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Will realizot lie Kten test amount of good In the •horti'Ht time and at the least expense by taking Hood's Sarsaparilla The One Truo Blood Purifier. All drusgistn. sl. Hood's P i 11S "re easy to take, easy to operate ' E. A. Rood, Toledo, Ohio, says : " H ill's Ca tarrh (Jure cit rod my wife of catarrh fifteen fears ago and she has had no return of it. It's % sure eur*" Mold by' Druggists, 7 o. FITS stopped free rty T)u. KI.INE'H GREAT NERVE RESTORER. NO fits after first day's pse. Marvelous cures. Treatise and $2.00 trial bottle free. A)r. Kline, 031 Arch SSt., Phila., Pa. Piso's Cure for Consumption lias no equal is a Cough medicine.—F. M. ABBOTT, Seneca St., Buffalo, N. Y., May 0, 1*04. Mrs. Window's Soothing Syrup for Children teething, softens the gums,reduces Inflamma tion, allay a pain; cures wind colic. 26c a bottle. Ase&Alting with a Sunbeam. -The smart, mischief-loving youth, who seeks out many "witty inven tions," outdid himself recently; but on unßjmpathizlng Judge made him dearly for his preeminence. The Bos ton Saturday Evening Gazette reports I the e*se. We have heard of a man being as saulted with almost every conceivable weapon, from a lighted lamp to a brickbat, and we even recall an old song In which the singer was wont to threaten to strike his audience with a father or to stab them with a rose, but it remained for a Cambridge young man to be lined for assaulting a lady with a sunbeam reflected from a mirror held in his hands. Such a case appeared before a judge of the police court at East Cambridge, and it was proven that tho young man had intentionally annoyed tho lady in question by casting a reflection from a mirror on her window across the street. The judge weighed the evidence, nnd found the young man guilty of assault. The amount of the fine fixed was, wo believe, $lO and costs. Mohammed's Only Male Descendant | The only male descendant of Moham med is Elsaid Ahmed Effendi Abdel Khalek Sheik-el-Sadat, who lives in Egypt nnd is a prominent Arab gentle man in the Khedive's country. The shlek's house in Cairo is an ancient affair nnd his ancestors have occupied it for eight centuries. He is typically oriental except that he is of an enor mous stature. His face is very red, his hair short and curly nnd sprinkled with gray, his eyes small, beady and black, with heavy lids. His face is sensual, with thick lips and heavy, jowl, stolid nnd expressionless except when moved by anger or pleasure. AY OPEN LETTER. WHAT MRS. I. T. BRESSIE SAYS 10 AMERICAN WOMEN. Speaks of Ilor Melancholy Condition After tho Birth of Her Child. "I feel as if I was doing an in justice to my suffering sisters if I did not tell what Lydia E. Pink ham's Vegetable Coin pound lias done for me, and its worth to the world. f 44 From the , birth of my - child until / f /I \ he was ( / J viip ril that, ,t j il ailments of 1\ SBr (Women were l\ Imagined llj^ iugs, until livasv. *ii obliged to give up. My ▼ disease baflied the best doctors. 44 1 was nervous, hysterical; my head ached with such a terrible burning sensation on the top, and felt as if a band was drawn tightly above my brow; inflammation of the stomach, no appetite, nausea at the sight of food, indigestion, constipation, bladder and kidney troubles, palpitation of tho heart, attacks of melancholia would occur without any provocation what ever, numbness of the limbs, threaten ing paralysis, and loss of memory to such an extent that 1 feared aberration of the mind. <4 A friend advised Lydia E.Pinkham's | Vegetable Compound, and spoke in i glowing terms of what it had done for flier. 44 1 began its use and gained rapidly. Now I am a living advertisement of its merits. I had not used it a year when I was the envy of the whole town, for my rosy, dimpled, girlish looks and perfect health. 44 1 recommend it to all women. I find a great advantage iu being able to say, it is by a woman's hands this great boon is given to women. All honor to the name of Lydia E. Pinkhnra ; wide Buccess to the Vegetable Compound. 