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A 9 * 0*7 About Wilburtorr*
Bator* he became a blibop k* bat baas archdeacon of Surrey, act Ua old archdeaconry became a part of hie later hlahoprlo of Wtncbaeter. meeting of the clergy at Clapham hie chaplain told him that an old Dr._, who had been many years in the dlo eeae, was vexed at having been forgot ten. "Yea." said the bishop, "I have not the smallest recollection of him, but I will make It all right, and wlli go out and speak to him. Which Is he?" At a He was pointed out, and the bishop made his way to him. 'My dear , I bave not had a moment for • real converaatlon with you. not ask how you are after all these year*. Do you still ride mare?" Dr. I need your gray , "Ye*, my lord; how good of ; earshot, said you to remember her," etc. The chap lain, who was within when he again came near the bishop: Then you did remember Dr. - after all?" "Not a bit of It," said the bishop. "I saw the gray hairs on his ooat, and I chanced the sex."— Kegan Paul's Memoirs. --- j It Is rumored at Capetown that Gen- j ■erel French hat captured 800 lloera. ___ - ; ■■J , Worthless Stuff l : ; What a lot of trash cough cures. The hollow drum makes the loudest. noise—the biggest advertise ment often covers worthlessness. Sixty years of cures and such testi mony as the follow ing have taught what Ayer's Ch Pectoral will do. is sold as US erry " I had a most stubborn cough for many years. It deprived of sleep and made me lose flesh rapidly. I was treated by many eminent physicians, but could get no permanent relief. I then tried Ayer's Cherry Pectoral, and I be gan to get better at once, sleep well, my old flesh is back, and I enjoy myself in every way at the age of seventy-four."— R. N. Mann, Fall Mills, Tenn., Feb. 7 , me a a I now 1899 . It's the do-as you-would-be done-by cough medicine. Try t 25-ceat bottle. iE ITAT( an full Most talked of pouio ou narth : Our JS Catalog tells — «0 also about Hal- JffBm ■ —r*s Karllest Hlx Weeks' Potato. lArcast farm and vegetable seed MRU! (rowersI d U.H. Potatoes, fi.2oand Æ 1 MÛ upabbl. Hend this notice and ßc. aUinp for BI« Cat&Joc JOHN A.SALZER SEED (H A CRQSSFwis »PE CURE FOR PILES . vIHIIfO PUm prodoc« moisture and cause Itching, ihn form, as well aa Blind, Bieedlngor Protruding W?. aMd P.'-fPMnko'fPlIe Remedy [top* Itching and bleediug. Absorba tumors. 60 c l Jar at druggists or sent by mail. Troati«« fr* e . Writ« *»• About your cas«. DR. BOHAN KO, Phi lad».. Pa. A WORD or ests ing WITH_ WEAK MEN. from wild If you stiffor from any of the weakne«'e* or dlet-a««« •e«l by lg oon with cane ntirnaci ex whs tagion—If you have b«ea robhod and decel red u n (il the mere mention of the wurti I>t)ctcr i iiutn your t»!o m! to bill—YOU ARKTH K VKKY PER. . SON W K WANT TO TALK TO. We have practiced Hi'ociaiile« In Utah and California f< \ any We bare doue rears nothing u f»e but treat ehroiiia . ud prirate dis euses. W.hav. pro.rn ■ kill Ip o irlnxkll CHRONIC nbli.lilu, th,,u.»nd. of roluntftrz bom« i>«oplo. if! vlug aiitue. pictur«. SU««M«. bz » •Mtlmoolal. of aaJ atidrta*«*. Wo CAN T PUBLISH OUR CURES IN PRIVATE DISEASES ■ Bwttuv# It would boi.ru v court dune« Ueno« w# *»▼• to proraour «kill In tbl* «lau« of iroublo* In aaoihor way. Th * li our plan : W« will tr«ai you until cured without axktuf you to pay a W« first show you our reputation iu curing < hroult Plaça— a, and to pro— *>e caa our* all Privat« »eubiM juat aa easily, w« take all tie burden of proving it to you. by curing you first, aud theu ask ing a reasonable fee when you are cured. V« Mp«Bd upon eur word; any bank ln Utah will en ffiîÂ Pf'ents have endorsed us WAN1 T,) CURB you— with the dis ■*** understanding thaï wo will not demand a fee JEÏ JS 0, ' r * y° u 0 core I »oat M • *ihood, ApermatorrhoBa Gob rrhaea. ■ypnids and all weaknea— » or men. Weabaollitcly eu— Varleooele In one week or it don t eoat you a (•any. Oonsulratlon an) adrlee ERE ft, by latter •f la person. Call or writ« to ' 7 m 91 1 on wax, cast the ished the 1 until you s cured. c«« •oiled would .lie with !eet! DRS. SHORES. EXPERT SPECIALISTS. •4 E. Second South Bt. (Harmon Block.) 0**««iU Cemmtrcisl Nat'l Bank. Stil Lake C b Ulak '.he .he (tided war ind (reon :ique •iand fee knd heard hr togs ° «•<,„ •its * ears, FOiee YOUNG MEN! h war ,«? "MW »7 «II ti.