Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on March 4, 1894 · Page 6
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March 4, 1894

Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 6

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Sunday, March 4, 1894
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yOladstone has A dear Head, WHY? Bcxunue fce <oHow« Jh'ese n)e^ " Keep tiie head cool, ttte fort warm •Bd tho bowcU open." You can bavc » c\fM bead and life to be ninety if you flo the »ame thing. Whim the bowtfa fail to move during the dir take on rtiriog <wn Smith's AwfflJile Bfans, Tlicir notion b so mfld that you are not nwinjofit. Afldayjonrmnidwill S» clear and c<ol. "Not a gripe in rf barrel of them," Askforsffinllsfce, Tako no substitute for SMiTH'S Bile Beans! "A* «U M nover eitaoH- aiidfiroven" is the verdict of million^. 8 i m m o ti s Live* Rpg-i- l.itor I* (Ii" Kidney modiciiio t o wliicti you can pin yotiv faith for ;i cure. A mild laxative, and purely vegetable, acfc- yv •// ing directly r*~41J 0 on tho Liver ./ ^^fJ an d Kidney*, fry it. Sold bjr ail •'.(Tuggista in Liquid, or in Powder -V) bo taken di|r ormadcmtoa tea. The Ktttgotl.trtr Medlc-lne*. " 1 hnvi) nxed »-<nir,Mlmnion« I.lvvr Ueseo- i*u>r and cit'i con«cl«acloti«l> p x.'iy (t is (lie trim' of ullltvef •aertleluoi*. I oonnMtT It ft .'Jiodlolno chant In Itm-ir.—UKO. W: JACH> «ru<, Tucoma, Wivtilug ton, • 4p-KYEKY PACKAGE-** aiM Ul* C SUMty !• red <n> wrapper. a Celebrated Frencli Cure, GUARANTEE A ' s ' ''t *•••• Juis'llnorOerol f.hu xpucmtive or(t»nn o( Hlher »e«., whettior • J.-oui itio cxcw vc AFTER '.->', • re-i fir Opium, tvthrotirli youthful ln<11 vto- ';'r,''. •. vi',- t:t(liilKi-ii<v. &o.,fncU M Lo*w of Brain <'ovnr, Wakeliilovaiv ;ie&nut; (iown Ptitnuin the v-ir. - m!n»l Wfrtliiii.-r-'j, HyfcU'rlft,Ncrvonp 1'rot- r»:i'>». Nortunial Kinlnxlons, Lciicorrhifn, pli- ••:•'•• :', Wcxk Memory, LOHHO! I'ower anil Im(io- »i!' ;• which It iieuUictoloHviiK'siltoprcmiitiir* H! '•• • HniUnniuiUjr. Price H.OOa twx, 6 IWIM ..... j-, .if, --;i*nt hy niHlfon reot'lpt o( prW. A WRITTEN •UARAHTEE l« given for CTcrr <ii\i,.r.)i-r fuoclvtd.to reluud the money II * nl cure In not cITwUxl. W« h»vo thou- U'latmoiiluli from oil »ud 701111*,of rrmiiu-ntl.r fun-a w;.n xt-x.-r., who niiw been "»ti,i- ai' ofAphrevUUn*. CirciiiHf rri-H AU-JW TMB Af-HBO M*l>ll^l--K <l>.. -'Mtr-n BKUCh. 1101 '.T, P««TMNI>. O JfMiwlB by B, V, Kmwttng, Logannport, ln<L ' female Fills BeZlew .BiHUWWSd Uomtrtiktloo. Onca fuocuufnUy by i&omi- uiuj of promiiii)iit It* 3lc» MonfAly. Thoroughly foJUble nod •Sft. ' Worth twimtr Jim,,* their weight In (or female irrtg- a, Merer known 0«ut* bj» m»n (culcd foe «f • Addrew Tb« Apbr« Hedlelm COMPANY, Wejtem UrrnncK, Boi 07. *nr (ale by B. r. KuMUOf, Ii0g»n»pott, In ELY'S CTEAM BAL' Is quloklj- AbsoTbed. ATARRH Nasal Passages! AJlays Pain fnd\ Protects the , Membi»iin<ilra,* Additional Ootdj Restores tbe senses otTast and Smell. - fIT WILL CfH& BROTffltBS,« W*mn flndapo SMade a well •OLD bv B» Ftak«, WholM*!* «ewU Sly sol* Anpt <« Ml* ol I Eo&ANtfotn, fifty. FOR SUNDAY READING. AN ABIDING PEACE. "Lw not my pi>8i.'f b« In the tonnuts ot men; for wticthfr ISO/ Intorprnc «eU or ill, thou art mit tberofore anotbor man."—Tnomtu ft Whern (0 Die soul that »»«k» sliall peace dr»w 'Tin not In tl»otln» worrti" that qnU-Uly Jl»; Nor is IttheKlUthnt I'orUme bringH llpun ,<wl(t Diovlnn. Heidi*, mitnnier wiiiRs; J-'or t( wo trusl bor .sho itiny MOOU for.sako, And nnthliii! Klvi'.i that 110115 from m can tultd. Rii.