^i Saved His Life -—by a fortunate discovery in the nick of time, Hundreds of persons suffering from consumption have bad the progress of the disease stopped, and have been brought back to lift- and health by the "Golden Medical Discovery" of D* Pierce. Years i-.r.o Dr. R. V. Pierce, now chiel •onsultin:.' phv; :c;'an to tlio Invalids' Hotel »nd Sur.w:'.' 1 "irr.tititw of Buffalo, N. Y., rccogm/.m,7 the fact that consumption was essentially a fjc-rm disease, and that a rem- •dy which would drive the germs and their •oisotis from the blood would cure consumption, at last found a medicine which cured yS per cent, of all cases, if taken in the earlier stapes of the disease. The tissues of the luntj.s bcinpr irritated by the Kcrms and poisons in the blood circulating through them, the germs find lodgment ticrc, and the lungs begin to break down. Soon the general health befrins to fail, and the person feels languid, weak, faint, drowsy aftd confused. This is the time to take Dr. Pierce'S Gold- efl Medical Discovery; it drives the (terms aBd poisons from the blood, and has a soothing effect upon the dry couRh, In cases of bronchitis the "Discovery" is invaluable. "Golden Medical Discovery" increases the •tpountand quality of the blood, thus invigorating and fortifying the system againstdis- eSse and builds up wholesome flesh and •frcnfrlu after wasting diseases, as fevers jjneurr.onia, grip and other debilitating- affections. IN HIS BEHALF. Arguments in the Debs Habeas Corpus Case Bsgun at Washington. Constitutionality of Act Upon Which Contempt Proceedings Were Based Is Attacked. WASIIIN-OTON-, March 2G.— Tne United States \supreme court Monday began the 'hearing of argument in the case of Eugene V. Debs, president of the American Railway union, and others who participated with him in the Chi- eiigo strike of the smimer of 1S94 .The early proceedings in the case Monday developed that while the argument would be extended, the question at issue was not complex. Representing the government were Attorney General Oine}', Edwin Walker, of Chicago, and Assistant Attorney General Whitney. The venerable Lyman Trumbull, S. S. Gregory and Clarence S. Darrow appeared for the defendant Debs and his associates. Jiro. M. IlrTT!, of Au- ditbon, Audubon Co., la,, •Ayn: "I took n severe told which settled on my lungs ami chest, and I suffered Intensely with it. I tried several of our best physicians here and they j;iive tip all hopes of my recovery, •nu thought I would have to die. I would cough niuj spit blood fcr Hours,and I was pnle •odweak. Iwn.igrc.itly dlscotirnged.whcn I begun the use of the ' Discovery,' but I soon got better. It has been five yean since I took It and tovc had no rstura of that trouble since." J. M. KITE, ESQ. HE DID NOT LIKE PERFUMES. But t!io Itflinliil.Hount Odor of a Clear \Vm Anocliffr Miitttfr. It was at n lecture; the room was hot •^»nt1 crowded, ami Mrs. Bittersweet •noticed tl 1 .-'. her husband was suffering under a sense of injury, says the Chicago Tribune, *~ "What is It, clear?" she whispered, under cover of one of the. speaker's rtamded periods, ,«rMr. Bittcrswect's sniffs became more »ndiblc. ''It's the abominable, odor of perfumery in the room," ho puffed. "I'm almost asphyxiated by it. Why, I can count fourteen distinct sconts q.FCry time tlio women about us applaud." "0, well, try not to notiec it," whispered his wife, with that cheerfulness always displayed by the friends of the Buffcrer in such cases. "Do listen to tho lecture; it is just,splendid." "Humph; I suppose you like tho odor; women always do like whatever costs money. Do yon happen to know what is spent annually on perfumery In America alone?" •! "No, dear, I don't. What is it?" * "Urn—well, I don't remember tho exact figures just now, but I assure you it is something 1 enormous. For my part I think that the carrying- of perfumes into public places should be prohibited by law, and tho amount of money which would otherwise have been wasted upon them might then go towards endowing' an asylum for those Miots who don't know that others have 'rights in public—" "Sli—sh! You are