44 Yours in Health, MRS. I. E. P.RKS IITK, Ilerculaneum, .Jefferson Co., Mo." P N U a: OO WEI I Wwiwiiis if ELL for any daptfi. I I.nfp ImprflTCiircpl*. il iilonr M niter*, f LOQMIS 6c NYMAN, Tiffin. Ohio. AULD LANG SYNE It ttfngeth low in every heart, Wo hoar it ouch nnd all A song of thoso who answer not, However wo may call. They throng tho silence of tho breast; Wo see them as of yore— Tho kind, the true, tho brave, the sweet, Who walk with us no more. *Tis hnrd to take tho burden up. When those havo laid it down; They brightened nil the joy of life, They softened every frown. But, oh! 'li3 good to think of them When wo nre troubled sore; Thanks bo to God that such hnvo boon, Although thoy nro no more! More homelike seems tho vast unknown. Since they hnvo entored thore; To follow them wore not so hard, Wherever they may fare. They cannot bo where God is not, On any sea or shore; Whate'er betides, Thy lovo abides, Our God forovermore! —John W. Chndwick. A JUDGMENT OF THEPLAINS iBBR) N endless brown level, boundless except for the rim of steely blue 'k®' came down f\nnd touched it in the wjßgysß\ far distance. Iu tho gg£k\ centro of tho plain a corrnl.withastockade of dusky euphorbia M 'lll JH\ about it, the thorny frn \%. spines of tho cactus Irl warning man nnd beast against too carol ess approach. Inside the corral a half dozen adobes, low, long, brown, liko tho earth from which they were made, grouped about n bare plaza that lay naked to the sun. Beyond these an oiiu podridn cf half broken mustangs, of sleepy burros, of swarthy vnqueros in fautastic dres3, and of idle, ragged, careless depen dentes, such as swarm about every Mexican establishment. Over all, an nir in which was a strange comming ling of vigilant activity and of that heedless insouciance that makes Mexico and Mexicans tho land and tho people of to-morrow. The snu was but a half hour high. Hardly had the brilliant tints of dawn left the sky, yet an awful burning heat glared from it. Tho men in tho en closure who were not busy saddling horses or packing tho hampers that almost hid the little burros from sight, sought tho cool shade in the angles of tho adobes. In the centre of tbo plaza stood a single figure. Six feet tall, heavy of bone, somewhat spare in flesh, tauned to a dark umber by filty years' un ceasing exposure to Mexican suns, dressed in buckskins and a loose jacket that had seen much service, a wide brimmed Panama for head covering, nnd a broad belt with two great pis tols showing from it, Bonnito Torrez looked a man born to command. And, indeed, it was said throughout all tho Manadillo that uouo other iu Sonora received so implicit obedienco from those who served him. Now was a time to test this thing. For weeks tho sky had been as brass. The plain, always dry, had become parched. Tho grass had grown less and less, leaving tho land more and more brown. The "bull holes," those curious provisions which nature makes for holding wells of water in an arid land, had gone dry. The one stream, at best but a thread wandering through Ihe vast sandy expanse, had growu narrower and moroand more shallow, uutil it had been almost wholly lost. Aud now, beeauso thero was neither grass nor water sufficient for their needs, tho plain was beingstrewn daily by the carcasses of tho beasts thut perished lor want of them. In such a strait your ordinary Mex ican ranchero would have drawn his scrape about bim and squatted iu tbo angle of tho adobe and waited. Some time the rains would come. If the cattlo were not all dead by that good. But if they were—well—man oould not order the seasous. But Torrez had waited long enough.. He had sent his men out to learn, and they had como back aud told him how wido the region of tho drouth wits. Somothing more than a hundred miles to tho west they had found a valley where tho rains had come. It was fairly watered and the grass was green. It was not of such extent that it eould feed all the cattlo for a long time, for thero were many thousands iu his herds. But that did not matter for not half would live to reach that land of promise. This