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i VOL. VII.
NO MESSAGE SENT. A Dispatch From General Lee Counsels Delay. SPAIN SAID TO BE YIELDING. Queen Regent Takes Matters In Her Own Hands?Ready to Concede American Demands?Resignation of Spanish Ministry May Follow. It was understood that President Mc? Kinley would send his message to Congress yesterday on the Cuban situation. This message was being awaited with burning interest by the American public. It was not sent in, however, and the reason as? signed is that the President received mes? sages that all the American citizens could riot be gotten off the island of Cuba before uday. Gen. Lee telegraphed that Wey? ler s supporters bad taken possession of the streets at Havana and were attempting to incite a riot against Americans. This alarming information upset the President's plans to send in his message yesterday. Upon information of the situation the most ultra men in Congress yielded their wishes and a delay until Monday was granted the President. , Now comes news that Spain is yielding and will grant all the demands of the United States. Ttie Queen Regent has taken matters in her own hands, and un der the advice of French and Austrian am? bassadors at Madrid, will give America all that she has required. It is stated that there were more than 2000 citizens of the United States in the island of Cuba. These will be gotten off by Friday or Saturday. On Monday the President will send in bis message, unles-s Spain yields to the de? mands of our government. Woodford's Family Leaves. y^a'b/l, April 6.?5.30 p. m.?The family of United States Minister Woodford will start this evening for Biarritz, France. The star! of the United States legation has left Madrid and will probably remain in Paris for the present. ALL MUST LEAVE TODAY. Gen. Lee Ordered to Get All Our Citizens Out of Cuba at Once. Washington, April 5.?The removal of Americans from Cuba before Mr. McKin ley's message goes in tomorrow deeply concerned the officials today. General Lee is straining every energy to secure steamers and is warning all Ameri? cans to repair to Havana ami Matanzas without delay, and be prepared to leave immediately. General I.ee telegraphed'thnt be could not concentrate the Citizens at lite points under tive days and that the Olivette, de? pended on to accommodate several hun? dred refugees, bad become disabled. Gen. Lee expects to remain in Havana until every American has gone. He has 'Sftiajle arrangements to transfer the consu? lar archives to the care of the British con eul and will himself seek the same refuge if our official relations with Spain are severed. All Armriou s caught in Cuba will seek asylum under the British flag. , Sir Juli .n Paunceforte saw Assietant Sec? retary Bay this afternoon and arrange? ments to that effect are said to have been perfected. Spanish subjects in this coun? try will seek protection of the French rep? resentatives. All consuls in Cuba have been ordered to get ready to leave and the Spanish con? sular representatives in this country have received similar orders from their govern? ment. Instructions were sent Gen. Lee this af? ternoon that all Americans mu6t be on board the steamers at bis disposal by half past twelve tomorrow. Gen. Lee wired today that the Ameri? cans could not get away before Sunday, and Mr. McKinley has endeavored to have Congress accept delay in consequence; but he found that Congress would not wait. As a precaution the message will not go in until 3 or 4 o'clock tomorrow afternoon to enable Americans to get away before the news in the message gets to Matanzas and Havana. V?. Gen. Lee has been authorized to use the Fern, the Bache and the Mangrove. FOR ARMED INTERVENTION. Mr. McKinley Will Ask for Authority to End Cuban War. Washington, April 5.?President McKin ley's message on Cuba will go to Congress tomorrow. Tonight it can be positively stated that the President has accepted the advice of those who have urged the neces? sity of harmonizing the conflicting views of Congress and the executive, and in the message he will recommend that authority be given for intervention, when necessary, j to pacify the island, maintain permanent peace and procure independence for the Cubans. The President will not recommend the recognition of independence. He has as? surances trlat the scope and tone of the message will meet the approval of Con? gress and the people. The message will recite the diplomatic negotiations with Spain from the beginning of the contro? versy; give a graphic description of the conditions in Cuba and bring out plainly the reasons why the United States can no longer tolerate Spain's government in the island. The Senate and House committees on foreign affairs have already agreed, with a few exceptions, to bring in a report in ac? cordance with the message and will un? doubtedly bring in a