eadache csd rcllovo all tbo troubles i££T™ doot to a biliouo ttato of tbo system. Euoh na Dtafccss, Kaosc-a, Bron-slneaa, Distress ofta; eating. l ; aln la tUo BIdo, to. Whilo tholrmoaS o EUCCCEG has been ebown I , ya'; Carter's UtOo Liver Kna cro eotuillrvaluabloia Constipation, curingnnd pio - . correct alldi3ord«30lthontomach.flUmutato tho liver aa& regulate tSo bowels. Even i£ they <n!s fAcifltaoyiroaldboalmoatprlcolesatoCiosowna i enter f rota this distressing complaint; butforta- ! natflly thcl-goodncsa does notond horo.und those •whoonco try then-will find these little pillavalu- iobleinaomany V7nyothat they -will not bo-wil- ling to do without thorn. But after ollBlelt head la the bono ol so many lives that here la wfiOM womiko our great boaat. OurpillBcuroitwhila Others do not. Csxtcr'a Little Liver Pills aro vary enull oad very cany to tako. One or two pills jnalraa doao. They are strictly vegetable »nd do act gripo or purgo, bothy thoir geafleaction pleiBoall who , use them. InvlalaataScents: flveforSL Sola jby druggists avorywliero, or soot by maiL. CARTER MEDICINE CO.. New York: WLPILt, SMALL DOSE, SMAtLPRICE D.C...XV •, r.i.. E, tho <mv<t 1'urL •• llnoblb," i« tho oil:-pr-pnrntion i *HBmagical roauua ebuwi aho?-.. *. - -_ 1'uln in tbo Hack and'nil wiif.riup: • -.,"••',-* byorrorsot >ouih.cmH- uzm-tlon i !'.<.<. DUO of tobncco, opium or ntlrmlm"'. •••» . c f->r <0 .. . C i 1 ^ ru- ' . -.-I;L-O, - : V AT i ;,I-KS. HOFFMAN'S HARMLESS HEflDACHE POWDERS. the Best. CURE ALL HEADACHES. They are not a Cathartic For sale by Ben Fisher. • Mackenzie's Vegetable Tablets oreappslttvoand •poeUr cure for all forms of Fcmnlo \Vcnknc«». GasytouH*—no medicine to swallow-^cure certnm. satisfaction ovaranttrd. Price SI.oo per box. Sent >ym»ll securely scaled upon receipt of price. A rcaUso on Diseases of Women, free. Address , \ JASCE8 CHE5HCJUL, CO., Peorla, III. VIGOR OF MEN Easily, Quickly, Permanently Re»tored< tVcukncn", Xcrvainmemi, Debility, end all Bio train of ovlls from early errorsorlater excesses, iho results of overwork, sickness, ^orry, etc. Full Btrongtb, development, and tono Elvon to every oifrna and portion of the body. Simple, natural methods. Immediate improvement seen. Failure Impossible. 2,000 references. Book, explanatloai •ad proofs mailed (sealed) freo. Address KRIS. MEDICAL CO., BUFFALO, H. Y. Advertising. ry you wish to advenise anythlnc anvwhere at lany time wrltp to GEO. P. BCWELL ,t Co., Xo. 10 Spruce St., Mew York. vTO CANVASSERSaad G i\ AGENTS—Don't devote your lift> to enriching publishers. Deal direct with the manufncnirere ot the. largest, and most vjirlecl and Instest selllnc fast of new cash suhserlptlon boohs extent. GO DAYS CREDIT at raanufnctuiers' bottom wholesale prices, without ordinary publishers' profit. Exclusive territory. Our 1S8-J oiler Is orls ••••>' .1 i<1 nnprecedentvi in the book rretie. Address,, for Illustrated O'atogue and full particulars. Book MSP "Hirers' Syndicate, Box 1565 N Y. TOASTED.—The names and addresses of ener- u getic men and women open tor permanent work AVe slve exclusive territory. We guarantee good workers $SU a week. We furnish office, lurulture, delivery team, and newspaper advertising. Our article is a monopoly. U will save 25 per cent, ot the coal-bills of everybody. Full particulars by mall. Lithographs, ftimphlets, eta, ires* upon receipt of postage. Address KOAL- SPAR CO.,—Department Mo. IGo Boston, ilass. CULESJUN WANTED TO TRAVEL IX SUR- OroundlnK districts, by own team or otherwise, soliciting orders from retail dealers for ruM^r boots and shoes, to be shipped direct from fac ^r. Those alreadytravellnEwithanotherlineofK wls could iiake tuls a valuable addition to their >• , s- loess. Address, stat Ing particulars and ref erances. Colcnestrr Rubber Co., Colchester, Conn. S.