was the morning upon whioh they were to start. Tho scattered herds had been gathered from far nnd near ; and now, at some distance out upon tho plain, yon could see a turbu lent mass of moving creatures, kept well together, forging slowly ahead, and held to their eourso by a dozen noisy, vagabocdish riders, who raced nnd circled and doubled, who called and whooped and swore, and wasted much energy that might well have been saved for the serious work ahead. Torrez was giving his last orders to thoso who were to reuiaiu. "You will be ou your guard," ho said io old Domingo, the major domo who had been in his service a score of years. "The Ynquis are about, and so nearly starved they may happen to havo some courage. Keep a strong watch at night." Then he went toward a group that stood in the doorway of tho most pretentious of tho adobes. In their midst was hiß daughter, Ysa bel, and about her the women of the household. Torrez put his arm about the girl. "I shall como back us soon as I have seen them safely there," ho said. "There will not be any danger. Do mingo will look after you well." Then he kissed her and turned away, and the gate of tho stockade o|iened and lie rode out, accompanied by his men, and by the pnck animate that carried the provisions for the lons journey. But before the gate closed, of the two who were nearest Torrez, one turned and rodo book quickly. Throw ing himself suddenly from his horse he knelt upon the ground before Ysa bel, lifted her hand and touched it geutly with his lips. Then ho swiftly rejoined his companions. So skilfully aud quietly had this manoeuvre been performed that Torrez apparently had not observed it. But the other who rode by him had. and scowled savagely. As the gallant re joined them the other said beneath his breath: "Ah, Macheco, this is your little day. But, by the saints, my turn will come." Macheco laughed and muttered a reply that made the other scowl still more. There was a sharp exchange of words, stopped only when Torrez turned to them and spoke: "What are you two quarrelling about?" ho demanded; "let be. Wo shall have work enough before us with out that. You, Macheoo, rido ahead. Tell Pedrez to drive quietly. The cattle will not stand much urging. Then go on and choose the plaoe to make our stop to night. It must be where thero is a taste of water, or we shall not have beasts enough lett at the end to pay for our trouble." Macheco was off at a word, putting spurs into his mustang as if ho were oil' on a race for life. Torrez and the other watched him silently, a little curl of scorn about both mouths. Not nutil he was well out of sight, ab sorbed in the mazo of the cattle that crawled on toward tho west, did either speak. Then Torrez asked: "For what did Macheco turn back, Sancba?" "Does not tho patron know?"asked Sancha, truculently, in answer. "I did not look, but think it was to kiss the senoritn's hand." Ho stole a look from the corner of his eye as he said this, but had not the satisfaction of reading any chaugo in the immobile faco of the older man. It was not until some time after, and when he seemed to have forgotten both the question and reply, that Torrez again asked: "Are you going to let Macheco prove kiniscl f the better man ? Look, Sancha! You asked mo if you might wed Ysabel. So did Macheco. I told you it must rest between yourselves aud the girl. I know what girls nre. Macheco has tho dash. You left her without a word. Macheco rode back and saluted her like a cavalier. He is always doing things, the picturesque, the reckless. I do not think you are les3 brave, but you do not prove it to her." "The opportunity docs not come, j patron, Macheco always stumbles upon it." "Tho opportunity. Bah! Men make opportunities." The long day drew on. The oattlo moved forward in a cloud of dust, fret ful, uneasy, hard to keep together. As the sun climbed higher in the sky and sent his rays down more directly the vaquoros rode less gayly, and the ready oaths cane less freely from their throats, choked and parched by tho dust of tho plain. At night thoy made