« 'On* you ■a£ mow or hear of; if you wi*b to run tbe chance «f ß?K t V) U, JU M w bleb Art) au 4 U> ftjs ;.ftc sa inTï.ziTrü •'PABST'S OKAY SPECIFIC'* known it has ever failed to Cure. "■ Her; '•* astonteb the doctors aadaU wpoharaoectuuoiito uw it. Can be taken wfiETn» fcconrenienoe or detention from budutm pries ft No same Heyn B»! cou*u syrup. Tuw Good. D«e Intime. Hold by dru SQusu HÎ-. Ifi W. N, Ü., Salt Lake —No. G 1900 , tr. ! DICK RODNEY; : V* Or. The Adventures of 15 f * An Eton Boy BY JAMES GRANT, : m Ï * Î * • *# : * for these CHAPTER XVI.—(Continued.) Most of the house* kre built of good their window* and barricaded need gray , stone, but have all of ; Iron-barred without within, for the population (of which said «W shipmate Antonio was a striking specimen) consists of about thirty chap - thousand olive-skinned Spaniards and the double that number of slaves and frey his mulattoes, all loose, reckless, fiery and a P' to UEe their knives on tr'vial oc casions. j There was not a ship lying there Gen- j for England, or any other crqft by which Weston could have sent me ___ home. A Spanish steam-packet was - ; an the eve of departing for Cadiz, but ■■J being wearied by the monotony of ray , , long voyage, 1 was scarcely In a mood for the sea again, and wished to speud a little more time on shore Instead of leaving with her. However, I wrote to my family by the Spanish mall, acquainting them of my safety, with the strange Incident which had so suddenly torn me from them, and adding that 1 would return by the first ship bound for any part of j England; If possible, with the Eu genie, which would be I J After the packet sailed with my let ter In her «capacious bags, I experi- I enced an emotion of greater happiness and contentment than I had ever done . : since leaving home, for the sorrow ! which I knew all there must have suf ; fered, and would I bo suffering, ; probably freighted for London. 1 hung heavily on m. ..cart. As we were returning to the brig, , which had now been warped alongside the mole, when passing through the street which contains the great hospl tal, we heard the sound of trumpets, and saw the glittering of lances with long streamers above the heads of a dense crowd of people of all shades of color—black, yellow and brown—and we had to doff our hats with due re »pect as they passed, for In the midst, surrounded by a staff of officers, epau letted and aiguletted, their breasts , sparkling with medals and crosses, and | each of them riding with a cocked hut ; under his left arm, came the present Captain General of Cuba a marshal of ! the Spanish army, Don Francisco Bar- i rano de Dominguez, attended by an escort of mulatto lancers, all mounted on Spanish horses > He was a fine-looking man, and al though aged, had all the bearing of what he was. or, I should say, Is— a grandee of old Castile. On returning to the Eugenie we „ found Antonio the Cuban working among the crew as lustily and as a • tlvely es any man on board. Weston now offered him remuneration for the time that he had been with us, with s a hint that he might find a berth else where; but our castaway evinced the greatest reluctance to leave tho brig and begged that he might be permit ted to remain oil board, as three of ! our best hands had been sent ashore, lick, to the hospital. Bo short-Blghted Is man that Cap tain Weston, despite the dislike of the ! }' of crew and the advice of Marc HMlop, ardered that the name of Antonio be entered on the ship's books as fore mast man. Three weeks after our arrival the brig was careened to starboard, when clear of all the cargo, and had her copper scraped and cleaned, eratlon which the constant rains of the season greatly retarded. There was much in Cuba to feed an Imaginative mind, and mine was full of the voyages, the daring adven tures and the vast discoveries of Co lumbus, with the exploits of the bnc :aneer 8 . whose haunts were amid these wild and, in those shores. on sa tagt and an op days. 1 thought of the gaily plumed and barbarously armed caciques whom Co- ! lumbus had met in their fleet pirogues or had encountered in the deuse for- 1 ests which clothe the Cuban tains—forests, old. days of the deluge—of skinned women with their long, flow ing black hitir and with