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THEY CALL HER PER
Oil WAV in titm rAn-vfcn
mma IIVJ anv MAJO IVBIMU
Am Mrprt at Cards, She Uw by
Mlag Wltk Uttiatoaia af Rartbera
Whssasla Flays Like a Tkra;hbT4.
On the military vragon road about live
nllM from the city of Superior, Wis., In
to midst of alense pine forest and hidden
from the view of travelers by a cluater of
towering, sentlnelllke fin, stands a quaint
old loc eabln, which haa been for 18 years
and la now the home of an eccentrio and
moat lnterestlnn femlnino character. Her
real name la unknown. years ago she vu
known all over the head of the lake region
aa Fannie Croacher, the homesteader. She
mu m iiiuu luunm i,roncner irom
Pennsylvania and resided with hint for a
few months at the-old Superior home. She
waa snpposrd to be the old grntlcman's
danghtrr, but after his desertion of her
aha denied all relationship to him and took
tip her residence npon a homestead tract of
land. Always after aha objected to any
mention of the name Croacher and request
ed that acquaintances call her Just plain
Fannie. aradually time relieved her of
the hated appellation and substituted a
name that better suited her fancy and con
dition. Fannie Queer la the name under which
he now lire, hot occasionally an old ac
quaintance excites her Iro by politely sa
luting Mlsa Croacher. " Fannie Queer Is
one of the shrewdest card players that over
sat at tho table round, hhe has fought
many a desperate battle of chance with
"akkii cnoAcnrn, cohmomt called
men In all stations of life. She has won
and lost a dozen fortunes, but a cool head
and good jutlunient, together with a bold
nets marvels! nt liy the card sharks with
Whom she bud come. In contact. Invari
ably prevnlletl over discouragement. Her
course differed from the usual one of the
professional gnmbler, and today she Is
rich woman, though still engaged In tho
card business anil living a life of seclu
sion, with tho wolves and other wild ani
mals of tho forests as neighbors.
Fannie Is 30 years of age, but retains
the beauty for which sho was noted 18
years ago. Though associated with all
classes of people, principally of the mascu
line gender, during her long residence in
the wilderness, and experiencing many of
the nps and downs and hardships and In
conveniences usually attendant upon a
backwomla life, Miss Queer Is modest and
When she located npon the homestead
claim, her object In so doing was to acquire
tho timber standing thereon. During the
period of Ave years which she was required
by tho government to remain npon tho
claim she learned to play nearly every card
game that was ever invented and learntd
to play them welL Dot she ncvef played
for money, because aha had but little
money to play with, until one evening a
young woodsman who bad received his pay
for a season's work happened twit way
with a number of friends and requested
lodging for the night, hltuated as alio was
on a well traveled road In the center of
logging operations, aha had mad a prac
tice ot supplying food and lodging to trav
elers, and derived considerable Income
therefrom. This young man with his
friends was cordially received on a raw
March night, and to pass away tho time a
game of cards was played. It waa poker
for money, and the yonng lady was a nov
ice, but sho proved an apt scholar and a
lucky oik. hhe won Ho or ti0. This
gave her a start, and after that day the
fascination fur card ploying gained the bet
ter of her.
At the end cf five years she sold her tim
ber for 91.000, and for a few years after
that sho met with very poor lack In her
card tnr.nlmilntions. rhe became known
among the lumbermen as a "sucker," and
tba lumber Jack thut didn't have the mon
ey often Ixirrowcd It to get into a little
game with Fannie. They were woolly
successful. Uut after a time her luck be
gan to change. Then camo a period of tho
most extraordinary success that ever befell
pokiT player. Stine an Id sho cheated,
' but they wot. hod her closely and discover
ed nothing. Others anld she was bewitch
ed, but all respected her and agreed that
she was a great player and an exceptional
ly good "bluffer." Mie had accumulated
910,000 at one time, but there came anoth
er change, and again she was looked npon
as a "sucker." Although she had lost
every cent of her accumulations, aho did
not want fur backer, and In six months
thereafter she waa worth $3,000. She was
always willing to brt to her limit, and at
one time was known to have staked 93.000
I Th3 Diotatic and
and bava received
keeper and caterer."
on a (air ot flences, compelling her op
ponent to lay aown a lull noose. ; ,
Her fortune crew steadily year after '
year, and In the spring of 1898 she was j
upposca to De worth about 815,0(10. The !
