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What are Humors?
They are vitiated or morbid fluide cours* tag the veins and affecting the tissues. They are commonly due to defective diges tion but are sometimes Inherited. How do they manifest themselves f In many forms of cutaneous eruption, salt rheum or eczema, pimples and bolls, and in weakness, languor, general debility. How are they expelled ? By Hood's Sarsaparilla which also builds up the system that has suffered from them. It is the best medicine for all humors The old Patterson home on Patterson street, In Lexington, Ky., la to be re moved to Dayton, Ohio, by Thomas H. Patterson, a grandson of the founder of (Lexington. The home is one of Ithe his torical spots which makes the Ken tucky town famous. For the first time this year the Grand Corabin in Switzerland has been as cended. This dangerous and fatiguing climb was accomplished recently by six young Swiss, accompanied by one of the most'intrepid guides in the country. Daniel Wells, Jr., who celebrated his 93rd birthday recently, has lived 66 years in Milwaukee, and is now the only ante-bellum congressman living In that city. In Russia it is the custom of duelists to breakfast together before going out to fight Some men are willing to put up with a peck of trouble to get a pint of beer. When puppyism arrives at maturity it becomes dogmatism. Consolation and Comfort Who is it that does not wish to be out in the open air or alive in some field of sport, whether it be with the bat, rod or gun; whether we go coast ing over the hills and vales on the wheel, or sailing over rough waves or into serene coves, it is all sport, and the springing muscles seem to need it. It is bound to happen that some mishap will occur. Thus it is that when we have sprains in abundance; light sprains, sprains that cripple, sprains that give great pain, sprains that rob us of sleep, but sportsmen of all kinds have come to know that there is nothing better than the old reliable St. Jacobs Oil. Have it with you for use; you may rely on its cure of the worst sprain and restoration tc the comforts of life. The late Baron Faber, the pencil manufacturer, once said of the article that had made him rich: "Is has done more execution since it came into use than the sword, while who can enum erate the libels It has written?" How's TillsT We offer one hundred dollars reward for any case of Catarru that cannot be cured by Hall's Catarrh Cure. F. J. CHENEY A CO., Prop»,. Toledo, O. We, the unclerHlgrneii, have known F. J Cheney for the last 15 years, and believe him perfectly honorable in all business transac tions and financially able to carry out any obligations made by their firm. WEST & TRUAX, Wholesale Druggist«, To ledo, O. WALDINQ, KINNAN & MARVIN, Wholesale Druggists, Toledo, O. Hall's Catarrh Cure is taken internally, act ing directly upon the blood and mucous sur faces of the system. Price 75e per boitle. Sold by all druggists. Testimonials free. Hall's Family Pills are the best. It h&a been discovered that the Rothschilds are the holders of the miss ing ticket for the prize of 100,000 francs in M. Coquelin's lottery in be half of the Dramatic Artists' associa tion at Paris. They have given the money to the society. CASTOR IA For Infants and Children. The Kind You Have Always Bought Bears the Signature of Charles B. Rouss of New Tork has announced his intention of giving $5, 000 to the proposed Winchester (Va.) Memorial hospital. This generous don ation, coupled with $9,000 already rais ed, will assure the erection of the hos pital. This signature is on every box of the genuin* Laxative Bromo-Quinine Tablets the remedy that cures a cold in ease day The municipality of Berlin receives 1,500,000 marks for benevolent purpos es under the will of Dr. George Vier ling, the Berlin composer who died in Wiesbaden last month. Breeding and Feeding Microbes. The intestines are full of disease germs that become active and dangerous in constipation. Casco rets kill and expel them. Druggists, 10c, 36c, 50c. A new trolley line between New York and ' Connecticut promises a regular run of 60 miles an hour outside of the city limits. FITS after Hist — Resto r er. Bend for FR toe. Ds.ILH.KmB.' I corsa. Ho fits ec nervoosne (si's use of Dr. Klise'u Orest Nerv« KHEfU.ee trial bottle etui treat Ud..WlÀteh8L. Philadelphia. Ps Between 22,000,000 and 24,000,000 cans of "French peas" have been packed in Indiana this year. Mothers will find Mrs. Winslow's Sooth »na Syrup the beat remedy to use tor their children daring the teething period. It's easy for the man who suffers no pat*» to talk of patience. X So not believe Ptso's Cure tor Consomption quai for eoushs and colds.