SPR1N HINTS. Borne jfood and Ncccfcsary Advice at tbi» Season. Tlieic are Some Things we Must Surely «io. And Tlii» Thing Is by far the Most Jiiiportuiitfll'Thern all, Everybody nfc.:dn a fcpring medicine a remedy which will strengthen and invigorate tbo *j(item, Had '° oe up the action of all tbe orgi.cs. The change from cold to warm wenther causes a depression of the vital forces, rebuking In wenki-ned nerves, impure blood, nod inactive organs. Our e»U!<-m< :3 c-orrr^pondent,, Mr* A. S. Gould, write* us-'torn Garland Me., some facts In rc«>ird to Ibis tub- ject whicb will bo of grunt interett and value just at tnif stabou: "Through the loen of my mother. the sickness (.? my hutbuud, and ibt- extra work which fell upon mo. I war thrown into a condition ot nervou*- and pbyrical exhaustion. I grew con- Blanily worse, lean not find word to express tbiu terriRlo feeling -tb i existed through rcy whole system—» feeling of utter weakr.eos and prostrtt ' tlon, with strange nervous Benaatlonii. "Mr rlfrbt foot was so bad it was it was wlib great difficulty I coulii walk. I bad to place my foot evorj way to keep from faille<? My hand.- and arms were weak, numb and p-ick, ly. I was vary tired all tbe time. There wan a heavy dullfeollug in m> limbs. Nights they seemed like leao weights. When out riding a mik distance, they would f<el as ttougb 1 had lost tre use 01 them. I would move my lingers and arms to see If I could. I Expected any day to be ilound paralj'/ed. ••Ttien 1 began to take Dr. Greone'r Nervura blood and nerve remedy. Tbi first bottle did not Beem to help me much, but the secoad bottle did, ana made me "alter. I kept on ualng it 5IP.S. A* d. COULD. "Now 1 am feeling well, can do all my work and sleep well Eights. ) feel ns ibough a great burden bao been rolled away from me. I ani doing 1 n L'Cfit amount of work ever) dnv »r>d nfien walk, besides, as mucb 4,"- two miles. • J uni.k 1 will pass for a smart old lady, so much for Dr. Greene's Ner- vur» blond and nerve remedy! I cat trulv »>i> I 1 - bus done wonders for me. lowntiot, t-peak 100 much In praleo o 1 .It Jur It mm been the greatest blessing to nie ••I only wish otber people afflicted with diffuse would try it—not one bottle, but several, In order to fflve H a. fair trial. I truly think they would never be sorry. My earnest prayer 18 that this wonderful remedy may go out Into the wide world to sick and •ufferlnjr humanity." Jf you want to be perfectly strong and healthy the best possible thing to do Is lo take this great ourer and •trengthoner. You can be cured .quicker in tbe spring than at any other •eaeon. You must take a spring medicine, every one knows that, and Dr. Greene's Kervura blood acd nerve remedy is the best and most certain because li always curec. It is not a patent medicine, but tie prescription of tbe most successfu' Hying 'specialist In curing nervous and chronic dleeast 3, Dr. Greene of 35 West 14th street New York City. Hf has the largest practice In ihe world, and this grard medics! discovery Is tbe result of his vast experience. Tbe great reputation of Dr. Greene, Is A guarantee that his medicine will cure and the fact that he can be consulted by any one at any time, free of charge personally or by letter, gives absolute assurance of ihe beneficial action of this wonderful medicine. Kopt Both 1'lacM. When the czar was made colonel of the Royal Scots Grays an officer of the jegiment said to his orderly: "Donald, have you heard that the new emperor of Russia has been appointed colonel of the regiment?" "Indeed, sir," replied Donald, "it is ft veni prood thing." Then, after a pause: "Beg pardon, sir, but troll he be able to keep both places?" GAVE HIM A LESSON. A Ch»*ky Tr»YellnK M»n Who .Annoyed the Wrong Girl. An the drummer came into the smoker a man in the corner got up and went out rather hurriedly. "You seem to have a bad effect upon that party," remarked a man from Chicago. "Well yes," laughed the drummer, "ho doesn't like to see mo around. "Who is he?" "I don't