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A WONDEEFD1 PHENOMENON.
Tfce man -who should pass through life wilh nut exrjerfencinir a twince of indigestion. might be fitlr regarded as a vroncicrml phe nomenon, ne doubt u such a tinviieeea mortal has ever existed- If so, we lmve never seen him. But thousands are Known to ne dailv relieved of dyspepsia by Ilostetter's Stomach Bitters, the popular remedy for that truly national complaint, as well hb for fever ana ague, aeomty, constipation, rneumausm and Kidney troubles. "Did Bob leave his wife anrthiuc5b2sides his Insurance V Yes; he left her to the tender mercies of his creditors. TO OUS BEADUKS who use or need (lie most economica' ?ower, we wish to call attention to the 4 Actual House Poweb Hebcoles Gas Am Oasouki? Exgike for $185.00. with dis count for cash, manufactured by the Her cules Enrine Works, San Francisco: the best and most reliable Engine ever oHered on the Pacific Coast. This Engine is guaranteed -to give .satisfaction or money refunded. Piso's Cure for Consumption the bast of all cougu cure3. ueorso . w. lx)tz, Pabucher, La., August 23, 189a. Mr. Henry Roth, of 1848 South 9th Street, St. Louis, was given the usual mercurial treatment for contagious blood poison. Uewas twice pronounc ed cured, but the disease returned each time, he was seized with rheumatic pains, and red lumps and sores cov ered his boay. "I was in a hor rible fix" he says, "and the more treat ment I receiv ed, the worse I seemed to get. A New York specialist said he could cure me, but his treatment did me no g o od stiff and full of was useless so to do even the whatever. I pains, my left was arm that I was unable lightest work. This was my condition when I beg-an to take S. S. S., and a few bottles convinced me that I was being- benefitted. I continued the medicine, and one dozen bottles cured me sound and well. My system was under the effects of mercury, and I would soon have been a complete wreck but for S. S. S." S. S. S., (guaranteed purely vegetable) is tne oniy cure for real blood dis eases. The mer curial treatment of the doctors al ways does more harm than good. Beware of mercury! Books on the disease and its treat ment mailed free to any address by Swift Specific Co., Atlanta, Ga. Why pay the same price for the inferior " just as good " when you can get BIAS VELVETEEN SKIRT BINDING by asking and insisting? If your dealer WILL NOT supply you we will. Samples showing labels and materials mailed free. Home Dressmaking Made Easy," a new 72 page ooon by miss emina m. noopsr.oi ine uaaies Home Journal, tells in plain, words how to make dresses a ome without previous training ; mailed for 25c. S. H. & M. Co., P. O. Box 699, N. Y. City. flour) OKahl'p Tho best and most economical AlllRU OllsRl S BU8IXK88 COLLHUK, 723 Market St., San Francisco. Wnto for "Free Book." Ayiilitts's Business College, Oakland, Gal. Bend for Circular and Specimens. iVQrpi The Leadins Collece. Individual In nl nU Btructlou In shorthand, typewrtUnp. book keeping, etc., 325 Montgo'ery St., S. F. Send for Cat. WANTED SOLICITORS CITY OB COUN try, $3 1&$5 per day; call or send lScfor sample and terms. Pacific Chemical and Manufacturing Company, 155 Serenth St., San Francisco, CaL "rVDEWQITEQ Mimeograph Supplies for all E I rt Will I bit machines. Send for catalogues. Unlted,TypewrIter&SuppliesCo.663irark't8t.S.F. T tiCi WUNUCR Millinery, Large Stock Low Prices, 1026MarKet St., San Francisco. WnniV A CrUPVHn Hosmer, Carries a full IV.UUA& 2t 1L Bui in0 of Photographic Goods, Developlng&Printin&n specialty, 605 Market St,SF. TVDCWPITFRQ RemiNgton,?35;Caligraph,?20; IIrXHniir.no smith, ?50; Yost,?25; send for sample work, Scott & Baunan, 333 ilout'y St S.F. IF YOU HAVE TROUBLE from Rats, Mice. Ants, Gophers, Squirrels Roaches, Bedbugs, Moths, Etc., Etc, you can. have them Exterminated by tho California Exterminating Company, Room 52, 120 Snttcr Street. San Francisco, Cul. Best of reference furnished. Terms Reasonable. GANGERS AND TUMOR The greatest discovery of the age. An infalli ble remedy for Cancers and Tumors, both inter nal and external, and after two and three operation i. Cancer of tho Stomach readily cured. Thirty years experience. All remedies purely vegetable. The best of references Riven. Sr. A. S, COOS and Mrs. Dr. 0002, G34 SUTTER STREET , SAN FRANCISCO, Cal. U 1 1 1 CH CD ITT to any address our IhAILlLJ JWlLt Special Price tint of ?h HOUS EHOLP gPPPg f I?' This circular is issued for the benefit of our country customers who cannot avail themselves of our Dally Special Sales. Send us your address. Ton will Dnd Doth Goods and Prices right. WILL & FINCK CO., SIS-S20 Market Street, San Francisco, CaL CP A 7 CP AXLE rnALCn gDCAgc BEST I. ,THK: WORLD W llbtlUb Its wearing qualities aro unsurpassed, actually outlasting two boxes