pause where Macheco had found a hol low with a few pools of stagnant water, into which the cattle plunged eagerly. They lay down after that, but wore not quiet, and Torrez joined the herd ers iu riding about them and stilling them with his voice. Macheco was ever alert, officious, doing double duty, and keepinghimsolf boneath the eye of tho patron. Sanoha, silent and morose, noted this, and drew more in to himself. Those who did not know him would have said he shirked his share of tho common duty. But the men hero knew him too well to ven turo such words. Another day passed and nnother night, and yet other days aud nights after these. They were but tho repe tition of ono another. Sometimes a little more water or a bite of parched aud stunted buffalo grass to revive the haif starved aud tortured beasts, but oftener less than more. On the eighth morning Torrez said: "Wo shall be thero to-night." Perhaps tho cattle heard him. Perhaps, over that deadly plain, came a scent of flowing waters and ol living grass. Perhaps tho poor worn brutes went mad with the joy of it; that now they should hunger and thirst no more. What I was I know not. But a sudden cry of alarm went up irorn Macheco, riding along nt their head as carelessly as bo had ridden days bo fore out from the corral. And at this cry every vaquero tightened the oiuch of his saddle girths, and with his knees took hold a little more firm ly the beast he bestrode. Torrez looked ahead and set his face stolidly as he Btruck spurs into his horse. And Sancba, riding to the left of the herd, and well in advance of the otheTC, felt his heart give one great bound of de light us he saw the living muss break into a wild stampedo—and knew Macheoo was alone iu their front. Maoheco's cry had been one of warning and of summons to his com panions. At the instant his own danger had not been uppermost in his mind. But now, half turning iu his saddle, he could see tho hot, angry, maddened eyes of tho oattlo so near ho fanoied they wero gloating upon him. Ina breath, it seemed as if the whole bad been turned into a rushing, tur bulent whirlwind of brute force, un governable, filled with a single im pulse—to charge forward with relent less force nnd unmatchublo fury. Sancha was more near to the head of the herd than any of too others. He should havo ridden against the lead ers, and by every art of which ho was master havo strivou to turn them. At the beginning they might have yield ed. But soon they knew the uncon querable joy ot freedom and of mas tery ; an effort, had it been then em ployed, would have been in vain. But Saucha only looked back ward to make certu n bo was alone, and none others so near they could kuow what he did. And what ho did was this. Straight forward he rode, keeping his horso level with tho head of tho herd, BO BO that ho might not lose 6ight of tho man in front, It required his best skill to do this. The cattlo rushed forward iiko tho wind. They wero more lleet than tho horses. Sancha guaged his own paco in comparison with theirs, and thought, with sinister joy, that Macheco's mount was less fleet than his own. It would be im possible for him to keep long ahead of them. And they were so near that to turn and try to cross their path was certain death. And now Macheco looked backward again, turning his bead to the left. And in the instant, amid the rush and turmoil of the race he caught a glimpse of Sftnchi riding thero and knew that his rival was try ing to compass hi 3 death. Before ho had ridden only for life; now he rode for life and for revenge, But as he rode a now horror rose up and fronted him. In the distance something glittered. He looked again and saw a stream of water lying like a silver banc! across the landscape. Upon oither side it was edged with green. It was the valley toward which they had been weeding. It was this tho cattlo had scented, that had filled thorn witli madness. Macheco had never seen tho place. But he remembered the other vaqueros had told him of it, and how it was skirted by an abrupt cliff and that only a narrow trail led down to