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I Cold Agony | Palti intensified by 3 cold is unbearable. 3j I Neuralgia I in winter must seek ■ j St Jacobs Oil I for the surest relief g and promptest cure. g TOPICS OF INTEREST^ Finland loses £5,500 worth of cattle • .year by wolves. There are about 30,000,000 acres of 'unoccupied public land yet remaining in Montana. In the Georgian language, spoken in the mountains between the Caspian and the Black seas-, dada means moth er. and mama, father. Two hundred Chinese are notv em ployed in the mines of Zataecas, Mex ico, and are giving such satisfaction that more will be sent for. Dr. Gallus Ritter von Hochberg, of Carlsbad, is probably the oldest prac ticing physician in the world. He is 97 years of age, l-ooks after the poor of the town and goes to the theater reg ularly. He is an Austrian imperial court councillor. MR. AYERSNOTDEAD. Very Mach Alive and Oat with a Letter Telling How He Was Saved. Minneapolis, Minn., Jan. 14, 1901 (Special).—Few who knew how ill Mr. A. E. Ayers of this city had been with Bright’s Disease and. Diabetes ever expected he could live. Four doc tors gave him but three or four days to live. He recovered through the prompt and continued use of a well known remedy and has given the fol lowing letter for publication. It is dated at Bath, X. Y., where Mr. Ayers now resides. Soldiers and Sailors Home, Bath, N. Y. Dodds Medicine Co., Buffalo, N. Y. Dear Sirs: — I wish to tell j’ou what Dodd’s Kid ney Pills have done for me. As far as I am concerned they are the beat In the world, for they not only saved my life, but they have given me new life and hope. I lived in Minneapolis for forty-nine years, and am well known there by many people. I suf fered severely with Bright’s Disease and Diabetes. Four well-known physicians gave me up to die. In fact, they gave me only three or four days at the longest to live. I had spent nearly everything I had in the effort to save my life, but seeing an advertisement of Dodd’s Kidney Pills, I scraped what was nearly my last half dollar, sent to the drug store, and bought a box. 1 had very little hope of anything ever doing me any good, as from what the four doctors had' told me, it was now a matter of hours with me. I commenced to take the Pills, and. from the very iirst they helped me. I took in all about forty boxes. I doubtless did not need so many, but I wanted to make sure, and after all, $20.00 is a small amount of money to remove the sentence of death and save one’s life. I have since recommended Dodd’s Kidney Pills to hundreds of people, and I have yet to hear of the first one that did not find them all that you claim for them. I can remember of two people to whom I had rec ommended Dodd’s Kidney Pills, and who afterwards said to me that they received no benefit. I asked to see their Pill boxes, and behold, instead of Dodd’s Kidney Pills, it was ■ 's Kidney Pills, an imitation of the genuine Dodd’s, and not the real thing at all that they had been using. I gave each of them an empty pill box that Dodd’s Kidney Pills had been put up in, so that they could make no more mistakes, and they afterwards came to me and told me that they had bought and used the genuine Dodd’s Kidney Pills, and were cured. I still continue to use the Pills off and on, and would not be without them if they were $50.00 a box. I think that every old gentleman in the woTld would be healthier and better, if he would take one after each meal. I wish I could think of words strong enough to express to you my gratitude for what your Medicine has done for me. It is not often, I sup pose, that a man who is staring death right in the face, is permit ted to live and tell of the means which saved him, and as that is my position, my heart is overwhelmed with thankfulness to God for His mercy to me in permitting me to see the advertisement of Dodd’s Kidney Pills, when it seemed that 1 was be yond all earthly power to save, that I cannot express my real feelings. If anyone doubts the statement I have made, they may write to me, and I will try and prove to them that all I have said in tnis letter is true, and more than true. There are hundreds of people in Minneapolis who know all about my case and the way Dodd's Kidney Pills pulled me through, when I had been given up by the four doctors, of Bright’s Dis ease and Diabetes, and had practical ly lost all hope. You rare at liberty to publish tnis testimonial which I give you from the bottom of my heart and I sincerely wish that I could find the right words to express my feel ings of gratitude to you and to Dodd’s Kidney -Pills, for my restoration to lif£ and health. (signed) A. E. AYERS. Late of Minneapolis, now at Soldier* and Sailors Home, Bath. N. Y. Mr. Ayers is only one of thousand of aged