ot any other brand. Free from Animal Oils. GUT TUB (iKSUIXK. FOR, SALE BY CALIFORNIA SIBttCniKTS and Dealers generally. il Horse Power, $185,1 JO HERCULES 12 litis aim tmiuuuG lu&iug, MANUFACTURED BY Hercule3 Gas Engine Works, San Francisco, Cal. Satisfaction Guaranteed or Money Re funded. Illustrated Catalogue Fieo. SURE CURE FOR FILES I taking and blind, Blediog or Protruding Piles field at onre to rr n.SaN.XO'S PILE REMEDY. Stoni Itch- jib. nosAAKo, ihUap.J ire cure. Circulars tent free. Price frdc Drncciiu " B. F. XJ. U. JNo. v. wew eenes sso. no GUMS WHtKt ALL tLSC TRH.O. Best Cough Syrup. Tastes Good. Uso I in time, soia or a racists. Beware Of Mercury! WfiF sss j- FOR CHILDREN TEETHING - S For sale by all Druggists, 25 cents a bottle.) THE DEACON'S DISAPPEARANCE By WILLIAM LEIGET01T. "I would not like to take that respon sibility cither," rejoined L "Besides the time is not far enough gone for any very serious aDnrehension. We must wait another day. There is an old say ing something to tho effect that 11 you want to keep your friends, don't prolon vonr visit "bevond three davs. and if YOU want to be thought not deac don't be unaccountably absent from homo beyond three nights. ' To this Mr. Girvan agreed, and both of us saw the propriety of visiting the deaconess, who was hour by hour losing hope. Wo found her in the same posi tion in which I had left her. I noticed that as wo entered she turned a wistful eve unon us. with an expression that seemed to speak and say, "Is he not with you?" and there followed that blank look in which the orb seems dead. There was silence everywhere, as if Angerona had thero set up her temple, and the votarie3 were mute. The chxl dren, ignorant of the cause of change in their mother, had been put to bed. The servant whom we saw as we passed the kitchen sat at the fireside hanging her head, as if she mourned the death of a kind master, and no neighbors dared to intrude where they could carry no com fort a species of kindness this in the people of Scotland which results from a delicacy they get small credit for from those who judge from a rude speech and homely if not coarse manners. We sat down quietly and gravely, olear enough indication to ' her that we brought no hopeful intelligence, nor had we sat many minutes when we came to understand what was the direction of the current of her thoughts. They had been all running toward the conclusion that Angus Macgillivray was in some way connected with tho mysterious af fair. "Have ye inquired, " she asked as she cast hor eye over us, "if Angus has been at hame syn yesterday? I could wad my marriage ring he's awa, and nao suner than ho should be. Will ye no answer?" eho continued in a wailintr tone. "Is he in Edinburgh? When was ho seen? Can naehody tell?" I looked to Girvan, for I could not answer without falsehood, and he un derstood ma "I have mado no inquiry, Margaret," said he, "nor did I think it necessary to go there the suspicion seems so un natural. Besides aro you not taking on too heavily? This is only the second day." "The second dayl" she burst forth. "And Deacon Macgillivray hasna seen his wife or his bairns nor sent a letter or a message to tell whaur he is. The second dayl" she continued in tho same wailing strain. "When was it that he was half an hour behind his dinner? And this has taken place in Edinburgh, which is just a lang street, whaur every body kens everything about everybody. ' ' "Many a longer absence has had a happy explanation, " replied her broth er. "Wo havo only as yet one fact, and it will just look as you view it You know peats will build tho side of a house as well as make a fire that will burn you." "But thero's nae use buttering peats," cried she impatiently. "I tell you Deacon Macgillivray is dead, and An ecus is tho man who has made mo a widow and my bairns fatherless." And then came a fit of hysterical sob bing, which we had no means of allevi ating. While I looked at her, and of course pitied her, I could not help think ing how completely her suspicion was confirmed by the information I had got, and which I dared not comumnicato to her. Thero was enough of sorrow for tho hour. And as we saw wo could bo of no further service that night we left her to that kind of consolation which tho heart seeks for itself, and sometimes tho moro readily and successfully that it is left to itself and to him who is master of tho heart and tho issues thereof. Next forenoon I repaired to Girvan's, as arranged between us, in order that together wo might make a more thor ough search to tho effect at least of as certaining whether the missing man had been seen, and when and where, during the forenoon of his disappearance. On going along I found that tho affair had spread, insomuch indeed that the ques tion, "What has become of Deacon Mac