resolution, probably Thursday, providing for the employment (pf land and naval forces by the President when, in his judgment, it is necessary to end the war and maintain peace on a basis of Cuban independence. Senators Davis and Foraker will probably ?iE insist on recognizing independence and an effort may be made to force such action. The President will refer to the disaster to the Maine as a crime unparalleled in history, and will favor searching investiga? tion by Congress in order that the guilty ones may suffer the severest penalty. Whether war will follow the announce? ment of the message and subsequent legis? lation the wisest etatesmen are not pre? pared to answer positively. The concensus of opinion is that war is inevitable, but the President, some Cabi? net members and many legislators think that Spain will yield. THE SPANISH ARMADA. A Few Facts About the Famous Fleet that Came to Grief 400 Years Ago. The setback the Spanish torpedo flo? tilla has received by being forced to put back into Cape de Verde Islands suggests that the modern "Armada in the little," as it has been called, may meet finally the fate of the old Armada, that came to grief in English waters. The armada -of 1898 consists of six torpedo boats and a convoy. The armada of 15SS, so says a writer in the Chicago "Times-Herald," consisted of 130 vessels. By the best authorities it is said to have had sixty-five galleons and great ships, twenty-five 300 and 400-ton boats, nineteen tenders, thirteen frigates, four galleasses and four galleys. It had a ton age of 75,868 tons. It was armed with 2435 guns, 125,000 rounds of shot and more than 5000 hundred weight of powder. Ot sailors there were S450, and of soldiers, 20,000. The Church was represented by 200 fathers and monks. This tremenduous sea force was sent by Philip II to destroy England and its Queen, Elizabeth, and to restore the people of the country to their mother Church. For years it had been in preparation, and never before in history was vuch a power concentrated. With all that, Spain's little armada of today, now pushing its prows westward, could have blown it out of the sea in one hour. SAILED IN MAY, 1588. Bight bravely did Spain's power start from Lisbon on May 29,15S8. It set out with colors dying and piovisions for six months. It returned to Spain five months later with fifty-four ships, battered and bruised, and a handful of men that were so emaci? ated as to be scarcely able to go ashore. England's victory is claimed by some to be due to God, by others to be due to the sea, by others to be due to British pluck. However that may be, the armada seemed to be doomed from the first. Soon after sailing it was dispersed by a storm that ripped its masts frcm their Bockets and tore its sails like rotten rags. It re? turned, concentrated once more, and again sailed forth in the following July. When Philip begun to get his armada together England had thirty ships. By the time the armada sailed this number had been materially increased, chiefly by merchant ships converted into cruisers. This fleet was manned by 17,000 good and efficient sailors, but the commanders were the brawst, boldest and most skilled mari? ners in the world. C Lord Howard,of Effing ham, was the head of the navy, and under him was such noted sailors and fighters as Sir Francie Drake, Hawkins, Frobieber and some others who, as honorable and fearless buccaneers, bad filled the royal coffers with good Spanish gold. In all the wild history of the sea there is no man so picturesque as Sir Francis Drake. IX THK ENGLISH CHANNEL. Howard waited until he was warned that tiie armada was in sight and would soon pass Plymouth. In July the Span iards were seen standing up the channel. The ships were deployed in the shape of a crescent seven miles long and their num? ber was now 150. They were in command of the Duke of Medina Sidonia. That night Howard sailed ont of Plymouth Sound, and when day came the Spaniards saw the enemy in full rig. The Duke or? dered the ships to close in and begin a general engagement. This waB attempted, but it failed. Howard had mapped out his plan in advance. The English ships were maneuvered with such consummate ??kill that never could the Spanish guns tell on them. On the other hand, the Britons fed the galleons with shot, The Spanish gunnere and mariners were slow. The British gunners and mariners were active. Not once did a Spanish shot strike, while the Spanish ship9 quivered and smashed under the Engli?h fire and their decks were red with blood, Heartsick at this failure, the armada turned and sailed up the channel, with Drake and Howard at their heels. For six days, driven by English shot, the ar? mada retreated. Not once did the action take on the dignity of a battle. The Span? iards did not strike a single blow. Two weeks later the Duke drew in at Calais, but Howard routed him into the