gentlemen who say that thei lives have been prolonged and thel declining years made worth living bj the use us Dodd’s Kidney Pills. PROTECTION'S OWN. toother Instance of American Ab ■ olntlsm Under McKinley’* Management. ; It is announced from Washington that the Philippine commission has pre pared a new tariff law for the islands and that it has been submitted to the president for approval. This manner of dealing with questions of taxation in our new possessions will commend itself to the beneficiaries of the tariff in this country. They will regard it as scientific and natural and they will , presently suggest that the same meth od be adopted at home. While we have no particulars con cerning the processes by which the commission reached its conclusions relative to the Philippine tariff. It is not difficult to imagine how the thing was done. The commission is composed of five Americans. So small a body should be able to legislate on the tar iff. or anything else, with much expe dition. The interests which are to be served by the tariff may confine their energies wholly to the commission. There is no party in opposition to over ride and there are no representatives of the people who are to be taxed to in terpose with protests. A protective tariff bill framed un der such circumstances ought to be a measure wholly after the president’s heart. He has had some exeperience in the line of tariff legislation himself, but, while his achievements resembled that of the Philippine commission to some extent, they were sadly lacking in certain features of absolutism which characterize the new’ departure in the orient. Mr. McKinley’s tariff bill, like that of Mr Dingley, was written by the at torneys of the protected interests themselves. He began with blank pa per. Each protected interest was asked to write its own section of the bill. All complied w’ith alacrity. The result was a measure having some con flicting sections which had to be recon ciled. but which, in the main, was satis factory to every man who expected to make money out of it. Under the whip and spur of the cau cus. republican opposition to the meas ure was silenced, but not so with the democrats. On the other side of the house there were men who. although in a minority, were privileged to speak for the intended victims of the meas ure. These victims found no advocates in the party assuming responsibility for the bill. Like the Filipinos, they were neither heard nor considered. A minority only had to content itself with such opportunities for expostula tion as the majority permitted and such explanations of specific injustices contained in the measure as a czar ruled debate afforded. From the standpoint of the protec tionist the Philippine plan has many advantages over even so high-handed a proceeding as this. It is all in the family. It may be a star chamber, if necessary. It is not to be interrupted by protest. It is concerned only with one side of the question. With not even a minority of conscientious republic ans to placate or to gag. it is-smofcth sailing. With no democratic congress men, even though in a minority, to point out palpable wrongs and injus tices. the bill, once framed, is present ed for approval not to a representative body having some constitutional rights, but to a president assuming to govern outside of the constitution and under no restraint save that of his own will. Thus written and enacted into law. with nobody beard at any stage of the proceedings except the men who are in on the ground floor, so to speak, the Philippine tariff ought to be a model of outrageous oppression and robbery. If it fall short of tl is in any respect it will be because its authors in Manila and its sponsors in America will have manifested a forbearance hitherto un known and to which it has been sup posed that they were strangers. This small episode, in*Americanlabso lutism, with which it is to be feared that the people are rapidly becoming familiar, should not escape most seri ous attention in the United States. We have grown accustomed at home to the principle of inequality underlying just such measures of taxation, but in their preparation and enactment the forms of constitutional government, often a ghastly pretense only, have been ob served. We have seen the representa tives of a great party silenced, wheedled and bullied when such meas ures were under consideration, but there has been a semblance of popular assent. In the Philippine case there is not even an apology for the violation of the first principle of American lib erty. Necessity often is pleaded as an ex cuse for tyranny-. Necessity has been offered many times in this country in extenuation of illegal and unjust meas ures of government. Necessity always Las been the refuge of despots who were brought to task for their usurpa tions. But there can be no such de fense in this instance.