— Ileadqairtejs lor the world; i all makes; dont pay manufacturers' exorbitant prices; we ship anywhere, stvlnK thorough examination before, accepting: absolutely first class condition guaranted: positively all makes tit :vlx>ut or less than half price. excLan^ins: a specialty; !ti- .struments rented anywhere; larsest stock in the world; two entire floors- devoted exclusively to typewriters; see commercial rating for our res- Bonsiblllty; Illustrated catalogues and specimens iree, Typewrlter.BeadQuarters, Si and SS Broadway, Xew YorS; 1S6 Monroe street, Chicago. TJTEEY oneln need of infonnatlcn en the sub Jiject ol advertising wilioo well to obtain a cop it -Bfok for Advertising." S6S. .pages, price on dollar. Mailed, postage raid on receipt of price Contains a careful compilai Ion from the -Arneri c an Newspaper nirectory of aB th.9 best papers od class journals; gives the circulation "-Unf oT ' eray one, and a good Jeal oJ infonnt atlon atxu rates and other matters pertaining o tbe fotsj- nwaof idvertlsln«. Address ROWEIX'S JOJVSB- TI8IKeBDBKAU,10SOTOceSt., N. T, FOR SUNDAY READING. MCH D1EN." FhiL Z!:l; John 13:16. To do for others in some sort What Thon-hast done for me. Since in such work Thy saintd have found A closer -walk -with Thee. N'ot to despise th'e lowliest task, If iiut done in Tuy name; V,' by scorn to fir! a servant s place' fcinc.v Then host filled tho same? Tl- l ray Father glorify; s -will brinrr. ; others, I ehall find i?' • ' " to serve my Kin£. - i.,,-ma Stewart, in K. T. Observer. AN ACT OF KINDNESS. It Shovrcd Three Girls the Ucactlns of a Christian Liic. "What a dreadful day!"—"I'm fairly blown to pieces." —"I'm thankful we caiig-ht this car, if wo did have to run for it;" and the three rosy, breathless girls sank into the seat as the car moved on. After they had arranged their hair and ribbons and dress with which the boisterous wind had taken most daring liberties, they commenced to talk aprain. They talked very fast and, sometimes all at once, in voices that were not always quite as subdued as is becoming- in a street-car. At times it sounded as though a small flock of magpies had taken possession of that end of the car, as they chattered and lang-hed, apparently unconscious of the presence of any other passengers. The car Rradually filled up, and although their tongnes were so busy, their eyes were free to scan every newcomer. The handsomely-dressed ladies were inspected with critical eyes; then the three heads were drawn close together and the three voices were mingled in loudly whispered comments. The stylishly gotten-up young men also received rather more attention than they deserved, and they were discussed with frequent giggles and nudges. At the crossing of a fashionable street the car stopped, and a young girl, about the same age as the three, entered. She was richly, -though plainly dressed, and in spite of the tempestuous wind, not a fold of her neat toilet appeared to be displaced. She was so sweet, so modest, so unassuming, and yet so evidently aristocratic, that many admiring eyes followed her as she took her seat "There's Gertrude Eastman," said Maud Eave.n, one of • the trio. "How awfully proud and stuck-up she is!" said Clara Denton. "She'll hardly speak to common folks," with a curl of the lip and a toss of the head. "I reckon I'd be proud, too," replied May Travis, looking admiringly at the trim, little figure, "if my father was as rich as her's is and I lived in a fine house." "I don't care if she is rich," said Clara, who envied Gertrude her luxuriouslife; "she needn't snub other folks just because they are poor. It isn't money always that makes people worthy of notice;" this as though she thought it was. "What a lovely dress she has on," said Maud. "Ob, dear, I .wish I conld afford to have such nice clothes, and have them made so beautifully," and Maud cast her eyes over her homemade dress which, notwithstanding much fancy trimming, lacked the artistic elegance of Gertrude's plainer- made gown. All this time the subject of their remarks sat quietly looking out of the window, unconscious of the interest she was creating in the mind' of the three girls in the corner of tho car, and of the envy that filled their hearts. How the wind did blow! It seemed to rise higher and blow more fiercely every moment. Angry gusts swept around corners and even the strongest man was