disturbing- people. The lad} r in the violet bonnet is looking daggers at you." I "Humph, the one whose handkerchief is poisoned with patchouli; I don't care if she isn't pleased. Say, I think I'll j step out for a cigar." j „• "Do." said his wife, with a smile, "I j 'thought something beside tho perfume was troubling you." lie came back before long with smiling face and settled himself contentedly in his place. As he did so tho lady in the violet bonnet, who sat next to him. began to wavo her handkerchief before her face. "Isn't it awful," she whispered to her companion, "wherever one goes it is just, tlio same—some horrid man poisons tho air with the odor of stale tobacco: positively I couldn't endure it if I hadn't, some strong perfume about me as aa antidote." TOO in hand, nsual QUEEN VICTORIA'S WIT. TV lion n t hild HBP Mujiisty' Wl>« Full of KrHourccn. V.'hen but a mere child, writes Alfred T. Story in the Windsor Magazine, her rnnji-siy used to delight George IV. by her quick wit. .One day when staying at tho royal lodge tho king catered the drawiug- leading his little niece by the Tho band w;is stationed as hi the adjoining conservatory. "Now, Victoria.." said his majesty," the band is in the next room nud shall play '»ny tune you plonso; what shall it be?" "O'h, undo.'"replied the princess with great roudiness, "I should like 'God Save the King' bolter than anything else.'' A similar instance o£ childish quickness is related in. ivgard to the queen's early studies in music: lleing one day required to practice at tho pianoforte, she objected, desiring to know why it, was necessary to spend go much time iu the drudgery of running up ami down scales. She was told that there was no royal road to mnsic, and that she must practice like other children. The little autocrat did not igrei 1 with this, and quietly locked the piano and put the key in her pocket, saying: "There, you seel There is no must in the matter." Having made her point, however, she was soon prevailed upon to reopen the instrument, and so proceed with her lesson. Debs and his associates ask for a writ of habeas corpus relieving from the sentence of imprisonment passed upon them by Judge Woods, of the United States circuit court for the northern district of Illinois, in December lust, on the charge of contempt in failing to obey the injunction of the court requiring them to dwsist from interfering with the interstate transportation of the mails or passengers or freight, and also from preventing employes of the railroads concerned from transacting their business. The fact was soon developed that the main contention of the petitioners would be that the originf.l bill stated no ease cogiw.abie in chancery, and that therefore the injunction was void, and that the persons at whom it was aimed were not bound to observe it. In support of this proposition they asserted that without statutory authority from congress the government could maintain no siich bill, \and that no such authority could be found, unless it be in the act of 1890, known as the Sherman anti-trust act. But they contended that this act was not applicable, or that if it was applicable that section 4 of it, authorizing such proceedings, was unconstitutional, because involving the proceedings in chancery in such a case it deprived defendants on trial under a penal statute of tho right of trial by jury, contrary to tho sixth amendment to the constitution. The Argument^ Mr. Trumbull began with a general statement, covering an hour. Mr. Whitney followed on behalf of the government, and a written brief was submitted by Mr. Walker, relating solely to the jurisdiction of the court, upholding the court in every particular. The argument was along the lines laid down by Mr. Walker in Chicago last fall. The argument of Mr. Gregory was directed to an attack against the constitutionality of the act upon which the contempt proceedings were based. The attorney general covered pretty much the whole ground, touching the more important points raised iu detail, and then generalising in a masterful way upon tho whole question of tho duty and the right of the