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The herald. [microfilm reel] (Los Angeles [Calif.]) 1893-1900, February 10, 1895, Image 2

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85042461/1895-02-10/ed-1/seq-2/

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FOR THE CABLE
(ttii c Million Appropriated for
Preliminary Work
'.AY LEAD TO ANNEXATION
P/::- I Re: n't nf a Year's Debate on
tiawai'ao A^'airs
RiilviAMl Members' Orks Win Their Fight
and Will Receive Stoo a Month
th-. 1 Year Around.
Washington, Feb. ft. -By the decisive
vote of to 25 the Senate vote 1 today to
inauzitrate the project of laying a cible
from the Pacific coast to Hawaii. Ah
amendment to the diplomatic and con
sular appropriation bill was made, giving
|SOO,OOO for hi; i .oing work on the cable
and authorizing the President to contract
for the entire work estimated to cost $3.
--100,006. This was the first practical re
mit coming from the intermittent Ha
tvaiian debate lasting more than a year
md renewed with intensity the last week
In connection with the proposed cable.
The debate oi the last few days his shown
the lines of division were practically the
same us tho.-e heretofore existing on all
issuesover Hawaii, the Republican Sena
tors urging Closer relationship by cable and
ultimately by annexation, the Democratic
Senators as a rule contending against the
•able or other entangling alliance with
rlawnii. But this party division had
mtahle exceptions during the debate and
vas emphasized in the final vote. Six
Democratic venators —Morgan, Gorman,
Hill, Butler, Call and White—voted with
:he twenty-eight Republican Senators and
:hree Populists, constituting the majority
for the cable; One Republican Senator,
Mr. Pettigrew, voted with the twenty-
Four Democrats against the cable. All the
absent Republicans and two Populists
were paired for the proposition.
The diplomatic and consular bill was
then passed, and then eulogies on the
iate Senator Stockbridge of Michigan
closed the day.
The house in committee of the whole,
Sy a vote of 124 to 94, voted to place in-
Jividual clerks of members on the annual
salary roll at the rate of $100 per month.
These clerks now get $100 per month
during the session of the House.
The attempt to strike out the appropri
ation for the civil service commission
was made, but did not assume a serious
phase and was defeated, 32 to 20. A
joint resolution was passed to extend the
tim« for making income tax returns to
April 15th. The remainder of the day
after 3 o'clock was devoted to eulogies on
the late Representative Wright of Penn
sylvania.
THE HAWAIIAN CABLE
The Senate Appropriates $goo,ooo for Pre
liminary Work.
Washington, Feb. 9.—Secretary Carlisle
sent to the Senate today a response to the
resolution aiiopted: at the request of Mr.
Hill as to the' character of the forms, in
terrogatories, etc., used in collecting the
income tax. Itfr. Carlisle says the forms
iV strictly witlhn the law as construed
it &c Treasury .Department.
The rules were suspended and the reso
ution Was agreed to without debate. It
directs the President to appoint three
commissioners to -treat with the three ap
pointed by Great Hritain toward securing
a route for the prap« ised water way, and to
secure such treaty arrangements as may be
necessary.
The resolution was; agreed to providing
for the participation by Congress through
a commission of six Senators and nine
Represenatives the opening of the Chick
manga and Chattanooga National parks
on September 19th and 30th next.
The credentials of .Mr. Harris (Dem.,
Term.,) for the term beginning March 4th
next v<«re presented by his colleague, Mr.
Bate.
The bill was passed directing the part
ing and refining of bullion to be carried
on at the United States assay offices at
Helena, Mont.
Mr. Peffer presented a. resolution call
ing on the judiciary committee to re
port on the resolution he had previously
submitted for an inquiry as to the legal
right of the Secretary of the Treasury to
issue bonds. It was referred to the ju
diciary committee.
The credentials of Mr. Berry, Democrat
of Arkansas, for the term beginning
March 4th next, were presented by his
colleague, Mr. Jones.