gillivray?" belonged now to tho public Thero was only ono solitary grain of news. It appeared that a person of the namo of Peter McGlashan, a laborer, who resided in tho Cowgate, and whom wo saw and interrogated, had been tho involuntary causo of some of the theo ries, but all that could be extracted from him amounted to this, that he had seen Deacon Macgillivray that forenoon hurrying up the High street, and that, having occasion to return, ho had met, about 10 minutes later, Angus Mac gillivray coming up the bow, the top of which ho doubled as if he were going down the High street One or two oth ers spoke to having seen tho brothers respectively on the sanio route. It was with minds very ill prepared for a meeting with the deaconess that wo betook ourselves about 8 o'clock in tho evening to Borthwick's Close. We found the same honso of gloom, with tho shadows increased in the darkness of these hours, and all appearances be tokening utter hopelessness. The hours passed without any better reckoning than tho increasing silence in tho street and the gathering gloom of the un snuffed candlo till it might be about 11, when a slight knock was heard at the door. Mrs. Macgillivray started, and we were not less surprised nay, 1 have no doubt that all of ns had some notion that tho visitor might be no other than the deacon himself. The door was open ed by the servant; we listened to the step on tho passage tramp tramp so like ono well known that Girvan ejac ulated with a kind of spasm, "It's the deacon 1" The words were electric. We started up, and even .Mrs. Macgillivray ' sat upright gaoing at tho door. It open ed, and befcro us stood ono of the town , officers with tho red neck on his blue : coat "Here is a bit of paper," said he, j "which was brought up to tho office j about an hour ago. " And Girvan, taking it out of his hand, fixed his eyes upon it as if he wero charmed, vet he did not seem to comprehend what he "was reading, for although I asked him what it contained he conld not utter a word. Mrs. Mao gillivray's eye was fixed upon him, and I myself sat with open mouth wonder ing what .ailed the man.. 'Canio no;xead?'::said fch'Qlofflcor. ' "Bead, " added I Impatiently. And the same words trembled on the lips of the deaconess. Out it came at length, and the effect was certainly proportioned to the cause, I took tho paper out of his hand and J took Vie paper out of his hand. read for myself the following words, dis posed in lines in this manner: "Deacon Macgillivray, Borthwick's Close, Edinburgh, Killed on tho 19th." The paper was much crumpled, as if it had met with rough usage, and, what added to the effect of the direful words, it was besmeared with blood to such an extent that some of the letters were scarcely legible. I would willingly have kept it from the eyes of the deaconess, but she held out her hand tremblingly to get possession of it, and it was too late to attempt concealment She read it at a glance, and, as if it had been on fire, threw it from her, unable to utter a word. "Stay a little, " said Girvan as he rose and took his hat "I will be back in 10 minutes. " Ho hurriedly left the room. And I, taking up the paper, began to question the officer as to the person who left it at the bailies' office. I ascertained that his name was Hugh McPherson, a cobbler who resided in the Cowgate, and that his account of the manner of obtaining it was that he found it among straw on the street right opposite the coach office in the High street, from which the coach to Gala shiels started twice a week. It was fur ther stated by McPherson that his opin ion was that tho paper had fallen from the coach, along with the straw among which it was found. Before I had time to form any opinion as to tho real pur port and meaning of this sibylline scrap Girvan came again hurriedly into the room, breathing hard, as if he had been running an effect no doubt duo more to his excitement than to his bodily ex ertion. Laying down his hat, he resumed his seat, and putting his hand into his pocket he drew out another paper some thing like an account "Look at that, " said he as he handed it to me. Glancing over it, I found it to be an account for skins, due by Girvan to An gus Macgillivray, duly discharged. "What of this?'