court to uphold tho law and to do its full share to maintain the peace of the community by repressing lawlessness. M_r, Ear- row's part in the case is to amplify upon the points uro-ed by his associates and to dwell with emphasis and pertinacity upon the personal liberty of citizens, and their right to be free men in the fullest sense of tho word, "responsible only for the direct consequences of their acts." Under the rulings of the court two days will be consumed in the full presentation of the arguments and another hour will be given for a grand round-up — a gathering of the odds and ends. The supreme court will adjourn for tho summer some time in May. That will give six weeks at least for the consideration of this important case if a decision is reached before the recess, and it is the general belief that such is the present purpose. ,\ln:ad of Time. CLEVELAND, 0., March DO.— George Wilson, Cincinnati, the "dead broke" pedestrian who is engaged in the task of walking to the four corners of tho : United States, arrived ia this city from j Maine', twenty-four hours ahead of : schedule time. He reports cordial treatment and bad roads. He is on his , way to the northwest corner. Kml of n i'eutl. j MoxTGOMKJtV, Ala., March 26. — In a fight with shotguns iu Macon county, the result of a long-standing feud between the Kiddle and Christian families, Slab Kiddle was killed and Charles and Audrew Kiddle were fatally , wounded. _ j CniCAOO, March 2G.— The 'report of : the exports who have been investigat- i ing the whisky trust accounts states that a discrepancy of $1,02-4,120 exists, which is chargeable to the manipulations of the officers and directors of the- company. The report is very sensational. ^ _ ___ j I'otatocs from tho C<x«st, SPOKANE, Wash., March 20.— A special train loaded entirely with potatoes has left here for St. Louis and will go ; through on express time. It is made up of early varieties for seed use.- Another special shipment of ten car-loads will be made to Minneapolis in a day or Indicate as rarely as any physical symptom shows anything, that the organs, aud tissues of the body are not satisfied with their nourishment. They draw their siijtenanun from the blood, and if the b/.iod is thin, impure or insufiicicnt, they are in a state of revolt. Tiicir complaints arcra:idc to the brain, tlio king of the body, through the nervous system, and the result of the general dissatisfaction is •what we call Xervousness. This is a concise, reasonable explanation of the whole matter. The cure for Nervousness, then, is simple. Purify and em-ic-li yotirbknnl by taking Hood's Sarsapui-ilia. and the nerves, tissues and organs will have the healtliful nourishment, they crave. Nervousness and Weakness will then givo way to strength and health. That this is not theory but fact is proven by the voluntary statements of thousands cured by Hood's Sarsaparilla. Head the next column. " Wit^pleasure I will state that Hood's SarsnparLUa has helped me wonderfully. For several months I could not lie down to sleep 011 account of heart trouble and also Prostration of the Nerves. For three years I had been doctoring, but could not get cured. I received relief for a while, but not permanent. Soon after beginning to take Hood's SarsapRrilla there vras a change for the better. In a short time I was feeling splendidly. I now rest well and am able to do work of whatever kind.. If I bad not tried Hood's Sarsapa- rills I do not know what would have become of me. I keep it in my house all thf time, and other members o( the family take it, and all say there is Nothing Like Hood's Sarsaparilla. I have highly recommended it sad one of my neighbors has commenced taking it. I recommend Hood's S«rsap»- rilla at every opportunity." MRS. S. BKADDOCK, 404 Erie Av., Willitraiport, Pennsylvania. • Be sure to get EACH cow should be kept in her reg- «lar stall, fed regularly and milked regularly. . - . THE STRONG POINT "the cures by Hood's Sarsaparilla la that they are pc.