obliged to brace himself as he met it at a sudden turn. Again the car stopped, and an old woman, bent and feeble, entered. The wind had handled her very roughly. Her shawl was twisted, her thin gray hair was scattered loosely over her pale forehead, and her bonnet was all awry. She, trembled as she stood for a moment casting her eye down the length of the already filled seats; then a clear young voice at her side said, "Please take my seat,"' and a steady hand was reached out to guide her. "Thank you, my dear." replied the old lady, looking up into Gertrude's fresh yoiing face as she sank into the seat. "That wind most tuckered me out," She drew a long breath as she leaned back in the scat, but in so doing she touched her head lightly against the window, which, sot her bonnet more crooked than ever. She reached up her thin wlnte hands to set it straight, but in her helplessness only made a bad matter worse: and as the three thoughtless girls in the corner watched 5ier, a smile passed over their f aecs and a suppressed titter was beard in that direction. It was not audible to the old lady, who was a little deaf, but Gertrude heard it, and she lookled coldly toward them for an instant, with the expression that Clara Denton thought so "proud and stuck up." Then, turning to the old lady, who was still struggling 1 vainly with the refractory bonnet, she said, with a sweet smile that was neither cold nor proud: "Won't you let me fix it for you?" "Oh, thank you, deary," replied the old lady, looking up at her in grateful surprise, "I wish you would/' Then, to the amazement oi the trio in the corner, the aristocratic Gertrude Eastman stopped and untied the worn ribbons, straightened the bonnet, setting it firmly oa her head, and tied them, again with, her own daintily "lovedhands. -Then shegently smootecl back the ruffled gray hair, and with the warm 'color mantling- her cheeks, she smiled on the wrinkled old face, as she reached up to take iold of ;the strap again. "Thank you so much, deary," said tie old lady in a voice that reached to the jarther end of the car: "that do feel a powerful sight better. Do yon, know you put me in mind of my: little grand-daughter who died only a few •weeks ago? She was just such a dear. nwt^t, g.ij. ct5 you are, and sne was mighty careful to have her old grand- inotiier fixed all right; but she's gone now, and I have to do the best I can for rr. vself;'' and the thin old voice trembled, I and the dim gray eyes filled with ' tears. "I am very glad that I have been allowed to take her place even once," said Gertrude, gently, as she signaled the conductor to stop the car; and turning to leave she smiled her bright.sweet smile again and said: "Good-by, grand mother." Then she tripped out of sight and the car went on its way. "V\ ell, I do declare, if she ain't an angel right from Heaven, I never £tw one," exclaimed the old lady. "She makes seme home happy, I know." There was silence in the corner. The three tongues that had been runniagso fast a short time- before, were still, and the other passengers did not seem to be nearly so amusing as they had been. At last Maud Haven spoke, and this time in a quiet tone that was hardly recognizable as the same voice that had been speaking so loudly before. "Well, girls," she said, looking from one to the other, "she's a thorough lady, anyhow:" "I think she is perfectly lovely," said May Travis, enthusiastically. "I'll never call her proud again. I tell you what it is, girls, I don't believe one of us would have dared to do what she did, for fear of being laughed at; and yet just see how everyone admired her ior it! We did, too, we know we did," and May nodded her head emphatically. "She just did it to show off," said Clara Denton, spitefully, who could not forget the look in the flashing eyes as they rested for a momont on her. There was silence again for a moment; then Maud spoke in the same manner as before, and this time there was just a slight quiver in her voice. "Girls,"" she said, "I'll tell you what I think. I believe it wasn't so much because Gertrude Eastman is a born lady that she did that, as because she is trying 1 to be a Chistian. Don't you know she joined the church a little while ago?"