! said I, uttterly at a loss to know the meaning of it all. "Examine tho handwriting of the two papers," said he. I did so and immediately ejaculated, "Why, that blood stained scrap is writ ten by Angus Macgillivray. " "No doubt of it," said Girvan. knew it tho moment I saw it, but I wanted to mako sure work. " "And sure enough it is, " replied I, but what conclusion do you draw from it?" "I am afraid to mention it, " was the reply. "But I'm no," cried tho deaconess in a wild way. "It is just as I thought, " sho continued as sho moved her arms as if to enable her to utter the words, Angus Macgillivray has murdered my husband. ' "But why should he publish tho act in his own handwriting?" I rejoined. "Because the awful man glories in his revenge," sho cried again hysteric ally. "That hardly squares with human nature, " said Girvan. To this I assent ed, adding that "Angus was not so mad as not only to write his own condemna tion, but givo tho officers of the law a direction to go in pursuit of him. " With all these qualifications, it was impossible to get rid of the direct ef fect of the words-of the paper clearly enough indicating that tho deacon had been killed by some ono, whether Angus or not Tho officer himself seemed to have no doubt, and, as for Mrs. Macgillivray, her former conclusion was only rendered moro certain, and tho calmness into which she quickly relapsed appeared to be the consequence of resignation to the will of God. Meanwhile the officer had intimated that tho .paper was to be preserved and taken up to the office in tho morning, with any explanation that could be giv en of it He then went away, and late as the hour was wo resolved upon seek ing out McPherson to ascertain from his own mouth the true circumstances connected with tho finding of the" ex traordinary uaber. We accordingly went to the .Cowgate, and having found the man, who was on the eve of going to bed, proceeded with our examina tion. Ho adhered strictly to what ho had stated in the bailies' office, nor had ho any moro to communicate, but we derived thus much from our visit that wo becamo satisfied tho man was honest and was not accessory to any trick or deception whereby some one might have been supposed to have taken advantage of tho public fermentation to infuse a new interest into what was already suf ficiently engrossing. Girvan took the pa per home with him, and we parted with the hopo of' getting somo moro light next day. (To Be Coktintjed.) Ho Enjoyed It. Old Johnson was very much given to tippling," not wisely but too well, and would spend all his spare time at his favorite pub, says Spare Moments. His house was so situated that it was necessary for him to go through the ohurchyard to reach it. One night, be ing a bit fuller than usual, he managed to fall into a newly made grave. He fell without hurting himself, and being tired went off to sleep. When he awoke the next morning, ho couldn't mako out where he got to, but after a struggle managed to reaoh tho top of tho grave and look around. A broad grin spread over his face as ho muttered to himself: "Dear, dear, it's resurrection day, and I'm up first." His Uttlo Scheme. How is this, Florence? Here is a guitar in place of your mandolin?" Yes, mother. Paul Davis took my mandolin in mistake for his guitar. He will return it tonight when he comes for his guitar. " Detroit Free Presa Andrew Lang's Christmas book this year will be "The Animal Story Book." "The Golliwoggs Bicycle Club" is the promising title of a new Illustrated gift book In preparation by the talented sisters, Bertha and Florence K. Upton. William S. Lord, of Evanston, con tinues to write childhood verse worthy of Eugene Field. His latest piece Is "'Jingle and Jangle." The long-expected "Life of the Rev. Benjamin Jowett," by Evelyn Abbott and the Rev. Lewis Campbell, is now completed, and will soon be issued by a London publisher. Stuart Erskine has returned to Lon don from Russia, where he reported the Moscow festivities for the Pali Mall Gazette. He is engaged upon a novel to be called "Lord Dullborough; His Life and Opinions" The book is a satire on the decadent school of fiction. At an Inquest recently held In Lon don it has transpired that there is a Rudyard place, Kipling street, some where In the neighborhood of Ber mondsey. The surprise of the London papers at the discovery indicates the appropriateness of the jungle man's name for use amid the London wilder ness. The second volume of "The Centen ary Burns," edited by W. F. Henley and T. F. Henderson, will appear in Edinburgh. It embraces the posthu mous poems, including eight pieces printed for the first time from the orig inal manuscript The bibliographical and critical notes cover nearly 200 pages. Ohlcagoans noto with regret the re tirement of S. C. Griggs from the pub lishing business on account of failing health. Mr. Griggs Is the oldest gener al publisher In Chicago, having been engaged In the book business for near ly half a century. "Our Seven Homes" Is the title under which Mrs. Bundle Charles' autobio graphical reminiscences will appear. The book was commenced by the au thor of "The Schomberg-Cotta Fam ily" more than ten years ago, "at the Instigation of a great prince," and deals with her early life, home and parentage. It Is gratifying to note that the excel lent Dent-Macmillan "Temple Shak speare" has been accorded a welcome