common wage lumbermen had almost
ceasrd to call at her home, but the profes
ionalcard players of Milwaukee, Chicago,
Minneapolis and other western cities had
determined to secure a slice of ber snug
little fortune, and they did succeed, by
forming a combination that spring. In re
ducing ber limit to $7,000. A year later
he came In contact with a party of fisher
men from Chicago. They were well sup
plied with money and the lady succeeded
in relieving them of 9 10,000 within a
week's time. They accused ber of cheat
ing and threatened to raid the place pro
viding alie did not refund the amount of
bar winnings, but a revolver dexterously
brandished satisfied the gentlemen that
sard playing was not the sole accomplish
ment of their hostess.
Chicago a literary Center.
"Ton told me yesterday that Chicago
wasn't a literary center, didn't yon?"
demanded the Chicago man of his friend
"Tea, that is what I said," replied
the Boston man.
"Yon told me that tve might have a
few fair newspaper writers and a few
Cheap John authors, but that I couldn't
find the name of a crackcrjack, bang
np poet like Oliver Wendell Holmes, for
instance, or Longfellow, or some of
those other Rnjs, in the whole city di
rectory, didn't yon?" continued the Chi
"Yes, I said something liko that,"
was tho reply.
"Well, yon're way off, cnHy,M went
on the Chicago man, pulling a paper
out of his inside pocket. "O.W.Holmes
lives over here on the West Side, in the
swell part of it, too Ashland avenue.
We 'to got tbreo or four Longfcllows,
score of Lowells and a column or more
of Emcrsona. But that ain't all. You'll
find in the directory a dozen Walter
Scotts, a few Tennysons, about a page
of Spencers, two Charles Dickon scs, one
Thackeray and one Shakespeare. Now,
what have you to say about Chicago's
not being a literary center?"
"Well, it's better than I thought,
acknowledged the Boston man. "Our
directory wouldn't show nuch a list of
illustrious uamea. ".Chicago Times-
Roosting a Goose.
To roast a goose properly is by no
means an easy task. These directions,
carefully followed, are said to be cor
Having drawn and thoroughly cleaned
and dried tho bird, stall it with mashed
potatoes highly seasoned with onion,
sage, salt and pepper or with eqnal parts
of bread crumbs, chopped apples and
boiled onions, seasoned with salt, sage
and pepper. Sew and truss, pnt on rack
in a pan and cover the breast with slices
of fat salt pork.
Place in the oven for three-quarters
of an hour. Tho pork fat is quickly
drawn out by tho heat, flows over tho
goose and aids in drawing ont the oiL
When considerable oil is extracted, take
tho pan from the oven and pour off all
the oil. Remove the pork and dredge
the gooso with flour and place again in
tho oven. When the flour is browned,
add a little hot water and baste often.
Drodgo with flour after basting. Cook
nntil brown and tender. Garnish with
water cress. Serve with apple sauce.
Chicago He cord.
In the center of a desolate expanse of
plowed, land stood an aged man, gazing
earnestly at the last rays of the setting
sun. His face was set, and in his eves
was a mingled look of rage and pain.
As the fast dying light shone npon his
ashen countenance his lips moved, bnt
whether in prayer or malediction nono
could say. Again his lips moved.
"Alas!" he sighed,
nia face grew sterner.
"Alas," ne said again, "I am un
And, so saying, the farmer mended
his suspenders with a horseshoe nail and
went home to supper. New York Jour
Tho Clever fnknowa.
There must be many clever people in
the world among the workers whose
names are never known, though their
productions sell well. Take the wonder
ful things now on view in shon win
dows, their beautiful designs and elabo
rate finish, from tho cheap ornaments.
which are often prettier than real lew
elrr, to tho dolls, bonbon boxes, wood
carvings, glass and china objects and
general bric-a-brac of all nations. Who
knows and who cares how the gifted
and patient rakers of these novelties
live and die or if their toil receives any
thing like an adequate reward? Phila
"It's the men," savagely exclaimed
Mrs. Gofrcqnently, "that do all the
"And when it comes to our hats,
wrathfully added Mrs. Muchabout, "it
tho men that do all tho pull downs."
Detroit Freo Press.