know his name, but I happened to see him utterly put to rout on a train once, and now whenever he sees me he feels better to gut out of the way." "What was it? Tell us about it, came in chorus. "lie's one of the kind of .traveling men who are always discreditable to the profession, and I think he travels for sonic third-rate house in New York. I never saw him until the day I saw him get whut lie deserved, and from what 1 have seen of him since I should .say it had taught him :i valuable lesson. It was on a train going out of Louisville, nnd there was a pretty girl aboard, who was of tin: type that grows into viraffohood, perhaps, but of that not let us talk. In any event, she had a section in the middle of the ear and this follow c:nne in and after looking the territory over, sat down where- he could look into her faco. There was no other person on that side of the car. and only two old ladies and myself on. the other. He had just begun to Ogle the girl by "Tinning and gazing at her, when she changed her place and turned her back on him. In a few minutes he had taken the seat beyond and had begun his operations ngttin. She stood it some tiino and changed her position again. lie did the same, waiting quite a little while, so as not to attract too much attention. She changed again aud he went to the smoker. Then I stepped over and asked her if she needed my services in stopping the annoyance. She thanked me and said she would attend to it herself. Pretty soon he came back and sat down facing her again, with a smilo as if he thought he was having a great joke. She changed again and so did ho. This tiino I could see her cheeks redden and could almost hear her eyes snap as she reached over and opened a little handbag by her side. She took from it a revolver and as she looked up again she nodded and smiled as if she wanted him to come to her. But she didn't, though it looked that way when she got up an^, talcing a few steps, stood in front of him. Then she shoved the revolver close to his faoe. "'There,' she said, loud enough for us all to hear, 'that's loaded, and if you look at me again I'll put n. portion of its contents into your ugly face.' "She trembled so as she spoke that the revolver shook in her hand, but she turned and walked firmly back to her place, sat down again, and tho remarkable part of it was she sat so if he raised his face he would look directly at her. But he didn't raise his face. He slunk out toward the smoker and he never came back. I've met him several times since." concluded tho clrummcr, "but I have never seen him so much as look the second time at a lady on the train."— Detroit Free Press^ MAKING THE_BEST OF IT. An InviilliluU Flrtliermiin'H Intffiilous Dovico ton ContlmiiuK I1I« Sport, A cheerful example of ingenuity in "making the best of it" is to be seen at an apartment house on Spruce street. It takes the form of a long, light fishing rod fixed to one of the window frames of a room on the third story in such a way that the line de- ponding from it dangles over the sidewalk a trifle less than seven feet from the ground. At the hook end of the line there is fixed 'a light wire basket and at the butt end of the pole there sits an inva- lia, chained to his chair by paralysis of tho legs. In his active days the invalid was a great fisherman and, as his wife is old and feeble too, it has been the old fisherman's fancy to rig up this pole and set it for bites. They come in tho shape of the morning aud evening papers, his mail, messages from old cronies who know his whim, and small parcels from the neighboring tradesmen, who al.so know his fancy. When tho old Waltonian is wheeled in his chair to tho window in the morn- Ing his first glance is down at the basket to see if there is any bite. There nearly always is, and then the window is opened, no matter what the weather may be, the line is wound in on the reel until it reaches the end ring on the pole, aud then the "fish" is dexterously landed. Sometimes, so the neighbors say, the