-U^nt. TVystartfrom theaotidfoundation—P rf» Sarsaparilla PRINCE BISMARCK A HERO. Emperor Wllllnm Greet* Him and Present* film with a Sword. FKrEDlHcnsKuiiE, March 2G. — Em- poror William, who left Berlin for this place at 8:20 o'clock Tuesday morning, accompanied by the crown prince, left the special train near Aumuehlc, where he mounted a horse and, attended by a brilliantly uniformed staff, rode quickly to the spot selected for the ussc'tnbling of the troops detailed to do honor to Prince Bismarck. Prince Bismarck had come in an open carriage and wore the uniform of the Haberstadt cuirassiers. The officers saluted, the troops presented arms, the bands played patriotic airs and the emperor welcomed the prince with the greatest heartiness. His majesty then took np a position in front of the troops and delivered an address of congratulation to the prinee. Then, in the name of the army, tha emperor presented Prince Bismarck with a sword of honor, with antique form, richly embossed and inlaid with gold. In presenting Prince Bismarck with the sword of honor Emperor William, referring to the presence of the cuirassiers, said that he handed him thofgift in recognition of his deeds, adding:' "I could not, have found n bettor present than a sword, whether us tho weapon of the ancient German or as a symuoi of Dover-railing re- source,.ind upon It are eugravcd'tlio united arms of tlio Kolchslund, May your serene highness look upon this as a token of RratUucie 'or deeds recorded in history which were brought to u conclusion twenty-live years ago. Let us, comrades, shout u hurruh for his sercno highness, Prlnoo Bismarck, duke of LaucnbcrK." At the luncheon Emperor William presented Prince Bismarck with a seal from the writing table of his grandfather, Emperor William I. After this .ceremony Emperor William, accompanied by Prince Bismarck, drove along the ranks of the troops, the prince returning the salutes with evident pleasure. His majesty afterwards entered the scbloss and lunched with Prince Bismarck, tho cuirassiers mounting guard outside the building rmd tho artillery remaining as a guard of honor on the parade ground, i'rom that spot the artillery fired salutes when the signal was given that the emperor had proposed the health of Prince Bis- inarck. Wants to Fight a l>ucl. CITV OF MEXICO, March CO.—At Sanday's bull-fight Juliet de la Elizaldo, editor of the Correo Espauolo, became offended at the rulings of Jesus Con- trercs, one of the members of .the city council, who was the presiding judge at the function, and challenged him to a duel. Contreres has made reply that it' is impossible for him to seriously consider the challenge, as the ollenso is taken as the result of his official and not personal actions. SALT LAKE CITY, U. T., March 20.— The committee on federal relations submitted a report to the constitutional convention Monday. The first section of the report is as follows: "Pevfoct tokraikm of rellnlous sentiment shall bo scoured and r.o Inhaoitiint of this state shnil ever bo molested in person or property on account of his or her mode of religious worship, and polygamy or plural marriage Is forever prohibited." Voungcst Consm-ssmiin Married. DEXTJSX, Mo., March ?0.—Hon. A. ST. Mostly, congressman from the Fourteenth Missouri district, and the youngest member of congress, was married here to Miss Eifie Smith. The door lo 'spiritual prosperity is nlways open, "but every other door must be closed before some people will fiad it cut. ag^^ I'Tlothers'^f Friend" MAKES CHILD BIRTH EASY. COIA-IX. LA., Dec, 2,1SS&—My wife used -MOTHERS' FRIEND" before her third, confitiement. and says she would not be -without it for hundreds ] of dollars.—DOCK J I Sent br eipress or mull, on receipt ofprice. 1 per bottle. Boole "TO MOTHEKS" n^-Jcd /roc. Sold bralll EEG.1CI.TOE CO, AUlCtft, 0*. J sum T,O Be jnsnno. NEW YOBK, March 20,—It is.reported that John Y. McKane, the old-time political boss of Gravesend, who is now in Sing Sing, is insane. His particular hallucination is that he is to be released from prison, always on the morrow. Ouldit !• Pouullei». LONDON, March 2G.