Are the danger signals of impure blood.
They show that the vital blood Is in
bad condition, that health is in danger of
wreck. Clear the track by taking Hood's
Sarsaparilla and the blood will be made
pure, complexion fair and healthy, and
life's journey pleasant and successful.
Is America's Greatest Medicine. $1; six for $3.
Hood's Pills cure indirection, biliousness
Ever Have a Dog: Bother Too
When riding a wheel, making you wonder for
& few minutes whether or not you are to get a
fall and a broken neck ? Wouldn't you havo
given a sinail farm just then for some means
of driving off the beast? A few drops of am
monia shot from a Liquid Pistol would do it
effectually and still not permanently injure
the animal. Such pistols sent postpaid for
fifty cents in stamps by New York Union
Hupply Co., 135 Leonard St., New York City.
Every bicyclist at times wishes he had one
We think Piso's Cure for Consumption is
the only medicine for Coughs.—JENNIE
PINCKAUD, Springfield, Ills., Oct. 1, 1834,
It is said that In some of the farm
ing districts of China pigs are har
nessed to small wagons and made to
No-To-Bac for Fifty Cents.
Guaranteed tobacco babit cure, makes weak
men strong, blood pure. 60c, SI. All druggist*
A new sunbonnet, a sort of poke
headgear, has been designed and tried
on a thousand camels. Out of these
animals, which have marched all the
way from Assiout, only one animal
died from the effects of the sun, and
that was a camel which had lost its
Everybody knows that Dobbins' Electric
Soap is the best in the world, and for 83 years
It has sold at the highest price. Its price is
now 5 cents, same as common brown soap.
Bars foil else and quailty.Order of grocer. Ado
According to oculists, poor window
glass Is responsible for eye strain, on
account of the faulty refraction.
The silkworm is liable to over one
Drat Tobacco Spit and Smoke TOST I.lffe Away.
To quit tobacco easily and forever, be mag
netic. full of life, nerve and vigor, take No-To-
Bac, the wonder-worker, that makes weak men
strong. All druggists, 50c or 11. Cure guaran
teed. Booklet aud sample free. Address
Btcrllng Remedy Co.. Chicago or New York
EUGENIE AT COMPIEGNE.
Rarely Beautiful and Fascinating
Woman In Kler Prime.
Much has been said and written
about this beautiful and fascinating
woman, but, however great the praises
beßtowed, they have never, to my
mind, been exaggerated, Bays the Corn
hill Magazine. It would be ' bsslble,
no doubt, to find more perfectly fault
less features, even more beautiful eyes
and complexion, but I have never seen
the woman who united so many per
fections. The creamy luster of the
ekin, the expression of those tender
and sympathetic eyes, the radiant
smile, the glorious mass of quite gold
en hair, the slope of the graceful shoul
ders, all these charms, enhanced by a
toilet as exquisite as Parisian taste
could conceive, united to make a per
fection that seemed to eclipse and ut
terly to destroy the beauty of every
other woman present, although there
were many celebrities of all nations
present who were famed, and Justly
famed, for the gifts that Venus had be
stowed upon them. But yet the em
press was not Just now what the
French call en beaute, for the event
Bo deeply Interesting to France, so Im
portant to the Imperial pair concerned,
• was not very far distant, and great
care was needed, although the imperial
lady herself somewhat pooh-poohed
many extra precautions; at any rate,
Bhe never allowed herself to show or
professed to feel any unusual fatigue.
Only Case on Record.
Through all his passionate pleadings
she sat absolutely unmoved. It was
the first Instance ever noted where a
woman sat thus who had secured pos
session of a piazza rocker.—Cincinnati
Gratifying Lottors to Mrs. Pink
ham From Happy Women.
"I Owe You My Life."
Mrs. E. WOOLUISER,
Mills, Neb., writes:
"DEAR Mns. PINKIIAM:—I owe my
life to your Vegetable Compound. The
doctors said I had consumption and
nothing could be done for me. My
menstruation had stopped and they
said my blood wns turning to water. I
had several doctors. They all said I
could not live. I began the use of Lydia
E. PinUham's Vegetable Compound,
and it helped mo right away; menses
returned and I have guincd in weight.