it. And now tho herd was driving straight for the cliff, and carrying him before it. Certain death lay beyond. They wero upon tho brink. Macheco could foel tbo hot breath of the cattle. Ho shut his eyes and made one short prayer and his horse plunged into tho abyss. And after him went tho herds, beasts by tho hundred and the thou sand, piling up their carcasses on tho green sod they had come such a weary way to find aud hiding poor Machcco forever from the eyes of men. Sancha watched, and drew rein aud waited. When the patron and tho vaqueros came up ho told them the story in his own way. "I did all that man could do. Ho was ahead of them. I saw tho danger and warned him. And in trying to turn them I was almost carried under their hoofs." He ran on volubly, protesting this again, uutil tho patron stopped him with a word: "It would have saved us troublo if you had bee 1," he said; and Saucha quailed before him and was silent. They did not search for the body of Machoco. Piled deep above him wore the carcasses of tho boasts ho had so long herded. They turned homeward. All clay tho patron rode silently at tho head of the cavalcade, but they who knew him best knew ho was not silent because of tho loss of his herds. That night they made camp beside a pool surrounded by dwarf, stunted trees. They were the bost tho deseitplain afforded. Tho patron examined them carefully ; laid his hand upon one, and calling to his men said: •'This will do." •'For what, patron?" fhey asked. "To hang this hound upon," ho answered, turning suddenly upon Saucha. "Not because he let my cattle go over the bluff, but becauso he killed Macheco." Ho gave hi 3 orders rapidly. Somo of the mon came forward aud seize:! Saucha. One produced a lariat and placed tho loop around his neck. Another swung the other end across tho low limb of a tree. In a moment his feet daugled above tho ground. When they rode on in the gray of tho next morning, tho vultures gathered aud begau the picking of Sanoha's bones. —New Orleans Times-Democrat. Obeyed Orders. A drill instructor of a certain regi ment, being of a thirsty nature, often took the mon he was drilling round near to the canteen, to be far from "the maddening crowd." He would march thorn up to the canteen door, call "right about," then divo into tiio canteen, always emerging iu time to give them auother commad before they reached tho end of the parade ground. One day, however, as ho was drinking, somo of it almost choke,l him. Out ho rushed, spluttering and coughing, just in time to seo six of the men marching through a gate and tho rest standing marking time, with their faces close to the wall. Before ho gofi his throat clear the Colonel came upon the sceuo and at once commenced to make inquiries. That man does not drill tho recruits now. Tho six who disappeared were discovered about a mile off', still marching, and wero complimented for obedience to orders. London Telegraph. The I'ojotes Recovered Their Pups. Aa amusing incident occurred tho other day on the Lemon farm, noar Gartield, Wash. Burt Lemon aud uu employe of tho farm wero plowing, when they came across threo young coyoto pups which had not yet opened their eyes. While they wero examin ing them the old ones appcarod and approached to within fifty yards. Mr. Lemon went to tho houso for a gnu and a sack, and placed the youug ones in tho sack, which was tieil up and left iu the Hold uutil timo.to go in from work. The old coyotes kept a respectful distance from the rifie, but hovered around. Several turns of tho fiold were made with the plow, and, finallj*, when the men came in sight of where they had left the sack containing tho youug coyotes, they saw one of tho old ones with tho sack, puppies and all, streaking it over tho hill, and that was the last seep of them."—Spokane Spokesmuu-Beviewv THE MEIUiY ISIDE OF LIFE. STORIES THAT ARE TOT.D BY THE FUNNY" MEN OF THE PRESS. Oil! Oh! Oh!