—John F. * 1 . February IK UM. in equal -, Trinity Ambition is the yeast which enables • well bred man to riss. HOW FLIES ARE MULTIPLIED. Magie Season 1 'emi Millions of De« scendunt« to Une Family. Flies multiply at a prodigious- rate. Given a temperature sufficiently high to hatch the eggs, their numbers are only limited by the amount of food available for them. Linnaetls is credited with the saying that three meat flies, by reason of their rapid multiplication, would consume a dead horse quicker than would a lion, knd the fact that certain diptera hav ing some outward resemblance to the honey bee lay their eggs in the dead carcasses of animals probably led Sam son and Virgil to make erroneous state ments with regard to tlm genesis of honey and the manufacture of bees. The breeding of "gentles" for ground bait is an industry the praetlcers of which could probably give much infor mation as to the nicety of choice exer cised by flies in selecting material for feeding and egg-laying. According to Packard, the house fly female lays about 120 eggs, and the cycle of changes from egg to fly is com pleted in less than three weeks, it seems probable that a female fly might have some 25,000,000 descendants in the course of a hot summer. Other va rieties of flies multiply, 1 believe, still more rapidly. As flies multiply upon and in organic refuse of every kind. It is obvious that the sooner such refuse is placed where it cannot serve for the feeding and hatching of flies the more likely is the plague of flies to be lesened. The most commonly available method for the bestowal of organic refuse is burial. The egg-laying of flies in dead car casses commences at the very Instant of death, or even before death in the case of enfeebled animals.—The Lan cet. A Dip'omat's Tribute to Lincoln. Like a beacon burning through all the nights is the memory of Abraham Lin coln's personality. "Of all the great men I have known," says Sir Edward Malet, the English diplomatist, in his Just published vol ume of reminiscences, "President Lin coln is one who has left upon me the impression of a sterling son of God Straightforward, unflinching, not loving the work he had to do. but facing It with a bold and true heart: mild when ever he had a chance; stern as iron when the public weal required It. fol lowing a bee-line to the goal which duty set before.him. I can still feel the grip of his massive hand and the searching look of his kindly eye." Brit-iin's Symbol ot* Civilization. Foreigners sneer at the Englishman who dresses for dinner on board n steamer or In a hotel; yet they might as well laugh at the Briton's respect for and pride in the Union Jack, says n writer in an English magazine. The clean white shirt at 8 o'clock is equally a sign and symbol of Anglo-Saxon civil ization. Ingenious Convicts. With a piece of string and a little sand and grease some Hindoo convicts ret*?my sawed through an iron bar two incises in diameter in live hours and es apt-d trom Jail. You are lucky If you can pick two good cantaloupes in succession. Religion Lotting Ground. The country is becoming agitated over the statement that religion is losing ground. This results in countless discussions until the agitation runs its course, and still re ligion .lourishes. it is only useless things that deteriorate. The t.nest recommenda tion of Hostetter's Stomach Bitters, the great stomach strengthener. lies in the fact that it has lived forufty years in spite of hundreds of imitations, and is renown ed for its cure of dyspepsin indigestion, biliousness, nervousness and malaria, fever and ague. According to his own account, Red Cloud, the noted chief of the Cayugas is now civilized "a whole lot." He is 82 years old. tOu KNOW WHAT TOD ARE TAKING *V hon vou take drove's Tasteless Chill Tonic because the fort-tula is plainly printed on ever; bottle showing - hat it is simply Iron and Quf nine in a tasteless form. No dure. No Pay. 50c The population of the United Kingdom passed that of France for the first time in 1892. Rheumatism Rheumatism is due to an excess of acid in the blood. When this escapes through the pores of the skin, as it often does, it produces some form of skin eruption—some itching disease like Eczema or Tetter—but when these little tubes or sweat glands are suddenly closed by exposure to cold and sudden chilling of the body, then the poisons thrown off by the blood, finding no outlet, settle in membranes, __ muscles, tissues and nerves. These parts become greatly inflamed, feverish and hot ; dagger-like, maddening pains follow in quick succession, the muscles become extremely tender, the nerves break down and the sufferer is soon reduced to a state of helplessness and misery. This acid poison penetrates the joints and — »*"« to dry out the natural oils, and the legs, arms and fingers become so «»iff and son that every movement is attended with excruciating pains. Liniments, plasters, electricity and baths, while their use may give temporary ease, cannot be called cures, for the disease returns with e "Three years ago X had a severe attack of la grippe, which left me almost to physloal wreck. To add to my wretched condition, a severe form of Rheumatism developed. X | 1 I I I aw** us« uw/ give bcuipuitu/ every change of the weather, i. S. S. cures Rheumatism by king a complete change in the blood ; the adds are neutral ized, the circulation purified and the rich,, healthy blood that ia carried to the irritated, aching muscles and joints, soothes and heals them. 8.8. S. cures Rheu matism even when inherited or brought on by thé excessive tue of mercury. Opium, in some form, is the bans of nearly all so-called Rheumatic Cures, which deaden the pain but do . . . . ..., ... ... .. . .«Ot touch the disease and lead tonrfnoni• habits. Alkalies and the potash and mineral remedies so often pre scribed, affect the tender lining of the stomach and weaken the digestion, thus adding another burden to the already weak and impoverished bloodTV & 8. con tains no mineral or dangerous drug of any Mai, bat is a «I— i. vegetable remedy and the most perfect Mood purifier known, fiend foe onr&Ä o^Rhen yoayMi anytafoemtotion or advice. We would hé glad to matt you» boo k free; we charge nothing whatever foe medical advien, im swift firoanc company, Atlanta, oa. but received no benefit. After berfnnln* S. S. ■. X was relieved of the p»lna and have Ksined In flesh and strength and uy general health la better than for years. X consider I. 8. 8. the grandest blood medicine In the world, and heartily reooauaend It to any one seek ing relief from the torture#' of Rheumatism. B. V. ORB GOBY, Union, S. O." I w m V , Mbs. Frank Cartes, S Merrill Street, Amesbury, Mass, This feffsp should carry Faith and Oonvlo Hon to thcHoarta of mil Slok Wanton. "I suffered with inflammation and falling of the womb and other dia agreeablo female weaknesses. I had bad spells every two weeks that would last from eight to ten days and would have to go to bed. I also had head ache and backache most of the time and such bearing down pains I could hardly walk across the room at times. I doctored nearly all the time for about two years and seemed to grow worse all the time until last September I was obliged to take my bed, and the doctors thought an operation was the only thing that would help me, but this I refused to have done. "Then a friend advised me to try\he Pinkham medicine, which I did, and after using the first bottle I began to improve. I took in all five bottles of Lydia E. Pinkham's Blood Purifier, four boxes of Lydia E. Pinkham's Dry Form Compound, three boxes of Liver Pills and used three packages of Sana tive Wash, and 1 am as well now as I ever was, I am more than thankful every day for my cure." — Mrs. Frank Carter, 3 Merrill St., Amesbury, Mass. £. Pinkham Af moïcinm Qa* A west side business man is SO scruDulouslv exact in all his transac scrupulously exact in au ms transac tions that every time he pays a visit he insists upon taking a receipt for 1L Capri has a branch of the Society for the Protection of Animals, which takes good oare that donkeys and horses are not maltreated. £«ay Come, Easy Go. The man who creeps along bent over, with his spinal column feeling in a condition to snap like a pipestem at any minute, would readily give a great deal to get out of his dilemma, and yet this is only the commonest form by which lumbago seizes on and twists out of shape the muscles of the back. This is commonly known as backache, a crick in the back, but by whatever-name it may be known, and however had it may be, 10 minutes vigorous rubbing with St. Jacobs Oil on the afflicted part will drive out the trouble and completely restore. It is a thing so easily caught, it may be wondered at why there is not more of it, but because it is so easily cured by Bt. Jacobs Oil may be the very reason that we hear so little of it. A number of Yale graduates have completed the subscription list for the placing of a memorial window for Eli hu Yale in the church at Wrexham, Wales, near which Yale lies burled, and work on the window will be begun at once. When a boy begins to wash his face without being told he is passing through the ordeal of his first love affair. Stop* thp Dough a»tf Work* OtftSmOoM. .Axstlvs Bromo-Quinine Tablets cure a cold In me day.