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The Crowning Triumph
Of a Busy Professional Life Wa the Discovery of Dr. A- V- Chaso's Nerve and Blood Pills, The New Treatment Which Has Rev olutionized the Old Method of Treat ng Diseases of the BLOOD AND NERVES. Of the private j rcscriptions of Dr. A. W. Chase, none have ha 1 such a wide infliu'nce on the radical profes tion a his last prcat discovery, Dr. Chase's Nerve and Wood l'll'.a. Fur many years Dr. Chase's O ntmeut i n. u'l.ittov.Mver l'lll nave been standard remedies, known and used in nearly every home. Dr. Chase a Nerve ami Wood Pills have had greater atuntion fr-m physicians because they have to a large extent revolutionized tue method of treating diseases of the nerves and blood. . The old method of tearing down dis ease bv the se of s-trong, poisonous drugs 'has failed to cure. Purgatives and sarsapuiilas weaken instead of strengthen tlic body. Dr. Chases Nerve and V.!-od Tills cure bv making the blood r c:. and pure, and creating new nerve tiue. As a spring restora tive this ureal food cure has no riv leuowu to mrdiral science. As a restorative lor pale, weak, nerv ous men and women at any season of the year, Dr. Chad's Nerve and blood Pills have scored a triumph. 5 cents a box, at all driers, or by mail on re ceipt of price bv the Dr. A. W. Chase Medicine Co., lUitTilo, N. Y. On every box of the genuine will be found por trait and fac-simile signature of Dr. A. V. C'.iase. b. 1. imm, Pres. a. s. beldisg, v.-rtes. MICH. Organized in 139 and conducted under State Hanking Law. Capital, 23,000. Surplus, $.i,()00. Undivided Profits, $:t,H.G. DIRECTORS: J I. J. Leonard, A. X. lidding. V. P. lletheriiiKton, (). K. Wehster, 11. 1 4. I'jiKt. Klmer K. Pales, F. V. I Iatiiman. Patornage Respectfully Solicited. Chas. S. Felch, Cashier. I take Subscriptions for any magazine or paper published. W. A. Wilder. Dr. Oimstead's Elixir Mullein. The crandest Tonic, Nervine. Alterative and Wood l'unhcr on earth. Positively cures Kecent and Chronic Cousrhs. La Gr'pI'P- Consumption, Asthma, Liver and Kidney '1 rouble. ' PRICE, 25C. BY DRUGGISTS. PACAL BALM COMPANY, ST LOUIS, MICH. Sold by Fink Hatty, llehlhifl. PCtlobe.tf r' U-U DUioon.l Krand. EKNYROYAL PILLS f J'HlK I1H liMII 1-llkM.. LADIES f, K ULA Vra.-ri'i for C,rhrHrrt '-k;'i fio Aw 1 j i I l 1J..H .. t.nl.i nirl.lllc dltr Hiim .. .ir.l with bmr rIMHin. Take inooinrr. n'.m.r Hon and itmliilioiu. At DrnifEK't. r trnt ' lo itimvi f r trtlrtuif. t timonlii nu-r for 1.1.1IICT.." itt"- r ,l"r krlil..hr(r( hcnlcul t o.,Mi.1Lo fqtrti Bold ttt all Local lrurlt. I'U'LAIU,!. 01 0) NERVOUS, BLOOD PRIVATE & SEXUAL DIS EASES, MEN & WOMEN. air" J $ Young, Middle Aged &0!d?enl 2 I P yon are snfferlnir from any compiles IK I tlon of th Seul System, bladder. $ ft Kldnera, Blood or NerTes, corsult us ft at once. We core all weakness. Nervously ft Waste, Secret Losses, Nltrhtlr Drains, Sex- a ml Decline, and make marriage possible. Rich or PoorOne Dollar. $ $ NO INCURABLE CASFS TAKEN. It j We irnarantee to rare Varicocele, Cm Xtlont, Stricture. Clt. Syphilis. Impotf nc. w (k Unnatural Ditchargt. all Private. Nervous and 4M Delicate nieaaeof Men and Women. Con- (v j tultation Free. Question List for Horn Treat gj msnt Free Books Free. g iDOUHR DOCTORS, 47TJ5SJKr BcldingSavings Bank BELDING, - Subscription HANDLING' FEMIETS. HOW PROFESSIONAL RAT CATCHERS USE THE ANIMALS. Tbrae Fiery llyrd. Itnxur Toothed Little Ilenata Are KlleetUe Where Trapa and Toluol 1'hII They Are Generally Worked With a Muaale. "WeoHeU and ferrets," said a pro fessloual rat catcher, "are about the same thlug. The Imported ferrets trtlned to the btisluesa are larger than the weasel, that Is all. After I am throuch with rat catching 1 use my fer rets to hunt rabbits out of bruh piles, hay and straw stacks, which Is a prof Itable business when rabbits are plenty. What you call rabbits over here we In England call hares. "When a man once starts In as a nrofesslonal rat catcher and gets to understand training and working fer rets, there Is such an attraction