Mr. Washburn, Republican, of Minne
sota presented a favorable report from the
Commerce Comjnittee on the plan for an
international commission to enquire into
the feasibility of a water way connecting
the Great Lakes with the Atilantic Ocean.
The Senate was then confronted again
by Mr. Call's resolution for a. Senate in
vestigation of the Honduras and Louisi
ana Lottery Company. It had been aide
tracked by the Senate from day
to day, but Mr. Call keeps re
introducing it in such a way
as to secure right of way over other un
finished business. Amendments were
presented by Hill of New York, Mr.
Sherman, Republican of Ohio, and sev
eral others until the Oall resolution was
in such a tangle that Mr. Wollcott, Re
publican of Colorado, made a humorous
speech on the snarl which started a roar
of laughter on the floor and in the gal
leries.
The Call resolution was finally cut off
again by the Senators agreeing to take up
the diplomatic and consular appropriation
bill. The discussion was resumed on the
amendment appropriating $500,000 for be
ginning a caole to Hawaii. Mr. Hast
ings, Secretary of the Hawaiian legation,
occupied a place in the diplomatic gallery,
and several other foreign diplomats were
present expecting tinal action on the
Hawaiian item.
Mr. Blackburn, Democrat, of Kentucky,
protested against making the cable amend
ment a "rider" to an appropiation bill,
declaring if was unprecedenteal to incum
ber the diplomatic bill in this Okanner.
'This is the opening wedge ttpiant the
innexatiou of Hawaii, lying s» near to
the heart of so many Senators," declared
Mr. Blackburn.
Mr. Manderson, of Nebraska, expressed
himself in favor of breaking Senate rules
sail precedents in order to adopt such a
meritorious project. The Senator urged
the annexation of Hawaii.
Mr. Quay said the speech of Mr. Morgan
yesterday wouln lead one to believe we
iv iv on the eve of a great war with Eng
land.
"Xol at all," said Mr. Morgan, "I
save the circumstances, showing
.ire likely to be cheated."
Mr. llawl'ey. Republican, of Connecti
said he was surprised that Mr. Quay
•losed his eyes as to the extent of the
Hi'U'sh navy and her establishment of
ttegie stations, the last one sought
,' i ill Hawaii.
i have no fear of Great Britain," con
■i ii Mr. Quay. "We are not yet ready
■ i !. on her course of empire around
..- M-orU."
!v Senator denounced the cable plan
:s i ■ ill the interest of corporations and
rs ii vini interests in Hawaii.
. L - varied the Hawaiian discus
n g an amendment to the di
>•• • « aul consular bill placing the
•• . B-.v.cv on a civil service beais.
luU* AJSUJEJ+IBS HERALDi SUNDAY MORXIXG, FEBRUARY 10, 1898.
The first vote was taken by ag**emcrit at
2:30, ami was on tlie point o. order raise,]
against the Hawaiian cable amc.dme.'w.
The point was defeated, '•'■<• t '
i The vote was regarded us v tr»», nni in
j detail was as follows:
Yeas-Aldrieh, Allison. Burrow;-, But
ler, Call, farcy, Chandler, Clark, ( al'om,
Davis, Dußols, Krve, Gorman. Hale,
Hanshrouph, Hnwle'y, Higgms, Hill,
Hoar, Kvie, Lodge, Man,le son. M t -he!!
of Oregon, Morgan. Morrill, Peffer. 1* r
' kins. Proctor, Piatt, Sherman, 8 pure,
Stewart, Teller. Washburn, Wolcott—to
tal. 30.
Nays- Kerry, Blackburn, Brief, Caffery,
Cock'rell, George, Gray, Harris, Huntoh,
I.indsry, Jones (Arkansas). Mel.aurin,
Martin, Mitchell I Wisconsin), Murphy,
Palmer, Pascoe, ■ Pettigrew. Hansom.
Roach, Smith, Turpie, Vest, Vilas,
Walsh—total 25.