An ordinary tablcspoonfnl of common
alt, dry, weighs almost exactly
Ilygionic Gazette j
For July, 1896, sayt:
Walts Baku ft CoxrAirr. of Dorchester. Mass..
have given years of study to the skillful preparation of S
cocoa aad chocolate, and have devised machinery and sya-
tenia peculiar to their methods of treatment, whereby the
purity, paUtability.and highest nutrient cbaractetisiicaare
retained. Their preparations iue known the world over. $
the highest indorsements from the S
the nurse, and the intelliseat house- S
Consumers should ask lor and be sure that they get .
the genuine goods, made aftlotttnCsmt, Mass.
" WALTER BAKtft if CO., Limited. '
1 ' yiMMtMMM
London's Famous Prison Soon
to Be Torn Down.
GHOSTS OF HISTORIC CBDD51LS.
Memories of Captaia Kkld, nek Tnrpla,
Jack Sbeparal Bad Hosts of Others Haut
tha Place Waa Oaea Loadoa's Seatool
One of the greatest criminal landmarks
In tho world will be obliterated shortly by
the destruction of Newgate prison In Lon
don. The march of progress has made the
old structure obsolete, and it Is to be torn
down and replaced by a modern prison
The present building was erected In
1781, but for many centuries prior to that
the piece of ground it occupies, the angle
formed by Newgate street and the Old
Bailey, has been covered by London's offi
cial prison. Nearly eight centuries ago.
when Henry I was king of England, he
established a penal institution on the site,
and ever since then it has been occupied
by a prison. The history of tho place
prior to the year 1100 Is somewhat vague.
The old proverb, "Black as Newgate,"
can be construed in more ways than one.
In 1419 the management of the prison waa
so notoriously bad that a contemporary
clitic styled It "the heynouse gaol of New
gate," language of little meaning today,
but In that time It conveyed a world of
denunciation and disgust. For centuries
and until 1850 it was known as a great
school of crime, and more villainy was
hatched within its walls than In all the
rest of London.
The' structure. Immediately antedating
the present building was destroyed by the
Cordon rioters. The new building was
considered a fine affair when It was built.
But it seems puny enough now. Three
stories in height, it was built in the form
of a quadrangle, the interior court being
divided into three sections. In the old
days the best of these sections was placed
at the disposal of prisoners who could af
ford to pay 8s. (Id. a week for a bed. The
second soction was Inhabited by the felons
too poor to pay anything, and the third by
The scenes in these courts were some
thing frichtfnl, according to contemporary
historians. Prison discipline must have
been at a verv low ebb. for tho criminal
with a little money did about as he pleased.
Boisterous games, drinking bouts, visits
from outsiders, and other lively customs
relieved the monotony of the JaiL Thieves
and blacklegs of all kinds conferred freely
with each other and with friends from the
outside, and it is a well authenticated fact
that all the great crimes which were per
pet rated in London in those days were
notched in fkewgate.
ftewcomers had to pay a "garnish,
footing" or "chummage" before they
could becomerecognized members of society
in tne prison. The iron bound rule was to
"pay or strip," tho divested garments of
the moneyless being immediately con vert
ed into liquid refreshment for all hands.
This rule, was just as rigorously enforced
in tho women's court, and the record of a
visitor to the place in 1808 declares that
most of the women were so destitute of
clothing that it was an impossibility to
enforce the alternative penalty when de
fault was mado in .money "chummage."
The women spent their time in fighting.
swearing, gaming, dancing, singing and
drinking, and as many as IS were crowded
into one small sleeping room.
Nothing was done by the authorities In
a sanitary way, tho water supply being ir
regular and soap and towels unknown.
Naturally every one went dirty, and infec
tious diseases were of common occurrence.
Nobody paid any attention to this nntil
about the middle cf the present century,
when some form of contagions disease
spread to the nearby courthouse in the Old
lioiley, and a number of judges and bar
risters were stricken down and died. Then
the cry of tho reformers was heeded.
In tho old days the prisoners had to cook
their own food and in many oases supply
It. This rule existed nntil as late as 1818.
The unfortunate felon who was without
money and friends bad to keep body and
soul together by begging the leavings from
his more fortunate comrades and do all
kinds of menial work for them for the few
crumbs which they had to give.