In the : trade that he never willingly gives It up. It's a protltnble business without , too much competition. "Do the ferrets ever bite you?" "It's a very careless and awkward man that gets bitten by a trained fer ret. When one Is bitten by au enrag ed ferret, the bite Is of a very severe character, extremely painful and slow to heal." As the rat catcher talked a G-mouth-old ferret, his fiery little eyes gleam- lug like living gems, was crawling over his lap and trying to get lu under his wi.it. -This lVllow" said the rat catcher, "is as gentle as a kitten and likes to have his back rubbed and to be caressed as well as any cat you ever saw. When the ferret bites a rat s neck, he knows exactly what he Is do lug. and his front teeth, cutting like razors, go right through the Jugular. "Of cutir.se we ireuerally muzzle them when we send them In after rats, and we always muzzle them when we send them In after rabbits. If their teeth were at liberty, they would kill the first rat or rabbit they met and would remain in the hole sucking Its blood. When we put a ferret Into a house aft er rats, we stop up all the hoies at the outside of the house except one or two Over these we place bags, and the fer rets, driving the game before them, run the rats Into the bags. We keep the ferret without his ordinary meals before using him, and this makes him keener In his chase. "It's mighty easy to spoil a ferret After a young ferret has been badly bitten by a rat, as sometimes happens, you can't get him to go into a hole muzzled. Hut when a ferret Is full crown and has the skill and courage that lie should have he Is a holy terror to rats and is a valuable animal. I would not sell a well trained ferret for $o0. the price of a good horse. Such a ferret I should be willing to put In a pit with 50 rats, and he could in a short time kill every one of them. Hats are creat lighters when they are cornered, but no other animal of the same size has as much courage as a ferret or weasel. lu England the largest ferrets are called polecat ferrets ami are a cross of the two animals, which are much alike. In this country the word pole cat Is applied to the skunk, an entirely different animal. The word polecat Is supposed to be au abbreviation of Polish cat, and the animal abounds all over Europe. The mink Is much like the weasel, except that It Is larger. and many depredations that are at tributed to the weasel are committed by the mink. All these animals prowl by nlcht. and they frequently go mauy miles in search of food, even coming Into towns and the suburbs of cities Audubon, who was a close student of nature, was delighted with the weasel, or American ferret. Its long, flexible body. Its extraordinary length of neck, the closeness of Its fur. Its keenness of scent. Its wonderful agili ty and quickness of movement, all ex cited his admiration. An American writer says: "The com mon weasel has sometimes been caught and carried off by large hawks and owls. Sorry was the experience of the captor In such cases. He has caught a Tartar. The captive will bite Into the sides of the enemy, so that both will fall to the ground, 4 he bird mortally wounded and the weasel usu ally comparatively unhurt. The weasel's courage In defending it self when attacked by birds of prey Is universally admitted, nor Is It deficient In fierce opposition to dogs and even men when Its nest Is Invaded by el ther. It usually kills for food, biting through the head Into the brain with such cxpertness that Its victim can scarcely utter a cry of pain. It usually cats the brain first; then the rest of the body follows. In pursuing mice, rats and moles It follows them Into their runs or holes. A weasel's proximity to a poultry yard Is not to be desired. Hut In barns, hayricks and grain stacks It Is decidedly ad vautageous, as It will surely exteml- nate or drive away rats and mice The weasel's characteristics are not ed In two American sayings. "Catch a weasel asleep" and "Sooner trust a weasel with eggs." Stories are told that a weasel will watch a hen on the nest for