Pairs—the first named would have voted
for the proposition: Allen and Bates. Me
Millan and Blanchard, T'olph and Coke,
Cameron and (iibsoo, Shoupe and Pugh,
Quay and McPherson, Mantle and Yoor
hees, Gallinger and Mills, Wilson and
Cordon, Jones of Nevada and Daniel,
Dixon and Irby, Prit'hard and Faulkner.
Camden said his absence was acci
dental and he would vote no if present.
Powers was present but did not vote.
The vote on the main Question, the
$50(1,000 amendment for beginning work
on the Hawaiian cable, resulted in the
same vote exactly.
The amendment to place the foreign
service on a civil service basis was dis
posed of on a point of order by a viva
voce vote. The diplomatic and' consular
bill, as thus amended, was then passed
without division.
The Senate then heard eulogies on the
late Senator Stockhridge of Michigan,
tributes being paid by Messrs. McMillan,
Burrows, Frye, Jones of Arkansas and
Cullom.
At the close of the etdogies the Senate,
at 4 o'clock, as a further mark of respect
to the late Senator, adjourned.
MURDER WILL OUT
Clue to the Slayers of an Aged Sacramento
Couple
Sacramento. Feb. U.—The police believe
that they have at last fixed the Weber
double murder upon the guilty parties.
About two months ago a wealthy grocer,
F. H. L. Weber, and his wife were found
dead, their skulls crushed, their apart
ment bespattered with blood and showing
unmistakable evidence of murder and rob
bery.
The authorities now accuse William H.
Sprout, his brother Joseph Sprout, anil
Harry Sands, each possessing several
aliases, of the crime. George Sprout, an
other brother, is now in jail for another
offense, and although not accused of com
plicity in the murder, the others are in
criminated by George's statement. Ai
cording to this, Sands crushed the Wtbers'
skulls with an axe.
One of the Sprouts purchased a new
pair of boots on the day following the
murder, leaving at the shop a pair of
blood-stained shoes. It is asserted that
the three murderers were subsequently
arrested in San Francisco for drunken
ness, but on Xew Year's day were liber
ated by the San Francisco police, who
did not search the prisoners. To this
carelessness is ascribed their escape, for
Mrs. Weber's watch was afterwards found
in the cell which had been occupied by
the murderers, for whom detectives have
since been vainly searching throughout
the State.
THE MIRACLES OF LOURDES.
A Meeting; In Farla at Which Zola Wis
Refuted by Living- Witnesses.
We have had in Paris an absolnteh
new spectacle, for one night only. Fif
teen persons who declare that they wen
miraculously cured of terrible disease:
presented themselves for inspection At
a lecture given by Br. Boiasarie of tin
bureau dcs ooostatationa at Lourdes.
Dr. Boissaria's object was to refute va
rious statements made by M. Zola ii
his book on Lourdes, and in order t<
prove that the cures which take placi
at the soeue of Bernadette's visious art
truly miraculous be brought from vs
rious parts of France IB persons healc
within the last two or throe years at I
Lourdes of diseases which medical
science had pronounced incurable.
Among these was the young woman,
Marie Lornaaahand, who figures in M.
Zola's book as Elsie Bouquet. She
went to Lourdes horribly disfigured
with lupus, which had partly destroyed
her nose and mouth and spread over her
whole face. Zola gives a realistio de
scription of her appearance, which is
anything bat pleasant reading. It was
nevertheless read at the meeting, and
then Marie was asked to stand up and
show her face. As she did so there was
a general exolamation of wonder. Tho
viotim of lupus whom the doctors had
abandoned had become again quite a
pretty, fresh faced country girl whom
medical men declared to be perfectly
healthy. Another subject was a man
who was pronounced at the Saltpetiere
hospital to be suffering from paralysis
and blindness caused by atrophy of the
optic nerves. He went to Lourdes and
recovered his sight and health instan
taneously. Then there was a girl who
was cured of a cancer which was so
bad that a surgeon refused to operate
upon it, and another of a wound in the
foot caused by oaries of the bone.