-Iii-.sofl fu<5"»*»y lllti' niornliitidow. And trlciulslnp'n tien Hko tlirenJ uvc cut In two; Iif^-tV cvt v r wult 1 *. an armf^d foo t\t our sUlo— Suroly ttiprr s uouclit in-low tlmt doth aiilrie. \Uii If wi' lift our eyes iMioro thc.ip ttilnj,"* I'" win',-li tliu lioart of mortal e\er i-llurf.". The Kr;l.:» o( Uod nliall toucU and till our KOIllN With pt>nw tliit like n rivnr onward roll^, Till with His lifuunrlitdo llri-a Mmll Wend In ;rt.vi:r.n:)r,»l!i«blo (bxt knows no cnj. This MIC tlilnB <l»o-i II" Kivo th»l none c»n 'J'h'.t crown ir w« will wear It Mr UN s;>l;0. - Horth* f. V'lo.v I. In N, V. Olmervi-r. A "WHITE CITY." Tin- lluiabllllj »nil lunpiriiiBiKMioy of pur rrrn4*nt .\bod«i. lifiKitiftil B.I was tho court of honor, tivniiMuloiis as wore the buiUlinUB in which tlie Columbian exposition was tiotiHvJ, wo nil felt opprrsscil diirinp; DMT visits to the World's fair with the !lioi!(,'ht that All I hut's brlnlit must failu. The bristliest .it111 the (let-test. Au.l nnw t\r.it. a liro IIKSswept across tin- most l)p;ii:tifnl part of ,the grounds «inl loft only liciipsof a.tht>», we ri-ali} H-* iii^vcr before how often beauty and fi-uilty (k'o toffntlii-r. Indeed, in life as we Uiiow it here they socm inseparably joinod. Tlio I'ven'mfT cloud, the prismatic bow, the violet, the lily and the rose, are ill 1 but for a moment'or an lunir, au<i fade to nothingness. What is our consolation? Only this, they were not made to endure. They wore iii-vi'r intruded for permanency, The conflagration which swept out of ex- istoiico the glorious peristyle caused iir.inv un uxcliimatiou of rejrret, but no horriir of despair; because we all real- ifi'd that its beauty was not fashioned lt> endiire. It burned like tinder because (mill of tituier. Jiow its plory and its fato would have afforded themes for Spenser, lier- bcrl 01- Quarles, All lovers of the V'uorU 1 . Qucuue remember that it closes with :ui "unpertite" canton upon "Miitabilitip," desoribinflf in disjointed rbyiiies "tills state of life, so tickle." H ivunld have emphasised the warning of Uerbert how ''All things burn;" and Qiiurle* would have found in it a tliou- t>und new "Kiublems" of man's ht;ite. Indeed to the meditation ot the philosopher, os to th« eye of faith, this world is but a (jroat White City incompatible bolh'for il,s beauty arid it.t perishableness. It bears every appearance of havinp been built for a summer season only, and wo scuroel.y need the words of inspiration to warn us that this e.artli is not our abiding place. We have seen this past year tliat it does not need the vast armament of war to tread down the wealth of the people; a whit-per, a snddcu fear, and one billion dollars' worth of prop- irty has disappeared. There will be death in the world even if the preat Krupp gun bo bilent. The prick ot a pin, the failure of u valve iu tlie heart /or an instant; nay, the pressure of a tiny cloth upon some point iu the brain, and the fair ise in which the spirit dwelt is fallen into indistinguishable ruin. K<ren the wisdom ot this world seems scarcely to outlive the lips that spake it. "Our littlo systems have their day," and are forpotteu. We blow the dust from the edges of Uie preat tomes that lie upon onr library sliclccs and read hern and there a pa;re for the merriment of onr children. Man's wisdom and his wealth pass from the face of the earth as quickly as his body. Glorious as thi.i life seems to be in fair days of pleasure and in moments of swelling pride.it does not take us lonfr to discover that, it is a great White Cit.v, surpassing our dreams but disappointing our heart's best hopes. We may dis- pruise its frailty witli tlie appearance of strength for a littlo while, we ma3' patch it and repair it after each (just or storm, but nothing can give it per- mancy; and before very long- it shall wholly "melt with fervent heat," All these things are as evident to the unbeliever as to the child of Ood, Hut the disciple of Christ is not cast down by such .proof of tho world's "mntabili- tic." Ho knows