-.No cure. No Fay Price 26 rants. The king of Italy received 26,000 tel egrams of congratulation in the first day or second after the birth of his daughter and, in honor of the event, 20,000 requests for money. It sometimes happens that a woman's hair is a bit of fiction found ed on fact. i broidered In colored silk and gold to r . nrvam . COSTLY CHURCH VESTMENTS. Those at St. P - trick's Cathedral Valued at Half a Million Dollarn# In St. Patrick's Cathedral there are vestments valued at haif a million dol lars. The collection is the finest in any cathedral in America, and compares very favorably with the vestments in many famous cathedrals In Europe, says tlie New York Sun. Archbishop Corrigan presented to the cathedral the only complete set of Holy Thursday vestments in the world. Its value is $20,000. In the set are thirteen chasubles, ten delmatics, nine tunics, two copes and lace albs, amices and other vestments to correspond to the Holy Thursday service alone. These vestments are for the archié piscopal set proper and are of the finest imported white satin, embroidered in gold 90 per cent fine. The principal ornaments are the passion flower, wheat sheaf and grapes, embroidered in silks and gold, emblematic of Holy Week. The body of.the vestments is worked with sprays of fuchsia. The remainder of the vestments fa the same set are made of the finest moire antique, em is of try be at correspond. This magnificent set of vestments was made by the Dominican nuns at Hunt's Point. To embroider the vestment it took fifteen nuns an en tire year, working eight hours a day. The chasubles are studded with pearls and rubies. The archiépiscopal se; worn when the archbishop pontificates are of the finest red silk velvet. There are eight sets and they cost $5,000 each. They are embroidered In pure gold. A famous old set of vestments now in the cathedral sacristy was a gift to the a late Archbishop Hughes. On these vestments, which are of the finest gold cloth, is worked the archbishop's coat of arms. They are embroidered in gold aud incrusted with jewels. The set comprises vestments for twelve priests, besides the archbishop. It is valued at $20.000 and was imported from Lyons.! Archbishop Corrigan has worn these vestments occasionally. \ Still another set of vestments that has attracted general attention from ad- ! mirers of artistic embroidery was pre-1 sented to Archbishop Corrigan. They ' ... „„„ , ui arrisuc emoro.aery was pre- i sented t0 Archbishop Corrigan. They . ; ™ ™se color, and a ^wornjm only , j * wo days In the year, and are permitted to cathedrals and collegiate churches only throughout the world. They are embroidered in fine gold and artistic needlework. On the chasuble is the a is of usual cross, and the figures on the cross and designs on the frontispiece are worked in silk of different colors, gold and silver, on gold. A very handsome set of vestments is one worn for pontifical requiem mass. It is of black moire antique silk. A set of vestments for nuptial mass was prepared especially for Archbishop Corrigan's use. It Is made of white satin and around the outer edge is worked a vine of forget-me-nots in col ors that blend. Around the cross in the back of the chasuble are worked gold sprays of marguerites in vine shape. | at In the center of each spray is Inserted a pearl. The cross is richly ornament ed in pearls and pink sea shell embroid ery. Hundreds of persons who desire to examine the vestments visit the cathe dral annually. Permission to see them Is granted only to very few persons. Of late years there has been a grow ing sentiment in favor of richer vest In ments In the Episcopal church. The j Episcopal churches in this city where the most costly vestments are now are St. Ignatius', St. Mary's, St. Edward the Martyr's and the Church of thej? Holy Cross. j The late Father Brown, of St. Mary's Church, on 45th street, between 7th and 8th avenues, -had some of the finest vestments in the country. He wore a cope on the hood of which was embroid ered in gold a figure of the Virgin. The ' crown and necklace of the figure were of the finest first water diamonds. An- \ „„ 1 = *v,ot *Ko tel his a gels that were embroidered about the figure were also thickly embroidered with diamonds. The embroidery on this cope was of the most artistic quality, and was worked by the Sisters of St. Mary. Father Brown also wore a very handsome stole embroidered with an gels, the heads of which were worked in human hair. Just His Luck. Jack—I'll tell you what's the matter, George. Y'ou don't praise your wife enough. Even if tilings don't go right, there's no use growling. Praise her ef forts to please, whether they are suc cessful or not Women like praise, and lots of it. George—All right. I'll remember it George (at dinner, same day)—My dear, this pie is Just lovely! It's dell | clous. Ever so much better than those 1 my mother used to make. She