—"Well," said May soberly and thoughtfully, "If it's that that makes her so lovely, I wish I was one, too."—"So do I," answered Maud, softly; and Clara said nothing as they rose and left the car. Gertrude Eastman went on her-avay, little dreaming of the seed she had sown by the wayside that afternoon, and how quickly it was to bear fruit; happy only in the thought that she had been permitted to do a little act of kindness to the lonely old lady. But months afterward, when she greeted Maud Haven and May Travis as they became members of the same church with herself, they told her how this little act of hers had opened their eyes to sec the beauty of a Christian life, and made them desire to live one too. —Interior. !i^ WOMAN'S BEHALh MY LADY SP1NSTEF?, KITCHEN RELIGION. The Kind That Will Take a "Woman Through the Trials of Home Life. A g-ood deal is said nowadays al^ut religion in politics, in the workshop, in the store and "on the voad.",. T)r. Talmage speaks out in the Christian Herald, cencerning- religion in the kitchen. There is nothing 1 but the old- fashioned religion will take a woman through the trials of home life. At first there may t^ a romance or a novelty that will do for a substitute. The marriage hour has just passed, and the perplexities of the household are atoned by the joy of being- tog-ether and by the fact than when it is late they do, not discuss the question as to whether it is time to go! The mis>.;:ps of the household, instead of being a matter of anxiety and reprehension, are a matter of merriment—the loaf of bread turned into a geological specimeruthe slxishy biscuits, the jaundiced or measly biscuits. It is a very bright sunliight that falls on the cutlery and.,the mantel ornament of a home. But after avrhile the'ro- mance is all gone, and then, there is something to be prepared for the table that the book called "Cooker Taught in Twelve !Nights' : will not teach. The recipe for making it not a handful of this, a cud of that, and a spoonful of something else. It is not something- sweetened with ordinary condiments, or flavored with ordinary flavors, or baked in ordinary ovens. It is the loaf of domestic happiness, and all the ingredients come dov,-n from Heaven, and the fruits are plucked from the tree of life, and it is sweetened with the new wine of the kingdom, and it is baked in the oven of home trial. Solomon wrote out of his own experience. He had a wretched home. A man can not be happy with two wives, much. le.>s six hundred, and he says, writing out of his own experience. "Bettor is a dinner of herbs where love is than a stalled ox and hatred therewith." EXTRACTS. —Who knows but God uses our needs to show angels how great His power is. —Ram's Horn. —i'uc man wno is a servant ol Christ need fear no one save his Master.— United lYesbrterian.- , . — i am aissuadea from helping my friend, forsooth, I have duties to myself. But I have no duties to myself which should hinder me from helping others. —Ivan Panin. —Every Christian should give outward evidences of his piety, but Philip, the evangelist, is not the only one who has been deceived by ourvvard appearances. Silver-plated ware glitters more brightly than vessels made of solid metal.—United Presbyterian. —Everr new need of ours is God's new opportunity of love in our behalf; and God never misses an opportunity. If -we have a new need. God has put a. new blessing- at our disposal. If TTC see what that blessing is, let -us lay hold of it rejoicingly; if vre have so far failed to perceive it,'let us look for it with .the eye of faitn. It may not yet be too late for us to make it onrowc by a hearty fcceeptance and appropriation.— S. S. Times. . ..: "•.-•:-/•'.:.' -'- : Vy-';.;;!; Tbcre is r. 1'lncc In tbe World for Every The assurance that one is standing- in the place for v.-hieli ha was divinely ordained, that he and no other can fill that place with acceptance, is a source of unbounded con tent and a constant in?piration to excellence. The reverse is '.