Since 1877 tho prison has only been used
as a place of detention for the condemned
and for prisoners who are to be tried at
tho Old Bailey court. But even for these
sman purposes the present building Is nn
flt, every stone In thestrnctnra nomin
" wing who atsease, a memento per
haps of the mismanagement of former
The number of wretches who spent their
last days on earth In Kewgate before go
ing ont with the hangman wonld run into
tbo tens of thousands if the complete his
tories of tho building and its predecessors
wvre consioerea. captain Kidd bad a
brief taste of Newgate. So did the Irish
martyr, Robert Emmet. Dick Turpin and
his brother desperado, Jack Sbopard, were
there; likewise the melancholy Eugene
Aram. Iiobcrt Baldock, Edward Ill's
chancellor, died in one of the first Kew
gate prisons The great William Penn was
lodged tbtre for preaching against the
established church. Daniel Do Foe spent
some months there because of bis writ
ings in his paper. The Review, the publi
cation ot which suggested Steele's famous
Kloped ia Her Stocking Feet.
A yonng woman In Ylrainla ont nt r
i second story window in ber home and
j walked three miles in her stocking feet in
! themow to Join a young man. T bey eloped
I to Hagerstown, Md., and were married.
Backing Stool Far Tiaaaaa.
Delaware, O., has been blacklisted by
tramps because the town authorities have
. revived the docking stool and ese it to
. punish vagranta that refuaa to work for
gyitritPAr, apbii. 3, 1807.
GRANT AND CONFEDERATE.
Til Com Minim's Catntdenttoa Fas a
WonaOea Omen of tfca Eneasy. .
The following anecdote is related by
General Horace Porter in his "Cam
paigning With Grant," in The Century:
While riding about the field Ueneral
Grant stopped at a bouse and ex pi eased
a desire to prepare some dispatches. A
number Of wounded were lying upon
the porch and in the rooms. They had
made their way there in accordance
with, the usual custom of wounded men
to seek a house. It seems to be a natural
instinct, as a honse conveys the idea of
shelter and of home. I walked with the
general into a backroom to see whether
there was a" dry spot which he might
take possession of for a short time to
write messages and look Over the maps.
As we entered there was seen sitting
In the only chair a Confederate lieuten
ant of infantry who had been shot in
the left cheek, the ball passing through
his month and coming out near the
right ear. A mass of coagulated blood
covered his face and neck, and he pre
sented a shocking appearance. He arose
the moment we entered, pnsnea nn
chair forward toward the general and
said, with a bow and a smile, "Here,
take my chair, sit " . General Grant
looked at him and replied: "Ah, yon
need that chair mnch more than L
Keep yonr seat I see yon are badly
hurt." "The officer answered good na-
turedly: "If yon folks let me go back
to our lines, I think I ought to be able
to get a leave to go home and see my
girl. But I reckon she wouldn't know
me now." The general said, "I Will see
that one cf our surgeons does all in his
power for yon,", and then stepped out
of the room. He told one of tho surgeons
who was dressing the wounds of our
men to do what he could for the Con
federate. We did not hear what became
of him afterward. He. probably never
knew that he had been talking to the
general in chief of tho Yankee armies.
The dispatches were afterward written
in another room.
The Taodecta of Joxtlniaa.
The pandects of Justinian, the most
complete body of Roman laws ever col
lected, were supposed to be lost, but in
1137, when Amain was taken and plun
dered by the Pisans, a private soldier
found a copy which be sold to an officer
for a few pence. The valno of the discov
ery was soon apparent and the precious
volume was token to Pisa and stored in
the city library. When Pisa was stormed
by the Florentines, in 1415, the precious
volnme was captured and taken to Flor
ence, where it was placed in the library
of the Medici.
London bridge is constructed of gran'
ite and is considered among the finest
specimens of bridge architecture. The
present structure was commenced in
1824 and completed in seven years, at
a oost of over 250,000.
Employers Should, Bo More Oar.
eiderate of Their Health.
Interesting Statement by a Young iM&y
In the vast retail establishments of
large cities, many women are em
ployed as saleswomen.
Men formerly held the positions thai
now hold,' . il
and while If
they are expected to do
the same work. Their duties
compel them to be on their feet from
morning to night, and many of them,
in a abort time, contract these dis
tress in j? complaints called " female
Then occur irregularities, suppressed
or painful menstruation, weakness.
indigestion, lencorrhoea, general de
bility and nervous prostration.
They are beset with such symptoms
OS dizziness, faintness, lassitude, ex
citability, irritability, nervousness.
sleeplessness, melancholy, "all-gone"
and " want-to-be-left-alone" feelings.
blues and hopelessness.
