Newspaper Page Text
Moeh Suffrrint; SitrcBg; from :
Inlllctf-J l.j a Tiiiikchllra
ther I iion II in Son.
"I wasn't liorn cross-eyed nor club-
foffird." sniil tin- ,:, f-n MiintBllJI.
a 1' mailt a virions bite at the end
of a f 1-0.1 cigar, "ami things have from;
fairly well with me in a business way,
but yet there is one tiling which never
tonus up to me that I don-! feel like
renimiittiiif.- n.iirdi r. My father named
me Hona-tarte. As a c hild 1 was. of
.nurse, trailed Itonv. but as stion as old
enough to get out into the street the
boys shortened that to ISones , and
Hones 1 am to this day. I'm telling you
that no man who is Hill or .loe or Tom
eer gets ii 1 1 in the world lieyond a cer
tain point. He may lie known as a
good fellow, but your familiarity with
his loses him your respect and yon un
dervalue him. bet a man pet a nick
i.ame after he has conquered fame and
it helps him. but people are not helping
.lucks and .linis and I'etes to congres
sional honors or governorships. That
name of Hones excited ridicule and
contempt. I licked ."II different kids
ftir loading it onto me, but it stuck.
I went to Sunday school and day school
as I Sinus. I went to college and to
business as I '.ones. If my name had
been eorire or Kegiuald or Harry peo
ple would have considered that I had
feelings, but as it was any old thing
was all right for Hones. No introduc
tion was considered necessary. l!ing
named Hones I must be a pood fellow,
and pond fellows never stand on cere
mony. The name kept me back at
school and collcpe. and tliouph I fell in
love with a docn different pil ls before
I was they all pave me the shake on
account of the name.
"I finally packed up and took a skip
of a thousand miles for tiie sole purpose
of pettinp rid of Itones. I simply used
tin- initial, and after three months I
was way np in the new community. I
I opened a store, bepan to court a pirl, !
and the people insisted that I lake the I
ptislmastership. I'd have bad it :ind
probably a wife at the same time, but
for the advent of one of my old ac- '
qnainlances. He dropped into town ,
find called me Hones, and it knocked
me i'lto the middle of the last century. !
Nobody had any use for a man with '
such a name. There was no weight, no
dignity to it. It would have been all
null! for a Dipper Indian or a China
man, but even the Hanks and Sams
and A I ics sco (Ted at it. Asa matter of
fact, il was a man known 1o cvcrylmdy
as Suuli-Noxil I'.iil who started the
move to freeze me omI. In tin days I
took another jump and settled down in
a new place. I was almost immediately
:,sl,ed loruii for ihe state senate. I had
accep'td. and the campaign had opened '
with a certainty of my being a winner
V hi n I was pi en away again. I knew
how it would be. Within '-'! hours I
was asked to Withdraw, ami another
candidate was put up. The local papi i s f
cr-n tried to make i: out that I was a
villain for bavinp play i d t he public. j
"M v third skip landt d me in Mriilatia.
I'm til- re vet. I'm Hones to very man. '
woman ard child for a hundred miles
around. I'm ISones to my cow puncher (
ard ISones to every tramp who collies
along, and I'm giwn the throw-down
for no other reason. I'or the last
mouth I've been working a political
racket which was desipned to laud me
in conpress after awhile. It has cost me ,
a pooil deal of thoupht and considerable
money, and this forenoon I was dead
sure of success. Hut I'd forpot ten my j
hoodoo, yon see. An hour apo I re
ceived this telepram from one of my
workers. See what he says: 'No use.
Thev pot on to ISones. and the deal is
f)!T.' " N. Y. Sun.
i n varliiim lnttcr Which
I nnr I Bilrr the llouw lfc
Japanese umbrellas have long been
used to cover an ugly ceiling. Lanterns
have also leeii used, but they are not so
pretty as the soft, bright cr-ipes and
chintzes which make looking upward
An ingenious young woman Iwiupht
a roll of matting, pliable and joint less,
with a design of diamonds of blue here
and there. This, with a lot of picture
molding from a sash factory, a paper
of brads, a stepladder and considerable
patience helped to beautify an ugly
Glassware should lie washed in hot
soapsuds, rinsed in cold water. A clean
glass towel does the rest. I'se a brush
ior cut glass. To season new glass- j
ware put dishes, tumblers and other j
glass articles into a kettle, cover them :
entirely with cold water and put the,
kettle where it will soon Ixiil. When it
lias lioiled a few minutes set it asiue.