open by sending ships set on fire into his precincts. Howard ordered Drake to pursue, and the fearless buccanesr would have eaten up the Spanish had his munition held out. As it was, he had peppered 5000 of them dead. The armada was beaten. Medina Sidonia decided to retun to Spai\ around Scotland and Ireland. As they rounded another storm struck them. They saw in this the hand of their God and were over? come with great fear. But prayer availed not. Their ships became lacerated by the wind and wave. Many of them were driven onto the west coast of Ireland and they were ground to pieces and swallowed up by the sea. Their soldiers and sailors and priests who escaped the wet i death of the ocean fell into the hands of men who cut their throats promptly and pleasantly, without benefit of shrift. The others Sank into the yeast of waves which mar Alike the Armada's pride or spoils of Trafalgar. The armada returned to Spain tobe exe? crated by its own people. SPAiN'S MOVE 10 GAIN TIME. SHE Will Now Yield to President McKio ley's Demands. London, April 5.?The Paris correspon? dent of the Daily Mail says: "I learn on excellent authority that the Spanish reply to President McKinley isregaided as a move to gain time and to avoid replying directly to the American ultimatum. Spain will now find the means of yielding, while saving her face." MADE MINES FOR SPAIN. Evidence Secured by Officer Colwell. SOME SENT TO CUBA. Three Keys Held By Different Officers Were Necessary For Exploding the Mines. London, April 4.?Details have been obtained by the Associated Press of the manufacture of sub-marine mines in Lon? don for Spain, which was first brought to the attention of the United States Em? bassy and cabled to the Associated Press on March 5th. A man whose cards described him as being an electrical engineer and whose name was forwarded at the time to Washington, then said he sold to Spanish officers in London several years ago a large number of mines, eight or ten of which were placed in Havana harbor. CAN IDENTIFY THEM. - He said they were made in a special way, had a epecially constructed cable which he can indentify if the smallest piece is produced, and he added that some of the mines were fixed so that they could be fired from a fort while two of them had bulbs so arranged that they would explode upon a vessel coming into contact with them. The man added, how? ever, that be did not believe the bulbs would be used in water as shallow as that of Havana harbor. Finally the man exhibited plans of one of these mines, which be said was the most likely to produce the effect describ? ed as causing the wreck of the Maine. It was numbered "2" and was constructed to contain 500 pounds of gun cotton. Lieutenant-Commander J. C. Colwell, the United States naval attache, has since investigated the matter and has made a report on the subject to the United States government. The facts learned strongly tend to show that Havana harbor was mined and tbey unquestionably prove that Spain purchas? ed mines for that purpose. SENT TO HAVANA. The firm of Lattimer, Rhodes & Clark, electrical engineers, during 1887-88, filled a large order for Spain of a lot of mines, in which were used fourteen and a half tons of gun cotton. The work was done under the surveillance of General Fernan? dez and Captain Bustamento. The latter was then the head of the Spanish torpedo school. By order of these officers the mines were divided into four consign? ments, for Havana, Ferrol, Cadiz and Carthagena. The mines were manufactured under the direction of I. P. Gibbons after Gibbons' patents, which are described in Seiman's book on torpedoes and mines. Gibbons, from whom a reporter of the Associated Press, obtains the information and who furnished to Lieutenant-Commander Col? well a written statement of the above facts and outlined bis theory of* the explosion which wrecked the Maine, was then em? ployed by the firm as superintendent of the torpedo department. He n\eo says a simi? lar lot of torpedoes was manufactured for Spain in 1896. The manager of the Westminister En? gineering Company, which is the successor of the aforementioned firm, and with which Gibbons is connected, confirms the latter's statement a* to the manufacture of mines for Spain. Gibbons, who is a former sergeant of engineers and a government inspector of torpedoes, believes the Maine's first explosion was caused by what is tech? nically called a ground mine, containing five hundred pounds of gun-cotton, several of which were manufactured for Spain. ACCIDENT IMPOaSIBLR, He has experimented with these mines largely at Portsmouth, and says that once laid they retain their properties for fifty years. In addition, Gibbons asserts that it is absolutely impossible for them to ex? plode accidentally, as the electric current for their explosion are formed only by the manipulation of a complicated