—Chicago Chron icle. OPINIONS AND POINTERS. Now there is manufactur ers’ trust. But, bless you. those who are in it do not call it a trust. It is just a “distributing agency.” Is the word trust getting unpopular?—Utica Ob server. There seems to be quite a num ber of republican members of the United S+ntes senate who believe that imperialism is under the McKinley policies an accomplished fact.—St. Louis Republic. of the commonwealth of Australia is expected to form on protective tariff lines. When all countries are “protect ed” by high tariffs, what will become of commerce?—St. Louis Post-Dispatch. That was an interesting episode of McKinley prosperity down in the great state of Pennsylvania the other day, when the workmen of the National Steel company, of Sharon, were benevo lently assimilated to a ten per cent, reduction of wages.—Albany Argus. Gov. Hill, of Maine, in his inau gural address at Augusta declared that the shipbuilding industry of that state is in the most prosperous condition it has known for years. Senator Hanna -hou’.d tell the country why. in view of his assurance by the republican gov ernor of Maine, it is necessary to tax he American people $9.0ut).000 a year io help an alreadv flourishing business. -N. Y. World. AGAINST THE SHIP SUBSIDY. Objections to the Plnnderins: Scheme Which Cannot Be Success fully Met. Some republican newspapers tre fond of saying that democrats oppose the Hanna ship subsidy scheme mere ly because it is a republican measure; that is to say, that the opposition is partisan, and has nothing to do with the merits or demerits cf the bill. This contention is well answered by the re port made by the minority members of the committee on merchant marine and fisheries (Messrs. John F. Fitz gerald, Marion De Vries, Thomas Spight and William D. Daly, demo crats) and submitted to the house on May 11 last. The amended title of the ship subsidy bill is “A bill to promote the commerce and increase the for eign trade of the United States and to provide for the national defense.” Worthy objects, surely, though some what at variance with the high pro tectionist “home market” theory. “W T itb the expressed objects of the bill,” says the democratic minority report, “the minority is in entire ac cord, but does not agree with the ma jority as to the proposed remedies. The last statistical abstract issued by the treasury department shows that the per capita imports varied but lit tle between IS6B and 18S0. They were $9.33 in 1868 and $9.02 in 1899; they have decreased in 31 years but 31 cents per capita. Our exports, however, show a steady increase. In 1868 they were $7.29 and in 1599 $15.74 per capita. The figures of 1899 were equaled only in two years—lßßl and 1893. The ex port trade of the United States per capita has therefore more than dou bled during the past 31 years. It may be said that it is not the foreign trade or commerce, but the transpor tation of that trade or the articles w’ith which it has to do, that needs the special assistance of the govern ment. But the statistical abstract of the treasury department shows that the tonnage of steam vessels has in creased since 1886 from 1,199,415 tons to 2.476,011 tons in 1899. The tonnage is the greatest in the history of tha United States.” The democratic objec tions to the measure are summarized as follows by Mr. Fitzgerald and his colleagues: “1. The objects professed in the title are entirely forgotten in the body of the bill. "2. It is reasonably certain that the most of the subsidy would go to lines already established and prosperous. "3. Under this bill the ordinary freight steamers, which carry SO or 90 per cent, of our agricultural exports, will get but a fraction of the amount of subsidy which the passenger steamers would receive, although the latter carry less than ten per cent, of our agricultural ex ports. “4. Under this bill a ship can run prac tically in ballast and draw subsidy We believe that when freight is not pi Tipt ly offered it will pay a certain clas" of ships to run empty rather than to Wait for cargo. "5. This bill would tax all our citi zens to provide extra profits for a fa vored few’ in this favored industry’. “6. The professions of this bill are In sincere and its principles are unsound. We believe that the best interests of this nation do not demand the passage of this or of any similar bill.” These objections have never been successfully met, nor is it possible to defend the bill against them. The points raised in paragraphs numbered 2. 