plates 11 poi from the Spanish coats of mail" of the 016 wild Caribs. who devoured their pris ; eon oners—with whom a battle was b « . „ . . , vas out « one , tas ' alu o ' ' b<1 fa ' mous fighting women—the Amazons of Guadeloupe. ntouti perhaps. as the the yellow and the had f pol ished gold hanging in their ears and noses; of the fierce warriors streaked with sable war paint and armed with cane arrows shod with teeth or soiled fish bones, that fell terrible to 1 thought of the story of Columbus writing the narrative of his wonderful were discoveries, his perils and adventures, tal on a roll of parchment, which he »rapped in oilcloth covered over with wax, Inclosed in a little cask, and tnea cast Into the sea. with a prayer, and The the hope that If he and his crew per ished this record of their achieve ments might be cast by the ocean on the shore of some Christian land. if As I sat by the sounding sea that •oiled Into the hay of Matanzas. what the would I not have given to have .lie waves cast that old cask, covered with weeds and barnacles, !eet! seea and he at my ing ous But now the plodding steam tug and '.he rusty merchant trader ploughed false .he waters of the bay instead of the i (tided Spanish caravels, or the long this war pirogues of the Indian warriors; ind where they fought their bloodiest sattles on the wooded shore, or In the (reon savanna, where the painted ca- from :ique and the mallei Castilian met j Ust •iand to hand in mortal strife, the s fmoke of tbe steam mill, grinding cof- the fee or bolting sugar darkened the sky. knd the songs of the negroes were tonio heard as they hoed in the pl antations, hr In gangs of forty trucked mahogany togs each drawn by eight sturdy oxen at ° e 8ea ' curred kr.ew the «•<,„ . . , •its II, t0 # t drearn "y fl,r hours, work * ,!. m , , ' r T r ° f th : wav '* 8 ,n ,ny we ears, with fhe buzz of Insects and the the FOiee of the inocKiug-bird» umoDg th went day, in And so, in a creeic or the bay-the same place where the Dutch Admiral Heyn sank the »Spanish plate fleet —1 raged palmettos, while watching the i that glided past the headlands of the j bay on their way to the Bahama Chan- ! nel or the great Gulf of Florida. This was my favorite resort. A wool of cocoanut and other trees shaded the place and made It so dark that I have seen the fire-files glance about at noon ! The cocoas are about the height of ! Dutch poplars, and are covered with oblong leaves, which, when young, are of a pale red. As spring drew on, the branches became covered with scarlet and yellow flowers. Over these the good window* which striking thirty and frey and oc there by me was but ray vast corral tree spread Its protecting foliage, whence , the Spaniards, in their beautiful lan guage. name It I.a Madre del Cocoa, the mood smallest of which has at times a thou speud 8a:lrt lovelv H( . arlet blossoms of by of Incident from at 2 o'clock a m., on the 3d of April, return hound for the Cape of Good Hope, part of j which we were fated never to reach. Eu CHAPTER XVII. An Evil Spirit. We sailed from the Bay of Matanzas The Eugenie had been freighted for be I that colony with a rich cargo of mo J lasses, sugar, coffee, and tobacco, and let- arrangements had been made that from experi- I Capa Town R h® would be chartered for London - Thus 1 had a fair prospect of done . s ®®' n K nearly a half of this terrestrial sorrow ! Klobe before I repassed my good old suf- f a 'h er s threshold at. Elsmere. suffering, 1 Pa ™ ea tly hoped that we might ; encounter no more waterspouts or tor nadoes, as they were not at all to my brig, , . . ... ... alongside USte ' but fr " m other causes ,han P he ' the nonlena or e war of the elements it hospl- , Wa8 my fortu " e - or . rather, my mls or uue ' to undergo such peril and suf with , f ? rlng 118 ^ far beyond conee P of a 1 °" °„ r anticipation, of . y ° c ° ck on tbe m< ft rnlng of d pay ur ® the ght on pledras K ®y re- . waa bearlng s °uth by east, sinking Into the waves astern, and going out as we bade a long farewell to the shores of Cuba. our midst, epau breasts , and | , 1 bree °, f ° ur " ea had dled of > el ' hut ; '" W . fever ln hospital, so we sailed from present Ma a, 1 f as wlth '® a able-bodied hands. of ! f x , clu *! ve . of tbree shl P b °y*' th ® ca P' Bar- i