This procession of miraeules and the
medioal diagnoses and certificates which
were read produced an extraordinary
impression. The audience was largely
composed of doctors and medical stu
dents.—Paris Cor. Boston Transcript.
Embracing- the Opportunity.
I. F. Morris of 413 East Twelfth
street recently appealed to the Humane
society for protection from his wife. He
is a sickly looking man, while she is a
robust woman. Morris is smooth shaven.
Hia wife wears a small black mustache.
When Mr. and Mrs. Morris were taken
to the central police station, Mrs. Mor
ris asked the oaptain:
'' How much is my bond?''
"Ten dollars."
She deposited $10 for her appearance
in court and a like amount for her hus
band's release.
"I don't want to get out," said the
husband.
"Why not?" demandel Mrs. Morris
"Because I want one night's rest,"
he said.
The jailer led him away to a cell.—
Kansas City Times.
The Argen t«uli Holy Cost,
The chemical examination of the
stains on the holyooatof Argentenil, set
on foot by the Bishop of Versailles, has
resulted in a report by the two scientific
experts engaged that the spots are of
human blood and are very old. —Ver-
sailles Letter.
Or. Price's Cream Baking Powder
WtrM's Fair Highest Award. j
THE ICE BELT
New York From the Hook to
.the Narrows Frozen
RAILROAD TRAVEL BLOCKED
Great Damage Done by the Blizzard
Throughout the State
Navigation on the Potomac River Closed—Se
vere Weather at the Capital—The
Blast In Michigan.
New York. Feb. o.—Today Xew York
was practically ice bound. The bay from
the Narrows to Sandy Hook is almost a
solid field of ice. The upper bay would
be as bad were it not that a number of
tugs were at work breaking the ice to
permit the passage of craft ami small
steamers plying in the North end East
rivers. Tugs are constantly at work
clearing a passage way for the Staten
Island ferry boats. Two bouts of the be
high Valley were stalled in the East river
for over an hour, and a tug that went to
their assistance was also stopped by
the ice.
Reports from the inter ior of the State
tell of the continuance of the great storm.
Trains on the Central Hudson river are
from one to live hours late. The Dannes-
Imrg and Meclninicsville branch of the
Delaware and Hudson Railway have been
entirely abandoned, and no effort will be
made to Operate them until the storm
abates. The Genesee branch of the Erie
is blocked. The Port Jarvis and Monti
cello Railway and branches are so badly
blocked by snow that they can hardly be
opened before next week. The main line
of the Erie Western is entirely closed, no
through trains having passed since Thurs
day. All trains on trie Home, Watertown
and Ogdensburg are abandoned.
Washington, Feb. o.—The intensely cold
weather continued today, but its severity
was somewhat moditied'by the Sunshine.
Navigation on the Potomac river for about,
fifty miles down is practically at an end.
For about forty miles, between Alexan
dria, Vs., and Maryland point, ice is
gorged in the channel to the height of
from 10 to 20 feet. The running of steam
ers between Washington and Norfolk
will he suspended until the channel opens.
Xo boats are running in Chesapeake Bay,
those from Baltimore all having been
compelled to stop. At the Pennsylvania
railroad station the officials report the
situation showed little encouragement
and say but limited success attends efforts
to move trains. Trains from all points
are delayed from six to twelve hours.
Baltimore, Feb. 9.—Annapolis is snow
bound. Reports come from there that
seven men and horses were frozen today
in an attempt to cross the Severn River on
the ice.
Cumberland, in the western part of the
State, telegraphs that two passenger
coaches and nine engines are in a snow
COURTEOUS ATTTENTION. STRICTLY ONE PRICE.
CORSETS, MUSLIN UNDERWEAR, BABY COATS
GLOVES, GENTS' FURNISHINGS. |
All of Reliable Ma r ufacture and Selling at Our Popular Prices^
CAREFUL ATTENTION TO MAIL ORDERS.