-veil more true. The man or woman v.-no feels out of harmony with life because; of a belief that he or she is unnecessary, superfluous, finds the springs of healthy living-sapped at their very foundations. The position of the single woman has been rendered unjustly disagreeable, because of a mistaken idea that she is superfluous so long- as she is not mated. The changes on this theme have been rung- so persistently that a woman may 'be almost pardoned if she comes to consider her existence a great mistake on the part of the Creator. It would be an edifying and convincing proof that the army of -single women has an important place in the world's economy if for the space of one year all •unmarried ladies over twenty-five years of age could be suddenly spirited away to one of JI. Plammarion's planets. Think of the older sisters, the daughters, the unselfish aunts who are sources or/supply to innumerable nieces and nephews and kinsfolk, the noble hand of workers for charitable and benevolent objects, the hospital nurses, and those outside • of hospitals,. the writers, readers, companions, housekeepers, and, above all, the faithful teachers—all on a leave of-absence from this earth for three hundred -and sixty- five days! What a void would be felt in the land, and how glad we would be to welcome them home again even in Massachusetts, whence first arose the cry about superfluity of women! The single woman herself is, however, quite largely responsible for the public sentiment concerning her. She fails to demand the respect due her worthy position in the community. Her work is generally performed without ostentation, and she accepts with quite too much meekness the unfair es- tim ate that is often passed upon her, and thus adds to the difficulties of her own and her sisters' position. But let her not think of superfluity in tho case of such a very excellent and necessary commodity. It is quite evident that the Creator of our little world fully understands the conduct of its affairs, and that it is not at all necessary to its successful evolution that we should be inducted into all its mysteries. Had it been best that all women should be provided with husbands, the wastes of life incident to war, dissipation, crime and folly would have been in some providential manner made good or altogether avoided. Had the world's happiness been chiefly dependent on man, no doubt the' masculine half of humanity would have been in excess. It is therefore a matter of congratulation that to woman has been vouchsafed the honor of strength of numbers. Individually, however, the single woman often laments';her condition, and regards her life as of comparatively little value. This is especially true during that trying period" when the transition from young-womanhood to the middle-aged years is taking place. She finds the recreations and employments of youth still attractive, but the majority of her circle of friends have gone on to a new mode of life, and are no longer interested in the same objects. In more than one sense she is of uncertain age. She is uncertain where she belongs in the social world. She is uncertain how to dress, whether to wear hats or bonnets. If she be modest, she shrinks with horror from being thought intrusive. Unkind lips speak words of reproach if she manifest the slightest interest in the society of the other sex, and the poor woman with her girl's heart often, feels that there is no real place for her,' no room in the social, economy for one who has missed what the world considers the manifest des- tinv of woman. She may have had lovers by the score and refused them all, while her married friend accepted her first offer and never expected another. And she is sometimes driven to the conclusion that had she married the most insignificant or unworthy of her lovers, however little she cared for him. her position would have been superior in many ways to the present one. It is at this neriod that a woman often suffers most, but her suffering and self-torture are unnecessary and unjust in the last degree. There