, lieu nit '' -
lake the glass out.
Wine stains can be removed from
linen by holding in boiling milk. For
fruit stains rub yellow soap tin both
sides of stain and tie a piece of pearl
ash in it and lioil in water. When ex
posed to the sun and air the stain will
To clean lamp burners lioil them in
water for half an hour and they will be,
Wipe "lamp wicks off; don't cut them,
Hub burners with sand soap to get
black off and boil them once in aw
to keep them from smelling. To t
lamp wicks light the lamp, then turn
tiff, turn wick up and scrape with
inife while warm.
The floor and ceiling of a room shou
be as pretty as the walls, and in a lil
scheme of color. Some summer art
students who have a mountain college
have made its walls of rough plaster,
colored dull brown, which shades on
the ceiling with a grayish green. Along
the walls, at the height of the picture
rail, are narrow boxes, made of birch
bows, full of (ood earth. In these are
German ivy roots, the tendrils trained
in a spider web of green wires, which
spreads across the ceilins. CinclB"
RURAL MAIL DELIVER".
The $)itrm linn Ilrcn Received n ita
Great SntUfaction in All I-arta
l( tbr t fiuntry.
The post office department is con
stantly receiving a large amount of
evidence tending to show Ihe popular
ity of the free delivery system where
it has been tried, and the desire for the
extension of the service to other terri
tory where it is not yet in oper-ition.
The original appropriation by the last
congress tinder I'resii'.eat Cleveland's
administration, for the trial of the sys
tem, was So(l.:n,o. and the l'ifiy-l'oiirtli
conpress followed this with an appro
priation of $ ."iii, (;')!) to continue the
experiment. The conpress just ended
increased this amount to SliiHi.liUO, anil
the system is now considered practi
cally a permanent feature of the post
ofliee department. It is stated by the
officials that very great satisfaction
has been expressed throughout the
country, and those familiar with the
subject claim that in populous sections,
where the country is thickly inter
spersed with farmhouses and whose
correspondence naturally is consider
able, the system will be self-sustaining.
The only persons, it is stated, who are
opposed to the free rural delivery are
the fourth-class postmasters, who lose
not only their revenue from slauip can
cellations, but also the privilige of
doling out provisions of various kinds
to the patrons of the office, who na
turally, in a pood many cases, deal
with them in the grocery line, the
fourth-class postmaster usually keep
ing, a store. The service h is now been
extended by the department to nearly
all the slates and territories, and in
such states as have made application,
the department is now considering t he
most advisable systems to introduce.
In some of the spar.-elv settled regions.
where the farms are verv large and the j
distances between houses great, ex
periment is being made with a bi and
triweekly system instead of a daily.
MODERN HAY FORK.
An I'xtriiiiMtrizril It ilisiriK lletweeU
Hum Itent" IlnvinK t ro
Many fail to make u
labor-.-aver. the hay
barns are not properly
e of that :
commodate ihe usual hay-fork ringing.
Many old barns have the timbers
framed in a way to cause some ditli
culty in this respect. Sti'l lliere are
mauv barns now without this help that
with a little planning might make us.:
of the fork. Our cut shows a plan for
!'? Si' VV.l .ft W
.;W-tn a;.7. ;!!.
MODKKX HAY FORK.
lisingau extemporized rigging between
'bents' having crosswi.-e limbers. A
pulley is located above the mow to be
tilled. The rope from it. a. has the fork
at its end. The hay is lifted straight up
from the load because held by the rope
and pulley (b), operated by the man ou
she load. When the forkful will clear
the ed-re of the mow, rope b is slacked
is required, either to drop the forkful
it the front, the middle or tne rear ox
ihe mow. Jhe rope a. aner p.issiiin
aver the pulley above' the mow. is car-
ied down as directly as possible 1o the
horse, which draws it out. ineoiiec
.1 u it out T he ilirec-
lion may, of course, have to be changed
, t.uilev in the barn below. The cut
Is given as a suggestion, to be modified
as circumstances demand. Farm and
I I.ocallnK the Barnyard.