commensurate with its deserts. No less than 000,000 of the little volumes have already been sold. The same publish ers are preparing to issue a similar series of the old English dramatists, and also "The Temple Classics," begin ning with Goethe's "Faust," Bacon's Essays, Moore's "Utopia," arid De Quincey's "Opium Eater." Success in Literature. "Oh, yes, Tve been quite successful of late," said the writer in answer to a suggestion that he was looking more prosperous than when last seen. "It's all In knowing tho business. You see, when I started in I didn't know any thing about it and tried to work alone." "And now you collaborate with somo one, I suppose?" "Collaborate nothing. I've simply formed a partnership that is of advan tage to both mo and my partner. You see, my stories and articles were al ways all right, but no one knew me, and no editor or publisher wanted any thing by a man who wasn't known. Consequently I set out to find a man who was known. I had some trouble, but I finally located a desperado who was known from one end of the coun try to the other." "But he couldn't write, could he?" "Of course he couldn't, but the pub lishers and magazine editors didn't know that, and I gave him a percentage of what I got for the use of his name. I jusc put that on some of my old sto ries that I had been trying to sell for the last five years and disposed of them Inside of thirty days. Then I got hold of a woman who had just got out of the divorce court, put her name on a couple of essays and sold them for about twlco what I had ever expected to get for them. Just now I am using the name of a man who has become notori ous through his connection with ward politics. He couldn't write a grammati cal sentence, but the magazines are ready to pay high for nis views on the political system of France, and I am giving them an old college essay of mine with his name on it. Oh, it's easy to sell stuff when you know how. Now, next week I expect to close a deal with a publishing house for a book of poems." "You are dealing with them person ally in this case, then?" 'Yes, I'm conducting the negotiations, but I'm posing as the private secretary of a man who couldn't make a rhyme In seven years, but his sister married a nobleman and he got himself talked about by trying to get Into a duel over a ballet girl. Besides, he had a famous father, which makes the outlook doubly promising." Chicago Post Wates" as Costly as Champagne. The Paoazo Indians inhabit a country of broad plains, with mountain ranges between. The mountains are remark ably rugged, and rise sharply from the lowlands. All over the plains live the Indians. The country Is one of the most arid regions on the face of the globe, a whole year passing sometimes with out a droo of rain. The streams rise in the mountains, but never reach the sea, and the debris carried by the rivers, Instead of finding its way to the ocean, Is sDread out upon the plains, the riv ers drying up before they reach the sea. Serlland, In the state of Sonont, was never seen by a white man until about two years ago, when the bureau of ethnology sent an expedition to ex- lore that region. The natives are con stantly vigilant every moment, from day to day, week to week, month to month, year to year, expecting and dreadlnsr the approach of the enemy. They aro always prepared for an emer gency. The dearth of water was the tMt obstacle to the exploration. Every drop we used was carried from twelve to fifteen mues Dy men under heavy guard. Water there is more valu able than gold, and often we measured it mit In sooonfuls. in counting the dangers and labor of securing water we estimated Its wortn at from 3. to ?4 quart Baltimore American. Eseaped From Chili THE DANGEROUS ADVENTURE 0 DETECTIVE W. M. fcUGG. Compelled to Cross the Mountains on Muloback-Takou Sick During the Journey. From the Examiner, San Francitco, Cal. Four years ago, at the time of the trouble between the United States and Chili, as a result of the killing of the sailors of the U. S. S. Baltimore, in the streets of a Chilian city, many Americans were obliged to leave the country for safety. Among them was W. M. Lugg, the private detective and collector, whose office is in the Crocker Building, San Francisco, Cal. When Mr. Lugg left Chili he went across the mountains into Argentine; traveling on muleback. Mr. Lugg says that the trip is a de lightful one in point of beauitful seen ery and perfect weather, but many peo pie dislike to undertake it on account of the unhealthful stagnant water which they are compelled to drink along the way. Many persons have been stricken down with disease from having drank of it, and in a number of cases the attacks have proven fatal The native Chilians drink the water without injury to their systems but it has a bad effeot upon those who are