I have better health than I have had for
years. It is wonderful what your Corn*
pound has done for me."
"I I'ecl Like a Now Peron. M
Mrs. GEO. LEACH,
1009 Belle St., Alton, 111., writes:
r 11 Before I began to take your Vege
table Compound I was a great sufferer
from womb trouble. Menses would ap
pear two and three times in a month,
causing mo to be so weak I could not
stand. I could neither sleep nor cat, and
looked so badly my friends hardly
"I took doctor's medicine but did not
derive much benefit from it. My drug
gist gave me one of your little hooks,
and after reading it I decided to try
Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable Com
pound. I feel like a new person. I
would not give your Compound for all
the doctors' medicine in the world. I
can not praise it enough."
CUBA'S GREAT SMUGGLER
WHY THERE ARE TWO HOUSES IN
HAVANA WITHOUT A PARALLEL.
They Are the Marti Fish Market nnd tho
Tacon Theatre, and They Were Built
Under Strange Condition* by a Notori
ous Contrabandist—Bis Bargain.
There are two structures in the city
of Havana said to be without a paral
lel in ail the world. These are the
Marti Fish Market and the Tacon
The former is a building between
one hundred and fifty and two hundred
feet long. The roof is supported by
huge arches which rest on marble pil
lars. Through the entire length of the
centre extends a broad counter of
white marblo. One side of the struc
ture is open to the street and the op
posite side to the harbor. The history
of its origin is not the least interest
ing incident connected with it.
Early in the thirties of the present
century, the greatly commended and
severely criticised Tacon wielded the
Spanish power in the island of Cuba.
With great energy ho attempted to
correct abuses from which tho island
suffered. One of the most flagrnnt
which met his notice was the whole
sale smuggling carried on in the port
of Havana under the very nose of the
port officials. There was a duty of ten
dollars a barrel on flour brought into
the island, and many other articles
were highly taxed, so that a very com
fortable living offered itself to anyone
daring aud cunning enough to run the
risk of smuggling. Tho numerous
bays and finely protected harbors of
the West Indies afforded shelter for
the swift craft of the smugglers.
Tacon determined that stopped it
should be, nnd that at onoe. So, com
manding the presence of the officers of
the fleet, he gave orders that the long,
lazy corvettes in the harbor should
hoist sail aud proceed at once upon a
search among the bays aud straits
surrounding the island for the haunts
of the outlaws.
Four months passed, and in spite
of his vigorous efforts there was not
the least abatement of tho evil.
Cargoes of smuggled goods were
landed in broad daylight under the
very guns of Morro Castle. Tacon
was only wiser to the extent that ho
had learned the smugglers were led
by a bold, daring fellow called Marti.
All indications pointed to tho fact
that Marti was an unusual man, pos
sessing marked executive ability, great
power over his associates and wonder
ful cleverness in personal adventure.
A high reward had been offered to tho
person who would deliver him, dead or
alive, at the Governor's palace.
By occupation he was supposed to
be a lishermau, and might often have
beeu seen on one of the million smacks
that plied betweeu Yucatan, Florida
and Havana. His ability to adapt
himself to masquerade permitted his
frequent undetected visits among tho
Government officials, by which means
he kept himself informed of every de
tail in their plans against him aud his
One cloudy evening near midnight,
a tall, commanding figure, wrapped in
a military cloak, lurked in tho shadow
of tho gate post at the Governor's
palace. Carefully and deftly stealing
his way, aided by the shadow of the
wall, he reached the marble steps.
Ascending the broad marble Btairway,
ho entered the apartment of the Gover
nor, whom he found writing at a
Looking up with contracted brows,
"Who enters here unannounced.and
at this hour?"
Giving tho military salute, the
"Excellency, I am here on business
of great import to tho Government."
"How came you past the guard?"
"Never mind that, Excellency,
"But I do mind," interrupted the
Governor, growing impatient for an
explanation of this extraordinary visit.