couldn't equal tbis pie If she tried a month. I George's Wife—Huh! You've made fun of every pie I ever made, and now I George—But this Is lovely. I George's Wife—That came from the confectioner's. Widows' Flags. In Sumatra, if a woman Is left a widow, Immediately after her hus band's death she plants a flagstaff at her door, upon which a flag is raised. So long as the flag remains untorn by the wind the etiquette of Sumatra for bids her to marry, but at the first rent, however tiny, she can lay aside her weeds and accept the first offer she has —Womanhood. . A Mean Burglar. The meanest burglar on record has been at work In MontreaL He broke Into a baker's shop, and, finding only 82 cents as plunder, took a single bite of every pie and cake in tbe place; thoa rendering them unsalable. I The beet throw with the die* la ta throw them away. OFF TO THc COUNTRY. Some Little Unes Who Keaily Pre fe-rc i the C ry. From stifling city streets to green fields and whispering woods is a change one cannot imagine other than wel come, especially to a child, indeed, it is a great thing for the happy hundreds of poor children who are now enabled every season to enjoy the blessed coun try week, or even a country day. Yet sometimes the hostesses of these city children, at the very time they gather from their careless chatter how much is lacking in their lives, learn also of * unexpected compensations. There is so much for the poor in the daily drama of the streets, the intimate neigbborliness of the crowded tene m&it! "It's so awful quiet here," wailed one little girl, on a rainy day, "and i can't bear them frogs at night! No body told me the country was going to be sad." Another child, sickly and pining from bad food and worse air. was yet so homesick in a charming seaside cottage that it had been almost decided to send her home, when the mistress bethought her to take the child into her own room at nigkt. Even then she wanted her In „ , , cot P ul,ed so close to the iad y s bed that the two touched, but thaï concession permitted, she became contented, and soon flourished like a flower. She admitted that she "just couldn't stand the lonesomeness" of being by herself at night, although she was neither frightened nor nervous. At home, she explained, there were three beds in the room with three children a P. ie f in , tw ° of Ulera ' aud four 1,1 third—aud she niissèd the company. Still another child, picnicking for the t0 Pe As in da f ' n the wild grounds of a beautiful villa, fell into confidential chat with her hostess before leaving. She had never seen so lovely a place, aud she bad bad a s P* en did time. sb . e aslî . ed ' won <lei'in£lj' ' "do you really like to live here all summer? Just trees—and trees—and trees—and no folks?" "1 don't like fields without any paths in 'em and fences without any gates," little Bov with a scr-med knee sniffed a little boy with a scraped knee, disgustedly; but he was happily unique , Q hlg opinIon , «i say . gimme parks!" one of its natural ri « hts that dües not Beautiful our parks may be and loved deservedly of the (children; but it is hard not to feel that a child has lost at some time have the "real country" to run wild in, grow brown in. aud learn to love.—Youth's Companion. Many girls of education and refine nient are turning to the profession of Gained nurse as a means of liveli THE TRAINED NURSE An Occupation Which Attracts Many Refined Girls. hood. It is a serious occupation j„nd a responsible one, tor the word of an experienced nurse carries great weight in matters relating to lier profession. It is this fact that prompted an interesting interview with Miss Kathryn Nash, of North and Plattsburg avenues, Burlington, Vt., published in the News of that city. To a reporter she said : - "I had been caring for a patient steadily for nine months without «est and was run down and tired, I had very little appetite and some times I would skip one or two meals nd not feel it at all. While visit ing in Boston an abcess formed back m y ei, r. I hud no strength, and although I was always drowsy sleep d ' d 1K '^ seem to refresh me. Aftei ^ 01, ™ e home I had seven abcesses on 1,1 J* ,; IC ^ near the waist line and was '' lluble t° sit up much for three or [ ol,r months. The doctors who *«»ted me said I had blood-poisoning from which I would never recover." "That must have been very dis ,, .. , C °V.?. g ' n „f' It was. It took all the ambition out of me for awhile. But one day, when I was feeling particularly des pondent, a friend advised me to try Dr. Williams' Pink Pills for Pale People. She was taking them with benefit and thought they might also help me. I bought some at once and before I had used one box of the pills I ft " ' appetite