key-board, especially devised to prevent accidents. Three keys are necessary, which are al? ways kept in the possession of different of? ficers, and if an outsider obtained possess? ion of them, it would be impossible to manipulate the key-board without instruc? tions. Gibbons further says that the mines and their connecting cables are numbered, and he asserts that be would be able to iden? tify them if any part is secured, PREPARING TO FLEE. The Spanish Royal Family Living in Apprehension. Berlin, April 2.?The German Ambas? sador at Madrid, Herr von Kadowitz, re? ports to the Foreign Office here that the Spanish royal family fears an outbreak unless the differences between the United States and Spain are soon settled, The Carl ist movement is assuming more active form, and the royal family fears especially a pronunciamento from General Weyler and the militiary party. Everything is prepared in the royal castles for flight. The boy king, Alfonso, will be taken to San Luca de Bararaeda, an Andalusian port, wheie a yacht is kept ready for sailing. The replies to the Queen's letter, asking for the intervention of the European Powers, have been wholly unsatisfactory. GERMANY'S DEMANDS. She Will Take Prompt Action in the Cannamaba Case. Berlin, April 2.?Germany proposes to take prompt action to obtain indemnity in the Cannamaba case. The Spanish Am? bassador has been formally notified by the German Minister for Foreign Affairs that the war ship Geier has been ordered to 6ail ZEWELL, VA., TH? in the direction of Cuba, (she is now be? lieved to be in West Indian waters) to punish the insurgents who, it is claimed burned a German sugar refinery and mur? dered four persons thtre, and to collect an indemnity, unless Spain punishes the offenders promptly and makes monetary compensation for the damage done and the lives taken. The Spanish Ambassador has promised to do his utmost to comply with Germany demands. BOUGHT TEN VESSELS. Important Additions Made to Our Grow? ing Navy. New York, April 4.?The board of aux? iliary cruisers this afternoon purchased the Morgan liners, El Norte El Kio, El Sol and El Sud, the Old Dominion liners Jamestown, Princess Anne and Yorktown and the steamers Kansas City, Caracas and Venezezuela. These ten are the best coast liners in the service. They will be transformed into cruisers as fast as pos? sible and will be furnished with protected decks, side armor and the heaviest rapid fire guns they will carry. To-dav's pur? chase represents a tonnage of 30,487. CUBANS FOR FREEDOM ONLY. Will Suffer Extermination Before They Will Accept Less. Jacksonville, Fla., April 5.?A Cuban living in Havana, a man of responsibility, and in a position to know the sentiment of those bearing insurgent arms and those that govern and control the insurgent forces, states in a letter to a prominent Cuban leader of Jacksonville, that under no condition, except that of absolute in? dependence and liberty, will they lay down their arms. No matter if the whole world says that that they shall, no matter if the combined armies of Europe shall conspire to force them, the insurgents, he says, will not yield, but will suffer complete ex? termination first. SIGSBEE TESTIFIES. Says Mine Blew Up His Ship and He is Ready to Fight. Washington, April 5.?Captain Sigsbee told the House committee of foreign affairs to day the story of the Maine's destruc? tion. He declared it was done by a mine and he did not see how it could have hap? pened without the connivance of Spanish officers. He said the delay in bringing the mat? ter to a crisis benefited Spain rather than the United States, and that personally he was ready for a contest. Notice. The annual meeting of the stockholders of Tazewell Court House Improvement Company will be held at the Treasurer's office in Tazewell, Va., on Monday, May 9, 1898. All stockholders in said com? pany are requested to attend the meeting. G. W. Gillespie, Pres. 4-7-4t. H. P. Dkittain, Sec & Tr. RSDAY, APRIL 7, 1 SPAIN'S FLOTILLA BADLY GRIPPLED. Torpedo Squadron Caught Id a Gale and Laid Up. IT ST. VIKCEKT FOR REPAIRS. Seven Fighters Forced to Struggle One by One to Cape Verd Islands to Avoid Sinking at Sea. Madrid, Spain, Friday night, by way of Bayonne, France, April 2, to escape press censor.?The Spanish torpedo flotilla was dispersed by a heavy gale in mid-ocean. Thus the most formidable portion of Spain's navy was seriously crippled aud laid up for repairs. It consisted of six torpedo boats and destroyers, with City of Cadiz, cruiser, as a transport, and is the same squadron which was yesterday mistakenly reported to have arrived nafely at Porto Rico after a remarkably speedy voyage. The statement cabled last night that the torpedo flotilla of Spain had arrived at Porto Rico was taken from a newspaper here. The Cape de Verde Islands are 2000 miles from Porto Rico. STRAGGLING TO THE ISLAND. Each