5 and 6 are particularly unarwer able. The opposition to the ship sub sidy scheme is based upon the same sound and honest principles which have lain back of the resistance to all previous schemes to filch from the many for the benefit of a few. —Albany Argus. WAR IN THE PHILIPPINES. American Imperialism Is Fast Catch ing Up with Spanish Barbarism, Some one was saying not long that there was no war in the Philip pines. Was it Mr. McKinley, or Gen. Otis, or Secretary At any rate, the Taft commission before election cabled over that if Bryan were “licked” “the remnant of insurrection will disappear within 60 days, by sur render of leaders and fading out of rank and file.” The 60 days are nearly up, yet the other day Gen. MacArthur issued in the Philippine islands a proc lamation that had no more color of peace in it than the fresh Boer invasion of Cape Colony foreshadows the speedy end of the South African war. Gen. MacArthur, please observe, now warns the Filipinos that “hereafter strict compliance with the laws of war will be required of noncombatants, as well as combatants.” Laws of war! Then there is war in the Philippines by ad mission of Gen. MacArthur. If there is not, what right has he to make non combatants conform almost at the end of the 60 days’ period which was to mark the utter disappearance of the insurrection! Never was the mendacity and hypocrisy of a government more quickly self-confessed than in this in stance. Gen. MacArthur’s proclama tion, as a whole, indicates that our Philippine conquest is about to enter upon a period of harshness and brutal ity which will rival the British atroci ties in South Africa. The election is being accepted at Washington as a mandate to conquer the Filipinos at any cost. The remark of an English man becomes timely: “Already Eng land in the Transvaal, and America in the Philippines, have caught up with at least two-thirds of the atrocities of the Spanish policy of coercion, and why should they not complete the course?” —Springfield (Mass.) Republican. Can the administration give an - encouragement to the hope that the war in the Philippines will be ended during the present year? It began early in February, 1899. It has lasted about two years. We have won many victories, we have killed a good many Tagals, and they have killed or cap tured a good many of our troops! We have not conquered them, we have not i restored peace and order to the island I of Luzon, nor inspired the natives with ! respect for our authority. The Ameri can people are plainly tired of this , Philippine war.—N. Y. Times. Thedangerof extravagance is ap parent in almost every congressional measure designed to carry an appro priation. The only earnest opposition to the spirit of reckless liberality ap pears to be manifested by statesmen who are prompted by the fear that the enterprises which they are interested in promoting may suffer because of the : extraordinary ependitures in other di-j rections.—Milwaukee Sentinel (Rep.), j To Abo.Lah the Whipping PoiL The law makers are wrangling over the Abolition of the whipping post. The man who succeed* in passing such a bill,, will prove as great a benefactor to the breaker of man’s laws as Hostetter’s Stomach Bitters has to the breaker of nature’s laws. If you’ve neglected your stomach until indi gestion, constipation, biliousness, liver and kidney troubles are upon you, there’s but one cure, Hostotter's Stomach Bitten. Don’t fail to try it for la grippe. Puzzling. Dickerman—“There’s one thing that puz zles me.” Rawley—" And, pray, what is that?” "How it happens that the new woman is generally not a very young one.”—Boston Transcript. There Is a Class of People Who are injured by the use of coffee. Re cently there has been placed in all the gro cery stores a new preparation called GRATN-O, made of pure grains, that takes the place of coffee. The most delicate stom ach receives it without distress, and but few can tell it from coffee. It does notco6t over i as much. Children may drink it with great benefit. 15 cts. and 25 cts. per pack age. Try it. Ask for GRAIN-O. Un Ohio man aged 112 years is threatened with nervous prostration. His physician at tributes it to the excessive use of tobacco during the last 97 years. To Care a Cold In One Day Take Laxative Bromo Quinine Tablets. All druggists refund money if it fails to cure. 25c. She —"Did he meet his wife by accident?” He —“Oh, no; he knew she had money.”— Town Topics. I do not believe Piso’s Cure for Consump tion has an equal for coughs and colds.— John F. Boyer, Trinity Springs, lnd.. Feb 15, 1900. | Instead of buying an article you do not need of an agent pay what you owe.