— She Had Unc—Her Pleasing Way—Answered—Solic itous—His Turn Now, Ktc. Oh. for a frost covered ambush I Ob, for a corner on ice! Oh, for a shivering snowdrift, Or any uutorrJd device! Oh, for a boreal guslor! Ob, for a cool, shady spol! Oh, for most anything frigid— Tho weather is so blamed hot! —Judge. finE HAD ONE. She—"This roacl is very etcop. Can't I get a donkey to take me up?" Ho—"Lean on mc, my darling!"— Tit-Bits. ANSWERED. Judge Quick —"Why do you mako audi foolish answers?" Witness—"Youse ask sich fool ques tions, sir."—Truth. HER PLEASING WAY. "Nan, why do you invariably ask tho sodawater clerk' which flavor ho considers tho best?" "So I can irritate him by taking some other kind?"— Chicago Record. HIS TURN NOW. Hoax—"What, you buyiug a bi cycle? I thought you detested them." Joax—"So I do, but I've been run over long enough. Now I'm going to have my revenge."—Philadelphia Rec ord. AT AN OPFICAL RAUL. -'Sir, allow mo to shako hands with you, just byway of showing that I know somebody here." "With pleasure, sir, as I am pre cisely in tho sarno boat as yourself." —Lo Gaulois. SOLICITOUS. Servant "Shurc, mum, Rover's just aftber bitiu' tho leg off av the butcher bye!" Mistress—"Dear, how dreadfully annoying! Ido hope he was a clean boy, Mary!"—Tit-Bits. QUALIFIED. Perry Patettic—"lf any feller was to call mo a liar J would go to work and beat his head off, wouldn't you?" Wavwom Watson —"I might beat his head off, but I wonldu'tgo to work. No, never."—Cincinnati Enquirer. PRECARIOUS POSSESSION. Gawge—"How much docs your bi cyclo weigh?" Cholly—"Fifteen pounds, tho agent said; but so long us tho Inst install ment isn't paid it weighs about two tons on my mind."—Somervillo Jour nal. A POOR BIIOT. Judge—"Are you crazy ? You tes tified a moment ago that tho defend ant was trying to kill him, and now you say tho killing was accidental." Witnoss—"Wal, that's right. When ho hits auybody it's cr accident." Truth. SARCASTIC, "I found ft good bargain in men's shoes to-dny," said Jorkins, after ho had picked everything on tho supper table to pieces." "You have had hotter luck than I ever hail," rotorted his wife.—Detroit I rco Press. HENRY GEORGE SUSTAINED. Miss Culture—"What do you think of Henry George's single tax idea?" Miss Gussingtou—" Well, I see no reason why ho should not tax single men, but I don't think ho ought to tax singlo women —it isn't our l'ault." —New York Weekly. A SHREWD SCHEME. Mr. Hiland—"l wonder why Mr. Halket has become so deeply interested in palmistry, Miss Breezo?" Miss Point Breeze—"Don't you really know, Mr. Hiland?" "No, I don't." "It gives him an excuse to hold young la-lies' hands."—Pittsburg Chroniclo-Telcgraph. THE UNDERTAKER'S COMPLAINT. "I sco that auother undertaker has opened an establishment near yours, Mr. Graves," said Spudkius. "Yos," repliod Mr. Gravos dolefully. "There isu't business enough for one, either. I made tho mistake of open ing in a most disgustingly healthy part of the city, and now comes a rival. Live and let livo is my motto, but it doesn't scorn to bo his." A BAD LOT. Irishman (whose mate has just ful'on overboard with tho bucket while swab bing tho decks) —"Plaze, Cap!in, do yo rimimber that Scotchio yo tuk aboard tho same toime as yo did me? I mane him wot had the lot o' Good Character Papers, an' mo that niver had a blissid wan?" Captain—"Well." Irishman —"Well, ho's off wid ycr pail."—Punch. REWARD OF MERIT. Teacher—"And how, Jamen, was hosiery made in former days?" James— "Dou't know." Teacher—"Next." Tho Next—"Er—er -er—" Teacher—"Next." The Next—"Dunuo." Teacher—"Master Fiipp, do von know?" Master Fliop—"Nit." (Is sent to tho head.) —Judge. Over §5,000,000 is spent yearly by Londoners on funerals. Queon'a Extensive Family. j Princess Helene, the Duchess of ! Sparta's lmby, is Queen Victoria's j twenty-second great-grandchild. f Wny fl.no worth DoMrtno Soap of your grocer, fiend wrappers to Dobbins Soap Mf'rr Co., Philadelphia, Pa. They will fit-net you fre* at < Dirge, poeta*fo paid, a Worcester Pocket Die- j tinnury, ISO pa "cs, bound in cloth, profusely U- ' lusuatcd. Offer pool until August Ist ouly. The loaves of the common clover often oloao upon tlio approach of a storm. If nfTlic'tc <1 with sori'cycs use