old fisherman makes believe to "play" with the catch; and when, one day, a friend loaded down the basket with a shad -that really required a good deal of skill to haul in, the invalided fisherman was so overjoyed when he did land it that he could do nothing but smile for the rest of the day. The cold spell has bothered him a little, but when last seen, during Friday's high cold winds, he had a heavy fur cap pulled down over his ears, a woolen comforter wound around his neck, fur gauntlets on his hands, and was hauling in a package of tobacco and a letter with all the concentrated interest of a true angler having it out with a gamey fish.— X. Y. Sun. A Mystery Clc»r«rt Up. She — I wonder why Eve was not created before AdnmV He — The reason for that is plain enough. The Lord knew if he made woman first, and then tried to get a man to suit her, he might as well quit and go fishing. — Texas Siitings. j THE Xorth Carolina experiment station says that there is no practical way of preventing 1 the attacks of the weevil chestnuts. ____ , SEEKS A DIVORCE. Daughter of Chief Justice Fuller Tired of Her Husband. Sequel to a Sensational Elopement Six Years Ago—Irregularities of J. Matt Aubrey, Jr. CHICAGO, March 1!.—Paulina Cony Aubrey, daughter of Chief Justice Fuller" of the United States supreme court, hns applied to the circuit court for a divorce from her husbund, James Matthew Aubrey, Jr. Sequel to an Elopement. The bill wa.s filed in the circuit uourt Monday morning'. Thi* i- the outcome of the sensation;* I runaway match which startled Chieajrosock-tj- in March, 3SSO. It will be remembered that the couple were married in Milwaukeo March 19, 1SSO. Miss Fuller was IS years old at the time. Aubrey was 22. A short time before Chief Justice Fuller had gone to "Washington to take his scat ou the supreme bench. Miss Fuller had been in Washington, but returned to Chicago on the pretext of visiting' friends. Not. ll Hnppy MlirrliiRK. The marriage was a complete surprise to the families of both the yonnjf people, and not many months after became the source of chagrin and sorrow through the flagrant excesses of the young husband. For a year or more Mrs. Aubrey has been living with her parents, unable longer to bear her husband's conduct. Contracted tlio Liquor Ilnblt, Mrs. Aubrey in her bill says that her husband contracted the liquor habit, and to that she attributes all her domestic difficulties. She says that she was compelled to leave her husband and to take refuge with her father. The couple hare two children, Melville Goby Aubrey, 5 years old, and Mildred, 4 years old" The court is asked to exclude Aubrey from participation in any manner with the education or control of the children. Mrs. Aubrey says she has means to care for them, and does not desire her husband to have any access to them at all. Aubrey'* Crooked \V»yH. Aubrey is at present in Chicago, where he has been served with a process. A short time ago he experienced difficulty over a board bill at Sioux City, It is claimed that he represented himself as an official of the Chicago & Northwestern railroad, and in this manner obtained credit at the hotel. His father-in-law, it is claimed, has been put to a good deal of trouble over some of Aubrey's proceeding's in regard to financial matters. Aubrey has held several important positions in railroad work, but the bill says that owing to his behavior he has been unable to re; tain them. _ THE MOON'S ECLIPSE. Cloutl* I»:illli) the K.iurt* of Sclontixts to Make Observations. CA..MIIRIDGB, Mass., March 11.—The preparations that were maclu at Harvard observatory i.0 observe the total eclipse of the moon Sunday evening 1 were bullied by the unfavorable condition of the heavens. Prof. Pickering, the director of the observatory, said that there would probably be nothing of Kcientirio importance in the eclipse. Arrangements had been made to pho- togranh the heavens in the vicinity of the moon in the hope of discovering a satellite or of recording oculations or eclipses oE smaller bodies. NiswYoKK, March 11.