tal r n ' " rst and Beoond mates an In . ha , wa ers ' after tbe raln y 8fft - son ' * 18 8kj ' 8 80 cloudle * 8 ln tbe ,ore ' > noon that the h,,at of th * 8un becomes al- alra08t , '"supportable; thus of s0 " n g . lad '° resort t0 ,h8 usr ot wlnd - salls rigged down the open skylight to an awning over the quarter-deck for coolness, and to skids for the preven lovely we were Is— we „ . . „ „ tton of blisters on the sides of the brig; a •- but ln the 8tarry nigbt th * '»"d-wlnd Weston " blcb e °niea off those fertile Isles, the !a(len wltb ,he rl<, b aroma of their with s P lce -R row l n K savannas. Is beyond de else- ac ^ p *, on Krateftil and delicious, the without any Incident worth record brig lll£ ' We ran ,brou * b 'be sea of the vvlndwartl ,sles - 'hence along the coast of South America, and when proached the calm latitudes, as that tract of the ocean near the equator Is named, we became sensible of the over of ! Cap the ! }' owerlnB Increase of heat, while the breezes were but "fanning ones," the sailors term those which, under the double influence of the air and motion of the hull, are Just sufficient to make the lighter canvas collapse and swell again. we ap I It be fore a the when her the feed was Co bnc these We were soon aware of other noyances than mere heat, for now It seemed as If there was an evil spirit on board the Eugenie, and that nothing went right within or about her. The crew sulked and quarreled among themselves as if the demon of mischief lurked In the vessel, and dally something unfortunate occurred. Hal yards or braces gave wav, by which the yards were thrown aback;and In one tagt- lnKtance the briK nearly lost her main mast. Standing and running rigging were found to be mysteriously fretted, and even cut, as If by a knife; and then the crew whispered together of Antonio el Cubano—that horrid, dark, mysterious fellow, whose character an op and Co- ! for- 1 flow an This varying was inexplicable, until 11 Hislop. who set himself to watch, and to poi- frequently saw Antonio hovering near the 016 blnuacle at . , nlgh '' "" sb 'PP®d ' b ® b ; eon ? pa3S box and f ° und ther f, ^ co "- At « a ," Ton mar Inspike on ; « one s j de an( ] a i ump 0 f tallow on the fa ' other, either of which was sufficient the none ot us could fathom. Twice our compasses went wrong, and remained so for days! and before the cause was discovered the Eugenie had drifted far from her course. pol and with the compass The crew to affect the magnetic needle. After their removal worked as well as before. j I but ed: ! : was I and were strictly questioned; all vowed to- 1 tal ignorance of the transaction, and ; he Antonio summoned every saint In the Spanish calendar to attest his inno cence. but none, however, appeared, and The crew now felt convinced that, ln on spired hy some emotion of malice or mischief, he alone was the culprit; and 1 if not loud, their wrath was deep . against him. These variations of our compass set the busy brain of Marc Hislop to work, and in a day or two he declared that he had discovered a plan for prevent my ing the repetition of tricks so danger ous by Insulating the needle so as to protect the compass from attractions false or dangerous. the i am uncertain whether he perfected this experiment, from under!" and ere Hislop, who was j Ust beneath. could give the usual re s ponse, "Let go'" a heavy marlinsplke, the same which had been found In the binnacle, slipped from the hand of An tonio and fell crashing through the topgrating. The iron bar crashed Into the deck at the feet of Hislop; whether this oe curred by Inadvertence or design kr.ew not, but the Scotsman thought the latter. , "That rascally Spanish picaroon will work us some serious mischief before we overhaul our ground-tackle or see the C a P e." said Weston, who was en but Antonio soon ! went to work another wav; for one day, when he was supposed to be busy in the maintop, he «hnuted, "Stand lord they as the we away raged by this new incident, ap4 the narrow escape of Hlslop, for whom »• I had a great regard. "Aye, he has a hang-dog look about him that I never liked," replied the latter. "He seems to be always down by the head, somehow. We should i have left him In his skiff. Just as we found him, like a bear adrift on a grat- | Ing, or a pig in a washing tub." On another occasion he injured Will White, one of the crew, by letting the topmaul fall from the foretop. where It usually lay, for driving home the fid of the mast. His dreams again became a source of i "E?