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A Slave From Boyhood
!V(From the Red Wing, Minn., Republican.)
.. "I am now twenty-four years old,"
fcaid Edward Swanson. of "White RocJc,
Goodhue County, Minn., to a Republican
representative, "and as you can see I
«m not very large of stature. When I
•was eleven years old I became afflicted
with a sickness which baffled the skill
and knowledge of the physician. I was
not taken suddenly ill but on the con
trary I can hardly state the exact time
when It began. The first symptoms
were pains in my back and restless
nights. The disease did not trouble me
much at first, but it seemed to have
settled in my body to slay and my bitter
experience during the last thirteen years
proved that to be the case. I
was of course a child and
never dreamed of the sufferings
in store for me. I complained to
try parents and they concluded that in
tfrpe I would outgrow my trouble, but
when they heard me groaning during
my sleep they became thoroughly
alarmed. Medical advice was sought
but to no avail, I grew rapidly worse
and was soon unable to move about and
finally became confined continually to
my bed. The bost doctors that could be
had were consulted, but did nothing for
me. I tried various kinds of extensively
advertised patent medicines with but
the same result.
"For twelve long years I was thus a
sufferer In constant agony without re
spite, abscesses formed on my body in
rapid succession and the world indeed
looked very dark to me. About this
time when all hope was gone and noth
ing seemed left but to resign myself to
my most bitter fate my attention was
called to Dr. Williams' Pink Pills for
Pale People. Like a drowning man
grasping at a straw, in sheer despera
tion I concluded to make one more at
tempt—not to regain my health (I dare
not to hope so much) but if possible to
ease my pain.
"I bought a box of the pills and they
seemed to do me good. I felt encour
aged and continued their use. After
taking six boxes 1 was up and able to
walk around the house. 1 liave not lei.
sc well for thirteen years as during the
past year. Only one year have I taken
Dr. Williams' Pink Pills and I am able
now to do chores and attend to light
"Do I hesitate to let you publish what
I have said? No. Why should I? It is
the truth and I am only too glad to let
other'sufferers know my experience. It
may help those whose cup of misery is
as full to-day as mine was in the past."
Dr. Williams' Pink Pills contain, in a
condensed form, all the elements neces
sary to give new life and richness to the
blood and restore shattered nerves.
They build up the blood, and restore the
glow of health to pale and sallow cheeks.
Pink Pills are sold in boxes (never in
loose bulk) at 50 cents a box or si:t boxes
for $2.50, arid may be had of all drug
gists, or direct by mail from Dr. Wil
liams' Medicine Company, Schenectad v,
It Wax it Lie.
Mother—I do not wish yen to luivo
miyiliinpr to do with him. Why. liis
s:tlary is only $S a wteek!
I/auplitpr—.Oil. nia! Whoever told
ym that told you a falsehood. He is
genius $S.oO!—Peek's Snii.
I.nnirli nnil Grow Fat!
•fYou shall do both, even if you are slnb
slilcd. pallid, woe-lu goni dyspeptic, If .vou
ri in oree dljiest'on, insure the oon.er ion of
food in!o rich and nourishing blond, and
recover appetite and sleip by tlie systematic
ue of the gr. ftt renovator of iitnl h,
strength and liesli, Uostt ttei's Ktouiac.t
Hitters, which also remedies malarial, kid
ney, uml rheumatic trouble, nervousness,
constipation ami biliou-uess.
His Family Skeleton.
"Mrs. Tupeiuiy—Did you know tli.it
tlie I'ii]iei'ton.s have a family skeleton"
Mr. Tupenny—-Oh, yes she's out
there on the bench now.—Louisville
To CI can Re tlio System
Effectually yet gently, when costive or
bilious, or when the blood Is impure or
sluggish, to permanently cure ha'bitual
constipation, to awaken the kidneys and
liver to a healthy activity, without ir
ritating or weakening them, to dispel
colds or fevers use Syrup of
A Great Incentive.
Xiek—The German kaiser
god deal of lecturing.
Nock—Well, you know he has a
many subjects.—Ilarlem Life.
He—I inueih prefer tennis,
back riding is too sedentary.
She—Not the way you ride.
"Hanson's Magic corn Salve."
Warranted to care or money refunded. Act youi
for It. Price IS cents.
Trying to He Funny.
,, C'OP'H Conch Baltiiim
IB tne oldest ant' best. It will break up Cold quicker
tlinn anything else. It is always reliable. Try it.
Death of Motlenty.