—Atchi son Globe. Each package of Pctxam’s Fadeless Dyes colors more goods than anv other dye and colors them better too. Sold by all druggists. _ It seems incredible, yet it is a fact, that a man can be knocked down and held up at the same time. —Indianapolis News. If you want to keep your teeth clean, bright and sound, you will chew White’s “Yucatan” Gum. Every confectioner sells it. This picture tells its own story of sisterly affection. The older girl, just budding into womanhood, has suffered great ly with those irregularities and menstrual difficulties which sap the life of so many young women. Lydia E. Pinkham’s Vegetable Compound oan always be relied upon to restore health to women who thus suffer. It is a sovereign cure for the worst forms of female complaints,—that bearing-down feeling, weak back, falling and displacement of the womb, inflammation of the ovaries, and all troubles of the uterus or womb- It dissolves and expels tumors from the uterus in the early stage of develop ment and checks any tendency to cancerous humors. It subdues excitability, nervous prostration, and tones up the entire female system. Gould anything grove more clearly the ef ficiency of Wlr&H Plwfefcsßi's fifletSßciae than the following strong statement of Grace Stanshury ? “ Dear Mrs. Pinkham I was a sufferer from female weakness for about a year and a half. I have tried doctors and patent medicines, but nothing helped me. I underwent the horrors of local treatment, but re ceived no benefit. My ailment was pronounced ulceration of the womb. I suffered from intense pains in the womb and m ovaries, and the backache was dreadful. I had leucorrhoea in its worst form. Finally, I grew so weak I had to keep my bed. The pains were so hard as to almost cause spasms. When I could fW endure the pains no longer, I was given morphine. My memory grew short and I gave up all hope of gjgk ||p§£ getting well. Thus I dragged along. To please my sister I wrote to Mrs. Pinkham for advice. Her l answer came, but meantime I was taken worse jEjeT and was under the doctor’s care for a while. V “After reading Mrs, Pinkham’s letter, I con eluded to try her medicine. After taking two /<£? bottles I felt much better; but after using six Lotties I was cured. All of my friends think my * H cure almost miraculous. I thank you very much CRACE e STANSDURY J for your timely advice and wish you prosperity -?,J your noble work, for surely it is a blessing to broken-down women. I have full and complete faith in the Lydia E. Pinkliam Y'egetable Compound.”—Grace B. Stansbuby, Herington, Kansas. A ißvjrt ga g»nn* 0 IFSi [JV Owing to the fact that some skeptical wf* U “ L>' r 4 ffi j\fj pi pa -1 H'mbS people have from time time questioned gj j. r i r? Kg j j t-j jJ EbUti Hi/ P*SPif[uj* thegenuinenessof the testimonial letters ErM Ki uj fl Sjj Li we are constantly publishing, we have HEM hi §5 I-* ’3) deposited with the National City Bank, of Lynn, Mass., $5,000, 3 0 fc! fcj t j Rj which will be paid to any person who will show that the above W M V V'l (T J? I testimonial is not genuine, or was published before obtaining the VSjgz MaP’ writer’s special permission.—Lydia E. Pinkham Medicine Co. . , ,mmmi ii»;rii—ii'.m 1 1 - tuvisw^n taLaaws.ytgam . dlelJO ELEGANCEI ttE? jf ( Is fho manifest g 110.18 E S \ Posture es the ~ Ladies recognize and accept it as a guarantee of roKRECT STYLE, Superior J Leather and the Very Iliglient tirade mWorinanililp. One price, v —S3 50. So more, no less. If your dealer does not carry them in stock, send 52.6 S j X M to us to cover e*- ri i ev peipp QUftC Pf) *JAXBFACTI’REKB> —Jp press. Address, tLLL I LiltLvlt ClIUi. tlUiij City, Mo. In 3 or 4 Years an Independence Is Assured ff I f you take up your homes BssfecfraW/in Western Canada, the yrrUryi f| land of plenty. Illus -1101 jj p\ *g traied pamphlets, giving I fcj experience of farmers I B~Tg. i * /** Thirst wbobave oeoomewealthy »?.*»' a S b>£ in grow-ag wheat, reports f Uy ejr iff of delegates,etc.,and full * n jttcSa information as to reduced I i ail wav rates can bo bad ou application to the Superintendent of Immigration Department of Interior, Ottawa, Canada, or address the Cnder j signed, who will mail rou atlases. pamphlets. etc., I free o.'cost. F. FEDLFY. Supt. of Immigration. 1 Ottawa. Canada; or to J.S. CRAWFi.JiD. 214 \Vest I Dth Su Kansas City. Mo.; W. V. E£>i>ETT, 801 N. Y. Life Eidg., Omaha, bieb. Beware of Ointments for Catarrh Thai Contnin Mercury, as mercury will surely destroy the sense of smell and completely derange the whole sys tem when entering it through the mucous surfaces. Such articles should never be used except on prescriptions from reputable physicians, i ; the damage they win do is often ten fold to the good you can possibly ; derive from them. Hall’s'Catarrh Cure, manufactured by F. J. Chenev & Co., Toledo, 0., contains no mercury, and is taken inter- 1 nally, acting directly upon the blood and mucous surfaces of the system. In buying Hall’s Catarrh Cure be sure you get the gen uine. It is taken internally, and made in Toledo, Ohio, by F. J. Cheney & Co. Testi monials free. Sold bv Druggists, price 75c per bottle. Hall’s Family Pills are the best. Sherlock Holmes. “What will you gimme on this?’’ asked the musician. the pawnbroker took the battered tuba, fingered the keys, noticed the wire netting across the big end and asked: “Say, does a feffer have much fun trav elin with them one-night bur.esque com panies?”