But the wily visitor made a judi
cious, calm reply that warded off fur
ther explanation, aud proceeding cau
tiously, succeeded in gaining con
firmation from the Governor's own lips
that he had not only offered a free par
don to anyone who would turn State's
evidence and reveal tho haunt 3 and
doings of the contrabandists, but that
ho had offered a largo reward for any
information whatever concerning them
—a double reward to anyone who
would deliver up their leader. He so
guardedly and skilfully conducted the
conversation that ho gave no clew to
his own identity until, having bound
the Governor by his honor as a
kuight, ho told him that he knew his
character well, and that ho would ful
fil his promises. He then announced
himself as Captain Marti, saying he
wai ready to fulfil to the letter his
part of the contract.
Unconsciously he reached for his
pistol. Mnrti, noticing this, took his
own from his bolt, and laying them on
the table, said:
"Heuceforoe I havo no use for these.
Hereafter my weapon is to bo diplo
Tacon found himself in the ridicu
lous position of huving granted a freo
pardon to the man upon whose head
ho himself had set a goodly price. He
could not but admire the shrewdness
of this follow.
The exchange ola few more words
brought about the understanding be
tween tho two that Marti should be
placed in confinement over night*, his
name concealed, and that in the morn
ing he should start as pilot on a ves
sel that should be guidod to the ren
dezvous of tho smugglers. The ex
pedition was made. No human being
was found anywhere, while unmistak
able uigns of very recent habitation by
the outlaws were manifest every
where. A few small ships and their
cargoes, amounting to very little,
were captured; but that was all. Tho
Governor was satisfied that the haunts
were made known, and no one else
inquired very closely into the matter.
On the return of the expedition
Tacon was about to pay to Captain
Marti the promised reward, when the
latter interrupted him with a peculiar
proposition. He said he was im
mensely wealthy, and cared not for
money, while the treasury of Cuba
was poor. He proposed that, instead
of the reward, to him should be
granted a monopoly of the fish trade
of Havana, and that he bo permitted
to employ his contrabandists as fish
ermen. In tho event of such a grant
he promised to build the finest fish
market in the world, and at the end
of twenty-five years to return his
privilege of monopoly and the fish
market to the Government.
Taeon accepted the proposition,
seeing in it his opportunity to hold
control over Marti. And for a quarter
of a century the Havana market was
supplied with the finest of fish caught
by smugglers, absolutely safe from
the law in all that they did.
This monopoly filled to overflowing
the already well-supplied purse ol
Marti, aud he looked about him for
another investment for his money. He
conceived tho idea of a theatre mon
opoly, somewhat on the plan of hij
fish market. He communicated with
Taeon, who granted him the privilege
for twenty years, 011 condition thai
the building be made the largest ol
the kind ia the world and named
Danger In Poaching.
No offenders against the British law
are punished so severely os the poacher.
The fields and the woods of all Eng
land are now overrun with game. Hares
are as plentiful a3 flies almost, while
partridges, pheasants aud the like are
so numerous as to be in some places
actual pests. Yet they are not for the
laborer, or the plowman, or the rus
tic of low degree. Should some poor
cottager, with larder lean nnd pocket
empty, steal out at nightfall to a spot
where he knew hares were feeding,
aud making his way through a field
gate or through some well known open
ing in the hedge, fire and kill a single
hare, he makes himself liable to prose
cution for trespass, for carrying a guu
without a license, aud for having game
in his possession unlawfully. If it
should happen that he is near tho
highway when the shot is fired, he ia
also liable to bo prosecuted on the
charge of firing a gun ia proximity to
the public road. If he is arrested
there is no escape from long imprison
ment in tho jail.
It is this stigma that turned poach
ing over to the moral delinquents of
the parish, although tho "amateur
poacher" is still to he found in every
tic of good name and standing from
whom the rigor of the law aud the dis
grace that would follow detection have
failed to drive the fascination of a
night spent among the rabbit runs and
hare paths. Tho amateur poacher is
au eager spirit, aud he argues that a
law which declares that the love of ad
venture in the field and a genius for
woodcraft are criminal when possessed
by those unfavored by birth or for
tune, is a law against a higher law of
nature, and one against which it is no
crime to wage war.—New York Sun.