Dr. IsaacTliomp •"m'sKvi-wiiipr I rnggistssellfttperbottlo I (j Sweetness and Light. || ||||N Put a Pill In the pulpit if you want prac- /gRx tlcal preaching for the physical man; then Ifpl put the pill In the pillory if it does not prac |||| tise what it preaches. There's a whole gospel M. In Ayer's Sugar Coated Pills; a "gospel ot v[j|) sweetness and light." People used to value |H| their physic as they did their religion—by Yx Its bitterness. The more hitter the dose the V ./ better the doctor. We've got over that. We 111 l take "sugar in ours"—gospel or physic—now a-daj's. It's possible to please and to purge at f||P the same time. There may he power iu a fS) pleasant pill. That is tho gospel ot 0 Ayer's Cathartic Fills. C) ® fSh v y llore pin particulars in Ayer's Cureboolc. TOO pages. Sent free. J. C. Aycr Co., Lowell, Mass. | STOP! You have run up against a Good Thing. The best reason in the world why p == some things sell so well is because they H £= are good. That is one reason for the is p great sales of "BATTLE AX." El But good quality is only half the story. §= p The other half is the size of a 5 cent piece, §| pltis as big almost as a 10 cent piece of §§ == other and poorer kinds, js Facts are facts. You can buy and see for p p yourself. Five cents isn't much to invest, p lll!!nil!!nnilll!l!!ll!llj||lll!llllll(!!li;i||||||||i!liliiii!liiii!Hi!j!ii|||[[||||iil EVERY FARMER IN THE NORTH |P CAN MAKE MORE MONEY IN THE MIDDLE SOUTH. 1 M IT can make twice as much. HP ran sell nis Northern farm and pot twice as many acres for hit hirH money down here We sell improved farina for SiS to &20 nn HITC, J'l"nty of railroads-four of thoin No droughts. Neither too hot. nor too cold clina •> jnsf ii ; o-. Northern'formers are ( >minif every week. If you are nteresre'l write for PKEE i-auiphl' and ask all the questions you waut to. Ii is a pleasure to us to answer them. MOCTIIKItN JIO.TIESEEIvERS' LAND < O.III'ANY, Koine rvillc, Tenn. " A Fair Face Ganaai fitona for an UriHdy House." SAPOLIO Sparkling with life— rich with delicious flavor, HIRES Root beer stands lirst as nature's purest and Most refreshing drink. Best by any test. I!ado only by The Charles P.. ITires Co.. Philadelphia* A Xte. ptokaga mak.a C gallon*. Bold everjaUeru. rnimred honele-s. From flrstdor,-symptoms rapidly disappear. Bad in ten (lays at least two-thirds ">t all symptoms arc rem. ••!. ROOKf testimonials of m.ra< i:!,v.s ,■„ r r> sent FREE. TFH DAYS TREATMENT ?SJRH!SHED FBIE by mail >U. .!.11. UILLLU &SOMS,bucciuUeU. Atluutu. Cla, fT* PI PIP V PLANTS I.M pnr !. In ll# ¥ doxnf " How to (Ifuw Olfv" I reo for stump. Union Seal Co. Kalamu .00. Mich fil3Eli<M and WHISKY habit Otire.t. Hook sunt if fc W •?! KitEK. Ir. It. M. Wooi.r.uv, Atlanta,Oa P N 1J 28 I Whnopingoough annually destroys about j 2£o lives An every 10,000 in England. A Chilli Enjoy, I The pleasant flavor, geutlo action and sooth j tng cflfect of Syrup of Figs when in need of a laxative, and if tho father or mother be costivo ir bilious, tho most gratifying results follow its use; eo that it is tho best family remedy known and every family should have a bottlo Black pigs usually lmye tougher skin and I are less liable to disease than white ones. A pliysiotn.ll in 11 Now York town, not far from Albany, writes Septem ber 20th, 1395: "I had n ease recently that will 1)0 of interest to you. An old gentlomau had suffered from flntulenco, duo to indigestion; had been so annoyed by it that ho had consulted ail the doctors in the vicinity without securing any ben efit. Finally ho came to my offlco. I proscribed several remedies which failed utt rly. I then proscribed Hi pans Tahulos, which ho reported gave hint immediate roliof, and he Is now nearly cured. I think it would be an excellent thing for you to make a strong feature of 'flutulenco' in your advertisements, as I flud them excellent iu almost every case of that sort.*' Tttpana TabuUs ato *nlitby druggists, or by mall If tbf prion (50ce<>t4 a box; Is n?ut to The R'j ans Chemlo il ('ompatsy. Nog iu Sprues St., New York. Sample vial, 10c.- t*.