' Speaking of barns and stabling, here
: e a hint for those who are locating
them anew. Arrange your barn yard so
that it will not be necessary to go
through it in passing from the house
1 to the barn. Let the barn or stable be
j between the house and the barn yard.
Of course, where it can be conveniently
arranged, it is usually preferred that
the yard be on the south or on the east
side of the barn, but it may be better
i on the north, if necessary, rather than
where one is obliged to pass through it
in going to and fro so many times as is
retiiired during winter. A well shel
tered bam yard can be arranged almost
anywhere by means of a tight-board
i fence or sheds; or a wind-break of ever-
j greens could well be planted so as to
' protect it from severe west or liortb
winds. Hoard's Dairyman.
racking Hatter far Export.
The New York Produce Review sayt
that intelligent packers have come to
regard parchment paper lining for but
ter tubs as very necessary. It says
that, if we are to shajrnforeign trade,
American butter be lined
with the best q chment pa
per. All th kr coming
into the EtJ s in paper-
rown upon the
i. Cheap paper
as cheap salt or
tubs must, also, be
oroughly soaked. It is.
it to soak the paper in
ne, as tins will strengtnenp
; exclude air, and hel" tr
Hakeaalfta Don't P
"For the time beincr," is
pensive way in which to m
A road well tended is alwa
la Time of Peace,
In good weather prepar
ways to withstand bad w
l-k! lined pao Je
WAYS OF SOUTHERN WOMEN.
They lime a Tendency to Irritate
Northern U'uiiirn A ltti IJ. ot
I ndrrxtanil 'I hem.
One of the things which most impress
the northern visitor to the south is the
bravery '-lid fortitude of the uunicn
tliere under the trying circuiiihtaisfcs
which have become lately the .it of
so many of them. In the larger cities
they have turned their attention to
various efforts at earning a livinp, w hile
in the smaller places practically only
one way is open to them. This is that
lirst refupe of most women who find
themselves compelled to work, and are
yet without a profession or the training
for any regular career the boarding
house. The difficulties of housekeep
ing in most of the southern states are
greater than women accustomed to the
varied and abundant markets of the
other parts of the country can realize.
There are not many kinds of food to
be had, and what there is rarely suits
The average southern woman who
itarts to keep house forothers than her
family rarely does it in the businesslike
fashion of women in the north, and this
i is in a way peculiar, as some of the most
successful boarding houses in New York
I have always been conducted by south-
ern women. Hut their point of view
j seems different at home, and things are
likely to slip along in the best way they
I ;an. I am beginning to get a little bit
j tired of paying my board in these
southern piacs." said a girl who had
been in the south for some time, "only
I to be treated afterward as if 1 were an
i invited puest of the family." That is a
truthful enough description of the way
things po in the south, and this fact is
a great compliment to the innate re
j fincment and politeness of the southern
people. Although one may lie paying
board to the woman who conducts the
! house, her inclination is to treat every
body in her home as if he or she were
a guest. This naturally has its inHii
etice on the boarder, who feels a little
j bit like expressing his opinions or fecl-
1'ossibly this treatment prevents the
boarders from complaining sometimes
when they want to. Hut what is that in
comparison with the great advantage
that comes to manners from the cour
tesy and unselfishness in such a way of
settling the differences between kind
lady and boarder'.' Many of these
southern women arc tpiite incapable nf
keeping house in the way necessary to
look best alter a houseful of people,
but they arc all polite, really consider
ate and genuinely refined. A woman in
a high degree typical of her class had
bren w ealthy during her husband's life
lime, was pretty and liked the admira
tion that men in the south always show
to women. She was a poor w idow. Her
daughter, reared to wealth, tauirht
school, ynd she was supposed, in her
old-fashioned, roomy home, to have the
best house in tow n. She was charming
in her languid, polished way to all the
guests, never had much on the table
and made everybody feel as if the gath
ering were a house party. The only
reason we had not better things to eat
was the manner in which the providing
was done. The negro mammies in this
town used to go from house to house
with the new spring vegetables. If the
pood ones had not been sold by the time
she reached our house, the boarders
fared well that night. Hut if the de
mand had been large and mammy's sup
ply small, they had to depend in more
than the usual measure on the charm
of the hostess smile and manner. The
market might be full of green peas and
other spring vegetables, while they ate
hominy and canned corn. That was
, j.,,, b(;
cause the hostess had never
been in the habit of going to market.