—The Sun says thatall the property m Italy of "Ouida" (Louisa de La Kame), the English author, has been sold to pay her debts, atfd she is described as being- almost penniless. Bllxt.Uotii » Poitponement. , MINNEAPOLIS, Minn., March IiC,— The case against Glaus A. lilbct for the murder of Catherine Ging- was called in the district court Tuesday morning- and reset for May 14, both sides consenting. Break* n Wlcycle Itccord. SAN JOSE, Cal., March 20. —Allan Jones at the Garden City track covered % mile on a bicycle in 0:42 1-5, beating the world's record, held by Tyler, 0:1 3-5. Coopurngo AVorka Burned. FOTCT WAYNE, Ind., March 2C.—Fire broke out during- a high wind in the large cooperage factory at Edg-erton, this county, and the works were almost entirely destroyed. Loss, 83,000. American Cbnxul l>nad. WASHINGTON, March 2G.—The department of state was notified Tuesday by cablegram from Osaka, Japan, of the sudden death at Uiogo, Japan, probably Monday, of Consul Enoch J. Smithcrs. Mr.'Smithers was appointed, from Delaware, June 1, 1S8U. THE MAEKETS. Grain, Provisions, Etc. CHICAGO, March 2ft FLOUR—Dull and unchanged. Prices ranged as follows: Winter — Patents. &60©i',(15; strait'lits, $i35 iiOO; clears, &l!5S;i.30; seconds. Si.900,2.00: low grades,' SI.60$1.85. Spring — Patents, ^3.00*150: straights. $ilOffii73: bakers', Sl.85Jjl±25: low grades. sl.75@l.SO; Eed Dog, gl.G5itl.7u: Eye. fc.SO^.50. •\ViiEAI—Unsettled, with moderate tradinjj. Cash, 545~<ai5o; May, Kftt&MUc: July, SCJiti 67«e. CORN—Quiet and easier. 1*0. 2 and No. S Yellow, 45/,c; No. 3. «JO44«c. and No. 3 Yellow. 4^H<^4•^•<?ic: May, -10^^470; July, 4Gy,® 47c: September, 4G?ii£-l"c. OATS—Unsettled, with lair trading. No. 2 "Oc- May.SSJi®'- 19 ?* 0 ! July, 28?i(SL'OJio. Samples firmer. No. 3. 2D<a:»«o: No. 3 White, 31 y,& 32o; No. 2, 39<a£9;4c: No. 2 White, 32.-a*:Kc. RYE—Steady and fair sale. No. 2 in store, 58/,c; sample lots, 5-*3.»Mo: outside choice; No. 3, about 49®51c; May delivery. 53tfc. BABt.KY—Quiet and easy at former prices. No. ^: SO.iiSic; No. 3, 613540 for fair to choice, and No. 2, 53@54i4o. Screenings at Sl<'.00ail7.50 per ton. MESS PORK—Trading was quite active an:l prices higher. Quotations ranged at J12.37K -3 lioUfor cash regular; $12.3D^12,50 for -Marc-a; $li.3r!4(&>i2.70 for May, and $12.50312.00 for 'L.AIID—Ratherqulecand higher. Quotations ranged ati7.00j7.U!4 for cash: S7.0037.12 y, for March; S7.0i.sjl7.37t5 for May, and $7.20^7.42!.J for seller July. LIVE POULTRY—Per pound: Turkeys. OSUc; Chickens. S.^Oc: Ducks, 0®llc: Geese, per dozen, S3 OO&J.Od. BCTTEK—Creamery, 10320;; dairy, G31S:: Pac..ins Stock. SfflTc. LIQCOHS—Whisky quoted steady at ?1.20 per gallon Tor hijjhwines. NEW YORK, March 2G. •FLOTJB—State and western q.uiet. llrm. WHEAT—Xo. ~ red dull. weak. May. GO 13-1(5 aG! 3-1 Gc: July- Glti .019-115.:; August. OK'.® CI;;c: Seytocnucr, Gi;»ii,G;;<c; December, fl-Wii W^c. Ci'UX—No. 2 dull, easier. May, 51MS31»Jc; July, oo/i'ial.'io: September, 51 MC: No. 2. 503 'dl.TS—No. 2 dull, weaker: Hay. 33? s 'o asked: suite. 3r@-iOKc; western, Jlii-iOHc. Beef ttrm, unch.i:igeJ- BKEF—firm, unchanged. _ POJIK—Quiet, firm: mess. $I3.30313.'3. T-ABU—Quiet: weaker; steam rendered, 57.33, BUTTEtt—Moderately active: steady: western dairy, 3 t!3c; do. creamery new. 12,J2]c; do. old. 9314c: do. factory. 7^.12c; Elffins. 2!c; imitation creamery, Oj-Hc. ESE—Fancy linn: fair demand. Stato lttc; d& f:iacy colored, lltic; do. white, lie: do. small. S&12C. ' tecs-Fair demand: steady. Western, I2c.. CHICAGO. March 2S Eocs—Market active and feeling firm, but later ruled ciuiet- Nearly all :>oid. Prices JOc higher. Sales ranged at S3.7i5p.00 for Mps; J4.G53S.00 lor liclr-: S4.753-I.W for rough, poking: ft^ii.D for raized, ,icd S-L05;i5.25 Sor heavy pacKins and shipping lots. CATTLE—Market active and tie fecllns iras firm and prices stronger. Quotations, ranged at j5.95®6-45-for choice to extra shipping Steers; J5.GSii3.85 for good to cioica do.; J1.901*5.30 for fair to good; «J»Si85 for common, to medium do.: $4.003-1.50 for Butch- 1 er'i'Steers; A75O3SO for Stockers:*3.S034.8) for Feeders: |1.73aa8D for Cows; 43.25 ^.01 for Heifers; J2.OOi-4.75 for 'Bulls: 43.00^5-50 for Texas Steers, 'and t2.50as.50 for Veal Calvei . • . • • ' •. - '.' : CATHOLIC CHAPLAIN. Third of Thar Faith to S*r« In the United St:tte» Army. Rev. Jolm P. Chidwick, first assistant rector of St. Stephen's Roman Catholic church, in East T won ty-cig-hih street. Xew York, \v:is confirmed by tho United States senate as chaplain of the navy. This is the third minister of the f.iith to hold that ortice. those preceding- boin£ Rev. Charles Parks and Kcv. Eobert Uancy. Father Chad wick's application to President Cleveland was made at the request of Archbishop Corrigan, seconded by the indorsement of Cardinal Gibbons. The new chaplain was born in Xew York city October 2o, ISGo. He attended St. Gabriel's school, in East Thirty-seventh street, and. graduating 1 from there, was entered at. Manhattan College of tho Christian Brothers. After completing the colli-g-iate course with honors, lie decided to enter tho ministry, and took up the study of theology at Trinity seminary. Troy, N. Y. Iu December. 1SS7, he graduated and was ordained a priest. Immediately after the ceremony he was called to New York to take , tip the duties of fourth assistant pastor at St. Stephen's church, under Rev. C. II. Colton. Father Chidwick has since then attended constantly to those duties, aud has risen to be first assistant pastor. He is very popular with the conjrregfa- tion and among- the members of St. Stephen's Young Men's society, to the presidency of which he was elected in 1S92. •FUDGES" OF VASSAR COLLEGE. How tl>o Sweet lilrl Undcrcradamte SpolU Her Dilution. "Nearly every night at college," said the Vassar girl, "some girl may bo found somewhere who is making 1 'fudges' or giving a fudge party," says a writer in the Boston Globe. "Fudges are Vassar chocolates, and they are simply the most delicious edibles ever" manufactured by a set of sweetmeat- loving girls. Their origin is -wrapped in mystery. We only know that their receipt is handed down from year to year by old students to new\ and that they belong peculiarly to Vassar. • "To make them, take two cups of sugar, one cup of milk, a piece of butter .one-half tho size of an egg, and a teaspoonful of vanilla cxtnact. The mixture is cooked until it begins to get grimy. Then it is taken from the fire, stirred briskly, and turned into buttered tins. Before it hardens it is cut into squares. You may eat the fudge either cold or hot; it is good cither way. It never tastes so delicious, however, as when made at college, over a spluttering gas lamp, in the seclusion of your own apartments. The various difficulties that this method entails but make the fudge taste sweeter." Uo Drcatle'l ft Repetition, A minister in Glasgow was annoyed by people talking and giggling. lie paused, looked at the -disturbers, and said: "Some years since, as I was preaching, a young man who sat before me was constantly laughing, talking and making uncouth grimaces. I paused and administered a severe rebuke. After the close of the service a gentleman said to me: 'Sir, you made a great mistake; that young man was an idiot.' Since then I have always been afraid to reprove those who misbehave themselves in church, lest I should repeat that mistake and'rcprove another idiot." Tlio COOL or a Dining Car. A modern dining car of the most approved pattern costs 515,000 to build. Next come the kitchen utensils, the table furniture, the silverware and linen— averaging about $3.000 to a car. Eachicar must have a steward, who usually gets S100 a month and a head cook who values himself at, $75 a month. There mnst also be one or two assistant cooks and three or four waiters. Three hundred dollars a month is the smallest outlay for wages, while the cost of raw food material, breakage of dishes and the board of employes is about $0.000 per month additional. An average five days' run costs nearly SCOO for food and service, so that, it would take forty persons at every meal on the run to pay the daily expenses, without allowing anything for interest on the investment or for wear and tear on the furnishings- _ . square miles, a little larger than M*s- •Miuuwttfc T- •• — Swept liy n C.