—The eclipse of the moon was plainly visible ID, this city Sunday night. The night was clear and propituous to the occasion. After 10 o'clock the moon was, at .short intervals, totally obscured from view, then segmeutal portions of it wero suddenly revealed again. The celestial spectacle was witnessed by many persons who assembled in the city hall park, though the hundreds of persons who thronged the Brooklyn bridge had the vantage ground for viewing the various phases of the strange scene. No scientific observations were made. Alter the Seulx. ST. Joiixs, N. F., March 11.— Twenty steamers—two less than last year— sailed Saturday to engage in the seal fishery. They take as their crews 4,000 men from different parts of the island, and the seal fishery, if successful, will in about three weeks give employment to 5,000 more men, and thus will help to tide over the hard times which weigh so heavily ou the colony. Gladness is felt everywhere over the island a.t the prospects of a good seal fishery. J'roinlnent RiiliroaU Man Dead. MILWAUKEE, March 11.—A. V. H. Carpenter, the retired general passenger and ticket agent of the Chicago, Milwaukee & St Paul railroad, died Saturday night. ; To lie Buried In Cairo. ALEXANDRIA, March 11.—The body of Ismail Pasha, once khedive of Egypt, arrived here at dawn Sunday.' Xhe town was draped in black. The burial •will take place in Cairo on Tuesday after ceremonies of unusual pomp. iiDELlGflTE WOMEN Or Debilitated Women Should Vtt BRflDFIEkD'S cCU.nl F~~"^> rr/HllLL ' tl "". , T^TAI* REGULATOR. Sl'omc properties, , and exerts a won, derful influence In P ECULIAR in combination, proportion and preparation of ingredients, Hood's Sarsaparilla possesses great curative value. You should T »Y IT. system by drivlm: ttrouch the pro.per dianael all impuri ties Health and stretUEtl , are guaranteed to result from iis use. J My wife, wno •»•" bcdriildrn for flKj'KP | months. .[Prosing BKAuriKU) 1 * flam KI»C- JUTOK for two montm, U (relUiuf wellv- J J. II. JOHNSON. M»l»ern, Art Sold br .11 OnnUU «t n.OO ptr »««1«. BRAOF1EL1) REGUI.ATOR CO..AUmnt«,O». People ihould realize that th* only true and permanent cure lor theil condition ia to be found in having Pure Blood Because the health of every organ and tissue oi tho body depends upon the purity ot the blood. The whole -world knows the standard blood purifiar if Hood's Sarsaparilla And therefore it is the onlytrueand reliable medicine for nervous people, It makes the blood puro and healthy, and thus cures nervousness, makes the nerves firm and strong;, gives eweet naturul sleep, mental vigor, a good appetite, perfect digestion. It does all this, and cures Scrofula, Eczema orSalt Eheum, flnd all other blood diseases. Hood's Pills iron tlail r'utiU* Si'Ut to liidiniKi. BALTIMORE, Md., March 11. —The Iron Hall fund contributed by members of the order iu this state has been sent to Indianapolis to swell the funds in the hands of Jamos F. Failcy. the general receiver. The amount sent is $73.000. The amount retained to meet attachments against the order is 51(3,000. Wilt Insist on r;i.vuii'!it. BEKUN, March 11. — It is reported that the government is sending two warships to La Guayra to enforce the paj'mcut of the 7 per cent, unpaid guarantee on the construction of tho Central Venezuelan railway, which was built by Oermans. CO"nT6r"iri6n Drowiiod. BALTIMORE, Mu,, March 11.—A special from Oxford, Md., says: "During a heavy gale which prevailed Sunday the oyster dredging schooner Ida V. Seward of Oxford was capsized in Broad creek, Talbot county, and it is supposed all hands, consisting of seven , were drowned," T1LK MAKKETS. Grain, Provisions, Etc. CHICAGO, March 11. FLOUB— Quiet but linn. Quotable: Winter— PutenH, J-'.50«l2,C5: straights, K. 35@:>.6D; clears, i2.lSi2.SD: Seconds, il.90a2.00: low Krados, «.