, g. . , aitP j or vears for lhe oW
np?ro v(.e(ai,e peddlers to come to her,
d di(, n(t a,ter tmj habu merep,. be
, , ,
cause she happened to have 20 persons
in her house who were paying rather
liberally, too for being there. Chica
go Inter Ocean.
John Wan Ready.
In these days of proposed interna
tional alliances it is interesting to read
cf the little diflicnlty in which a thi-
cago newsboy found himself involved,
and how he extricated himself there
from. He had wandered over into one of the
"foreign quarters," on the West side,
where one can hear almost every lan
guage except our vernacular, and he
was set upon by two or three boys.
He defended himself bravely, and was
holding his own fairly well, until tiie
two or three were joined by as many
more, and then the battle began to go
"Say!" he yelled to a group of boys
watching the fight from the sidewalk,
"is there an English boy in the
"Yes," shouted a stockily built ur
chin of about his own size.
"Come yere, then!" panted the young
American, laying about hiiu with all
his might, "an we'll clean out the hull
And they did. Youth's Companion.
Command of the German !Carr.
Emperor William, who is at present
commander in chief of the German
army, is about to abolish the post of
admiral commanding in chief of the
navy, which he created in 1889. In fu
ture he will himself be the sole com
ma'jder in chief of the Herman navy,
and the Baltic and North Sea stations
nre.ti tpnnff vft ti iv admirals, who
i6f the imperial navy de independently
i earn Trihnn. -i-ent. Chi -
W I aClUUja 1.1VK1 MSu I III
Vmostex. niunrmfrn OfllWSI M n n ? -
tlfndaroad.1 I rt M ii IS If m II IT a. Jftf 3 I ' n CmrZT flf 1 i I S 1 1 ITa.II fin! fl IfrlW-ilri I I V
mwm m raw in u n m wmmmm m
TEE FEATHER BUSINESS
Hoit of the Mllllonnj- Pounds l
In Thin t v.m X" Come
(rora 4? 4"ia.
The fierce fire in a feather foundry
which tcok place at Newark recently
called attention to the fact that a large
business is done in feathers, and that
the fluffy, bulky article is an important
item in the commercial world.
"Of course," said a large importer of
feathers and down, "most people know
that feathers are not made; that they
are simply gathered oil the live birds
for the market; but there are not many
people who know that nearly the whole
supply, which amounts to several mil
lion pounds As year in this country,
comes here from China via Germany.
In China the feathers are fathered by
small dealers and commission mer
chants through the country, and the
stock finds its way finally to llong
Kong, where the large packing and
cleaning establishments are situated.
Some feathers are made ready for the
consumer there, but the largest part of
the product is sent "raw to Europe,
where the dusting and renovating take
place. One of the largest plants in Eu
rope is l'raguc, where the factories of
the concern which hadthe ioss in New
ark are located."
The duty on raw feathers is 15 per
cent., and 50 per cent, on the manufac
tured or cleaned article, and in order
to save a part of the extra 33 per cent,
factories have been established here.
The raw material comes to the I'nited
States in bales, which have been re
duced in size by hydraulic pressure and
contain about 40 pounds each.
Feathers which remain in Europe are
used to a great extent for feather beds,
but of the material which comes to this
country the larpest part is used for pil
lows and cushions.
"The ordinary pillow," said a manu
facturer, "eats up 75 per cent, of the
supply, and the rest poes to miscellane
ous 1 eddinp. and the down which is se
lected from the feathers and comes, in
some instances, already selected, is
used for fancy cushions of the better
grade and for bed covers. Feather beds,
the old-fashioned article, which come
here from Germany and Ireland, are
going out of date rapidly, and even the
Fast siders make pillows of their beds
after they have been in the country a
few years. New York is no place for
feather beds, anyway, even if the peo
ple wanted 'hem. In apartments like
those in the (.Id-fashioned New-England
homes a mountain of feathers may be
housed, but in flats, which are so small
that the o'tv ants must use condensed
milk, the feather bed can have no
place." N. Y. Tribune.
! SCIENCE OF WHISKERS.