They buried her in her batliiDg suit,
A victim of the sea,
Who died of shame when a big wave
Her epitaph "R. I. P."—Louisvilio
appreciate the good work
of Parkers Glncer Tonic, with its revlvlna qualities
—a boon to the pain-stricken, sleepless and nervous
Many of the new bouses now in process
of construction in Paris Include special
ottices for the housing of bicycles.
When yon come to realize
that, your corns are (rone, and no more pane, how
All tiie work of HIndercorns. loc
Locomotives use a third of the coal mined
'W. H. GRIFFIN, Jackson, Michigan, writes:
•"Suffered with Catarrh for fifteen years. Hull's
Catarrh Cure cured me." Sold by Druggists,Toe.
Japan hns a written
over 2,500 years.
Piso's Cure for Consumption has no equal
os a Cough medicine.—15*. M. Abbott, :!S3
Seneca street, Iiutlulo, N. Y.. May 9, lSlJl.
Dresses of spun
I'aris in 1SUS.
Manifests itself in hives, pimples, boils
and other eruptions which disfigure the
face aud cause pain and annoyance. By
purifying the blood Hood's Sarsaparilla
completely cures these troubles and clears
the skin. Hood's Sarsaparilla overcomes
that tired, drowsy feeling so general at
this season and gives strength and vigor.
Is the only true blood purifier prominently
In the public eye today. $1 six for $5.
Hood's Pills SK »i'ce sr
FCRTHKU HVinrcXCE OF MURDER
IX HOLMES' CASTLE.
Detoctt von Soil relit ii K' the Bnllcllnff
Kind a l*nir of Bloody OvernllH
Tlit-j- Will Re IMaoed Upon
Qntnlnn, the Suniiccted Juuiior.
Chicago, Aug. 1. To-morrow an
officer from the central station will
start for Little Hock, Ark., commis
sioned by Chief Kndenoch to inter
view Convict Allen, who claims that
he can relate the secret chapters of
H. II. Holmes' career of murder and
fraudulent dealings. Digging in the
cellar of the Holmes building to-day
was less fruitful than any day yet
spent investigating the underground
schemes of the I'hiladelphia prisoner.
Bones by the dozen were round, but
as tangible evidence against the swin
dler they do not seen) to count for
much. The laborers confined their
work principal! to the southeast end
of the basement where was located
the mysterious tank. An investiga
tion of the tank revealed nothing
even as eirjumstantial evidence
against Holmes. The tank was easily
made accessible and nothing was
found therein but a small quantity of
petroleum in its raw state. Nowhere
were there traces ol' carbolic acid of
other fluids which might have been
used by Holmes in putting away his
Clinton Sherman, foi merly living at
04(5' Sixtfcninth street, came to the
castle to-day and said he had been
employed jbv the mysterious Richard
son. now Vnissing. to remove bodies
from the ^astle and deliver them to
Chappell, tlie articulator at the medi
cal college. Sherman's name war.
found several days ago ajnong the
private papers of Holmes'. Detective
Pitapat ride discovered he had been
an inmatti of the castle. Sherman is
a colored man. He heard he was
wanted and left the produce farm on
which he is working and came to the
city at once. He told of several mys
terious happenings in connection with
tilt removal of bodies which he was
told were "stiffs" procured from cem
eteries aud hospitals, to be sold to
Chicago, Aug. 2. Experiments
were made to-day with the liquid
found in the bottom of the vat in the
cellar of Holmes' house and it was
found ihat when mixed with ben
zine or kerosine it would emit a
vapor so deadly that no human being
could live in it. Whether or not
Holmes used the vapor for suffocating
his victims is not known, but the po
lice are inclined to favor such a
theory. Pat Quinlan, under the ques
tioning of the chief of police, has let
the eat out of the bag by admitting
that "Mascott" was II. II. Holmes'
confidential man in Fort Worth. Tex.
"lie engineered all the big deals for
liini," said Quinlan. "J was not good
enough for the fine work." Prom
further questioning the police believe
that Hatch, A. E. Bond (through
whom Minnie Williams' property in
Port Worth was conveyed to Benton
T. Lyman). John C. Allen. A. C. Cald
well and "Mascott," who figure in dif
ferent times and places in tlie Holmes
case, arc one and the same man. The
man confined in the Little Kock peni
tentiary claims to be able to give the
history of Holmes' deeds from lirst to
last, but insists that he bo pardoned
out first. Detective Hea, of Port
Worth, last night telegraphed that Al
len is the much-wanted "Mascott,"
and that he has given up some valua
ble iufot niation. By agreement be
tween State's Attorney Kern, Mayor
Swift, Chief Badenoch aud Attorney
Ctipp, the latter will leave to-night for
Little Rock with credentials and au
thority granting him the power to
represent the Slate of Illinois, and re
questing the absolute and permanent
release of Allen from the Arkansas
penitentiary, such immunity being
granted on condition that lie fasten
the crime of murder on Holmes by
unniistakeable and existing evidence
in this city.
