of en
thusiasm. The Kasagi's officers and
nien were lined up like Americans,
and sainted the secretary quite as
well, but as her guns are at Arm
strong's, in England, the salute waa
perforce a silent one.
A thousand yards beyond the Kas
agi the line of reviewing vessels
swung around and proceeded down
the river along the Pennsylvania
shore. The trip down was merely a
continuation of the enthusiasm of the
clamorous guns of the war ships.
Banqueted oil Board the Texas.
When the Texas was again reached
the May was brought to a standstill,
and at the invitation of Commodore
Philip and Capt. Sigsbee, the party
went over in launches to the battle
ship. Here they were escorted to the ward
room, where the commodore, captain
cud officers received them. After the
exchange of informal greetings. Mayor
Warwick proposed the health of Sec
retary Long and called upon him for ;
a response. He did so, very briefly,
thanking the mayor for the words of
welcome, and Commodore Philip and
Capt. Sigsbee for the courtesy to him
us their guests.
Spoke In Praise nf the Texas. !
Mayor Warwick then spoke a few
words in praise of the Texas and pro
posed a toast to Commodore Philip,
paying tribute not only to his hero
ism, but to his humanity, in silencing
the cheers of his crew while the van
quished Spaniards were perishing.
"Heroic and humane," he concluded,
"such a race can never lie overcome.
Commodore Philip replied with a few
words of thanks, and then Capt. Sigs
bee was called upon. He spoke of the
gratification to him of the universal
vmpathy for the Maine explosion, but
asked to be excused from speaking of
Beware of Olntmeata for Catarra)
That Contain Mercery,
as mercury will surely destroy the sense ot
smell and completely derange the whole sys
tem when entering it through the mucous?
surfaces. Such articles should never be
used except on prescriptions from reputable
physicians, as the damage they willed? is
often ten fold to the good you can possibly
derive from them. Hall's Catarrh Cuve,
manufactured by F. J. Cheney Co., Toledo,
O.. contains no mercury, and is taken inter
nally, acting directly upon the blood aoi
mucous surfaces of the system. In buying
Hall's Catarrh Cure be sure you get the gen
uine. It is taken internally, and made is
Toledo, Ohio, by F. J. Cheney & Co. Test
Sold by Druggists, price 75c per bottle.
Hall's Family Pills are the best.
Advice Quickly Taken.
Physician You are living too high.
Patient That's so; Fve got to get
cheaper doctor. X. Y. Vim.
Free Homea In Western Florida.
There are about 1,000,000 acres of Gov
ernment land in Northwest Florida, subject
to homestead entry, and about half as much
again of railroad lands for sale at very low
rates. These lands are on or near the line
of the Louisville & Nashville Railroad, and
Mr. K. .1. Wemyss, General Laud Commis
sioner, Pensacola, will be glad to write you
all about them. If you wish to go down
and look at them, the Louisville & Nash
ville Railroad provides the way and the
opportunity on the first and third Tues
day of each month, with excursions at only
$2 over one fare, for round-trip tickets.
Write Mr. C. P. Atmore, General Passen
ger Aaent. Louisville, Ky., for particulars.
Woman, Lovely Woman.
Mattie That idiotic voune Softleieh hail
the audacity to propose to me last nighti
Helen Did he. really! 1 always tbougbt
he was a little off in the upper storv, but I
had no idea he was as bad as that. Chicago
A mixed pain has bruise and sprain. SU
Jacobs Oil cures the twain.
Beauty is like a cooking stove no good if
the fuel gives out. Chicago Daily News.
Sore on His Limb Had Troubled
Him for Years.
"I had a bad case of scrofula, and there
was a sore on one of my limbs which trou-
! bled me for three or four years. I saw
! Hood's Sarsaparillaso highly iccommemled
for scrofula that I began taking it, and it
hiis completely cured mo. I am sound and
well." Clakence L. Delaxet, Waller, 111.
Is America's Greatest Medicine, tt : six for IS.
Hood's Pills cure sick headache. 25c.
have an Estey
Organ of course,
I but you only
have so much
and tell us.
Estey Organ Co..
A tap worm eighteen feet lone as
IsAst came on the scene after my taking two
CASCARETS. This I am sure bas caused my
bad health for the past three vesrs. I am still
taking Cascarets, the only cathartic worthy of
DOtlcs by sensible people."
Geo. W. Bowlxs, Baird, Mass.
Pleavint. Palatable, i ntent. Tune Good. Pa
Good. Never Sicken. Weakeo. or Gripe. 10c Sic. 60c
... CURE CONSTIPATION. ...
Sltritof Btmtdr Cmsj, ninp, Martml. It Tart. US
ifJ.Tft.BJIf'8olil anit nsrntee1 b. all drng
KUIUBAW cists to C V BE Tobacco Habit.
Cetps both iMer ana Maala per
(sctly dry la the asrsest stores.
Snbstirstss will disappoint Ask for
tSn Fish Brand Poasitl Sllcksr
Itlssnttrslymw. If not for sal. Is
yoer town, writs for cstslorss to
A. J. TOWER. Boetra. Mass.
In the only sure cur In the world for Cbrwawlc O
er, Roae Ulror. ereft.toit I' leer. Varf
I' leer. Fever florca, and all
Oll Aerea. It nerer falls. Drawn oui all poison.
HiTr. expense aod Bnffoi-lnt Cur permanent.
Best salve for AhtreiwH. Pile. Rorna, Cut,
and all Freela Weuods. By mail, small. ;cw, large,
tttc. Rook free. I. li.I.EM NI.UK lM
CO.. ML Fl Mlaua. (told by lrvCKUla,
I I hare ralQable Information of a profitable
a deal now under wt Write for particulars.
K. P. J.. P. O. Box S4T, New f urk.
r D fl D CVNEW DISCOVERY; ftisaa
ftj IV VT W 1 quick rsllefsndouramwone
!ji4l lor bowk of testimonials anil & aavs
treat meat tree. Br. H. a. Hams suS,iHmi,,
ff CATHARTIC J
NSfJsj TSADf MARK MOISWtfD
OPBfilJ JJ R EW snd Whiskey ITsb
rag H jt j Its Cored. Write to