\r.'on*, Of appr«batlon totb* pinnacle of Soste-'er 1 - Storo-ch B-ttershasacfjnlTvd acom- mandlnc pusltliin. wbl b bus occasional!;- made It ab'i litamlsblnlncmnrlcforkti.'iTcs. «h-> seek lofo «t upon tb" community spurious compounds ID ibeeu'feaHnio t-at »f the article. Tbese are raostli local bitters or tonics of-great inv porttr. and. olcourse. devoid of medleaJ efflacr- B*-*are of t>>»tn and pet tfi* genuine eitt^rs.H real remedy for ma artn. rBeumntism, mnl;i:!;i, rS*u- roNtls n. Klduey trouble, djsprpsln. nervou>-nc«3 constipation »nd Wlloosn fs. Physicians of eminenceeverjwbere commend tbeere.tlort«- OTint, both for Its reme Jal prop rtses and its pnrlrj-. A wlneglasii Mule* ndaj will soon bring 7lgorand ifgularlty w a olsordered and ea- (e:bl«d system. . KNOWLEDGE Brings comfort and improvement and •*nds to personal enjoyment when jightly used. The many, who live better than others and enjoy life more, with less expenditure, \,? more promptly adapting the world's best products to the needs of physical being, will attest the value to hsalth of the pure liquid laxative principles embraced in thu remedy, Syrup of Figs. Its excellence is due to its presenting in the form most acceptable and pleasant to the taste, the rct'reshingand truly beneficial properties of a perfect lax- itive; effectually cleansing the system, dispelling colds, headaches and fevers ina permanently curing constipation. h has given satisfaction to millions and met Yith tthe approval of the medical DJ-ofession, because it acts on the Kidneys, Liver and Bowels without weac- emng them and it is perfectly free from every objectionable substance. Syrup of Figs is for sale by all druggists iu 50c aud $ 1 bottles, but it is manufactured by the California Fig Syrup Co. only, whose name ia printed on every package, also the name, Syvup of Figs, and being well informed/yon will noft Accept any substitute if A LADY'S TOILET Is not complete '' " without an ideal POZZONIS Combines .every element'""of I beauty and purity. It is beauti- 1 fying, soothing, healing, healtk-' | ful, ati<* Harmless, and when 1 rightly used is invisible. A. most delicate and desirable protection 11» the face in this climate. •**S^J "^ x, p x« 1 vr Insist open having tha gsmilne. IT IS FOR SALE EVERYWHERE,;. Ijnirloua Cttlmrlic*. Are you aware thai the use of purging teas are Injurious—they dilute th» stomach fluids, impair digestion, do not move the secretions or bile—phy- siciana never ue'e them. The best cathartic is a good pill—but you must get reliable ones. Hlnehart's are the beet—only one for a doee, pleasant in action. Sold by B. F. KsesliDg and Keyeioce drug store. Children Cry for Pitcher's If you feel dull and have no appe- tiilo take Rinehart's Liver fills, O dose. Sold by B. F. KceeltD? Keystone drup store. Children Cry for Piceher'sCastorla. :>'»(inV» Sign*!". Pale lips, flubbed theeke—nature]* signal for worms in children—that the . mother may see the danger nnd pro-I vide the remedy. The only known and thorough cure is Rineh&ri's Worm Lozenges—they lemove all kinds oil worms and the worm nest. Pleaeant to take, Deed no cathartic and are al safe and certain cure. Sold by B. F. | Keeslicg- and Keystone drug ttore. Ttxn Baby w«» dct we R«™ her Guftoria. Then o» «»» a ChBa. sne cned lor Cnscorta, /ben me Became .Ulss. st» clone *" Castorta* . klK If your child id weak and give RSnehart's Worm L^zt-'n Sold by B. F. Keeelicg and drug store. Children Cry for] Pitcher's Cartoria. For Oi-cr f'irty Tc«r« -,,J Mrs. Window's Suunuufc Syrup_t oeen uti«Q tor over flfty 3 ears bjl lions of mothers for their cnJ while teething-, with, perfect t<ucce«iJ It soothes the child, softens the gumf \ allays all pain, cures wild colic.' is. ihe beat remedy for diarrhoea...'] «i;l relieve, the poor UUle sufferer i mediately. Sold bydrugRiato In e** pan of the '• world. Twenty-fire can* a bottle. Be sure and ask for • Mn| Window's Soothluff Syrup," ud;t no other kin J.
What members have found on this page
Get access to Newspapers.com
- The largest online newspaper archive
- 8,900+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
- Millions of additional pages added every month