Chicago. Aug. —The police to-day
acknowledge their complete defeat so
far in the effort to secure direct evi
dence against I-I. II. Holmes. Dozens
of promising clues have been careful
ly investigated, witness after witness
who Mas confidently expected to tell
all has been examined without result,
and at last the detectives are forced
to admit that their efforts have been
unavailing so far as real proof of
guilt is concerned. This was admitted
by Inspector Fitzpatrick to-day.
"When we started on the case," he
said, "we knew it would be almost
impossible to get any one who could
possibly connect Holmes with any
case of murder, yet we thought it our
duty to investigate, and we have done
the best we could. We believe sev
eral crimes have been committed, and
believe that Holmes and his confed
erates are guilty of several murders,
but so far we are unable to prove our
belief correct. We have no evidence
that would even cause an indictment
against any of the men under sus
picion if it were presented to the
Pat Quinlan was given a six-hour
session in the sweat box to-day. but
the result was as unsatisfactory as
the previous examinations of the ex
janitor. Quinlan gives no evidence of
weakening, and stubbornly sticks to
his statement that he knows absolute
ly nothing of any killing. The police
received word to-day of tli& mysteri
ous hauling away from the iiolmes
house at night of several large boxes.
The boxes were taken from the "Cas
tle" during Holmes" residence there,
and several detectives were detailed
on the new lead in the case.
Philadelphia. Aug. 3.—Holmes, the
alleged wholesale murderer, was ques
tioned to-day in an interview: "Can
you explain how so many bones came
to be concealed in the basement and
other parts of your Chicago house?"
"1 will answer that question in this
way." replied Holmes. "Every person
who has known me is aware that I
am a doctor by profession. It is also
known perfectly well in Chicago that
there was a restaurant in my building
during tiie world's fair. At that time
there were lots of bones from fowls
and other cooked animals thrown out
side the buildings. Lots of these
bones, no doubt, found their way to
the cellar. During the time I lived in
the building I brought several cadav
ers there, both for scientific and pe
cuniary purposes. This may account
lor the bones the Chicago police say
they have found."
Chicago, Aug. -1.—The police have
at last obtained a partial confession
from Pat Quinlan, the janitor of the
Holmes castle, and have, they believe,
positive evidence that Benjamin
I'itzel was murdered in this city by
Holmes and the corpse sent to Phil
The confession was wormed out of
the Quinlans by means of a tip given
tlie local officers by Detective Geyer
of Philadelphia, who arrived in this
city to day. The exact nature of the
story told by the Quinlans the police
will not reveal, and in fact Chief
Kadenoch and Inspector Pitzpatilck
have both denied that Quinlan or his
wife made any confession at all.
Notwithstanding the denial of the po
lice. however, it is positively known
that Quinlan made and signed a con
fession. because it was left where
Quinlan's signature on the document
could be seen, although the subject
inciter under which he wrote his
name could not be ascertained. It
has been learned that a confession
was made covering all the details of
the murder of Pitzel, with the excep
tion of the actual place in which the
crime was committed. This, the po
lice declare, they will have to-morrow
and tlie.v declare that in less than
three days they will have indisputa
ble evidence that Pitzel came to his
end through the direct agency of II.
II. Holmes. The confession was ob
tained from the Quinlans only after
the hardest kind of work, and at the
price of a promise of immunity from
punishment for all part the Quinlans
may have borne in the murder of
Pitzel or other crimes ^committed bv
Saw Mrs. Connor's Hotly.
Mrs. Pat Quinlan knew of ihe dis
appearance of Mrs. Julia L. Conner in
Holmes' castle and saw the body of
the woman after she was dead. She
further knew and has admitted that
Pearl Conner disappeared in the
castle after her return from the Quin
lan farm at Lake Michigan. Chief
Kadenoch took* Mrs. Quinlan and her
husband to the castle to-day with In
spector Fitzpatrick and Detectives
Fircpatrick and Norton. The object
of this trip was more for the purpose
of letting Quinlan and his wife meet
than any other. They were closeted
together alone for an hour in tlie
room in which the Julia Conner car
pet lies and the chair belonging to
the murdered woman stands. What
took place between them no die
knows, hut Chief Badenoch .and the
detectives are nearer ihe solution of
the Holmes mystery than they ever
wen? before. They now have positive
proof that Mrs. Conner and her
daughter Julia or Cora Quinlan wore
mill tiered in the building while the
mother was in his employ. Mrs.