™* *" . ,n the j " d " **"« ' los8ly , Chan- ! a Z .^1*1 ™ * à'.fb b . ad r ,,1 whether he had wool w i* l * i f "TT h the ? " > h. i w )? ° ng o l a have * re * b ' 3 ug y k " '"f 8hark ' noon ! skl " ^eath and replied sullenly: of ! _ Only a Chinaman or so, when In with a orn a ' are the : V* 15 * Ï * : * "Well, I wish you would clap a stopper on your mouth when you go to sleep, or turn In out of earshot In ! a topgallant studding sail—as far ofT I as you choose, and the further off the j better." said old Robots, sulkily, after j the ravings of the Cubano had kept ; him awake for several nights. "You seem to dream a great deal, • Antonio," said Weston, with a keen glance, beneath which the Spaniard i quailed. ''SI, Senor Capitano," he stammered. "How Is this?" "I am very fond of dreams," he re plied, with a bitter smile on big lip and a scowl In his dark eye. "Have you pleasant ones?" ''I cannot say that they are always so, but I should like to procure them." j "Shall 1 tell you how to do so?" j shipmate?" "If you please, senor," growled the ! Spaniard. "Go to sleep, if you can, with that j which 1 b better than the formula of prayers, which at times you pay out I like the line running ol? a log reel." 1 "And what is It you mean, mlo cap itano?" "A good conscience," replied Weston, with a peculiar emphasis. A black scowl came over the Span lard's swarthy visage, as he touched the rim of his hat, darted a furious glance at his chief accuser, the white haired eeaman Roberts, and to end the examination walked forward. (To be continued.) tree lan the thou April, Hope, for mo and from for of old might tor my he ' it mls suf P ®y Into we our el ' from P' 8fft - ' - to for Up« It Feels to lie flanged. In the Wide World Magazine, Rich ard Hicks, an old-time actor, tells of his natrow escape from being hanged on the stage of the Queen's Theater, Dublin. He was playing the part of Achmet, a particularly villainous character, who, after a long career of crime, Is, to the general satisfaction of the audience, captured by two British soldiers and promptly hanged. "One night, while struggling with my cap tors, tbe rope slipped from my shoul ders and knotted Itself round my neck, Just as I was being hauled up," says Mr. Hicks. "Never ehall I forget that awful moment. Directly I felt the tug at my neck I gave a convulsive kick were brig; de the Is and tried to shout 'Stop!' but the word could not escape from my twitch ing lips. I could only make a gurgling noise. Frantically I kicked and strug gled. Pain there was none, strangely enough, beyond a choking, suffocating sensation, and I could hear the tu multuous applause of the audience,who were hugely entertained with what the the ap they Imagined was my realistic acting. Then a terrible sensation, like molten lead rushing down my spine, vaded my body, and I thought my legs were bursting. I gave another mighty struggle and strove—ah! how I strove —to scream. I seemed to behold a mighty rush of green water, and my ears were filled with the roar of a cataract. I have a dim recollection of seeing a great crimson gun shining dimly from behind the waterfall, and I can remember falling Indefinitely through space. Two days afterward I recovered consciousness, and then I suffered Indescribable agony. The suf focating sensation still remained, but It was accompanied by an unquencha ble thirst, not to mention fearful pains In my body and limbs." a per I It of of : It In The I'rlnre', Defence. Prince Louis Esterhazy, military at tache of tho Austrian embassy at Lon don, was recently traveling alone an English railway when an elegantly dressed woman entered the carriage. Presently she dropped her handker chief and employed other expedients to start a conversation, but without avail, for the prince tranquilly smoked ® b <* «''ear and took no notice of her. At last - a8 the tral " a PProached a eta ; tton, the woman suddenly on by ing tore her hat from her head, disheveled her hair, and, as the train came to a standstill! put her head out of the window and shrieked for