In such cases there is one tried and
true remedy. Lj'dia E. Pinkham's
Vegetable Compound at once removes
such troubles. lne following is
"My dear Mrs. Pinkham: After
writing you, and before your answer
came. I was too miserable to go to the
store, and so lost my position. J.nas
waa five weeks asro. I am now back
again in my old place, and never felt
so well in all my life. Vhe bearing-down
pains and whites have left
me. and I am not a nit nervoua or
Mm. T.ifn looks brighter to me.
don't iret tired, my temper is real
sweet, and I could scream right ont
sometimes for joy.
ful I am to
yon for sav
ing me from
Every woman in
my position should know of 70UT won
derful remedy. I never saw yon, btrk
I lean tow for being so good to me."-
w. em Ave., Broowyn, . a.
w v - fs - caa w
..mm m w
RODE A WILD BUFFALO.
A Daring Foot That Won Um
Very romantic were the incidents lead
ing np to the marriage In South Dakota
recently of Myrtle Morrison, the noted
broncho boater," and Frank Dunree, a
mixed blood Sioux Indian.
The bride, besides being pretty, "to fa
mous as a breaker and trainer of bronchos,
being known aa the girl cowboy. Though
she had many admirers, she stoutly insist
ed that she would never marry a man who
could not shoot, ride and throw a lariat
better than she.
Dupree la a splendid horseman, cour
ageous and a member of a very wealthy
half breed family. In addition be to well
educated. Riding together one day. Myr
IIOW FttASK DUPREE WOX A BEIDE.
tie and Frank came In sight of a herd of
60 or 70 buffalo. In a spirit of bravado
Frank urged bis broncho alongside a huge
buffalo bull and sprang from bis saddle
upon the animal's back. Instantly the
herd was stampeding madly across the
prairie, with the old bull In the lead. Da
pree's foolhardlness had placed him In an
extremely dangerous predicament.
If he jumped or fell from the buffalo s
back, he would certainly be trampled to
death by the pursuing herd, and if he re
tained his seat till the buffalo became
tired and ugly it was equally certain that
the beast would make a furious assault
upon him when he dismounted. All be
could do was to cling to the bull's back
and await a chance to epcnpe alive, which
did not come till he bad ridden two miles
in this uncomfortable manner.
Fortune favored him, for his novel steed
ran for some distance along a steep, nar
row washout, with almost perpendicular
banks 20 feet hiab. Here Dnnreo iumned
an& slid down the bank Just in time to es
cape the hoofs of tho herd behind. Mean
time the girl had lassoed ber companion's
horse, and, hurrying after the rapidly dis
appearing buffalo, reached the cpot just
as Dupree had saved himself.
Tho episode somehow touched a tender
spot in Myrtle's heart, and aaa sequel the
bells or Cherry Creek Mission church an.
nounced the union of this typical frontier
A HARD HEADED WOMAN.
Three Ballets Fired at Close Range Fail
to Penetrate Ber Skull.
Miss Pctra Rlos of Los Angeles Is a verv
hard headed young woman hard headed
in a literal sense. Her cranium Is appar
ently as impervious to bullets as a duck's
back to water, and when brought into vio
lent contact with her skull a bullet is re
duced as flat as a penny.
Miss Rios quarreled with her lover a
short time ago, and he tried to kill her.
The first shot fired struck the woman about
an inch back of the forehead on the right
side. His aim was from an angle, and the
bullet flattened against the bone and passed
an inch or more back Into the scalp. The
ngnt cneeK none received the second bul
let, also fired from an angle, aa tho worn'
an, by this time dazed, had fallen on her
knees. This bullet hit the cheek bone.
glanced downward, and, ranging through
tne lace, came ont on the side 01 tne law.
entered her breast and lodged against the
first rib. This bullet was not flattened a
particle. While the woman was still kneel'
Ing ber assailant shot again. This time
the bullet encountered the back of the
MISS PETKA BIOS.
woman's head on the left sldo. This bul
let coursed about two inches along the
bone under the scalp, from where It was re
moved. The ball had flattened more than
that which lodged on the other side of her
head. The lead when taken out was found
to have flattened so as to exceed the size
of a nickel.
It Is not an unusual occurrence for a
bullet to flatten against a human sknlL
but the surprising feature In the present
case is that the skull was apparently none
the worse for the shock it received. There
was no sign of a fracture or a crack anv
where, and so thick was the bone that lit
tle if any concussion appears to have re
Beefsteaks la Caws.