Quinlan has given information within
the lasi three or four days which
brings the charge of murder near to
Holmes. Quinlan aud his wil'e. while
demonstrating to Ihe police that thev
were at no time guilty of the crime of
murder themselves, have made ad
missions by whiclxthc chief could use
tlieui on the stand as valuable wit
nesses against Holmes in proving
that Mrs. Conner and child were
made away with by Holmes for the
purpose of securing insurance which
Mrs. Conner carried on her life.
Chicago, Aug. 0.—I. L. Conner, hus
band of Airs. Julia Conner, who is
supposed to have been one of the
Holmes victims at the Englewood
castle, claims that lie litis discovered
considerable tlv.it the police know
nothing about, and that he is con
vinced that Holmes murdered his
wife and little girl, and that Quinlan
was tin aecr-sMory. He bases his opin
ion of Quinlan's guilt on the fact that
considerable.of the furniture that the
Quinlans have been using was the
former property of Mrs. Conner. Con
ner says he will insist that the war
rants be served at once so that there
may be no possibility of Quiulau get
While searching through a coilec
tion of rubbish in the
in the Holmes castle
tives Fitzpatrick and
under a pile of dirt, a
overalls. They could
to whom they belonged, but they will
be brought into the central station to
see if they fit Quinlan. A more
thorough search of all the debris in
the castle will be made to-morrow to
discover other articles of clothing
which Holmes or Quinlan may have
A letter from A. L. Jones to II. H.
Holmes was found yesterday and. on
its face, makes it appear that Jones
knew more about what was going on
in the castle than he has admitted in
Part of a dress or a wraj)per be
longing to Mrs. Julia Conner has
been found and identified. The man
ner of identification was peculiar.
Mrs. Conner was a Miss Sinythe of
Davenport. She and her sisters were
expert dressmakers, and had a pe
culiar method of finishing up the un
der side of seams in their dresses.
The seam sewing on the gown found
has been closely compared with other
work of Mrs. Conner, and has been
found to be identical. The sleeves of
fhe garment have been badly cut. An
effort will be made to prove that it
was the gown worn by Mrs. Conner
on Christmas day, 1891, when she
was last seen alive. It is thought
Mrs. Crow and Mrs. Lawrence "can
identify it as have been worn by her
Brooklyn, Aug. i.—A sudden squall
to-day capsized the sloop yacht Ella
S., of the Excelsior I'.ost club, off the
foot of Ninety-third street. The
yachting party consisted of John
Strand, his three sons and Arthur
Ilommingway. and were thrown into
the water, but Strand and two of his
sons managed to seize the boat and
were rescued. The eldest son! John,
and young Hemmingway were swept
beyond reach and drowned.
Ilnttle lit Culm..
Key West, Fla., Aug. .—Advices
received here from a trustworthy
source in Cuba are that a great fight
occurred near Baraeoa, in which Col.
Sandoval was wounded and the in
surgents have burned Jiguani and
'j. Woman'* Grcntcat Charm.
I am quite sure that men regard
"sweet simplicity" as the greatest
charm in women, aud especially in
girls. This does not mean simplicity
in the simpering sense, but an absence
of that affected air of boldness aud
mannishness which has lately been as
sumed by too many really loveable
girls. Then, too, sincerity in expres
sion Is one of the characteristics that
charm men. To be sincere and candid
the girl in society need never be ab
rupt nor self-assertive.—Ethel lugalls
in Ladies' Home Journal.
Don't Drag Your Feet.
Many men do because the nerve centers,
weakened by the long-continued ue of toliai-fo!
pair of bloody
lifeless, listless, etc. All this CUD gusilv be
overcome it the tobacco user warns to qua mrt
nn V, "1.iinho°d, nerve power, and enjoy vigor
ously the uood things of Hie. Tuke No-To-liac.
Ouarai.teed to cure or money refunded by
Sterling Remedy Co.,New York City or Chicugo.
A Queenly Virtue.
Mrs. Cleveland sets a shining exam
ple in always being on time. She does
not think it quite nice to enter the
theater or church or any place late
and disturb every one just -ior the
sake of attracting attention. Mrs.