vessel of this "flying squadron," upon which Spain has staked her all, was forced, in the fury of the gale, to make for St. Vincent, one of Cape dc Verde Islands, as best she could. Captain Vellamil, in command, has re? ported that some of the torpedo vessels suffered, but can be repaired at St. Vin? cent. After a conference with Premier Sagasta, the Minister of Marine, Admiral Bermejo, telegraphed to Captain Villamil to remain at St. Vincent for repairs and victualing until further orders from the government. ABOUT 100 DROWNED. Terrible.Result of a Flood in an Illinois Town. Shawneetown, Ills., April 4.?A special relief train loaded with provisions and boats to rescue those still in danger reached here this evening. The estimate of the number lost in the flood of yesterday is cut down to 100, but this is a mere guess. Re? lief boats worked all day rescuing people from the trees and housetops. Shawnee? town is still fifteen to twenty feet under water and the levee break "is widening. Boats are darting up and down the streets searching, with the aid of lanterns, for the bodies of those who may be still alive. A relief steamer took six women from a single tree. Sheriff Galloway's wife and two daughters perished. The sheriff was Shall It Be War? While fanatics are prophesying war with Spain we have prepared some bombs which are now on exhibition in our stores for Easter shoppers. Ladies' Neckwear, Ladies' Gloves, black, white and colors; Ladies' Handker? chiefs, 11 styles, 5 to 40c each; Ladies' Collars and Cuffs, 11 styles; Ladies' Shoes, tan and black, with silk vesting tops; Ladies' Skirts in black and col? ors, plain and fancy weaves, 81.25 to $5 each; Shirt Waists, Fancy Eibbons and Laces 'til you can't rest. The whole store is full of Spring song in full chorus, in which every counter, aisle and shelf has its own part, and Five Hundred Tazewell Men and Boys are wanted to inspect our Easter novelties of Neckwear, fancy colored and white Shirts, Hats, fine Shoes, beautiful, fine shoes; All Wool Plaid and Check Suits, $6.50?the best value we ever offered; ask to see Nos. 2460, 2461 and 2463, you'll agree with us that they are Al. The stamp of style shows as distinctly on our make of suits, as a red seal on white paper. Par? ticular men like the tone and fit of our suits, and they never say "too high.M We are well fixed to clothe you. Come in our store and see. Harrisson & Glilespie Bros... ;PUBLICA 898. A Fruit Breakfast, A Fruit Dinner, A Fruit Supper, It's probably safe to say that 80 per cent, of the people that you and we meet with every day love fruits with every meal. It's sensi? ble, it's healthy too. Why, how often do you hear the doctors say "eat more fruit at meal times." In the first showcase on the right of the entrance to our store we have a display of our California Evaporated Fruits? APRICOTS, PRUNES, PEACHES, ETC. You are doubtless aware of the high reputation and superior quality of California fruits. We shall be pleased to sell you a pound or a case. Prices that will not make us rich. Buston & Sons, Leading Retailers of Best Groceries. There is Something . . . About Our Easter Hats This season that you will admire at a glance. It is that touch of exqui siteness, which the French call "chic." We will not try to describe them. We want you to see them. We be? lieve you will say that we have pretty thorough knowledge of this season's styles when you have seen them. Please come and bring your friends. TAZEWEL MILLINERY CO. O "0 CANNED GOODS. California Peaches, 20c; California Pears, 25c, and all kinds of f jjj Canned Goods at lowest prices. Q 2 _ C 3J Qo Bi^T FLOUR on market, qualitv guaranteed, 55.50. CHOICE _ ~ HAY, 70 cents. 2 I m > ^ We pay onedialf cash for Produce. Ring us up at Jackson's and ^ P" give us a trial. TYNES BROS. swept away on the crest of a huge wave, his 13-year-old eon.clinging to his coat-tail. Both were carried to the levee and saved. Many of the drowned were found clutch? ing to spoons, knives and forks, ebowing that a great many were overwhelmed with? out warning while at supper. Whole fam? ilies were drowned. The survivors are be? ing well cared for and there is no suffering. OPINION OF THE PRESS. A Determination to Stand by the Pres? ident in His Actions. Mr. McKinley's course in dealing with our Spanish troubles has been admirable so far, and be will have the firm support of all patriotic men, regardless of party differences.?Petersburg Index-Appeal. It is unjust and unpatriotic to pass harsh judgment upon Mr. McKinley for his care? ful course. His ordeal is a fearful one at the best, an ordeal that can be appre? ciated by but few.?Jacksonville Times Union. Tne people are 6till thoroughly with the President, and the influence of the aober portion of the community and the press should be exerted to keep Congress in the path which it has thus far wisely