assistance, ® r IB The railroad officials hurried to the scene, and to j them the woman asserted that she had been terribly insulted by the prince. The prince dtd not stir from his seat. I but continued tranquilly smoking his cigar, and the stationmaster exclaim ed: "What have you got to say to the charge?" Without the slightest ! pearanee of concern the prince, who : was seated ln the further corner of the I carriage, replied: "Only this," and with that he pointed to the cigar which showed a beautiful gray ash consider ably over an inch in length, tion-maetar was wise in his generation, and on perceiving the ash in thé prince's cigar, he touched his hat, said quietly. "That's all right, sir," and ar rested the woman Instead.—Argonaut. 1 ; out 1 . ap - than brass. Gas ter, The sta Cnr« Oure ..id age, ing the and tha ! An Outrag«. Tenant—Some of the plaster ln kitchen fell down last night, and I want you to replace it. What caused It? euples the floor above sneezed." Land lord Well, some people think because they pay rent they can carry on Just as If they lived in a hotel. my Landlord— "The man who oc Coloratlu'i Motuitain Fmk«. There are ilO mountains in Colorado whose peaks are over 12,000 feet above the ocean level. , th* How Snakes In South Africa fear the secretary bird, and will even crawl away from Its shadow The bird can easily kill a snake twice Its size. THE OLDEST MAN IN AMERICA I i | Tells How He Escaped the Terrors of Many Winters by Using Peruna. Isaac Brock, a citizen of by Using ■fri fc. SiBll ta "SH A Tr; ! I j j ; • i j I Jill /, m ////A ft m 's-? m ! W h m. M / - m ft ï. y V r. III Mr. Isaac Brock.born in Buncombe Co.. North Carolina. March t. 1788, Baye: "I attribute my extreme old age to tho u-e of I*e uua." HT'/; ts> '■ / end Bom before United States was formed. Saw 22 Presidents elected. Pe-ru-na has protected him from all sudden changes. Veteran of tour wars. Shod a horse when 99 of of of of years old. Btcyol*. in War. The present campaign In South Af rica Is practically the first opportunity the military authorities have had ol putting the cycle corps to a real test, As scouts and skirmishers they have cap- proved most useful. The cyclist corps attached to the Durban Light Infantry r ®cently covered a routs of ninety says toil®® 1" one day for the that obtaining Information of tug tore®», doing no small amount of flght ln ® on the way - Th ® rapidity of their movement startles the I ; nnrht to h. , ., . *"«">y. wljo tactfcs „ 1 " a° C T 8 Wlth the Ibl* toV.t . Theyse(!ra however ** 1 "° 8t aDythlng ' purpose of the Boer the tu EnelUh Id«» of ItftpplDM» Two little London girls who had been sent by the kindness of the vic ar'* wife to have "a happy day in the country," narrating their experiences on their return, said: "O, yes, mum, we did 'ave a 'appy day. We see two pigs killed and a gentleman burled— Stray Stories. a my a of I I The Proper M-thod. Jack—You know when Mabel reject ed me last week I told you my troubles end you promised to help me. Well, she accepted ma last night. Am 1 to thank you for Interceding for me? Cousin Belle—Not exactly, dear boy. I simply Intimated to Mabel that 1 was after you myself. : Catarrh Cannot Vie Cured with LOCAL APPLICATIONS, a.« they cahoot reach the seat of the disease Catarrh is a blood or constitutional disease, and in order to cure it you must take internal remedies. Hall's Catarrh Cure is taken internally, and acts directly on the blood and mucous surfaces. Hall s Catarrh Cure is not a quack medicine It was prescribed by one of the best physicians In this country for years, and is a regular pre scription. It is composed of the best known, combined with the best blood purifiers acting directly on the mucous surfaces. The perfect combination of the two iugredients is what produces such wonderful results ln curing Catarrh. Send for testimonials, free. F. J. CHENEY & CO., Props , Toledo, O. Sold by druggists, price 75c. Hall's Family Pills are the best tonics President MeKinle/ will replace the military government of the Philippines by acivil administration, without wait ing for action by congress. 