Cleveland also makes a toilet in less
time than almost any other woman
prominent in Washington. She fre
quently returns from a long drive
fifteen minutes before an appointment,
and when the guests arrive she is
there to greet them in a pretty house
gown and as fresh as a rose.
x»£T?.rA stopped free by Dr. Kline's Great
fco Kits after II,e HIM.lav*™e.
S1.1M, lou» cures Treatise a ml 82 trial toot tie frui 11
1 ..aies. bliiiU to L.J'. Kliiic,931 Arch bt.,l'Ulla., l'a.
The French Pny the IlighcNt.
At this moment, when the French
budget is being discussed in the Cham
ber, aud when the ministry proposes
new taxes in order to face the deficit
of .ju,000,000 francs for the year 189G,
it may be interesting to note that
Prance is the country which now pays
the highest taxes. It has also the
largest debt: of all at the rale of G(2
francs per head of its inhabitants.
The rate is 411 francs in England S05
in Austria-Hungary 350 in Italy
351 in Spain l(i2 in Russia: 270 in
Germany, and 14(5 francs in the Unit
ed States. The standing national debt
of France amounts to 2.J,000.000.000
francs to which must be added the
special debt contracted by the depart
ments the cities and the communes or
townships.—New York Tribune.
Floor Walker—The boss is pleased
with your sales of mourning goods.
Clarklets—It takes bvains to do it
when a widow asks if they will fade,
1 sort of give her ip understand they
will take a very beautiful lavender
shade after six months.
If tlie Itoby in Cnttlnjy
Be sure and u.«e that old and wuil-vilcd remedy, MRS.
iw&nt, 80 to 66
jtaclits 1 h.
[bubs to fit any
•on to bare net
of low wheels
to fit your wapon
ure, ho^s, &c. No.
resetting of tires
Emplr« Mr*. Co.,
P. O. Bo* 33, Quincy 111,
GURtS WHERE ALL ELSE FAILS.
rfest Cough Syrup. Tastes Good* Use
In time. Sold by druggists.
s. n. N. v. IVo. «f2—IS"-..
SPLINTER THROUGH THE RODY.
A UrnuRhtMnum Trnnstlird by
Sliver of Oak.
A most extraordinary accident oc
curred at the works of the Globe com
pany, manufacturers of tiling: nhiiictS'
and office Roods, recently. An oaken
splinter about eighteen inches in
length, was Huns from a rapidly re
volving rip saw and forced through
the body of a young man, an employe,
who happened to be passing at the
moment. The victim was Mr. George
Is. Kroeger, a draughtsman for the
Globe File works, and his duties took
lilin into the room where the saw was
in operation to see how some certain
work was getting along. As he en
tered a piece of oak was being sawed,
and a wedge-shaped sliver, about
eighteen inches long almost a sharp
point at one end, auJ an inch and a
half at the blunt end, was trimmed
off. Kroeger passed to t.lie roar, with
his left side to the saw, at this in
Like ft flash tills sliver was caught
up by the whirling saw and tiling, just
missing the sawyer, and catching
young Kroeger. It caught him at the
left thigh, making a slight cut and
tearing in through the flesh, com
pletely piercing the right leg at its
juncture with the body, the iron-like
oaken point protruding through aud
tearing his clothing.
Kroeger reeled from the force of the
awful blow, falling against the wall,
doubled together in his agony, and as
he tumbled his hands instinctively
soufjtt the wenpou of death, grasping
it wltb both hands, with a mighty
effort he pulled it out and thing it
from him, and rolled like a ball upon
the floor ii) an agony that cannot be
told in words. The alarm was given,
a doctor was sent for, and young
ICroeger was carried to the office, lie
was unconscious all tlie while. 1-lis
wound was attended to as well as
could be hurriedly done. He then in
sisted u|)^ti being taken home, refus
ing to go to the hospital. A cab was
secured and he was driven to his
home. G9J McMicken avenue. Strange
to say. he rallied, and when visited in
tlie ovou'im he was doing well and
was witlou-r much pain. He will un
doubtedly iccover. Ilad the hurt been
fx half an inch higher death would
have been instant.—Cincinnati Times
for Children Teething.
HIH Little Wny.
"I understand you have, been very
successful in your business," said the
"Yes," replied the kidnapper. "I
know how to take people."—Harlem
Lawyer—And you say you know this
Witness—I would know him in a
barber's chair.—Sing Sing Courier.