—lndianapolis Press. fry Gruln-O! Try Grain-O! Ask your gTocer to-day to show you a pack age of GRAIN-O, the new food drink that takes the p.ace of coffee. The children may drink it without injury as weil as the adult. All who try it, like it. GRAIN-0 has that rich seal brown of Mocha or Java, but it is made from pure grains, and the most delicate stomach receives it without distress. I the price of coffee. 15c. and 25cts. per package. Sold by all grocers. The commonest grub looks good when a ellow can’t eat.—Washington (la.) Dem ocrat. The Best Prescription for Chilis and Fever is a bottle of Grove’s Tasteless Chill Tonic. It is simply iron and quinine in a tasteless form. No cure—no pay. Price, 50c. If you desire to be contented don’t appre ciate favors by comparison.—Atcnison Globe. Dropsy treated free bv Dr. H. H. Green’a Sons, of Atlanta, Ga. The greatest dropsy specialists in the world. Read their adver tisement in another column of this paper. Lost wealth may be recovered, but lost time never.—Chicago Daily News. A fire engine is merely a water pitcher.— Chicago Daily News. READERS OF THIS PAPER DESIRING TO BUY ANYTHING ADVERTISED IN ITS COLUMNS SHOULD INSIST UPON HAVING WHAT THEY ASK FOR. REFUSING ALL SUBSTITUTES OR IMITATIONS. A. N. K.-D 1848 _ WIIUN WRITING TO ADVERTISERS please state that yop saw the AdtertllP | taeut in this paper. I UnW I Uplift | For Infants and Children, iSSI Always Bought ; similatingttieFoodaiidßcgula- M __ M \ lingfl\eStomachsa«lßowelsof j| th.o f t Promotes Digestion,Cheerful- % J? l ness and Rest. Contains neither p M •if ' Opium.Morpliine nor'Mineral. 01 if > t OT NARCOTIC. | M if /axy* ofouDrSAMVZLPiram l f\mtp/an Seed-' ' M ft jtlx.Senna * j Eockellt Sails— II sSmse Seed * A, fii B :f ' j J(\ llt V 111 fftnpSeed.- $9 11 B ;■! Mis H • II Aperfecl Remedy for Conslipa- IM fr UOu lion, Sour Stomach.Diarrhoea ' 3 Worms .Convulsions. Feveris- $ I ts F M Hkaw ness and Loss of Sleep. H 10 1 UV UI Facsimile Signature of Thirty Years ... ExAcTc ° pyof * R * ppE,t ICASTOBIfI THE CENTAUR COMPANY. NEW YORK CITY FALLING HMR Save Your Hair with Shampoos of /ftttcutig And light dressings of CUTICURA, purest of emollient skin cures. This treatment at once stops falling hair, removes crusts, scales, and dandruff, soothes irritated, itching surfaces* stimulates the hair follicles, supplies the roots with energy and nourishment, and makes the hair grow upon a sweet, wholesome, healthy scalp when all else fails, MILLIONS USE CUTICURA SOAP Assisted by Cuticura Ointment, for preserving, purifying, and beautify ing the skin, for cleansing the scalp of crust 3, scales, and dandruff, and the stopping of falling hair, for softening, whitening, and healing red, rough, and sore hands, for baby rashes, itchings, and chafings, and for all the pur poses of the toilet, bath, and nursery. Millions of Women use Ccticuea Soap in the form of baths for annoying irritations, inflammations, and excoriations, for too free or offensive perspiration, in the form of washes for ulcerative weaknesses, and for many antiseptic purposes which readily sug gest themselves to women and mothers. No amount of persuasion can Induce those who have once used these great skin purifiers and beautifiers, to use any others. Cuticura Soap combines delicate emollient properties derived from Cuticura, the great skin cure, with the purest of cleansing Ingredients, and the most refreshing of flower odor 3. No other medicated eoap is to be compared with it for preserving, purifying, and beautifying the skin, scalp, hair, and hands. No other foreign or domestic toilet soap, however expensive, is to be compared with it for all the purposes of the toilet, bath, and nursery. Thus it combines, in One Soap at ONE PRICE, viz.: TWENTY-FIVE CENTS, the best skin and complexion soap, the BEST toilet, best baby soap in the world. Complete External and Internal Treatment for Every Humor. m Consisting of Cuticura Soap (26c.), to cleanse the skin of crusts and Beales and soften the thickened cuticle; Cuticitra Ointwent (50c.), B S3IBt fi S ■ *° instantly allay itchin?, inflammation, and irritation, and soothe and 5< swii £ &JI heal; and Cuticur a Resolvent (50c.), to cool and cleanse the blood. A Single Set is often sufficient to cure the most tortorintr. disfiguring, TIJC CCT Cl QC itehimr. burnincr. and scaly skin, scalp, and blood hnmorv, with lOM 0» IRC Ok 1 1 «Pl<Zu b*lr, when ail dee fall*. Bold throughout tho world.