Corsets, Baby Robes & Gloves. Muslin Underwear. Gents' Furnishings.
Children's Coats.
AT 75c A PAIR. . T ~ . r>»„>
32 dozen bioken lines In 8 button length Al * SC AT 50c EACH.
AT FROM $1.50 TO $4.50. eli'Zlirwhioh'wUl be Twent * Dozen , LadiM , flne 3?*SK 32 <!o,en of Men's ITndyed Sanitary Ore,
120 Infants'fine ail wool Cashmere Robes lltVbit fScVsair well out. carefully made and ft'"»hed with Merino Bnirls an(l Drawers, of excellent dura
range of cream, Cray and tan shades, which cents a pair. and well-taped seams, which will be placed »vn
will be sold at from $1.50 to $4.50 each. AT 95c A PAIR. — — slle st 300 e,oh
„ 55 dozen of Ladies' colored glace genuine _ .m _ '
Kid Gauntlet gloves, of guaranteed fit, finish • AT 35c A PAIR.
AT 50c A PAIR. sn<l5 n<1 durability, In while, pongee, mastic, cc- AT 75c EACH.
der, stiltac, reed, myrtle, Damascus, Egyptian. 30 dozen ladles'extra flne muslin Drawers '
62 dozen of the ever popvilar Vigilant Cor- porcelain, maize, castor, mode, and a full Q [ improved cut and superior finish, neatly 36 dozen of Men's Heavy Woolen Under
set, made of heavy drab jean, with double range of other new and beautiful shades, which trimmed with cluster of tuekp and deep em- shirts and Drawers, in a variety of undyed
aleel protectors, long waist and medium bust will be sold for 115u a pair, broidery which will be given for 35 cts. a pair, sanitary grey and camel'B hair shades, well
and hip fullness, suitable for ladies of medium ' made, finely finished aud thoroughly shrunk.,
form, which will be marked at 50c a pair. 1 ~ which will be placed on sale at 75c each. J
AT $1 A PAIR. \
.».._ _ . _..„ 115 dozen Ladies'4-button Glace Kid gloves ITitic a PAIR
AT 75c A PAIR. of the celebrated Hilton brand. lit, a full range Al ojcarsn. AT $1.00 EACH.
Iti^^tbVin^tn m l 2 dozen muslin, weu Ms .
long waist, full form, Ftench gorld pattern, P air ' finished wtttTfln«Ta»bri«inSlail i?""SSJ \ v ° 0 'made niceW bouiH, airS wLr
1 fluish - which »"'"e given , which will be sold for 05 cents each. ?In,ed?^
' _____ AT $1.50 A PAIR. at.81.00 each.
70 dozen of the celebrated O. S. No. 1, or
AT $1 A PAIR. Systems Jay, 4-biuton genuine kid gloves, of AT 75c EACH at <c ■ -„ ca/-h
superior fit and durability, wiih patent thumb 1 ' oc s™" l AT $1.50 EACH.
15 dozen oi Dr. Warner's well known AAA. cut in one piece in black, navy blue, sultana, _
Corsets, made 01 flne English drab sateen, Bismarck, Lincoln, silver porcilaln, tourroaj 18 dozen ladies fine muslin i.owns well made 27 dozen of Men's All-wool Cashmere Merino
with nickel plated steels, medium bust and Hue, cigar, gsiellc, fawn, nankeen, white and and neatly finished with tucked yoke fronts, I'ndershirts and Drawers, made with silk
bip fullness, short waiat. adapted to ladies of black, and a very full range of other new double yokr-d backs and wide cambric ruffles facings mid patent silk-stitched seams, war
slim figure; good value for SI a pair. shades, whicj will be siren at $1.50 » pair. which will be marked at 75 cents each. ranted thoroughly shrunk, which will be sold
at $1.50 each.