is room, wide room, for her still. There is a daughters place to 511, perhaps. Brothers and sisters have left the old home for new ones. Father and mother, one or both, sorely need the gracious ministration which", she alone can give. Without her their lives would indeed be lonely and desolate'. A brother or sister, sick or unfortunate, requires the attentions which but for her must be delegated to the hands of a hireling. If family ties are all sundered, there are everywhere tired mothers, neglected children, hapless old people, the poor and destitute,whose needs are placed in juxtaposition with the unmarried sister's ability to help. 2s ot without meaning was the plan that her life should go' quietly on alone. The All-seeing Ere has taken notice of ail its movements. Not a day but has its place with the Eternal Sot a womanii His sight is superfluous. . r Sa-s Dr. Busrmcll: "There is a definite -olan for the life of every human^ beinr. He is girded, visibly or invisi- biv. for some exact thing, which it wDl be" the true significance of his life to have accomplished. God has a particular care for every man, a personal interest in him, and sympathy for him and his trials. If we have refused to do our part. He calls us to the best thing- left He -will choose -for us the best end or •use now possible, and will appoint the best possible manner for obtaining it. There is no room for discouragement pr-'i depression. Each incident,.every extje- r;«-j.LI.-, v.-.iviru-r '.'.a'.-lv or br.ght. has 3 lEissIon from !!•:;:. revealing cither now or :n f::tur- issues the grandeur of His pii-.ji '; MI:-;.' in :i (.!:::-k iluy of n light thut will follow. tuut loss will terminate in iruin. that trial will is<;u',' ~n rest, doubt in satisfaction, suffering in patience. The Creator's chr.r.ictor is good, just, and true. His plan for His children :ncst be the same. Take your duty, then, and be strong in it. The great question is not what you will get, but what you will become. The greatest -wealth yo-j. vvili ever get \viU bo ia yoy.rS'.'l.Y' The \v, ir.rn who complains that she hs.s no pkice in t'.iu v.-iu-.d ha? only to open her eyes, ami hi ;HGSI instances she will remtiiy he.-> what, is waiting for her. The fact '.hat she (ioes not like that pr.rtieiii^i- lield is no argument, aj-.iiust it- usefulness for her. 1'ationcc Slrong, detained at home- by an untoward acei'lent when the loug-wishcd- fcr Eui-upe;ai tour was about to become a reality, found opportunities by the score for useful service. If 110 home duties call, the sign is plain that in some broader field there is. in a happy sense of the word, a career to be sought. The cultivation of so;nc talent may be destined to bring pleasure and profit. The fctudent has a boundless field before him. • To many u. secluded one the Chautauqua reading courses have proved sources of untold, almost unending delight. If the necessity of self- support exists, there is a large place for the single woman. Good nurses, teachers, artists, musicians, writers, dressmakers, and workers in a dozen more lines of industry are always in demand. "Mune but the inefficient or the unfaithful ordinarily need complain of lack of employment Witlrsome there is great unwillingness to accept the place for which they have special fitness. The adept in the womanly art of needle-work who, despising her talent, aspires to the rewards of an artist's skill, while lacking fitness for such a. position, has reason to iind herself without a position. Success is to be expected in the line of one's abilities, not always in the line of one's desires. Discontent because genius or great power has been denied us is simply an impious fault-finding with the Creators plan. If all women were great musicians,where were the needle- workers,? If all excelled in ministering to the sick, where should we seek our works of art and tasteful decorations? Willing to be placed where one can accomplish most, always means happiness and contentment. The oft-quoted apothegm, "There is always room at the top," is worthy of the author of Proverbs. "Place aux