1 I* Winter Da« Allen's Poot-Kaaa A powder. Y0ur feet feel UD ®°m roriADle, nervous and often cold and damp. If you have sweating, sore feet ® r ,' 1 * ht «hoes, try AUcd's Foot-Ease Bald by all druggists and shoe IB cents. Sample sent free. Allan 8 . Olmsted, Le Roy, N. Y. stores. . . Address Lo ** Journey« of Ungln««. A good railway engine will travel about 1,000,000 miles before It waars out - *28 A WEEK TO AGENTS »•tltns our n«w (IAS I.AMP AO than electricity or Weishach c ti bam i-hai kerosene, 100 candle light, cent* a «lay brass. Fully guaranteed Rgiall «ft 0.1. maker. Live a/ents ««n-cd pm Gas Lamp Co. 110 Mit hlgan SI,. Fl-nt. Brighter ol'^hwd r, i T Th« flutter She Wanted. New Wife—I wish to get some but ter, please. Dealer—Roll butter ma'am ? New Wife—No! We wish to eat It biscuits.—Chicago News. 1 Cnr« f ° et f- r 8ald 1 «viiuld die, but Piso's Oure for CoDBumptiou cured me.—Amos Keiner, Cherry Valley, 111., Nov. 23, 'V5. on t KtPt ;Z^ Ha „ ..id he'd be delighted to' have me for ^-«»-.aw^onl^ooul^t afford )L f » Mon Au.o. r tn Counsel (to witness) What Is you. age, madam? Witness (with a char«, ing smile) It would do you no good U know, sir, for I am married and out ol Sr the market. Then the court smiled and th* examining counsel smiled, and ! tha question was not pressed —stray Stories. Shi What did Fower Did 111 From the New York World: Doctor "Ah, the little one looks pretty well th* pills seem to have helped him How did you take them, Johnny , " Johnny—"With my alr-rlfle; •DArrotws with them, doctor." (Iona. I shot iha age u-e uua." Always conquered the grippe with Pe-ru-na. Witness In a land suit at of HO years. Believes Pe-ru-na the greatest remedy of the age for catarrhal diseases. age Af ol The Thin* H« Likert. From Judge—My western friend, the colonel, having seen the illuminated portion of New York, and done full homage to the liquid delights of Broad way, proposed to see Central Park. Af ter an unqualified approval of McGow an's pass tavern and the casino he wandered about, gazing at the collec tion of effigies which mar- the land scape and listening in a bored fashion I to my halting explanations; but when ; we hove in sight of the memorial to g rea t South American liberator his the p y p8 viBlbly brightened and he viewed the rampant group with wide-opened ' mouth. "And that," said 1, "la the statue of Bolivar the Venezuelan." "So?" he replied. "Stampin' fine horse, that. Who ln thunder's the Jockey?" of a the A c< The officer of the engineer corps stood as one dazed. To him came T. Atkins, who, mingling sympathy and profanity, inquired in his bast Kipling dialect what the blooming troub'e was. "I'm stumped," said the officer. "I goes to Gen. Bullyer an' says I: 'Gen eral, the river Is risln'.' 'Dam the river!' says be, an' blest If I know what hs meant."—Phlladelpha Press. >r mu Explétif». «I to Th« City ,,f Mull More mushrooms are raised in the vi cinity of Paris than tn any other place In the world. TO CURE A COI.D IN ONE DAT, Take Laxative Drome Quinine Tuhlei*. All rtruglfists refund the money if It fui s to cure t. W. Grove s signature on each hoi. a to is E5t The British militia ballot act makes every unmarried mail betwee 30 years of age liable to serve for five ! years. 18 and It Is generally the girl that thinks will die an old maid who mar ries the best. one i «* ÆTÏÏSÏTÜÎ ^ÄÄ^c«. " u,mMluu '»L«>«P»'»,vurb. wiujcuuc. a..c « buttl«. The Britisl in a few days will have 1 -13,000 men in South Africa. w and tion you . Baker's Breakfast foroa la delicious. Cost* lehn than one cent n cup. Made "* UerU " kel * < u - Dorche.t«r. M«». A dispatch from Cairo says that a re . . . lelliou has occurred among the .Sou danese troops at Kliartou m , . ^ NO MORF ClRIP^ V VIYL. VJIMro New Line Now Open to the Public. i T * h ^uVs C C C rip C 'or L Gri c V 0 - F Trf "io**' Get Wltl1 ' Passage at Aoy Drug Store kirnl mor '' Rf'ps— Russian or any other 1 v * r,11ct °f <be traveling pub lic who have grown tired after years of nflf W J ,, "I e . and gripes of P"* *°rm and liquid purgatives. withoiri disagre *'" ** has bee If » tJ naturally, eawily .u or renultn, i *ne problem before modern wet- i t a mS y W C a U i ar't fl - b l " " 8 ° ,VCd Karels \ ÄÄRÄi "t'rie & uîâtV"ÏKé u> win, lu tn aha A U 1 '** truth, b«ck,°1 b? : * Tn « ,.,^10^1^'" d ° ! !"V", l ' y , w ' M1 be refunded, *T not wfl.awe nny'lLv <lo I Sr o"/sSc"o'rV A " < drl, *« l "' ! '' loSl !m' kl „ ""«'. fr *. e »ui.iuie. ,, A t ddre»S n Htar ! Ca? R Sr*N*w Y°n'rk , ' bl '" ,!0; Montreal, i >-. , This u the cascahkt tab I rms '®' nii Kvcry tablet of the on!