"Pouring Oil on Troubled Waters.'*
Lieutenant Charles M. McCarteney
writes an article on "Ocean Storms"
for St. Nicholas. In desoribing the
great hurricane off Nova Scotia on
August 29, 1891, Lieutenaut McCart
The Indiana was kept dry by the
dripping of oil from both bows; aud
although tremendous seas were run
ning aud breaking, they could not
come on board.
This was certainly a most practical
illustration of the old saying as to the
"pouring of oil on troubled waters"—
a proverb as old as the Bible, but
only very roceutly applied, thanks to
the Hydrographio Office of the United
StateH, aud now very generally fol
lowed by scameu the world over. It
was an American also (Redfield) who
first thoroughly found out and ex
plained tho true character of these re
volving storms, and to him all seamen
are forever indebted.
In nsing oil, it is astonishing how
small a quantity will suffice—just a
quart or two, iu a hag stuffed with
oakum, linng over the bows, and al
lowed to drip, drop by drop, on the
sea, where it spreads out iu a thin,
greasy film over the surface of tho
water. Over the film the wind slips,
as it were, and has no power to bank
the water up into waves which would
break over the ship. Hundreds of re
ports are oa file in the office, attesting
the marvelous results of this simple
agent of safely.
Eyeglasses and Spectacles.
"You say you never wore spec
tacles?" said the near-sighted man.
"Well, if you ever put on a pair you'll
never wear anything else. I wore
eyeglasses for years. I thought they
looked better on me, aud then I im
agined that they were more conven
ient; that I could take them off aud
put them on more readily and all that.
But after wearing a pair of spectacles
once for a few days—l had put them
on, as I thought at first, temporarily
—I discovered that spectacles were
tho glasses for comfort.
"There are, to be sure, people who
do not wear glasses all the .time, but
only for reading or writing, aud soou,
to whom eyeglasses may be more con
venient; aud theu I believe tbut eye
glasses are made nowadays that have
more seieutifically adjusted grips, and
all that sort of thing; but I tell you
that the thing for roal comfort is
spectacles."—Now York Suu.
At Russian railway stations griev
ance books are kept in which passeng
ers may enter complaints. The books
are scut to the central office once a
month aud all complaints investigated.
I Heroes o .a T ."
From the Chicago Times-Ileraid.
I The feeling of admiration for heroes of
war seems to be lunate in the human heart,
and is brought to the surface as the oppor
tunity .and object for such hero worship
Among those who proved their heroism
during our Civil War was A. SehifTeneder,
!of 101 Sedg- t&W.
wick street, K r^3o
! Chicago. lie
is an Austrian
to America at
the age of V
twenty and VVF $ -fi'i ;Ayl
was living It.
Milwaukee ¥l/\J\ \
when the call \p( J /
for volua- WJ J
teers came, k IJ/
early in 1562,
and he rr " .
promptly en- ® rwnwrt a mown*
listed in Company A. of the Twenty °'rth
'Visconsin Volunteers. In the Army of the
l'otomae our hero saw much flglitiug, cam
paigning in the Shenandoah Valley.
In the first day's lighting at the battle of
Gettysburg, SehifTeneder received a
wound in the right side, which afterward
caused him much trouble. With a portion
of his regiment bo was captured and im
prisoned at Bell Island and Aodersonvillc
and afterward exchanged. He returned t
his regiment, which was transferred to the
army of General Sherman, and marched
with him through Georgia to the sea.
In this campaign Mr. Sohiffenedor's old
wound began to trouble him and he was
sent to the hospital nad then homo. He
had also contracted catarrh of the stomach
and found no relief for years.
"I happened to read an account of Dr.
Williams' Pink Tills for Pale People about
a year ago," he said, "and thought that
they might be good for my trouble. I con
cluded to try them. I bought one box and
began to take them according to directions.
They gave me great relief. After finishing
that box I bought another, and when I had
taken the pills I felt that I was cured. I
recovered my appetite and ate heartily. I
can testify to the good the pills did me."