and digestion improved and I felt rested after sleeping, instead of being tired as I was formerly. I soon became entirely well and able to re sume my duties." "Then you believe the Pink Pills cured you?" | "I am certain they did, and I in tend to keep Dr. Williams' Pink Pills , for Pale People by me all the time. I so that I can take them if needed. I recommend them to my patients as well as to every one who is suffering from any complaint brought on by derangement of the blood or nerves." Dr. Williams' Pink Pills for Pale People are sold by all dealers or will be sent, postpaid on receipt of price, 50 cents a box; six boxes, $2.50, by addressing Dr. Williams . Medicine Co., Schenectady, N. Y. During a storm of 15 minutes' dura tion hailstones an inch in diameter fell in Piedmont. The roofs of many buildings were smashed. The Beat Pieeonptlop fbr Malaria Chilli and Fever la a bottle of Grove'a TaateleM Chill Tonic. It is simply iron and quinine In ataatelees form. No i .NoPay. Price60c Justice Brewer of the United States supreme court has the reputation of being the best reoounter in Washing ton. His fund of stories is end-leas and he seems to add to It daily. The man who boasts of being able to ■pell every word correctly may not be much good at anything else. CRITICAL PERIODS In Woman's Life Are Made Danger ous by Pelvic Catarrh. O t0 them Mrs. Mathilde Richter. Mrs. Mathilde Richter, Doniphan, Neb., says: "I suffered front catarrh for many years, hut since I itave been taking Pe ru-na I feel strong and well. I would advise all people to try Pe-ru-na.. As i used Pe-ru-na and Man a-lin while I was passing through the change of life, I am positively con vinced your beneficial remedies have relieved rue from all my ills." Pe-ru-na has raised more women from beds of sickness and set them to work again than any other remedy. Pelvic catarrh is the bane of woman kind. Pe-ru-na is the bane of catarrh in all forms and stages. Mrs. Col. Hamilton, Columbus, O.. says: "I recommend Pe-ru-na to women, be lieving it to be especially beneficial Send for a free book written by Dr. Hartman, entitled: "Health and Beauty." Address Dr. Hartman,. Columbits, Ohio. A MISNAMED TRAHI fiackwoodsman Couldn't Get Anrthlag that He Wanted. He had driven from a backwoods hamlet to the station and after making an inquiry of the conductor boarded the train for Philadelphia, says the Philadelphia Inquirer. When well on the way he stopped the blue-coaled official and asked in all se riousness: "I'm sorter hungry. Will ye tell me Jest where the eatin'ear is?" "There is none on this train," was the answer. "Its short run does not require it." "Huh!" grunted the questioner; "W'ich of yer keers Is the one that ye Jest loll around in an' turn and twist yer cheer any way ye please? Don't imagine that because I never went rail roading afore I don't know all about these things." "You probably mean the Pullman. We haven't any attached." "Well, bu'stin' squashes! W'ere's yer cigar stand, so's I kin be buyin' a weed an lightin' up?" "We don't have such a thing, man." "An' ye've no place fer me ter git my shoes shined, ter be sure?" "No, sir.' ; "Course, f'd be crazy ter think ye might have a barber l:id aboard?" "We haven't any." The rural gentleman subjected the conductor to a menacing scrutiny from head to foot and back again. Then he drawled out in an angry, disappointed tone of voice: "Well, sufferin' eornmeal! I thought ye said this wuz an accommodation train!" The Clncinnu L .l Traction company has Introduced excursion street cars to carry visitors to all parts of the city» TO CTJRC „■». COLD IN ONE DAT Take Laxative Sromo Quinine Tablets. Alt Srugwlsts refund *ne money if it fails to curs. E. w, ohove'8 jignature is on e«eb box. 25c Occasions do not make a man: they only show what there is in him. | , I BESTFORTHE BOWELS If job bBTCti l b regular healthy movement of Ito bowel* every day, you're aick, or will be. Keep yoaS bowel* open, nod be well. Foroe, to the «nape of violent physic or pill poison, is dangerous. The smoothest, easiest, most perfect way or kfeplnstfeS bowels clear and clean la to tstke CANOT CATHARTIC s wti rwniib ^ ▼RAM MAAR Pleasant, Palatable, Potent. Taste Good Do Good, ■ever Sicken, Weaken, or Gripe. lOo,. .. 60o Write for free sample, and booklet on health Addre ss S urtl s s 1— » Q C lw y ssy, fbh ss*. Msa w vs l , lsw let, MB KEEP YCUR BLOOD CLEAN SAVE The Spokane A East ern Trust Co. Savings bank department allows 4 per cent per annum. L^ terest deposits made now draw interest from October J. Deposits received by mail in amounts of $1 and upwards. * W. H. ST0WELL & CO. i ASSAYERS a Spokane, Wash. Ç Lead, tie: silver. Ma; . f Gold and ailvar. »1.00. W No. 87, 1801.