an hour, waiting for a freshly laid egg. Indianapolis News. A Freak of the Lliihtnlnir. A curious case of lightning destruc tion took place at Oatchlua. an Im perial summer residence not far from St. Petersburg, where stood a stone column r0 feet high, held together by Iron angles. When rain fell, more or less water pen (rated (he s(ones In the Interior of the monument. One day It was struck by lightning, and instantly the whole column disappeared from view, killing a lone sentry on guard. The ouly explanation Is that (he heat of the lightning lnantl.v generated Bteam on coming In contact with some of the water, and the terrific explosion followed. The Detroit Journal, seral-wcekly, .1 V.o tl 1 iiuvn n . m CI LEARNING TO SMILE. I One of the Ilnrdeat Thing For the (yiunnat to Do. Tie thing I found hardest to learn In inv busluess was to smile," said a professional gymnast who did a very clever specialty recently at oue of the local theaters. "I started out In acro batic work when I was only 15 yearn old as oue of a 'family of live. My Instructor was Charles McDonald, an old time circus performer and one of the best of his day. While he was put tlnir me through my paces he was continually yelling: 'Look pleasant! Look pleasant!' And my main trouble for years was In following that same order. "No matter how hard I tried I would forcet myself, anil when I was doing an extra hard 'turn' 1 was certain to make horrible faces, screw up my eyes and grit my teeth. It took all the ef feet out of my act and must have seemed very funny to the people lu the audience. Often, after performing some dllbcult feat, I have been morti fied to hear a roar of laughter, and at last I determined to either learn how to smile or quit the business. I got the knack at last, and now It has be come a sort of second nature The lM)lnt Is a great deal more 1m Dortani than oue would suppose. I kuow an equilibrist, for instance, who is verv popular on the vaudeville cir cuit, not so much on account of the ditlicultv of his act as the smiling ease with which it Is apparently done. You would never suppose from his face that he was. making any special exer tion, and that of itself gives remarka ble grace and finish to his work. I am not the only oue In the busi ness, however, who has found it hard to smile at the right time. Almost ev ery ballet dancer, eccentric character dancer and skirt dancer has had trou ble on the same score. Most of them finally acquire a horrible fixed grimace that is supposed to be a smile, but has no more suggestion, of merriment than a brick wall. It Is produced by cult! vatlng a certain set of muscles and made to appear and disappear on the principle of pulling a string." New Or leans Times-Democrat. MANAGING SMALL BOYS. How Some Mothers Take All the Spirit Out of Them. 1 am always made sorry when I rMe In the cars, through the shopping districts particularly," said the wo man to a newspaper man. "to see me mothers 111 treat small boys, it 19 ethical cruelty, but quite as disastrous as physical ill treatment might be, It seems to me. . I see poor little fellows of 7 and 8, nice little men who would be manly If thev were allowed to be, pushed luto that seat and out of It into another as If they were so many little dummies. Thev usually are very nearly that, for seven or eight years of such pushing and pulling Is enough to take all tbe spirit cut of a small boy unless ne has unusual vigor of character. A bov of that age ought to be be ginning to look out for his mother and finding seats for her. Occasionally a sensible mother, who treats her boy like a human being, is to be found, and it Is a pleasure to see the two together. The boy who Is dragged around like .1 little muff during the early part of his life'ls apt to come to himself after a time If he Is not entirely ruined, and then he goes to an opposite extreme, Is rwle and self asserting, while he Is try Ing to establish au equilibrium, and the mother can't Imagine what the trouble Is." New York Times. "Yen" or "Yiip." A curious American colloquialism, of which I