Mr. SehifTeneder is a prominent Grand
Army man in Chicago, whither he moved
some years ago with his family.
Death Is Resorted to Only In Extreme
Cases Except in War.
The systems of deciding the various
military punishments in the United
States is by court-martial. Certain offi
cers are appointed by the military au
thorities to hear the facta in the caso
and whatever defense the culprit may
care to make, explains the Philadel
phia Inquirer. When they have heard
all sides of the subject they decide
whether or not the prisoner deserves
punishment and of what kind it shall
he. The punishment used in the Am
erican army and navy are: Death,
confinement in the guard house or in
a military prison, hard labor (for some
of the worst offenses with ball and
chain), forfeiture of pay, dishonorable
discharge from the service and con
finement on bread and water, but the
latter cannot he for more than four
teen days at a time. If the culprit is
an officer, sergeant, corporal, etc, lie
may be reduced to the ranks. Death
Is seldom resorted to except in very
extreme cases, but in time of war this
mode of punishment is more frequent.
A soldier who falls asleep when on
picket duty and thus gives the enemy
a chance to surprise the camp may be
sentenced to be shot. Great cowardice
in battle may be punished in the same
way, and every boy knows that a spy,
if captured, is apt to be hanged. Sple9
are very dangerous to the welfare of an
army, and while being shot does not
seem so bad to some soldiers,, the
thought that death will come by hang*
ing is much dreaded. Desertion also
Is frequently punished in war time by
death. During our civil war if a sol
dier or sailor was caught stealing from
his comrades he was severely punished,
more so than he would have been had
be not been in the army. A novel way
cf punishing a coward was to march
him through the camp with a placard
bearing the word "coward" fastened
about the neck. The officer in charge
of a military prison once adopted
peculiar way of punishing a man who
tried to escape. The fellow found a
ladder and oce night placed it against
the wall of the prison. Intending to
climb over and get away. Ho was
caught, and the commander ordered
that for five hours he should climb up
the ladder and down again. The sol
dier laughed at the punishment, but
pretty soon his back began to grow
lame, and at the end of the five hours
he had to bo taken to the hospital. If
any of the boys who read this article
care to visit Governor's Island, or any
military station, he will see a number
cf men digging about the grounds,
wheeling dirt and stones and doing \e
work of a laboring man. These sol
diers are dressed in brown canvas suits,
and each has a large number fastened
upon his back; some among the num
ber may be wearing a chain about one
ankle, and a small cannon ball will be
fastened to one end of the chain. These
soldiers are being punished for fight
ing with their comrades, disobeying or
ders, or leaving the post without per
mission, or overstaying their leave of
absence. In both the American and
English service probably the worst
punishment next to being sentenced to
death is dishonorable discharge, when
the culprit loses not only his profes
sion, but is disgraced In the eyes of his
friends and acquaintances.
Helping Bankrupts to Hcgln Afrosti.
The bill which became a law In the
closing hours of Congress wns a com
promise on the Nelson bill in the Sen
ate, and the Torrey bill in the House.
It is the result of an agitation among
business men of more than fifteen
years' duration. The bill is quite lib
eral in its provisions, especially on the
terms of discharge. It is confidently
believed that this legislation will en
able from 150,000 to 200,000 bankrupts
to fu'ly re-establish themselves.
Furthermore, it will enable manufac
turers and merchants to securo a fair
division of their debtors' property, and
go a long way toward preventing em
bezzlement, fraud, and useless waste
of valuable property. It will be of
great assistance to the bankrupt who,
though honest, has been forced to the
BABY FOR A CHURCH'sIdASCOT.
Wee Bit of Huinnnlty Cuts Queer Capers
lu tile Pulpit.
Central Methodist Church, of Mem
phis, Tenu., has a mascot. Now "a
mascot is a mascot" to begin with, but
this particular mascot is a wee tot of
three, probably four summers. She
is just a little dot of humanity that bo
longs to everybody ano to nobody.
She is no higher than the chancel rail,
but makes herself at home in the big
pulpit-chairs, in the pews, ou the or
ganist's seat, or any place where it
suits her fancy to be. Her name is
Nelle, and that i's all any one knows.