AT FROM $1 TO $1.7- * PAIR. AT $1.50 A PAIR. ~
30 dozen of Ladies' Satin-fin 20 dozen Ladies'B-bution length Suede Mos_ AT 85c EACH. AT $1.50 EACH,
ris'Good sense Waists, in white quetalre gloves in both plain and etnbroid _ M T «. ,
with buttoned front and lace. ered backs, with patent cut thumbs, in a vari 24 dozen ladies'heavy muslin Gowns well 23 dozen of Men s Australian Lamb's wool
full, flexible bust, patent hos. atv of tan, drab, mode, brown and other fash' cut and carefully made, with tucked and and Camel. s-huir hhlrts and Drawers, of flue
adjustable shoulder straps, w ionable shades, which will be disposed of at' embroidered yokos and embroidery trim- cashmere finish, thorough y shrunkand bound
atfromifl to»l.7sa"pair. «i.»uapalr. mings, which will be given for 85 cents each. with silk, which will be sold at $ 1.50 each.
000 l DELIVERED FREE IN PASADENA.
drift on the West Virginia Central Rail
road at Black Oak bottom. The duma;e
done on the Chesapeake Bay and its tribu
taries by the storm is very* great, North
Point and Kent Island Boore are strewn
with wreckage and loss of life is feared.
The heavy 6now and wind and the almost
unprecedented formation of ic3 cut off
from all succor trie craft cautrht. in the
bl.Ziard and their crews, until provided
with fuel and food, are suffering many
hardships.
Chit nun, Mass., Feb. 9. — A great mass
of ice lines the shore for miles, and it is
almost impossible to launch a boat. An
unknown two-masted schooner anchored
near Bishop's light this afternoon, but at
3 o'clock a large body of moving ice went
down upon trie vessel, causing her an
chor chains to part. The schooner set
signals of distress in the rigging, but the
Chatham Life Saving Station was un
able to reach her on account of the ice.
Af tlark the vessel was drifting helplessly
in the direction of Handkerchief Shoals.
The Life Saving Station telegraphed for a
tug and the cutter Dexter at Vineyard
Haven will make an effort to reach the
v.'ssel.
St. Joseph, Mich., Feb. 9.—The Chi
cago and West Michigan Railroad is en
tirely blockaded by the blizzard, hardly
a wheel having moved for nearly twenty
four 1 o 'rs. The mail tra'n which left
here for Chicago yesterduy is still stalled
in the snow one mile south, with
snow walls from fifteen or twenty
feet high on each side. A snow
plow with four locomotives attached was
sent to dig the train out, but could not
get within half a m'le of it. The passen
gers were brought to St. Jeseph. Drifts
hear Holland prevent the passage of
trains at that puint.
The Big Four and Vandalia lints are
blockaded.
Richmond, Va., Feb. 9.—The James
River is closed from shoe to si:ore for
the first time in twenty years. The moni
tors at. anchor in mid-stream three miles
below Richmond are in the midst of au
acre of ice. No trains from the north by
any route have passed this city since
Thursday.
Three Paira, but No Senator
Boise, Ida., Feb. 9.—There were three
pairs today and the vote for United States
Senator resulted: Shoup 17, Sweet Its,
Claggett 15.
Patriotic Boston.
Of late tho people of Boston and vi
cinity have been receiving letters
through the Boston postoffice with a
new cancellation mark on the stamp
that resembles the American flag. Tho
design consists of a of ourved
lines instead of tho five long parallel
lines which have beeu in common use.
Postmaster Covoney said that tho
"new machines were necessary," and sn
was the design. It is a new feature, and
at present it is only used in the Boston
postoffice, as it has not yet been adopt
ed by the large offices throughout the
country. It is a cancellation mark that
can be called thoroughly patriotic, for
it resembles the old American flag. It.
is a new idea, not much over a month
old."
Krcgelo A- Brcsee, funeral directors,
Br.ladway and Sixth street. Tel. 243.