« ,1.85. Sprlng-Putoats. S3.U03 8 50 1 stralgbts, S2.102B.75; bakers', S1.852C.25; low grades, 31.75^1.80: Hod Dog, $l.B3:cl.f3; Kyo, SSSOas.fiO. WHEAT— l''lrmor, with fair traulnu. No. 2 cash. 5J«(^53>];o; May, WMfflWJfc: July, 55Kft» COBS— Active and StroiiR. No. 2 and No. 3 Yellow 1K° under May; No. 3, «^'@42Wc, No. 3 Yellow, iiiiiO-lSc; May, HSKS-Wfic; July. 45K •IBc; September, 45Jini46^c. OATS— Fair trudlnff and tinner. Cash No. 2. CSJic; May, SOHtlWXc: «July. -"7W*- >7 ?< t: - Sain - ples steady; supply inofisnuo: demand Rood. No. 3, 28K®30c; No. 8 White, 31«6S.'c; No. 2, , - KVE— Qulut andsioudy. No. 2 in store. 51j4c; sample lots. bi&53o outside choice; No. 3, about 48®«o:.Hiiy delivery, 52»ia63c. BAULK Y— Firm and offerings small. No. 4. M <£5Ic; No. 3, 61@|53c for fair to choice, ana No. 2, bS'/iOSJl-jC. Itos PORK— Trading was quite active ana nrlcus higher. Quotations ranged at Si 1.25 ailW for oasli ™ K ulur: #11.00211.35 lot Mnrcb, and 511.10511. urt for M:iy. LAitu— Fairly active and a'.flier. Quotations ran-ed at 10 BO ...U.lHvi for cash; $6503.0.05 for March, and SC.05.iO.SO ror May, LIVE POUI/CKY— Per pound: Turkeys, SG°C! ChlcUetis. 8j.iu.9c; .Ducks, BSllc; Geese, per dozen. jaOOMOO- BUTTEU-Croumery, lOSUSc; dairy, T@10c; Packing Stoclc, 5y>0c. Lrcjuons— Whisky quoted steady at SI.2S!* per nalloa for highwines. NEW YOUK, Marc'J 1L FLOUH— State and western Quiet, flrm. \VHE\T— No 2 red fairly active, firm. M&y oo'wi&ei) l-10c; July, OOJic; August, 00«i@ Wo- September, MjjffiUle: December. 63?jc CORN— No. ". fairly active, stronger. May, 50«&61c: July, oOMffiSOHc; No. 2, SOSfSMtf c. OATS— No. 2 quiet, firm. March, 33J(c: May, 33?ia33;io. State, 37(ZHlo; western, 33^0-110. BEEF— Quiet. Extra mess, $/.5038.5i); family, i9.7M%12.00. POBK— Quiet, steady. Mess, ill.25O12.00. LABD — Quiet, firmer. Steam-rendered, BUTTER— Quiet, weak. Western dairy, fta ISc; do. creamery, ISiJlfic; do. old, 9.(.15o; do. factory, 7ai2c; Elglns, 19c; imitation creamery. 9®Ha CHEESE— Fancy flrm: fair demani Stats laree frSill&o; do. fancy colored, HKc: do. white, no: do. small, 9^312c; part skims, 3® 8Kc; full skims, 1®^=- EGC3— Heavy receipts; lower. Western, Live Stock- CHICAGO, March 11. jj OG g_Market active and firm. Prices 100 hlKher than Saturday's close. Salei ranged ttt 53 3XJM.20 for Plus; 14.1094.35 for llKht: H10 BK.20 for rouffh packing: S4. 1034.43 f or to Ixed, and W.^a-l. 55 for &ea v y packing 1Bd snipping lots. C VTTLE— Market rather active, and the feol- Ing'was flrm. with prices 53iOc higher. Quotations ranged at S3. 30 ,5.80 for choice to extra shipping steers; H60®5.25 for good to choice do- W.30S5.00 for fair to good: J3.SO S4.40 for common to medium do.: S3 «&•! 03 for Butchers' Steers; Si. 65 S3. 50 for Stoclie.-s; jS.-lOS.'l.la for Feeders; tl.50ft3.35 for Cows; SS.OOSiii) for Heifers; SiOO®t75 lor Bulls: S3.OOa-i.CO for Texas Steers, and $2.50:45.50 for Vial Calves. —The doublet was a close-fitting coat introduced into France from Iv aly about 1100. large Profits Await Investors! •From which all tnRV learn how to Speculate with assarance of success. Mailed free on ap- p'ication to acy address. Bare opponu' Itlta «lsi on •Watl ; L for the D scret-t Speculiitor, EDO thif little pamphlet . T< II H .w 10 trtke advantaae of 'Hem. Our Pampnlet.-. nnd Dnl'y Marlrat Letter contain full into maiio Ht.out tl>«r Market ;or ^tocks Bonds finiln, ^lOTislons. anri C "t n. We buy and sell fi>r .-*sh. rr < n a 3 'o 5 p»r cent« aixin. COlfMliSIOS, 1-16 PEHCKNT. •Write us anrt Learn. Richest Roferenc*. CEstab.ished 18SS.) (Incorp-iriied 1SB.) CoDSolidated Stocks Prodoce Co 50 New, and 52 Broad St.. -New Tort riii ^ : CURRENT EVENTS. Gen. Rosecrans is ill on a ranch near Redondo, Cal. The Illinois river is clear of ice. and navigation is announced to open this week. Counterfeiters have flooded Kansas City with spurious dollars and twenty- five-cent pieces. Bishop E. S. Thomas, of the Protestant Episcopal church, died Saturday night at Salina, Kan. Influenza is still raging in Berlin. The work of the courts and schools is seriously interfered with. Leopold Ritter von Sacher-M'asaeh, the