She goes to Sunday-school and to
church, and visits the neighbors with
the freedom of a Westerner who scorns
restraints and formalities. The people
in the neighborhood do not take kind
ly to her informal visits, but the Rev.
Dr. and Mrs. W. F. Hamner, the pas
tor and his wife, receive the little
stranger and treat her with much con
sideration. The result is she is very
fond of them, and shows her apprecia
tion in one very promising way. Little
as she is, she could give an "old salt"
some points on the modern methods
of swearing, but Dr. Hamner has told
her it is not nice to swear, and she
religiously refrains from swearing
when in his presence, and is his most
attentive listener during the sermon.
She may deliberately enter the pulpit
and climb up into one of the pulpit
chairs or sit on the step 3 of the chan
cel or stand on the chancel cushion
and rest her little chin in her hands
while her elbows rest on the rail and
she gazes intently at the speaker dur
ing half the service, but she hears
every word he says. The other day
she took her seat in the gallery anil
scattered rose leaves on the congrega
tion below. She horrifies the staid and
formal members of the congregation,
and more than one has tried to restrain
her and keep her in dignified bounds,
but they might as well have tried to
have restrained the sparrows of old
that built their nests in the altars, told
of in the Psalms. Like the average
woman, "when she wills she will, and
there is an end of it."
Nelle is a brown-haired maiden
whose straight locks her mother keeps
braided iu two tiny braids down her
back, or rather her neck. She is neat
ly dressed, and is sun-browned until
she is "brown as a berry." She speaks
with a foreign accent, ieading those
who do not know her parents to be
lieve she is either a descendant of the
American aborigines or of some Euro
pean nations, or may be of the isles of
Bismarck's Intolerance of Authority.
By one of those strange contradic
tions which aro notuufreqnentin such
characters as Bismarck, this great
apostle of supreme and unquestioned
authority was always singularly in
tolerant of every kind of authority
himself. Ilis Saxon Bos well, Dr.
Moritz Busch, has chronicled with ad
miring minuteness the first Hashes of
that haughty aud indomitable spirit
which was oue (lay to trample in the
dust the pride of Austria aud of
France. Being called to account while
a student at Gottiugen for some breach
of university rules, Bismarck swag
gered into the presence of the horri
fied President, booted and spurred,
with a rakish student cap and a sorely
stained velvet jacket, an enormous
bulldog at his heels, aud a cudgel
worthy of Donnybrook Fair under his
arm. Later on, not long after he had
entered the Civil Service, a superior
official to whom he had to make a re
port began to drum carelessly on tbo
window pane with his fingers while
Bismarck was speaking. Tbo haughty
"Junker," determined not to bo out
done, deliberately walked to the other
window and struck up a louder tune
upon it. On another occasion, being
kept waiting for a considerable time
by one of these little great men, and
then curtly asked what he wanted, the
future Chancellor sternly replied, "I
came to ask for leave, but now 1 re
quest my dismissal." Such sallie* as
theso, coupled with his almost boyish
love of athletic feats, his reckless ex
posure of himsolf to all weathers, and
his wild gallops across country at the
imminent risk of his neck, earned him
the nickname of "Mad Bismarck,"
and made many prim old gentlemen
of tbe Metternich school shake their
empty heads over him as a wild,
harum-scarum lad who would come to
no good.—New York Times.
The Old .Tacky of the Navy.
The ancient Jacky has nearly go no
out of the navy— along with the
smooth-bore guns and the runuiug rig
ging. Not wholly gone, because we
still retain some of the old ships,
mainly for sentimental reasons, 011
the navy list; and a few 6f the new
gunboats are provided with sails, be
cause there aro times when a man-of
war can'cruise just as well under can
vas as under steam, and so save money
for her owners. Then, besides, we
still cling to the old Jacky education.