The IdliKyncrnicM of lien Are I-Inln.
ly Indicnted liy Styles f II I r
"The first thing a young man should
do in starting out in life," said an old
timer, oracularly, '"is to divide how he
wants to wear his whiskers. Then he
can choose his vocation accordingly.
The matter ir.ay be reduced to an ex
act science," he continued, "taking the
mustache as a basis. A mustache is
essentially romantic and convivial, and
s important to any caliing in which
good fellowship cuts a figure. If very
heavy and drooping it lends an air of
bagacity to its owner. I knew a railroad
manager whose mustache draws $20,
I'CO a year; he never docs anything him
self, and an idea would kill him dead.
The addition of sidewhiskers tempers
the mustache with a solid suggestion
of business acumen, and, if gray and
well kept, proclaim their wearer an
old school gentleman whose palate may
be trusted on the question of vintages.
A mustache and imperial are ensigns
of determination, and are valuable for
lawyers and doctors. They inspire
confidence. Up to middle age small
sidewhiskers of the mutton-chop brand
are chiefly useful as indicating serious
ness of purpose. When they begin to
whiten they are indispensable to finan
cial magnates of the first class sym
bols, so to speak, of austerity and
i naughty reserve
I "jhe theory might be expanded in-
definitely, but I am sure you catch its
drift. I ought to add, by the way, that
long chin whiskers are an excellent
stimulant to thought. A friend of mine
has an immensely long goatee, without
which he would be as helpless as a babe.
Ordinarily, his brain is in a state of
complete repose, and when asked a
question he responds with a fishy stare.
Then his hand steals slowly up to his
goatee and he gives it a slight tug.
That tug releases some sort of a catch
in his mental machinery, and it pro
ceeds to grind one think, whereupon
he immediately gives you an intelli
gent answ er. If his chin whiskers were
shaved off he would be reduced to a
condition approaching coma. N. O.
How Ponce de Leon Looked.
The mistake of leaving a history
without a portrait accompanying it is
exemplified in a struggle which the
post office department has engaged in
to do credit to the illustrious. Porto
Rico must have stamped envelopes, and,
with an eye to the appropriateness-'of
the design, Washington officials-lapped
to adorn the stamp with a portrait of
Ponce de Leon. But, great as he was,
no one immortalized him in oil or wood.
So, an engraving of Amerigo Vespucci,
who has been overshadowed by the
great Christopher Columbus, will trav-
! el to and fro and serve as a mark for the
i iconoclastic stamjS canccler. Phila-
( 'V? IIJ
Xot t a rnninll Thine.
Dixon I don't belie. e young Short
(eigh is half as extravagant as people
cay he is.
llixcn Perhaps rot. but I've noticed
that he has a suit of clothes for every
day in the week.
"Is that so? Why. he always had the
?sme suit on every time I met him.
"Well, that's the one." Chicago
lie Wonted It Paaned.
Tat was suffering dreadfully from
s-asickness, and there was no prospect
of relief, for the vessel pitched asd
rolled without cessation.
"ISy t'under." he cried in his agony.
"Won't somebody second this motion
and let it be passed without debate!"
Mose Montague I hear Abe Absalom
wuz circulating scani'n!nus reports
about me at de club last night.
Tony Thompson Yes. But it re
coiled rigr.t back on his own head. D
boys "1 stand anyt'icg but chestnuts!
Vh Ynn In I,m-k.
"Was Miss De liastus very cutting in
her refusa! of you, Eph?"
"No. I -rah b-;rry fo'tunate in dat re
epeck. sah. De lady cou'dn' fine de
pocket :'n heh dress to pit at heh razzer,
ah." Detroit Free I'ress.
Tossible Kenter (from the city, ex
amining suburban cottage) Is the cel
lar a dry one?
Mr. Isolate (of I.onelyville, evasively)
W-e'.l. there may be a coup'.e of bot
tles of beer in it! I'uelc.
Ilext He t'onld Do.
"Lester dear." said Mrs. Claddings,
anxious'y. to her husband, "I don't like
that cough of yours."
"I'm sorry." replied diddings. "but it
is the best I Lave." Harper's liazar.
letter (t t'et Acunalntrd.
The more we know people the mere
eelfish we think the human family is.
IVashirrtun (la.) Democrat.
First lea mp W'ats total depravity?
Second Tramp Vravin fer rain.-
Xt-w York, July 3.