certainly cannot see the ad vantage, writes William Archer In rail Mall Cazette. Is the substitution of 'yen" or "yup" for "yes" and of "none" for "no." No doubt we have In England the coster's "ytiss," but one hears even educated Americans now and then using "yep" or some other corruption of "yes," scarcely to be in dicated by the ordluary alphabetical svmbols. It seems to me a pity. Educated Americans, too, will often sav "somewheres" and "a long ways I have little doubt that this "s has a grammatical history of Its own. Prob ably It Is an old case ending. Just as 'he: goes out nights," on which Mr. Andrew Lang is so severe. Is a sur vlval of the "o'nights" which Shakes peare puts in the mouth of Julius Ca sar ("Sleek headed men and such as sleep o'nights"). At the same time, as "somewheres has become Irremediably a vulgarism In England. It would. I think, be a graceful concession on the part of ed ucated Americans to drop the "s After all. "somewhere' does not Jar In America, and "somewheres" very distinctly Jars lu Unglaud. The Limit. 'Put your tongue out," said the doc tor to 4-year-old Gilbert. Little Gilbert protruded the tip of his tongue. 'No, no; put It right out," said the doctor. The little fellow shook his head weakly, and the tears gathered In his eyes. '1 can't, doctor," he ventured at last "It's fastened on to me." HentllnK. Head not much at a time, but medi tate as much as your time and capaci ty and disposition will give you leave, ever remembering that little reading nnd much thinking. litde speaking and much hearing. Is the best way to be come wirae. ftolden. Judge -as the stolen Jewelry goid or silver? Well, why don t you an swer? Prisoner Don't you know. Judge. ur.at silence Is l Y liegende Blatter. Tonrhnr! "What rlnm nf nennln urn difficult toeonvlnco against their will?" TIIJtEE CARD MONTE. CAREER OF THE MAN WHO INVENTED THE SMOOTH TRICK. He Iiu)ed on Many Men of Hltth StandluK lu " Nutlou, Made a liar re 1 of Money With Ilia Swln- dllntf Game uud Died a I'auper. T.0W Ilouck was the Inventor of the notorious three card moute trick and about the cleverest card sharp lu the world. Ilouck was well known lu Ivau Bjia t'ltv. where he operated on and off for -0 years, making the city a sort of way statlou on his trips east and west. The last time Ilouck was here he had Just returned from a European trip. He ni-oduced papers and letters ut show that while he was In London he was feted 'and dined by some of the upper crust of English society, lie had passed there as a wealthy and traveled American. He bad letters. too. from Secretary Olney, Secretary Carlisle and other leaders of the Amer- lenn nolltleal world which recommend ed him In the highest terms not only to the American representatives abroad, but to any friends of the writ ers who might meet him. And these letters were genuine. Their authentici ty could not be doubted. Ilouck had a way of getting entrance Into the ex clusive clubs of Washington. Philadel phia. New York ami other cities, ami In his role of "gentleman or leisure no had so Imposed on meu of high stand ing lu the nation that they thougiit him all he represented himself to be and gave him the letters of Introduc tion that helped him to fieece the aris tocracy of Europe. Ilouck Invented the three card moute game before he became of age. This Is a trick with cards that has fieeced more people out of money than any other game ever practiced. The trick Is played with three aces, two blacK ones and one red. It Is always played with a confederate to help, or "stall. for the game. The operator lakes the three cards between his lingers, show ing them to the victim, and then shuf fles them about and drops them face down upon the table, offering to bet any amount of money that no one can pick out the red ace. At this point the operator turns tils head a moment to spit or to speak to some one In the crowd behind him. aud In that moment the confederate I picks up the red ace card, shows It to j the victim, "crimps" the corner of the card and slyly lays It down again, ap parently all