dames," is the watchwoid of the century. The..single woman, better than her married sister —because, ordinarily, she has greater freedom—is in a position to isap the advantages of the hour. Let her exult in her heritage, and not allow a complaint to pabs her lips, in this closing decade of the nineteenth century, that there is no place for her. — Helen Marshal North, in Harpers' Bazar. WHAT CAN WOMEN DO? Her Xoli'.cst ".YLlssion Is to Act ay a informer in Scclt'ty. Xow that woman has come, what good can she do? Much, if she comes to improve the quality of society. The only addition the world needs is the addition of goodness. The stream of society does not need greater volume, but greater purity. It will not bless the world, -therefore, if woman comes imitating that masculine factor which long has been here. If she smokes tobacco it- will be difficult to prove that two smokers are better than one. If she comes to drinking wine, or playing games for money, that will be asking us.to believe that two drunkards or two gamblers are better than one. If woman is drawing nearer the liberty of man, she must not betray the fact by imitating his vices. The masculine mind is very much of a ruin. Woman may well covet his freedom and opportunity, but not the use be has made of those. The number of noble men is increasing. But upon men as a mass the world's moral failure is written, and unless woman comes as areformer we need not welcome her. So" far as one's mothers and sisters are attempting to promote temperance, they are acting ideal parts. We self- constituted men may look upon this womanly contingent as made up of raw troops. "But it has often happened in history that new soldiers have made up in patriotism what they wanted in tactics. It seems, therefore, as woman is coming into our. nation she must come only as a loving reformer, as an eloquent protest Our age asks for a. woman who is clasping a redeemed world to her heart. Her reform must be sweep- in^. She must work with the noblest men of the race, because it will require all the virtue- of the world acting in harmony to meet in gathering battle all the world's vices.—Eev. David Swing, in Jenness Miller Monthly. —When Bismarck first went to Dr. Schweninger for treatment, he grew very angry at the physician's searching questions. "I am tired of your interminable questions," he said, at last; "can't you cure your patients without so much annoyance?" "You find my questions annoying, eh?'" roared the doctor, who was as fiery as the chancellor himself: 'Very well, then; you mav go to the doctors who treat their patients -without asking them questions: you may go to the horse-doctors." "But Bismarck saw the justice of tin physician's stand, and they "became firm friends irorn that time. ! —Thomas Sestoa. M. P., was the son of a member of the Irish constabulary, who. dving while his son was young;"* left him to be brought up by his me -h-i-r, who sold apples upon the streets of i Waterford. Mr. Scxtcn is a sal5-u-.Su- | cated man. T-^ Ciieapest and Besi M-il- Cine For Family Use lu. The WorM Never Fails To Relieve PAIN. - lts'irj;u;W3,iK jta.v rein Miss Ii trt- --"i-Stse iui po-s-p- which it pa'xjssas clearing. RHEUMATISM and NEURALGIA The application of tUeKSADY BELIEF t3 ti3* ••<nrt or pm-ts where the ulii'cuiiy or pain exist* .visl afford paw nod comfort. INTERNALLY, a ludf tOHtt tum"'»Jerof ',vntf?rvriiJ. in a tew Ciniiii.^, Sour Stomach, Nausea. Vomiting, burn, Nervousness, Steeylessnes.^, Sick Hea Dliirrliea, Colic. Hutulenoj, anclall Internal pains.' Malaria in Its Various Forms and Prevented. Tlicre is not a re-'-'.ct;'.!!! ,»genj fci tfie worM will cure »vt>r and AZU?,, and all other IfctlarlOBt Billions, and other Severs, aided by RADWATa PILLS, so ijulcklr as KAPWAY'S READY Bffi- LI BK A Sure Cure for- ali Summer Complaints! Dysentery; Diarrhoea, GHOLBRft MORJ3US. ., A half tr> a t".ispoontul of Ready Rellor In a h»Ut tumbler of w ;er, rep" iiM as often s-tlie-<tl*- cbaws continue, and ;i flannel saturated wltb, Rt-iid,v Kel ef iil«re»l ov«r tho stomach and bowel*. will afford Imuiertliite relief and soon effect* cans Prlca. Sto. perboCUe, -SoW by Drugeists, Ue Sore To Get "RADWA1?S.'