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To all persons subject to Bilious Attacks, Sour Stomach, Indiges tion, Constipation, Headache, Dizziness, Heartburn, Vertigo (blind staggers), Foul Breath, Sallow Complexion or other symp toms of a Torpid Liver, WE SAY, TAI(E Irl n frl If M Bd1 Jill JO It is the Surest, tis Safsst, ths most Speedy end Ccmp'cta Liver Tonic and Regtarin ths IVhola Field c: rMci::. It is a marvelous remedy. It invigorating effect a Tui j.i.l Liver is liltle l ii,,n .,.in..'.,v,H. It arts ii.stautly. The iir.-t .lose hiir.gH improvement, a few la. use cures the most oWinate case. Ti.v.1, weak. v-u. victims of a Torpid I.ivor a i e restored almost in a day. A RSII I IflNT RPfiflRR IM fM APIA U n,rw Malaria' ChnU an'1 Z l'" '"- forms in the sytein and l UillLLimil ..LUU.lU 111 ..IriLHsllfl lrivm them out, of the I.odv. Where Malaria is prevalent it is a faithful -uimlian of health. It puts the .Stomach, Liver and liowels in such lino condition that the malaria germ cannot exist. ' Every homo should have a bottle of this great Liver Tonic and Itegulator. lt stand s fur health for the whole family. The chill season is here and all those who are Constipated, who have a Torpid Liver or Digestive Disorders, will surely have trouble with that arch enemy of the race. 15E PREPARED!! Get in condition at once by taking IIERBINE and you can defy the disease. PRICE 50 CENTS Per Bottle. BALLARD SNOW LINIMENT CO., Sole Propr ia. ST. LOUIS L been calms and gales and an inspiring contrast, even la tbe dark days and nights, but here tbe frigid world was felt at Its worst. The wind, which tame persistently from the west now strong, now feeble, but always sharp Inflicted a pain to which we never bo came accustomed. Tbe kind of torture most felt In this wind and humid air of an arctic pack was a picturesque mask of ice about tbe face. Every bit of exhaled mois hiro condensed aDd froze either to the facial hair or to the line of fox tails about the hood. It mode a comical caricature of us. Tbe frequent turns In this course brought both sides to the wind and arranged a line of icicles from every bair offering a convenient nucleus. These lines of crystal offered a pleas ing dash of light find color as wc looked ut each other, but they did not afford much amusement to the Indi vidual exhibiting them. Such hairs as bad not been pulled from the lips and the chin were first weighted, and then tbe wind carried the breath to the long huir with which we protected our heads and left a mass of dangling frost. An ley Coating. Accumulated moisture from the eyes Mated the eyelashes and brows. The humidity escaping about the forehead left a crescent of snow above, while that escaping under tbe chin, combined with falling breath, made a semlclrolo of ice. The most uncomfortable Icicles, however, were those that had rornied on the coarse hnlr within the nostrils. It U to free the face- of this kind of decoration that the Eskimos pull tb. toclal huir out by the roots: hence the poverty of mustaches and beards. ' The Name Saratoga. The original numo of Surntoga was wracbtngiie." About the middle of eighteenth century lt was "Snragh rage." Durlug the administration of governor Leinler lt was "Saruchtoge.". "n't this quulnt from 1G80: in?0" y" threo People should be vl ta5 nartel Vromant at Sarachtoge by I Indians, j?"olved by y. Convention yt Lief ocniin Stasia forwttli goe with ten men irt"arahtog0 to sea rmw ye mutter is, & h. i?.u" an eccompt with ye first, ft yt uio send a Post hither with ye tlde- Spelling reformers would be dellghtea tn "klld." And "ye" Is shorter than he, And "ret ic " J. 19 duui mi LUUU J "Goe" la expansive, but "for J" for "forthwith" in a contraction. Kttoolcraft thinks that Saratoga Is de from the Indian worda "Assa l -sparkling, and "oga-'-place. tork Tress. . Overlosdr. A I'nlted States senator inrl been Inveighing at a dinner against long speeches. "But, senator," said a congressman, "you can't ncrcse me of over having made too long ii speech, can yon'." The senator smiled. "Perhaps not." be said, "and rgiln bnt did you ever bear about the loin perunoe lecturer? No? "Well, yon must know that there was a temperance Icturer In ''::'.:: who visited Kllswoitb and 1 r. .-. 1 lie hit out pi'.Mty hard from 1 1 1 r s!if:l der at these so called moderate :',v.:'.: ers, mid at the end of lilt re-:::f',;s r KllHworth man tonic him aldc' an suld In au nggrlevml t "lie: "Look Iiere. .Ilin, I am n moi!"!-.l: drinker, as nil the town known. to many people It Is g ir' to seem as If n good put of your lecture pointed straight at me. What did yon want to do It for. .Inn? Yen never saw me ivilh more on board than I could carry.' "'What's that?' said the ten'perauce lecturer. "'You never saw mo with a blvr loud than I coitld carry, did you?' "The lecturer frowned. '"Well, no.' be salj kt,wly. 'but I have seen you when 1 ,ioiviM you'd iloue better to go twice for It.'" A Paris Restaurant. Tbe Parisian men lire not likely to grumble at being asked to dine In dress clothes In any particular London restaurant, for they have In Pails one dining place where this unwritten lav has always been enforced. No man ever goes to dine lit the Ariiieiioiivii: I'l the Uuis de Boulogne without put ting ou his dress doilies. Why fash Ion hns decreed that n Frenchman may dine at nuy of the boulevard restau rants lu temie de vllle, but must wear a swallowtail coat when he drives to tie big park of 1'arU to dine, ao one knows. It Is custom, anil there to a Parisian Is the end of it IJellmnn. Left Handed Praise. "I don't seem to hear so many com pliments ou my Inst poem." said the poetess, "ns on Its Illustration. 