novelist, died at Frankfort. Germany. He was D9 years old. During a blast at Jih-dsboro, Pa., a rock weighing 300 pivum'.s fell upon George Keamstiue. killing him. South Dakota's legislatmv has repealed the law which virtually barred commercial agencies from the Mate. i'ranee has instructed its iniiiistov at llavti to demand nil explanation oi the murder of a Frenchman in ^an Douun- " Albert E. Keith, a letter-carrier of Ann Arbor, Mich., who had been discarded bv his sweetheart, killed himself. No more, patents will be issued to land grant roads until there has been a settlement of the debt due the government. Mrs. Anna Kiskadden, a pioneer of Ohio, died at the residence of her daughter in Union Plains, 0., ag«d 105 years. Dr. Frederick- Cook-, with a small band of scientists, will sail from New York next fall to explore the antartio regions. • Nine hundred government troops attacked Papayah, Colombia, and routed the rebel force of 1,000 after a sharp contest. Marquis of Queensberry wa.s committed for trial in a police court at London on the charge of having libeled Oscar Wilde. Catrino r.arza, the notorious Mexican bandit and pretended revolutionist leader, was killed in an attack on Bocas del Toro. " ^ Arthur Conrad, 15, was killed at Clinton, la., by an. elevator striking him on the head while he was looking down a shaft. Six members of the Teutonic's crew were given medals for bravery in rescuing nine men from a foundering vessel in midocean. President Cleveland's decision in favor of Brazil in the dispute with the Argentine Republic was enthusiastically received at Rio Janeiro. Wolves >"umerou» and Fierce, COLORADO SPRINGS, Col., March 11.— Gray wolves and coyotes are becoming alarmingly numerous in the Turkey creek region, about 20 miles south of Colorado Springs. Ranchmen have offered a reward of $10 for each scalp! Cattle have been killed and the whole stock industry is in imminent peril unless the marauders can be exterminated. • No More «odl«;n Itccnvororf. CINCINNATI, March U.—The wrecking crews aud divers have recovered no additional bodies from the Long-fellow, which was sunk last Friday. Parts oi the wreck were strewn, along the river for -10 miles. Much of the baggage and ellects of the passengers has been recovered and most of the freight. Animals Whlrli Sc«i fioth WB>'S. Nature has enabled some animals to see objects behind them as well as those in front, and that, too, without turning around. The common hare or rabbit has this power in a marked, degree. Its eyes arc large, prominent and placed o*n the side of the head. The deer is another example of an animal of this class. The power of rabbits and deer to sec things in the rear is very noticeable in greyhound coursing, for, though that species of dog is mute when on the chase, the rabbit is able- to judge to a nicety the exact moment which will be best for "doubling" on the trail. The deer, too, can run at high speed and tell just exactly when to increase its gait to full speed without once turning to measure the distance between itself and the mute pursuer. Wondnrful African Mlrolc. Dr. Moffatt, the distinguished missionary and fatheiMn-law of Dr. Livingstone, once preached a-long sermon to a tribe in the interior of Africa. Shortly after he had finished he saw that the crowds were gathering- around a very common looking young savage. To his surprise, however, the lad mounted a stoaa and repeated every word of the sermon, that had just been finished. Not only was the reproduction precise as to words, but the gestures and inflections which the white man had used were put in at the right place with surprising exactness. Ouly a Few of Them Le't. The United States now has about forty vessels engaged in whaling, the remnant of a fleet that once numbered five hundred vessels- GgTlt is-alJ a mistake for this administration to attempt to outline a foreign policy until it has a domestic pol- icv. —Toledo' Blade. A Storm »' Mca- Increaf es the discomfort of the voyager, Bot et-n when u>e weaiiie"- i< not tempesraou« he Is liable to i-ea sickness The? who traverse the "gluantlc KetBPJ-1-" should te pn.vldea with Bos- Vrtter's stomach Bitters, whlna quiets disordered sumachs with eratlfili'g speed and certainty. To th- hurt ullnHuen-e ..fa tropic, malarious er too rlKorou.