A very peculiar and unusual deroonstra
tion was made before the jury during the
arguments In the trial at Cleveland of
wuuam Clare, charged with mnrderina
Joseph Lnpinck. Attorney Ewing, for
the defense, carried Into court two large
beefsteaks and a fence picket similar to
the one alleged to have bees used tn the
Killing 01 Ldipinek. Ewing's idea was to
show the jury that a blow from the fence
picket would necessarily have cut Lopinek
If he had been struck on the head. Swing
placed the steaks on the table and struck
each of tbem twice. The steaks were cut
almost through. The demonstration
caused a sensation among the spectators.
Perhaps the most remarkable art exhibit
in ut wuna is uns ot tne lunatics la the
Vllle Evrard asylum In Paris. Mostof
the patienta in the asylum have been (eint-
aeaigjicn, ana ine pnysielan la
taaoamaaul a "salon" of tbelr
Tne eflaas. aa taa mlnSi it
Experience teaches the impor
tance of special care of the health.
And fixed ajnonsr the imrtor-
tant principles of hygiene and health V
the acknowledged necessity- of a good
Spring Medicine. . 1
Just as firmly esUbDsbed by the ex
periences of millions of people, is the
positive fact that Hood's Sarsaparilla
is "far and away" the best blood puri
fier and spring medicine ever produced.
The necessity is found In the im
pure condition of the blood at this
season, owing to the close confine
ment and breathing vitiated air in of
fice, store, shop, lionse, schoolroom
or factory ; excessive eating and drink
ing too rich and hearty food; late
hoars and social indatp?nces. With
the blood thns thick and impure, the
machinery of life crrinds hard.
Hood's Sarsaparilla purifies, vital
izes ahd enriches the blood, builds np
and strengthens tho nerves and tones
the stomach. It oils np the machinery
of the whole body; the liver takes np
Its work anew, the kidneys resume
activity, the ache goes ont of the back.
the bowels are regulated, the appetite
restored, tne food is relished and
Don't wait till von are thoronsrhlv
sick before yoa begin to take a Spring
Lock the door before the horse is
Take Hood's Sarsaparilla now as a
preventive and it will pay yott a thou
sandfold in health and strength throusrh
the coming summer.
Sold by all druggists. $1, six for $5. Prepared only by
C. I. Hood & Co., Lowell, Mass. The One True Wood rarificr.
Hot Water Heating,
Steam and Gas Fitting,
Copper, Tin and
Sheet Iron Work
Cor. Nineteenth street
and Second Avenue. -
At yow stoaMr tor WINCHESTER make of Gun or
' Ammanition and tato no other.
fttEt-Ouv now ifiaiotraiod Catalogue.
CONTRACTORS akd BUILDERS.
OFFICE AND 8H0F
We always take several bottles at
Booda Sarsaparilla la oar family evary
spring as a tonic aad blood purifier and
we find that H overcocaea that tired feel
ing gives new life, and keeps as wall all
summer." Ws, Krxaxx. 811 nth Avsl. .
Peoria, nilnonv. ;
IxcsJtent Spring Mad loin.
"For a number ot years I bare takes
Hood's Sarsaparilla la the spring, not tor
any partlcalar ailment, bat on general
principle, that the system needs a tonie
at this time, and I have always found
Hood's Sarsaparilla a most excellent
spring medicine." . Hakox? Hahkes,
Englneer, Pottstown, Pennsylvania.
That Tired Footing.
"I was troubled with that tired feeling
all the spring. I purchased three bottles
of Hood's Sarsaparilla, and when I had
token about half of it I was feeling weU
again. I believe Hood's Sarsaparilla to be
an excellent blood portlier and tonic."
MmsOBA E. Morgan, Busey, Illinois.
guilds up the Health.
"We take Hood Sarsaparilla aa a
tonie la the spring. Two of our children
had tonailltia and their blood was la a
bad condition. Hood's Sarsaparilla built
tbem np, and we have taken ft again this
spring with much benefit.' Has. P. H.
Cahoos, Pleasant Lake, Mass.
N. B. If yon decide to take noodt
Sarsaparilla do not be Indaeed to bay
anything else instead. There is no sub
stitute for Hood's.
w 7.a "tArl5 ' I
tho Standard of trie World.
ACgg CO., Hew Haven, Ct.
721 TWELFTH STREET.
satiants is said to be excellent.