pursued.?Baltimore News. The President has so far conducted this afiair with admirable caution and con? servatism. A great many of his critics, like Senator Foraker, who may find it to their personal advantage to make liery speeches to the galleries, would not have been more bold if the responsibility that the President has to bear had rested on their shoulders.?Nashville American. President McKinley's message to Con? gress was absolutely flawless as a State paper.?Newark Advertiser. The couutry is trusting President Mc Kmley and Congress to look after war. It is attending to business. The bank | clearings are growing right along.?Kan? sas City Journal. You will notice that all President Mc? Kinley's messages have been free from personal pronouns. He seldom uses the word "I." He refers to himself as '-the Executive," whereas Mr. Cleveland al ) ways spoke in the first person, and his N; NO. 14. 'Um _. VELVET $3 Gal. This famous brand is beyond all doubt the finest Rye produced at the price. We guarantee same. 6 full Qts. 4.50 per case. L Lazarus & Co, GAROUN?C?RN $2 A two year old whiskey made In the .State that bears is name. Made by old copper still open fire process. L. Lazarus & Co. old vOlTdE ZSo This is a elegant three year old Maryland Rye pronounced by ex? perts to l?e A 1. L Lazarus & Co. GEORGl?G?RN 15? Two years old, copper stilled by open fire process. L, Lazarus aid Go, VA. WHiTERYE S2. Made in mountains of Virginia. A pleasant, soft and elegaut drink. L, Lazarus and Co, APPLE "brandies AT $1.50, $2, $2.50, $3. & $4. Beware of Imitated Brands By other dealers at supposed cut prices. Your Money Back, oor goodsUaranteed. WRITE FOR PRICES L Lazarus &C? Pocahontas, Va. Prompt Attention to Mail Orders. manuscript bristled with "Is," "mess" "mys," "mines," etc.?Chicago Record. ITEMS OF INTEREST. The Rev. G. W. Young, of Richmond, Ky., suggests that our Government ac? quire Cuba, by purchase if possible, lay it off in forty-acre sections, and give them to the negroes of our Southern States for homesteads, with the requirement that tbey shall occupy the land live years at least and make stipulated improvements. There is a curious monument over the grave of J. S. Jacobs, at Lincoln, Ky. The stone is cut in the shape of an old fashioned traveling satchel, and on one Eide is the name of the deceased, and on the other the words: "Here is where he stopped last." The young man was of a very roving disposition, and the stone was erected by his father. A railroad man of Portland, Ore., is authority for the story that twenty-five tramps organized a meeting in a bos-car in a suburb of that city, and after animat? ed discussion, dotted with patriotic decla? mations, resolved with one accord to offer their services as soilders id the event of war with Spain, and, further, to endeavor to get all tramps in the country to do likewise. The first Maine disaster beggar has ap? peared in Chicago. "Say," he remarked to a sign-painter, "paint me a sign, tellin' dat I lost me leg on de Maine. I'm nuttiu' if not patriotic, an' I've got to have more dust. See ?" So they got up a signboard for him, containing a picture of the Maine blowing up, and carrying . the words : "Charity for the country's brave defend? ers. I am a victim of Spanish treachery. A survivor of the disaster in Havana har? bor. Lost my leg in the Maine explo? sion." Then he got a sailor's suit and a bundle of songs, including "America," "Hail, Columbia," "The Star Spangled Banner," and another reciting the Maine incident, and he has been coining money ever since.?Chicago "Chronicle." Americans are the most inventive peo? ple on earth. To them have been i>suei nearly 000,000 patents, or more than one third of all patents issued in the world. No discovery of modern years has beca of greater benefit to mankind than Chamber? lain's Colic, Cholera and Diarrhoea rem? edy, or has done more to relieve pain and suffering. J. \V. Vaugn, of OaktonTTvy., says: "I have used Chamberlain's Colic, Cholera and Diarrhoea Remedy in my family for several years, and find it to bo the best medicine I ever used for cramps in the stomach and bowels. For sale by J. E. Jackson, druggist. Everybody Say* So. Cascarets Candy Cathartic, the most won? derful medical discoverv of tlie &sn:. p cas ant aud refreshing to the tasic, Bctpciilly and positively on kidneys, liver and bowels cleansing the entire system, dispel coids, cure headache, fever, habitual constipation and biliousness. Pleaso buy ami trv a box of C. C. C. to-day; 10, 25, W cents. SSotd aud guaranteed to cure by all druggists. Don't Tobacco Spit and fcnoie Your life Away. To quit tobacco easily and forever, be mag? netic, full of life, nerve and vigor, take No-To Dac, the wonder-worker, that makes weak men strong. AU druggists, 50c or 11. Cure guaran? teed Booklet und sample free. Addresi Sterling Remedy Co, Chicago or New York.