CATTI.K-Native Steers t :w rcS S ii
i i I I i.V -Miililii!!- ''i '
i"! il l:- U mi. r ii. .n ... Z '" 4 1ii
. 1 1 CAT--No. 'I l: 1 : M'i
t 'UN-No. 2 41-,
I. A I.- - Nil. : :
l'CIa'-N.-vv Ji.-ss & Ti w
:iTT'i- .Mi.l l.mi;
i.l-.CV ----!...rs .1 5" '! Tito
I'.iiis .ili.l Ht-i!'Ts. iiii 'it 4 a
( .'. I. !:- r l.- 4 .V' f 7 (i0
1 -iS- Fair '!::.. :s 4.". '( 4 in
ii CKI'- Fair tn 'li.ii. .. .'. " 4 7i
1 l.ol'K - I'a'.ents ii..sv ... :: i. a
1. .ii ;i!nl M-ii-!il. '.') '! I"
Will '.AT-Nil.: K.-'l v int. r .... i -'.j
t d'.-N N.i. J
:. ! -Ni-. - -
i;yi:-n.i. j ' -vj
T n:A i " - l. ii-s :: . - .'hi
I l:url. y ... i " r IJ. '
l!AY-'l':ir Timi.iliy 'J "" ' I-!
I '.;.--I ri-sh '- 1"
i.l VTCI 'hi.ie.- l;tiry .. 1 ' !".
11 il.K - st:ll. !;tr.l M.-.-SIIl.-VV) '11 '.ill!
J.A IN - "liar Klii ' i'i
i,.vi:i-1'iin.i- .Soam 4,H i
11 It Alio.
CATTJ.E Native St- .-rs .. 4 j t
iltxJS fair fi. !.- 3 1 1 "i
Ml KUr- fair ! I'llniie ... SS '! ."'3
f l.U'.Tt WinP r 1' iti iiis .. 3 .". ' 3 75
"rii:-- I'.iOt.ts .. S I" ' a vi
WHEAT No. Si-riii-; .... 7J 'n 74
Nu. -I U.-.1 l T.V'4
t t'HN Nu. 2 iiix.d -I 'l :i4--
O.-iTS No 2 'i -Va
I't.'KK ill ss mew i 7 tw ''t S
K ANSAS (TTY.
".TTI. I" -Native Steers .. 4 4"
J it x - All I ira.les 3 J
OATS-N". - While 2.
4.UHN-N". 2 -'
FMd'It Hiyh tirade 3"'
ft iKX-Nn. i 4.!'-
( "ATS -Western :
HAY ('huii e
l iKi-Stanilaril .Mess ...
l.l ! 1S ll.l.E.
VIIKAT No. '1 Keil ii (
OUN-Xli. '1 illxeii
(OS -No 2 .Mixed ZH' M
1' ;HK New iless ; '(tJ J.
iiAt-'ON Clear Kibs iVl 6
What a Little Faith Did
FOR MRS. ROCKWELL.
LETTEE TO H-S. rlNXHAM HO. 69,884!
"I was a great sufferer from female
weakness and had no strength. It was
impossible for me to attend to my
household duties. I had tried every
thing and many doctors, bat found no
" My sister advised me to try Lydis
E. rinkham's Vegetable Compound,
which I did; before using all of one
bottle I felt better. I kept on with it
and to my great surprise I am cured.
All who suffer from female complaints
should give it a trial. " Mb. Rock
well, 1209 S. Diyisios St., Grasd
From a Grateful Newark Woman.
" W hen I wrote to you I was very
sick, had not been well for two years.
The doctors did not seem to help me,
and one said I could not live three
months. I had womb trouble, falling,
alcers, kidney and bladder trouble.
There seemed to be such a drawing
and burning pain in my bowels that I
could not rest anywhere. After nsing
Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable Com
pound and Sanative Wash and follow
ing your advice, I feel well again and
stronger than ever. My bowels feel as if
they had been made over new. "With
many thanks for your help, I remain,
L, G., 74 Ass St., Kewakk, N. J."
Lane's Family Medicine.
Mores the bowels each day. In order fto
be healthy this is necessary. Acts gently a
the liver and kidneys. Cures itk ataar
ache. Price 23 and 50c.
The pleasure in talking too much ia aa
short lived as th.it of eating heavily sa ;av
weak stomach. Atchison Globe.