not used to it. "I fell a viotim to the injurious qualities of the water," said Mr. Lugg. "It affected my kidneys to an alarm ing degree. When I got over into Argentine I thought the trouble would gradually leave me, but instead of that it grew more aggravated and I suffered terribly from pains in the region of my kidneys. I was en route to Chicago and I determined to reach my destina tion before the complaint should grow so serious as to confine me to my bed. upon reaching Chicago 1 at once consulted a physician, who told me my kidneys had been affected by drinking polluted water. He treated mo for some time for that complaint, but grew steadily worse and new ailments were added to my already serious con dition. I began to have neuralgic pains in my head, my spino was affected with shooting pains and I had no control over the urinary organs. It was next to impossible for me to get any sleep. I lay awake many a night suffering the most intense pains, and the physician unable to relieve them. "But relief came at last. One day one of my friends came to my room and handed me a box of Williams' Pink Pills. Of course I laughd at him for daring to think that any patent medi cine could aid me when my physician had failed. I took the pills, however, to oblige my friend more than for any faith I had in them, and I was treated to the most joyous surpise of my life when I realized that I was being re lieved of my pains. First tho peculiar pains along my spine ceased, and then my neuralgic trouble began to grow less and finally left me entirely. It took a good while to improve the condition of my kidneys, but after I had taken a number of boxes of the pills I knew that they had done their work success fully, for then I had regained control of the urinary organs and the action of my kidneys was strong and steady.. "When I thought I was out of all danprer I quit takincr tho pills. The relief they had afforded was perma nent, however, and I have never since felt a reourrence of the complaints. I hardly know how to praise Williams' Pink Pills as they should be praised. They certainly are a wonderful prepa ration. I havo recommended them to a number of my friends who were suffering from kidney complaints, and they have all been benefited by their use." Dr. Williams' Pink Pills contain all tho elements necessary to give new life and riohness to the blood and re store shattered nerves. They are for sale by all druggists, or may be had by mail from Dr. Williams' Medicine Company, Schenectady, N. Y. for 50 cents per box, or six boxes for 2.60. 8100 BE WARD, 8100. Tho readerB of this papor will bo pleased to loarn that there is at least one dreaded disease that science has been able to cure In all Its stages and that is Catarrh. Hall's Catarrh Ouro Is the only positive cure now known to tho medical fraternity. Catarrh being a constitutional dis ease, requires a constitutional treatment. Hall's Catarrh Cure Is taken internally, actinpr directly upon the blood and mucous surfaces of the system, thereby destroying the foundation of the disease, and giving tho patient strength bv bnildinsr ud tho constitution and assisting nature in-doing its work. The proprietors have so much faith in its curative powers that they offer One Hundred Dollars for any case that it fails to cure, send for list of Testtmomais. Address, F. J. CHENEY & CO., Toledo, O. CJ& Sold by Druggists, 76c. Good Rlood UwhfttffiveaBtrone nerves, vizor, vitality. Good blood and good health come by taking Hood's Sarsapatifla Be Sure to get Hoods and only HOOD'S. Hood's Pillsarethefavorito familycathartic. Have yon a feeling Iff n of weight in the Stomach Bbating after eating Belch Inc of Wind Vomit ing of Food Water- brash Heartburn J Bad Taste in the Mouth in the Morn ing Palpitation of theHeart,duetoDis- ( tension of Stomach Cankered Mouth Gas in the Bowels Loss of Flesh Fickle Appetite Depressed, Irritable Condition of the Mind Dizziness Headache Constip ation or Diarrhcea7 Then you have DYSPEPSIA In one of Its many forms. Tho one nosltlye core for this distressing complaint la HcRer's Dyspepsia Cablets, br mail, prepaid, on receipt of a cents Charles IUmsbt, Hotel Imperial, Kew York, KT ctTi Tnrnt hnrrlTilV flflW f1 1 fill t . , ACKER MEDICINE CO., 16 4 18 Chamber St., Jf.Y. FOR PEOPLE THAT ARE SICK or "Just Don't Feel Well," DR. GUNN'S iUCD are tbe One Thin to use. Only One for a Dose, fiold by drugclsU at 25c. a box Samples Free. Address th Dr.Bosanko Med. Co., Jfwia. 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I This is Walter Baker & Cos Cccoa box be sure that you don't get an j imitation of it. 1 Sold by Grocers Everywhere. g u Walter Baker & Co.,Ltd. , Dorchester, Mass. & All O&ers." by Onlptins: Your French Jinar. Cu.se. CABLED FIELD -KND HOC FENCE. 11111 ENGINE, WORKS, SAN FRANCISCO, CAL.