"We teach knotting and splicing ropes,
aud loosing and reefing and furling sail,
and getting up and down yards and
fitting rigging, to the young enlisted
apprentices, wlth the same gravity an l
insistence that we enforce this obso
lescent knowledge upon their future
commanders at Annapolis. We sim
ply cnuuot get rid of the idea that the
real difference between the sailorman
and the laud-lubber is, that the formei
has this information stored away
somewhere iu his noddle and the lat
ter has not, regardless of the fact that
it may be quite as useless for all prac
tical purposes to the oue as to tht
other.—New York Independent.
A Oncer Invention.
Earthenware r.vlroad ties, the in
vention of a Jap have bet n re
cently experimented with at Shim
basti Station, Japan. Fairly good re
lulta were obtained, and it is s'aid tin
Increased cost will be more th.ui com
lunsatcd by thoir freedom from decay
f fe4|~ • i
* The bath can be made an exhilarating &
|| pleasure by the use of Ivory Soap. It cleanses
j| the pores of all impurities, leaving the skin 1
a soft, smooth, ruddy and healthy. Ivory Soap is 1
® made of pure, vegetable oils. The lather forms
S readily and abundantly. jg
j| IT FLOATS. i
The Czarina's Health.
I Prom St. Petersburg come poor ae
! counts of the health of the Empress
I of Russia. Very little Is said about It,
j as the Tsar greatly objects to all ref
erences to the subject; but, as a mat
ter of fact, there has been cause for
some anxiety about the empress for
some time past. She has never been
very robust, and the attack of meas-
Jes from which she suffered early in
the winter has left her painfully weak.
An English visitor, writing from Rus
sia, says: "The Tsaritza looks so fra
gile that it seems scarcely possible
that she can be the mother of the two
exceedingly fat babies to whom she is
so passionately devoted."
Dante In Chinese.
At a recent lecture delivered in Nuhl
hnusen, Germany, a missionary named
Eichler read extracts from a Chinese
book of the eleventh century which
presents some striking points of re
semblance to Dante's "Inferno."
Beamy la Dlood Deep#
Clean blood means a clean skin. We
beauty without it. Cascarets, Candy Cathar*
tic clean your blood and keep it clean, by
stirring up the lazy liver and driving all im
purities from the body. lU'gin to-day to
Danish pimples, boils, blotches, blackheads,
and that sickly bilious complexion by taking
Cascarets,—-beauty for ten cents. All drug
gists, satisfaction guaranteed, 10c, 25c, 50c.
When the snake sheds his skin,
which occurs frequently as often as
every four or five weeks the skin of the
eye comes off with the rest. Translu
cent in most parts, the skin over the
snake's eye is perfectly transparent.
To Cur® Co n tl putt on Forever*
Take Cascarets Candy Cathartic. 10c or 250.
It C. C. C. tail to euro, druggists refund money.
A traveler can Journey round the
world in 50 days.
3 MURALO WATER COLOR PABRTS I
I FOB DECORATIHG WALLS AND CEILINGSBSSjEfSSStf MURALO I
■ paint dealer and do 5 our own decorating. This material is a IIAItl) FINISH to lo applied
■ with a brush and becomes as hard as Cement. Milled tu twenty-four tints and works equally us M
I H t?7 SHNI lOlt NAMFLR COLOR CARDS and If you cannot purchase thia material E
■ from your local dealers lot us know and we will put you in the way of obtaining it. Dy
I Tin: !?ihmlo c:o., xi:w iiuic;ito\, s. i., xlw vouk. [f
j "IF AT FIRST YOU DON'T SUC-~
•*I have been troubled a great deal
with a torpid liver, which produces constipa
tion. I found CASCAKETS to be all you claim
for them, and secured such relief the first trial,
that I purchased another supply and was com
pletely cured, i ahull only be too glad to rec
ommend Cascarcts whenever the opportunity
is presented." J. A. SMITH.
2920 Susquehanna Ave., Philadelphia, Pa.
TRADE MARK REGISTERED
Pleasant, Palatable. Potent. Taste Good. Do
Qood. Never Sicken, Weaken, or Gripe, 10c, 2oc, 60c.
... CURE CONSTIPATION. ...