/ Caacareta bear* the magic letter* "C C C." Uook *! i'k ,Hbl ® t before you buy, I and beware of frauds, Imita tion* *n,| Hubetltuies. : pur Write It * I fKKK Writ« ; sons!* . ï It Is reported that (icuerai Terres '•'••F commanding tbe Mexican fo, cesagainai iha \ aqui Indians, has been killed. ! Isaac Brock, a citizen of county, iexas, has lived /// He now lives with his Valley Mills, Texas. In speaking of his good health extreme old age, Mr. Brock says: "After a man has lived In world as long as / have, he to have found out a great things by experience. ' One of the things I have found out to my entire satisfaction Is the proper remedy for ailments that are due directly to the effects the climate. McLennan years, son-in-law at and the ought many Ol "During my long fife / have known a great many remedies tor coughs, colds, catarrh and dlar rhœa. / had always supposed these affections to be different dis eases, but In reading Dr. Hart man's books / have found out that these affections are the same and that they are properly called tarrh. ca "I had several long sieges with the grip. At first I did not know that Peruna was a remedy for this disease. When 1 heard that la grippe was epidemic catarrh, I tried Peruna for la grippe and found it to be just the thing. "-4s for Dr. Hartman's remedy, Pe-ru-na, / have found it to be the best, If not the only, reliable edy for these affections, it has been my standby for many years, and I attribute my good health and extreme old age to this remedy. Very truly yours, rem Fora tree book on catarrh, address The Peruna Medicine Co., Columbus Ohio. the full Af he his the * l POMMEL SUCKER Thp Best Saddle Coat. a Keeps both rider and saddle per fectly dry In the hardest storms. Substitutes will disappoint. Ask for i 8 q 7 Fish Brand Pommel Slicker— it is entirely new. If not for sale In your town, write for catalogue to A._J i _TOWHR, Boston. Mass. T. "I the "ï,?] 'j '■ ft vdESÿ SALZER'j 3 EARED CCORN Tblm I «III re.ol vl.-ldtuc )i, laut», io u B !*> FOFit OATS ylclda tM Lu». ,„r ! NPKLTZ a r. aeortbe fl UAU1.KV, HKAItlll.l vi All h Ü Ul bu*. I A TON I HAM: « nl 0h Hi f, f P. •a ry. I 1 tM Kspe eer.l used | n HIM»*! I H IN FKM I'M s Bj Or |M 1 !• It Till: MILLION HOLLAR »• p.it ato I m 1(1 ■ *//** rrlt* I rill five ! m Seeds lu the world. VEGETABLE MEEDS *t in U 8. Kv-mhinf 8 .*» pkps eu postpaid, (1.00. FOB |Oc. STAMPS and thin notice, we Catalog and lOpkg* y»ri W alone, 5c. poatafe. .*nu I JohnASalzerSeed Co. LA CROS SeWiT _ j MILLIONS ® Li oli'.„ 1 Mo. lb. H, ii... nil VovelUtt. i « of choice ogri of ac cultural LANDS no« opened for settlemeal rn (,'unadi. iwn the cel ebrated NO. I HAKD w HEAT, which brliufs the highest price in tbe markets of the world; Lhousunds of cattle »re fattened for market w.thout being fed grain, and without u day's shelter. Send f >r informa tion and secure u free home ln Western « unada. writ«? the Superintendent of Immiirration, Ot tawa, or address the •indersl»med, who will mail you atlases, pimpblets. etc., frw of cost. C J Broughton. VJSS Muuodnouk Block. Chicago.IK In \V Here Is p^rpoNjB AkMj O^nuynSK - k n nO ' CATARRH-HAY FEVER and COl.DlatM HBAD positively relieved and CURED " this wonderfully cleansing—oottseptic" andUeaUug Specific. ITlce 23 and Mc» IJakWiiII Drag C». If not at your druggisi'« send t W««t«ru Ag«uin, Uuitvt r Colo » tJ \ ï* i i \ PäRäS VOIC : * Mllfili I OlO ! I i I I Men •inehei Ir, a fow hnur* with KRAU SERS' LIQUID EX1HACT OF SMOKE. Mad. from hlikurr »■■«•!. ch««pm. cl«J*«J - ' mil .1,0 r than tha old , S ' nd ,ï» J- kt.)U,LU a. nuo., jniam.1 * : ■tor AtaxI» r"*' I last. DoctuO - d SI'«''*' 1 ?; amazed at roruirrv of DAt'ent" ih">nibl *,«» HH.CII AHfc'N liLOOl» AM> N» K * F FOOD d proof of cu«» llll 4 l)U.l*HU,f* Write me about _Advice I fKKK - OH 1HA8V,224 N.IOth 8t. yo C arter's ink in made to give sutiafaction ^ ^ onditdoe«. Have you used U . SHEEPMEN. you! Writ« us for market reports<>nshrcpnnil „ m»tt ; sons!* 11 menu solicited l»v knou.in a hoot«. ï *»'-lii«|v« Hh«ep Commission Coinpsuy ftt J 0 * -j. '•'••F ^^w.rk«tiu tu» world. aiui»»*oUji>tvck J ___ WANTED Mr. «» ! 2!rtu!^I5 l wu a 0i;£*^ l '