* ; PADWAY'S L V PILL fr-rffsit Purgative, Sootliing Aperients, art Witt- out Pain, Alwajs Suitable, and Natural ill Their Operation. ivrfectlj tasteless, elegantly coated with sweei <uia. uurge, regulate, purlfy, cleanse andsattnglfa- RADWAY'S PILLS Fur the cure of all Ulsord«rs of. the Stomaca L ver. tfowels. Kidneys, Bladder, Kervous Dlgeasv es, Luss of Appetite, Headache, Constipation,. Costlveness, IndlgeMiui. Biliousness Vens a , Inflammation of the Bowels,- Piles, and OH De> MKRementsof the Internal Viscera. .Purely V«K-Dible. remaining no Mercury, Minerals oa n^iHlerlou* Drugs. The Great Liver Remedy- PKRFECT DIGESTION will beaccompUeneor Of taking Radway's Pills. By so doing DYSPEPSIft Sick be. I'aetie. Tom stomach, biliousness, will lie, avoided, as the food thnt Is eaten contributes Ite nourishing proper!ies rortbe support of tneaat- ural wast L'ftlie body. Price Hoc. Eer-Opserve tlie following symptoms resulting fro •• dlsgrd?r of tbe digestive Organs: Constipation. Inward piles, fullness of tho blood in the bend, acidity of the stomach, nuui-ea, heartburn, disgust 01 food, fullness or weight In tho st» nii.'li, sour eructation, sinking or tlutterins In t!ic pit ot the. stomach, swimming of. tbeheftd. hurried or difficult breathing,- fluttering of the heart, choking or mlYocat ng tensatlons when In a lyliiB uostu e, dots or webs before the sight,-.' fever or dull pain In the herd, deficiency of pres> r> ration, yellowness ofjlie skin and eyes, pain In the «lils, braist. limbs and sudden flushes otheac, . burningoftlieliesh. . . . • A few doses of Radway's PIUs will 1'reo Bystew- from all above-named dljorders. Price 2f> cents per box. Sold by all Drngglsto- Sentl a letter stamp ro DK. RADWAY <k *X>.,' No. 3i Warren street, New York. Informatton worth thousands will i>e "*m to you. TO THE PCBLIC. Be sure and ask for RADWAY'S and see thai .!;e nanio "RADWAY" Is on what you buy; JAPANESE* C URE A new and Complete Treatment, consistinc of Suppositories, Ointment iu Capsules and Two Boxes of Ointment, a Positive Care tor External, : Internal, Blind or Bleeding Itching, Chronic. Recent or Hereditary Piles, Female Weaknesses and many other diseases; it is always a great benefit to tho general health. .Thefirstdis- covery ot a medical cure rendering an operation with the knifo unnecessary hereafter. This Remedy has never oeen known to fail. SI per box. 0 for S5; sent by maJL <hy snffer from titfc terrible disease -when a written (rnarantoe is positively given with G boxes, to refund tbo money if not cured. Send stamp :for f roe sample. Guarantee issued by our Agents. Moat of tbo above IMseases are caused by a •• clogged condition of tho Syntem and.jmpura blood, caused by and To14 Liver which <regulated by JAPANESE LIVER PELLETS, 50 doses 2ac. W RUPTURE CURED! (NEW TREATMENT.). '. I am prepared to tr.Hunj'itctDrc supports to suit my csse of rupture which ean be presented to jme, 'nd will guaratee a perfectly fitting support, and; c:ire of any case without pain, ot detention from vslne??. ConsnltatlonIrpfl. Gallon or. address 3. Vf. IUUARD, H. D. •~<-.rner 4th and ilarl:et F.trwt, LogaDnport, In<3' WANTED. .. t, indasjrtoosladr to receive EuDsc.-.T)t:cM,in3!:/3 coneetiofcs. acd attend, to ocr . busLoesa ui hcronn locality. Inferences required. 312. PER WEEK. OFFICE OF CATHOLIC PUBLICATIONS, Fifth Avc, and 3IiultM>n Sltv, - CHICAGO, ILL. e a series o works Uje ubove seal to £?! a DOWNS, PVBUSHKK, BftQAGVJAi; NEW YORK. This ol<J an<1 r<«aar)caJ>ly,anocessfoJ school provides toDfough preparation - . pervisioa of health^ habii&ftnd man- . ners. For iliostrat. catalogue address, AIO OTHER Sarsaparilk can pro. • •™ duceirom. actnal cores such tron-= I derful statements of relief to human soffering-as-HOOD'S &rsaparilly f orvounc ladles and .girls. Foucdijd WiiT, to provide west of ibeAlIeghenle* . it scnoo! of 'the very- highest grafle; " 1'upIlK from twenty-one Hates.* For " • • "- '
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