'You just ought to see It!' they exclaim. 'It Is so beautiful!' " "It's the same way with me." put In the artist. "Tliey come and stand be fore my pictures and slh and say, 'Oh, what lovely frames you haveF" Xew York Pre- The Musio Critic. At tbe risk of mailing this an apology as well as a confession I venture to express tbe hope that I may some day bnve tbe means to enjoy tbe best mu sic without need of telling three hun dred thousand or more renders why: whether Caruboncl had tenrs In his voice; how Mmc. Sembilch-Kumes look ed nud acted: whether the second so prano was off key; the basso depend ent upon the prompter; the conductor too fast or too slow, according to ac tual stop watch and metronome; bow tbe lights were managed; whether tbe audience was large and appreciative or otherwise and whether the music waf good, bad, Indifferent and why. At Untie. Tbe Effect on the Nerves of Gambling. How cnu a man do his dally work quietly, which represents perhaps nnl the earning of a few kIiIIIIiivs, when Ills nuxlous other neurotic Mdf Is won derlng how a horse he has uever seen, ridden by a jockey be has only heard of, lu a rnce he hns only read r.'mut, Is faring ns to money ostensibly liN. Which he canuot nCfurd to lose Ueamc be bus not perhaps got It If he should bnvo to pay? Is such uu existence likely to add to the race value of our stock of fleeting pat.rlotli.iiiV fc i x Magazine. Perhaps. "Who was It snld that art was long?" "I don't remember now. but I think lt must have been somebody who was trying to lenrn to fiddle." CbLngo Record-Herald. tin . r 51 J Let us print you fomc HAND BILLS ADVERTISE Half a man's wisdom goe with bis courage. Emerson. And Business WilJ lioom Dr. Mabie and the Liveryman. A llternry pilgrim, snys the Satur day Evening Post, once made his way to Summit, N. J., to pay his respects to Hamilton Wright Mable. At the station be Asked the liveryman who 1 bad been In service there for thirty years: "Can you tell me where Dr. Mahlo lives?" "Never heard of bhn," replied the liveryman. "Surely you must" continued the pilgrim. "I mean Hamilton Wright Uabie." "Shucks!" responded tbe driver. "He ain't a doctor. Ho's a reporter for a newspaper." When told of this Incident Mr. Ma ble put the seal on it by saying: "And Just to think that I subscribed tor a wooden leg for that liveryman!" ( " ' ' Her Compliment. lt la the aim of Mrs. Hal! to compli ment her friends ou every possible oc casion, yet, strange to say, she does not always please them. "Did you like my gown nt the re ception Hie other evening'.'" asked an acquaintance, and Mrs. Hall was ready wllu her beaming smile. "My dear," she said, with u cordial pressure of the hand, "it was :i dream! You looked lovely! I kuld to my hus band, 'Is that no. lt can't be' and then I saw It was. But, do you know. I scarcely recognized you." SPURIOUS ANTIQUES. Clever Woman. She Don't you think a woman Is clever enough to do any work that n man can? He She's smurter thai, that. Why, she's clever enough t' make the man do the work ami c've her the benefit of It London Tele graph. Not Guilty. It Is snld that within 400 years gold aggregating $2.0OO.OO0,0UU has disap peared from circulation, aid the gov ernment would like to know who has it. We learn that the niembers of tbe newspuper fraternity are not suspected, St. Louis Republic. Many Forgeries Clever Enough to De ceive the Experts. In the manufacture of antiquities tbe forger shows an Ingenuity that Is un limited, Kuniltiire, prints, china, pic ture, pinto, armor, Ivory, bronze, tapestry all are inusl successfully imi tated. Many sucli imitations are. It is true, clumsy onoi.gli, but a great many deceive even the Initiated, The experts of notional museums have been imposed iin nmiv than owe. Tbe I'.i'itlsh iiiiiKi-iini nought n Palis py plate for While an attendant was handling It one of (he seals at tached t Its back, altosiiti;; ls genu ineness, I'ceaine detached, disclosing: the mark of a modern l-'ivm h poller. Terra co!i:i figures of Ui and Olrls. bought by the same Institution for tliiiiisinils of dolluis, wore discovered to be composed of modern c! iy. There is; me I'urgoi' of antiquities whoso spe cialty is old leather jacks; another pro duces in -i n books; Mill another turns out mediaeval manuscripts; a fourth, clerical vestments of the middle ages, niul so on. An expert, of the Smithsonian Insti tution was culled upon not long ago tt pass cpon a specimen of a innuiiiiy servant, nn effigy. In a plnsil material,, such as the Ugyplluu buried wit it their dead. Close oiiinilnnti.in proved it to U made of putty. 11 was a very clever forgery. Count Tyslilowlej!, n noted Judge nud collector of antiquities, gives some lu teresllng details of the forgeries that have been attempted from the earliest times. No metal lout ltelf so easily to this work as gold. Klriiseau Jewelry has been largely manufactured lu Italy, but Syria has carried ou the most extensive forgery of gold works of art Forgeries in silver have been less successful. A good story is told of a forged sil ver cup la Rome that purported to have come from some secret excava tion In Sicily. This "ancient" cup was ornamented with a circular bas-relief representing the frieze of the Parthe non. In the height of bis Innocence Ute forger had given the frieze in its pres ent ruined condition. The cup obtained au Immediate success -shouts of laugh ter. St. Louis Republic. Domestic Bliss. Nagger Pre put one poor fellow en his feet anyway. Mrs. Nagger Whom have you been fooling your mocey away oa now? Nagger-Tour neit husband, madam. I've bad my life Insured. Loudon Answers.