unseen by the operator. The operator again shutlles the three cards and throws them upon the table face down. There lies the card with Its crimped corner. The victim sup poses, of course, that It Is the red ace and bets and picks It up to find that It Is a black one, and he has lost his money. The operator, when he picked up and shullled the cards carelessly the sec ond time, with a deft movement of his fingers removed the crimp In the red ace card and put a similar crimp In a black ace card. That was all there was to the (rick. Ilouck worked It for years in hotels, on billiard tallies, at fairs and circuses and on railroad trains and steamboats. He taught the trick to Canada Hill, a noted gambler, and the two worked together over all the country. They paid thousands up on thousands of dollars to railroad men In the old days for the privilege of working the game ou trains, and they made money. Later, when nearly every state in the Union passed laws aimed directly against the worklug of the three card monte game. It became unprofitable nnd was given up by Ilouck. Hut about that time an Ingenious English cockney Invented the "three shell ' game, which was even more productive than three card monte, aud Ilouck took It up. The three shell game Is a modern Improve- uuMit on the ancient thimblerigging game that was worked at English fairs for many years. The old way was for the operator to crook his knee over the head of a cane that stood upright on the ground and move a small seed around between three thimbles on top of his leg, offering to bet that uo one could pick the thimble under which the seed was hlddeu. The lesson taught by the lives and deaths of Ilouck and Canada Hill nnd all the rest of their kind Is that It never pays to be dishonest or to live by one's wits. These men may get great sums of money by sharp practices in the course of a lifetime, but they all tile poor, and most of them die In prison. Canada Hill, who worked with Ilouck on trains out of Kansas City nnd made probably $1.(KK),(kk) In his life, died a pauper In the almshouse in Lebanon, Pa., and Is buried in a pau pers grave. Ilouck dropped dead on the street In Durango. Mexico, and his widow In Ohio had to solicit aid to get his body home to give It decent burial. Kansas City Star. Valuable Hair. In Bokhara, where the finest nnd most costly camel's hair shawls are made, the camels are watched while the fine hair on the under part of their bodies Is growlug. It Is so carefully cut that not a hair Is lost, nnd It Is stored until enough has been accumu lated to spin. The yarn made from the hair Is of surpassing softness nnd Is dyed all sorts of lovely colors. Tonehlnw. "What." asked (he sentimental young woman, "was the most touching Incident you ever witnessed Ami nftcr some thought Senator Sorghum answered, with emphasis: "An election." Washington Star. In times of scarcity the South Afri can lathes sometimes rob the ants nests, 5iid as ninch as five bushels of grain have been taken from a single nest Happiness should reach tho whole ' length of human life, not be a prize to bo received at the end of living. ' A STREET CAR COMEDY. The Ulrl and Her I'urae and Five Smart Youutc Men. As soon as the good looking girl en tered the car the live young men on the opposite scat began surveying her with critical eye, and she hadn't yet made out whether the baldheaded man with the medical magazine was to be In cluded In the lot when the conductor came in for his fare. The girl opened her poitemonnaie aud began to take out latchkeys, Families of ribbon and little memoranda In the usual way, 1 .1... it.... ........,r ....... OKltl.wl Olir-ll I UUU lilt' ini' jiiuiin ouiiinii ..... after his own particular style. Hald 1 headed was out of It. The girl didn't j pee any of the smiles, but she caught on Just the same. There was a nickel : all ready for her lingers, but when one pale faced young man added a giggle i to his smile the nickel was thrust aside ' for a bill. She didn't hand It over to the conductor as she fished It out; but, leaning forward with a wiunlug smile 011 her facet she began at the I head of the line and asked: "Will you please be so kind as to change this bill for me?" It was Impossible. A young man with only a dime In his pocket has no show to bust a bill. The next one ' had a quarter, but he had to decline, and so It went to No. o. His hand sought ids pocket as his turn came, ! but it didn't bring up any change. 