->on:anin climate, as well as to the b«ieiul eflects of nn*n«le orae diet aid bad water. It Is a rei aul« antidote. Commercial trarelen" bj sea -.T land, inatln^rs, mlne.ru, w at ern pioneers, and aU »ho fiave to encounter vidwln dead climate and tempera-ure, <M..car in pronouncing It tte twst >afe«uar(J It prevents rb-nmitlsrn aud pnto»nan attack In con.«. ijuence of damp >-nd cold and It Is an effl-lent d'fei.sa against all form- of nialcrla. It ca upon in disptpsla, Iher a d kldnej trouble. KNOWLEDGE Brings comfort and improvement and .ends to personal enjoyment when •iglnly usea. The many, \vlio live bet- »r than others and enjoy life more, with -•.S3 expenditure, 17 more promptly ulaptins the world's best products to Jje needs of physical being, will attest ;lie value to health of the pure_ liquid xxative principles enibiaced in, th« •einedy, Syrup of Figs. Its excellence is due to its presenting n the form most acceptable and pleas- :nt to the taste, the ref resiling and truly •>cneSci:xl properties of a perfect lax- irive; effectually cleansing the system, Impelling colds," headaches and fevers -nd permanently curing constipation. 't has given satisfaction to millions and net with itho approval of the medical profession, because it acts on the Kid- icys, Liver and Bowels without weak- •nlng them and it is perfectly free from •very objectionable substance. Svrup of Figs ia for sale by all drug- .-ists in 50c aud $1 bottles, but it is man- Ifactured by the California Fig Syrup ~v>. only, whose name is printed on every •ackage, also the name, Syvup of Figs, <nd being well infonaed, yon will not <..;capt any substitute if oBetiA BE (OLUfl'W PAP CALENDAR For * * *.. 1895 A Desk Gilendar is n necessity — • most convenient kind of storehouse lor memoranda. The Columbia Desk Calendar is brightest nnd lirmdsomest of all—full of dainty silhouettes and pen sketches and cntennininR thoughts on outdoor exorcise nnd sport. Occasionally reminds you of the superb quality of Columbia Bicycles and of your need of one. You won't object to that, of course. The Calendar will be mailed for five 2-cent stamps. Address Calendar Department, POPE MFQ. CO., M™HOD th.s paper. Hartford, Conn. PIIU, Tlnlr CKC iBi! Alms(>. Pills are by far ihe btsl cathartic to use, but you must not abuse ihelr use by baoltually depending on them for dally stools. If you wil1 UBB Rinehart'e i'illa you will find tbem'.to regulate tbe bowels and afford regular at,d free daily stools, by so occasional dose of one piU Sold by B F. Keee- and Keystone drug store. Children Cry for Pitcher's If you lack strength, with no appetite, take Rinehart'g Pills. 0 >e a doee. Sold by B. F. Keculing and Keystone drug store. Children Cry for Pitcher's Castorla. :;•"• F»lit llpi mi FlBihtd C*«eli« 531 Are a sure sign ot 8ion».ch worm* In children, and if not removed tbe symptoms are more alarming by frightful rjreams, nervousness and spasms. The best remedy 10 use is Rlneba 1 1 Worm Lozenges. They always remove all kinds of worms and tbe worm nest. Sold by B. F. Keesling and Keystone drugstore. tpli«» E«J>r "»» alct *•«•*• ! Whoi me WM » Child. Bbe cried tor Caoorifc, Waaa ane oocame Mlsa. abe clang to Cucorik Wben toe DtO. Qilldraa, *n« jmre u>«m i If your child has pale lipa or l» freiful, give Rlneh»rV* Worm Lozenges. Sold by B. F. KsesUng and Keysvone drug store. Children Cry for Pitcher's Cartorta. Liu Oo April 2 and 3u l»9o, home ceeljer's excursion tickets will be on sale at very cbeap rates 10 virlous points in toe South and Soutcwest. For ra es. limit stopover prlvilges etc . appH >o J. C. EDGEWOBTH. Agt., Lvgaueport led.
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- Millions of additional pages added every month