Hall'a Catarrh Car
la taken Internally. Pnce Toe.
Man once ate the cream, but now tbry
cremate the man. Chicago Daily News.
An Excellent Combination.
The pleasant method and beneficial .
effects of the well known remedy.
Sykup of Figs, manufactured by tb
California Fio Sykup Co., il lust rat
the value of obtaining the liquid laxa
tive principles of plants known to bnt
mcdicinally laxative and presenting"
them in the form most refreshing toth--taste
and acceptable to the system. Ik
is the one perfect strengthening laxa
tive, cleansing the system effectually,
dispelling colds, headaches and fevers
gently yet promptly and enabling out -to
overcome habitual constipation per
manently. Its perfect freedom fronp.
every objectionable quality and sub
stance, and its acting on the kidneys,
liver and bowels, without weakenine
or irritating them, make it the ideal
In the process of manufacturing fig -are
used, as they are pleasant to the
taste, but the medicinal qualities of the
remedy are obtained from senna and
other aromatic plants, by a method
known to the California Fio Strut
Co. only. In order to get its beDefieial
effects and to avoid imitations, pleas
remember the full name of the Company
printed on the front of every packag-a,
CALIFORNIA FIG SYRUP CO,
SAN FRANCISCO. CAL.
LOUISVILLE. KY. NEW YORK. H. T.
For tale by all Druggists. Price SOe. per taottlav -
Aldt nferstloB. Rrrnlatn thr Boatl aad Makaa
Teethiai- Fmt. TKETHISi R!iew t B-r
TronblM or l hildra of lor Abo and Costa Omit
SCents. Aslc Your Drut'gist for it
Ifaot krtt tv dmrtcUts mall (5(nta.
C- l. MOI'FETT, M. D.. T. lOl lH. Mk j"
"CA8CARF.TS do all claimed for t
od are a, truly wonderful meuiciue lfaaTolMor
wiahed for a medicio pieasant to take and at tea,
have found it m Ca.--tc.-i rets- ince taking- ihtm. aay
Diood baa been punned and my complexion ai
proved wonutri uny ana i reel mneo tetter &
way. Jitta. sAioas a. d utts, iuiirau.
Pleasant. Pulatobie. Potent. Tisto Gona. A.
Good. Jiener Sicken. Weakpn. or Gripe. 10c S. a
... CURE CONSTIPATION. (
f tam. runr. Mtmtrnt. turn lwm. S
llfl Trl DIP Sold and ffnaranteed by aTftfrasf.
n'J I U'OAw cut to err he tomcco uml
of an acenrate and correctl-f mad CTC
TPrm A W Mn vM-tC ha fnaanriMl fn wrrrTrttm I!
worry alons with a cbeap cbatn. wben for SaJ
you cao (tela at DCIPnPaf " nAai
kiodtbatneT- r knwvun ergivesf
aentoo receipt of price, poatajre paid, etataa
of liokaaod widtb. wbetber S4 orfr-wc
CLINTON CHAIN WORICS,.
laa SMth Cllatoa Mrwl, rtuaasa
XCACKR3 or TRIS PAPKB
BBSIBIIIO TO BUT AHTTHIH9
AOTEBTISED IM ITS COLUMKS
8UOCU) INSIST CPOM HAVIBO
WHAT TBBT ASK FOB, RCrUUM
ALL BOBSTITCTBS OB lMlTATiOJDB.
pnANY EX-UNION SOIXIH
14 assign ttatir rlhu We will cwM
infn,.,iin. hmi, nnnltra tlori. AdaTaaau
infnrmatlnn tIDOn aDDltCatrOD-
narea for uorernmeni anu --srrzf
a! M, PfllKipal. WKST LKBANON.
Kail Commercial Course. . a)or a. r. I
P"! OR. MOFFETT'S J7T
A. It. K.-B
THZX WatrriX TO ADTB1
ileaaa atato that yaa aaa taa A
I ta tau paptfk
Tbej Act Direct!; on the Bile .1
SO imet aoi-alled LitU Urrr I-Ula. SoidfaraM
SCHUH DRUG CO., Cairo, I
J J ' I i o cure, or irrt bdedbyyour merchant so why not try it? ftice 8U&
J . KwJiA:.''.'; wi - :