Sterling ni<><ljr Company, ( hlfngn, MonJr. nl, Now York. 520
HO-TO-BflC lists to Clj'lt E 1 Tobacco "'laid t.*"
i Bp®* Successfully Prosecutes Claims.
I ■ Lnte Principal Examiner U.S. Pension Bureau.
I 81 3yiaiulast war, 15ttdjudicutiugclaims, ulty eiuco.
I\ N. U 36 '93
MBcst COugh Syrup. Tastes Good. Use *
In tint* Sold by druggists #
Jmt a Suggestion.
▲ Frenchman applied to a local ofll
clal for a passport to visit Klatterwing*
schen, in Switzerland. Tho fellow, who
was not a fellow of any geographical
society, struggled in vain with th
spelling of tho place's name. Then,
unwilling to confess this difficulty, hi
blandly added: "Wouldn't you as lit
visit some other town?" —Judy.
We offer Ono Hundred Doll.ir< Reward for
any cue of Cutarrh that cannot b.* cured by
Hall's Catarrh Cure.
F. J. Ciieney & Co., Props., Toledo, O.
We. the undersigned, have known F. J. Che
ney lor the la-t 15 years, and believe him per
fectly honorable in nil business Can-actions
and financially able to carry out uuy obliga
tl9u m de by their 11 rra.
West & TituAX,\Vholesa'.e Druggists, Toledo,
Waldino, Kinnan & Mauvin, Wholesale
Druggists, Toledo, Ohio.
Hall's Catarrh Cuie is taken infernally, act
ing directly upon the blood and mucous sur
faces of the system. Pric-, 75c. per bottle. Bold
by all Diuggists. Testimonials free.
Hall's Family Pills are the best.
Mrs. Wlnslow's Soothing Syrup forchildrei
teething, softens the gums, reduces inflaming
Lion, uiiays pain, cures wind coiio. 25c.a bottli.
The carrier pigeon was in use by the
State Department of the Ottoman Em
pire as early as the fourteenth cen
Bducate Your Bowels With Cascarets.
Candy Cathartic, cure constipation forever.
10c, 25c. If C. C. C. fall, druggists refund money
Valuable discoveries of amber have
been made in British Columbia, which,
it is claimed, will be able to supply the
pipemakers of the world with amber
for 100 years.
To Care A Cold In One Day.
Take Laxative Bromo Quinine Tablets. All
Druggists refund money If it fails to cure. 25c.
Mr. L. H. Pray, of North Conway,
N. H., has a United States note for the
sum of S3O which was issued May 10,
1775, and the printing and signatures
are all legible.
B■ Makes (UN. Dili NTII safe, sure and easy.
Bo why sutler untold nam ami torture (Indorsed by
leading physicians. Thousands of testimonials).
Sent prepaid on receipt of price. #I.OO. Write ut
and wo will send you Fit EE our book.'* Hind Tid
ings to Mothers." LADY AGENTS WANTED.
Those now at work for us are making good pay.
lilt. J. 11. DYH MEDICAL INSTITUTE.
Deut. A Eur r ALO, N. Y,
99 SI 13® Permanently Curtd
"1 ■ Insanity Prcvontsd by
EB 9 &C® DH. KLINE S GREAT
I ■ ■ W HERVE RESTORER
PM'Uve onre for alt JVervowa DUtam, FUt. A"pilf*.
QOOD AS COLD
jstkuys?; s? i% ;
Procured on cash, er easy liiml nlincnltt.VO WLEB A
BUItNS. Patent Attorneys. 237 Broadway. N. Y.
TTießsat BOOK fIkfLSSSSSS
nt'iislv illust nil el price fleet, anylwily . fiidilia
two annual subscriptions at ,-fi ea-h to the iivet luud
Muuthly, SAN FUANCISCO. Sample Ovet land. 6c.
D R O PSYBEfflSraSPas
cases. Send :or book of teot.moniab and I O drive'
treatment Free. Dr. H H GREEN 8 SONS. Atlanta. Qa.
TIT ANTED—Case of bad health that RITA N-8
* will not benefit Send 5 eta. to Ripans Chemical
Co.. New York. for lo Muigloa and 1000 testimonial*
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