ITCHING SKIN
/CV .DISEASES
r^%*jPw instant,y
/ Relieved
/ / l V speedily
Cured
Cuticura Remedies
A warm bath with CUTICURA
SOAP, and a single application of
CUTICURA, the great skin cure,
will afford instant relief, permit rest
and sleep, and point to a speedy,
economical, and permanent cure of
the most distressing of itching, burn
ing, Vked'sq. scaly, and crusted skin
and serte raseases, after physicians,
hospitals, and all other methods fail.
Cuticura "Vorks Wonders, and
its cures of torturing, disfiguring,
humiliating humors are the most
wonderful ever recorded in this or
any age.
Cuticura Rrmf.dibs are sold throughout the world.
Price, Cuticura, 50c; Soap, 25c: Resolvent, $i.
Pottkb Drug and Chbm. Corp., Sole Prop,., Boston.
"All about the Blood, Skin, Scalp, and Hair,' 1 free.
DIUPLES, blackheads, red and oily skin pre-
II 111 vented and cured by Cuticura Soap.
.©k» MUSCULAR STRAINS, PAINB
T>*Sjfif and weakness, kick ache, w<:;tk kidneys,
«j M rheumatism, and chest pains relieved in
\ m*V one minute by the Cuticura Anil-
I acW* Pain Plaster.
ORATEFUL--COMFORTINQ.
EPP'S COCOA
BR EAKFAST-SUPPER.
"By a thorough knowledge of the natural
laws which govern the operations of digestion
and nutrition, and by a careful application of
the fine properties of well-selected cocoa. Mr.
Epps haa provided for our breakfast and supper
a delicately flavored beverage which may save
us many heavy doctor's bills. It is by the ju
dicious use of such articles of diet that a con
stitution may be gradually built up until
strong Hnough to resist every tendency to dis
ease. Hundreds of subtle maladies are float
ing around us, ready to attack wherever there
is a weak point. We may escape many a fatal
shaft by keeping ourselves well fortified with
pure blood and a properly nourished frame." —
Civil Service Gazette.
Made simply with boiling water or milk.
Sold only in half-pound tins, by grocers, la
beled thus;
JAJIES EPPS & CO., Limited, Homoepatbic
Chemists, London, England.
tu-thu-wkv
r°° D l U q
clear! 3 [long
SKINI (j-IFE
s§l E j j§v
MENTALI |w I [ STRONG
nerves
Sarsaparilla
S. P. Smith, of Towanda, Pa.,
whose constitution was completely
broken down, is cured by Ayer'a
Sarsaparilla. lie writes:
" For eight years, I was, most of the
time, a great sufferer from constipa
tion, kidney trouble, and indiges
tion, so that my constitution seemed
to be completely bnoken down. I was
induced to try Ayer's Sarsaparilla, and
took nearly seven bottles, with such
excellent results that my stomach,
bowels, and kidneys are in perfect con
dition, and, in all their functions, as
regular as clock-work. At the time
I began taking Ayer's Sarsaparilla, my
weight was only 129 pounds; I now can
brag of 159 pounds, and was never in ao
good health. If you could see me be
fore and after using, you would want
me for a traveling advertisement.
I believe this preparation of Sarsaparilla
to be the best in the market to-day."
Ayer's Sarsaparilla ,
Prepared by Dr. J. C Ayer & Co., Lowell, Mail.
Cures others,will cure you
FITS CURED
{From U.S. Journal of Medieint.)
Prof.W. H.Pcclte,whomakceaspecialtT of Epilepsy,
has without doubt treated and cured morecaaea than
nnyliving Physician; hiseucceaslaaatonlihlnt;. W»
have heard of cases of 80 years' standing cured by him.
He publishes a valuable work on this disease which he
sends with a large bottle of his absolute cure, free to
anysnffererwho may send theirP.O. andßxpress ad
dress. We advise anyone wishing a cure to address,
Prof. W. H. FEEKE, P. D.,4 Cedar St., New York.

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