1 The smiles had been replaced by sheep- i Ish looks, and they rubbed elbows and j trod on each other's feet in trying to ! look out of the windows. There was a ; long minute of painful suspense, aud I then the good looking girl handed the : bill to the conductor. She hadn't a j word to say to the live young meu who had started out lu life so gayly, but old ! baldheaded had. When all was over, I he turned half around and growled out: "If I were you fellows, I wouldn't try to be so blamed smart next time." Philadelphia Press. WHY SHE RESIGNED. The Member of n Woman' Club Con- fiiiintled Hie Two lone. Tor the last year or so my wife has been ambitious to shine as a literary n.ri.t v-iiil Smith, with a chuckle. ' I don't know how many clubs she join ed, but if there were any that she did not belong to It was because she had never heard of them. "The other night while I was read ing mv paper she Interrupted me with a request for light about something that I did not catch except the word Dope. " 'Well.' said I. looking over my pa per. " M want to l;ii:iv about him. she con tinued. "I must read a paper concern ing liiin at our next literary meeting. and I do not know a single thing about him. Wli is beV "Do vou to say,' said 1. 'that you know nothing about the head of the Homan church?' 'Oh. of coins'!' she answered. 'How stupid of me! I can read nil about him In the encyclopedia.' "I resumed my reading and thought that elided it. but it didn't. The oth er nivrht w: n I returned home 1 found my wife in Pars, and before 1 had time to Impure what the matter was I was called to a count in 17 different kinds of keys. "Well, when the storm was over I learned the truth. It was the poet Pope and not the pope of Home that she was expected to treat upon, and when slie rose and read a paper on the pope it started a row that did not end with adjournment. "Hut. seeing that she has resigned from all the clubs and that the chil dren once more have a chance to get acquainted with their mother, I do not look tition It as a calamity. Detroit Free Press. Her Ohjeetion. A New Hampshire man wished to have telephone connection between his house and a new one built for his son's summer residence. The best route took the wire over the cottage of an old lady, to whom he applied for permission to make the slight use of her roof that was necessary. The old lady gave her consent, but made a linn stipulation at the same time. Tin willing you should run wires over 1 1 1 v roof and hitch 'em wherever you see lit," she said pleasantly, "pro vided vou don't use 'em after U o clock at night. That's my bedtime, ami I'm a light sleeper at best, and the noise of folks talking overhead would be sure to keep me awake." Youth S Companion. A llnrnnln. "Arthur, dear." she said. "I do wish you would not use cigarettes." "WliyV" "Because you don't know what Is lu them." "Oli. vs, I do! Why, for the trillin; sum that cigareite costs you get nico tine, valerian, possibly a little mor phia and any quantity of carbon. She looked up Into his eyes aud mur mured. "Arthur, dear. It does seem like a bargain, doesn't ItV" Brisbane Be view. The Moilent Lawyer. A lawver walked down the street re cently wllh his length of nrms taxed to hold a lot of law books. Pointing to the books, a friend said. "Why. I thought you carried all that stuff in your head?" "I do." ouiekly replied (lie lawyer. with a knowing wink. "These nre for the Judges." Messrs. Macmillau. the great London booksellers. In their spacious premises have. It Is staled, shelf room for 1..k),- IKK) books. Let every one turn himself round and lok at home, and he will find euough to do. Talking of trusts, a combine which wo all