GREAT BOOK FREE,
When Dr. R. V. Pierce, of Buffalo, N. Y.,
ublished the first edition of his work, The
eople's Common Sense Medical Adviser,
he announced that after 680,000 copies had
been sold at the regular price, $1.50 per
copy, the profit on which would repay him
for the great amount of labor and money
expended in producing it, he would dis
tribute the next half million free. As this
number of copies has already been sold, he
is now distributing, absolutely free, 500,000
copies of this *. most com
ical work ever
A IJotible lUlKtnlce.
On one occasion, when Mr. Glad
stone w«is prime minister, lie- had
asked Sir Henry Parkes, then on a
visit to London, to breakfast. Henry
Irving was among the guests invited
to meet him. Mr. Irving arrived lirst,
and Mrs. Gladstone, mistaking him for
the Australian statesman, said: "Oh,
Sir Henry, I'm so glad to see you."
Great was Mr. Irving's surprise,
which, however, passed away when ho
discovered that Mrs. Gladstone was
not making an announcement of a
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FUTURE TRADES PLACED IN ALL MARKETS.
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Refer by permission to Bankers' National Bank, Chicago Hide and Leather National Batiks
Ammonia, Aiun: or any other adulterant
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All ItlrdM Are Vnefal.
M. de Parville, the I'rent natura3- -,,'v
1st, lifts up his voice against the pro-
tocol of the International (Joinmission
for the Preservation of Birds so far
as it condemns many species t.t de
struction. All birds, he says, are use
ful. The massacre 01' birds tor the
hats of silly women must end in the
tilting over nature's balance in fa
vor of insects and worms. M. de Vnr
ville asks for the suppression ol! binS
markets. He counted in one Par5»
bird market last May i!00 nightin
gales, hundreds of pinsous. charming:
little songsters, peculiar to Frencit.
woods and fields, aud '20(H) tinehes.
Shiploads of quails are sent from
North Africa to France for the food
markets. The goura heron, aud birS
of paradise are becoming l.iie The '.j
plover must soon disappear, its wiii£»
being a favorite trimming lor hat»,
and its eggs has also, when dried auJ t'tj,
hardened great industrial value, mii- 4?"
tation of meerschaum being ninde
with it. .T11 pan is the only eouutrjr
that shows itself alive to the \alue wf
all birds. Kvery species is now pro- -p
tected in the nesting time. Pieht-i.
an authority on bird life, unites wills
M. de rarville in demanding protee
tion for_all birds, in the nesting svtt
son. They tire man's one auxiliary J'
against the insect.—London Daily
aSalvOa V/IH Wawlilnston, •.«.
last war* 15adjuu-catincclaimfta at
WOOLAND SHEEP PELTS
Nos. 189,101 &. 193 Michigan St.,
A E N S I O N
£TO MIC BITTERS.
Tlio tnosl elegant. Blood Purltler, Liver luvigj
orator. Tonic and Appetizer known. It bolios
up and fortllles the whole system, invlgorat«»
tlio liver, aids digestion and cures dyspeim soys#
The lirst Iron Tonli Hitters ever advertised,
in America Gel the genuiue. ajayt
J. P. ALLEN, Druggist and Chemist,,»*
*OWOTMD Ai?D PESFDU&&
The flfronoest and purest I^r®
made. Unlike other Lye, it beiuff
a tine powder and packed in a ctra
jWith removublo Ud, tbt* contotJbB
are always ri*ady for usu. VKM
he test perfumed Hard
in 20 minutes without boiltwj.
the beftt for cJeAUsirw
disinfecting sinkn, closets, wagliing"
bottles, paints, trees, etc.
PENNA, SALT M'F'G CO,
Gon. Aeents., Plilta.. Pa.
ST. 1'AUl,, MINN. mM
Cleanicx and beautifies the 1&
i'roinotca a luxuriant growth.
Never Fails to Bestore Gi_
Hair to its Youthful Color.
Cured acalp dlscas«« tt beir faUiuj
11OUSEKKEPKRS!—When you ate buy loft
goods you want a good assortment to tel«»exi,
from. Wo make purchases for non-resliient8
prices, charclnn a small commission. BxperlenceJICxrai
buyers. SeudSo-sUunp for particulars. N. W. r«r
cliaslriK Agency. 312-13 N. Y. Life Bulldinif. St~.
Quick Returns Guannte^ ,«
Steel Web Picket Lawn Fenoc, eto.
first class. PRICKS LOW. Catalogue
n» Kalb Fflnrfi Co.. 171 HiirhSt.. n«Kalh-«L
'D LU H.