approve of Is that of turkey and cranberries. In Ecypt the custom is for Princesses to hide their beauty by covering the lower part of the face with a veil. In America tne ucuuty v. our women is hidden because 01 mo weakness anu sickness pecu liar to the sex. If the Egypt ian custom pre vailed in this country, many sufferers would be glad to rnwr their TWW.W u-prematu ro wrinkles, their sunkencnecKb, their unnealthy complexion, from the eyes of the world with the veil of the Orient. BradfieSd's (Female Regulator brings out a woman's true beauty. Tf Vir strnno- and well in those organs upon which her whole general health depends, it correeib uu. men strual disorders. It stops the drains of Leucorrhoca. It restores the womb to its proper place. It removes tne mm;m of headache, backache and nervousness. It takes the poor, de bilitated, weak, haggard, latnng n-Amnn nnd mits her on her feet again, making her face beautiful by making her body wen. Druggist sell It for $1 a bottle. Sen J for our free illustrated book for women. The BradfleU Ueulator Co., Atlanta, Ga. iWar May Boer the English but you will not be bored by poor fuel if you buy our Coals. Lehigh Valley I lard per ton, $6 .so 50 00 85 80 5 5 o 42 Host l'enna, Soft, per ton. 3 Seasoned Mill Wood, $1 to 2 Chop Feed, per hundred.. Corn Meal, per hundred .. Middlings, per hundred. . . Bran, per hundred Choice 1 Sailed 1 lay Corn, per bushel Oats, per bushel Main Ml. oilier M W A. Wilder' or e:ill fit her "Phone. E. CHAPPLE. 1 .fV 1 'i.va X'l ' - fM mi!, U like COAT : ( i , 4 , , ' ' mill 11 . v W V ; 1 1 ! -8 TV .y Si u t:. e u'l 1 1 . K O 1 ; ;:!. 1 u h cv;c-oro l'iccs n n: !' y N rv'-S j; !j,..r .. ; ;,s i ; , .1- ,j ( j t 1 i :' '. i '1 t 'k li til -,1-nt of fr ,-l n ri 1 A '!'' t't a v.-c k. T! i;H:-, v f. v) t'i.- v h.m ci-" 1 tt...u.at' !M,f c-.-- '1 V V-i; " er: v"ii ! !i . !. s, such r I). ! ii- ij y. Hi ' :v, It: ;o;nri l.Va: icoc; 1 V lj i n-.- ! i..;ovu lotm-ik ci-.i- ;, , lvhv1fv'l i-uiijt.rruninrHter; f .tc? J ffj hc illl'V cirt r.la: ioii, c:irt !!;:;- i . !in, mil imj.ait LourwIiMg vi - r to tfl ? t v It oh fvIp n. Alt wr-!'.::: in-; f J 1 a t tiMie-il. str .' tn r fir-r im i'i ! jf l.i.il e nrm ,.'nlli, ........ I f k. iiuv m' -ui I.e..ir.ity, Consumttio:i 4, U1 un'l 1 otH. II hs 1 lice, it pcrlo ; .Mx hoxesfwi'li 1 ifnn civ! jru ir.in!e to euro or r- p J t. fiinil moju-vl. f. Itcok : oont.iinirnr Jf jo.,it ivo r.'-nof, tree. Address Peal Mcui.ine Co., u.vlfcnJ, O. Sold by Conncll loos.. 1 ru .'insH. ll.-V.ri. kJTd Y t Alto iiEXPEniENCE .f Tr, 1 L. I 1 I M L 111 W4 mm 2 1 mj aMaaiii m 1 1 mm i I i v ar iUf'JT Designs 'rfirrrf copyrights Ac infnnn otu!lini a ukrirli nml flpsorliitlon ninv nnlcklv iicoriiiiii nir cinnm free h'i h-r nit Invi-iit Ion H irotinl'ljr .-ilitnhlf. I'uniniiinlriu t inn strict I r oiiH!-iitl.-il. Ilmulixwik on extents Bent free. OI.et livelier for neeurlmr lii entn. i..t,.i,t 1 . ...ii thrmiirli Mtiim X, lit. receive tprrill not iff, wtf hunt t tinrire. til (he scieiiutic iinci'icni!. V..M.,nw.l llln.lraliut wnnktr T nr-L'f f Hr. entiitloTi of uiijr orient itle lourniil. Term. f:i a T"ir four mom lilt, fl. roniiiynu new pern ier. mUNN & Co.36,BroadNew York ltraiien twice. i-i r ru nun'iiii"i w- r,.;$'.V vcry wemaa , As ;X ::b!d monthly rcralating t -V'--; 1uiiKii.n. 1 ilwui , inr ! Dr. PEAL'S FENNYRt3VAL. PILXS. Ar prompt, Piifo r.nd eer'nn In resolt. Ti (renin In (Dr. PeMl'fo m-ri r i!tu, tiomt. sent aujwbera, 1.UU. rtui aii:a. iuj c , l iuttiano. o. Holil by (Ymtiell (tro.s., IrtiKj.'il. H-llinp. Pacai Balm Cured Them. n. "-. .... t ".ut, vtirtiiii inrrii: "Smell an ! llcarmir restored;" "Scrofula I'.velicJa hcale l;" "Catarrh of Stomach cured." "Piles (or twenty ?ears cured;" Cures AMhma Coughs, Cnmp, (Join, bronchitis, OU and Svphihtic Son s, burns, Scalp and Skin Diseases. lie?t foot e:r. known. Used internally and externally Free sample from rirupRists. Price 3$ cts., pre paid, l'acid Palm Co., St. Louis Mich. ttnr.'a ali.t "C.I...I. a a US! - , ' ' - - ; '1 ' . V 1 "V . (MIA 1 s Johnny lienpeck: "Men and women."