of a city that hath foundations. He p'l* P--W* treasures that are true riclics. iio luis a home in mansions that arc eternal in the Heavens. It is the consciousness of all this which enable! him to use this world without abusing- It. lie does not attempt to make of it other than he knows it to be, n place for pleasure and a place for study,- but ft home. And the proof of that bettor life, of which this is but the shadow, the earnest is himself. That heaven which "lay about him in his infancy" has never wholly vanUhed, from his spirit- u»t»l8ion. With the mtiHIpled witnessing- to the perlshablenoss of the world about him he has had increasing evi- dnaoe ot a deathless coul within, and what In earlier lif« w™ intimation* of immortality h»v« become intuitions of a do»thlegs Ilf«. The decay of wealth, the loss of health, do not take him by surprise, because be knows that all earthly beauty must turn to ashes when its purpose has been fulfilled. Hut amid the wreck, and in full view of all the loss, he still has within his own heart the full proof of the promises In that he himself is not touched of tho flame. There is something of which he is sweetly conscious, that death can not reach. —Clilcaffo Interior. SIDE. What Our Oblliri»«<> n " Are to Th< >»» About !/*> We owe other people service. Service goes with loving. We can not lovo truly and not B«rve. I/ove without 1 gervn is but an empty sentiment, a poor mockery. God so loved the world that He (rave. Love always gives. This matter of serving h"» uiu!titudmou» forum Sometimes it is poverty that stands at our gate, and money help is wanted. A thousand times more frequently, however, it is i'" 1 money, but something else more precious that we must give. It may bo loving-sympathy. Sorrow is before us. Another's heart is breaking. Money would be of no use; it would be only a bitter mockery to offer it. liut we can hold to the, neighbor's lips a cup of the wine of love, filled out of our own heart, which will give new strength tn the nuft'erer. Or it"is the anguish of a life struggle, a human Gethsenianc, beside which wo arc called to watch. \V.! can give no actual aid—the soul inusl, fight its hat- ties ulone: but wo can lie as the anfrel that ministered to our Lord'sl'ieths«m- ane, impni'ting strength ami liclpinu the weary stru"-gl«r to \v!ii tho victory. The world is very full of sorrow and trial, and we can not live among our fellow men and be true without sharing their loads. If we are happy, we must hold the lamp of our happiness ;o that ils beams will fall upon the shadowed heart. If wo have no hur- den, it is our duty to put onr shoulders under the load of other.'-. Selfishness inii.st <lie, or else our oivn heart's )jf» must be fro/.en within vis. \Ve soon learn that we can not live far ourselves and be Christians; that the blessings that are given to us are real BITCHING WOMEN OF HISTOR/ M<m Worthlpud and Olinynd Th*m— Whor*ln I.n.v the ( hurm? What, asks Walter Uesant, is woman's greatest cliai'in? Kwett looks, sweet speech, sweet smiles, sweet voice, lovely eyes, a comely head, a. graceful flgure: Jill these ;ire pifts and g-moe.s to be ardently desired. Yet there is one gift that surpassed all the rest. . At the Hoyal iiciidomy, London, there are the portraits of three women. Lady Ham- illou, Mrs. Jordan iind Sophie A mould. The lovely Emma is a type, of rustic beauty at its be-t—not refined—likely to become coarse. -Mrs. Jordan shows, behind a charming face, intellect, wit, cleverness and a gentle heart. Sophie Arnould shows greater wit, greater cleverness and :i heart not so gentle, perhaps. On each of the faces there is in addition, unmistakably, the same quality, rare and wonderful. It is the quality for which (.here is no other word than witchery. These wer<- all three witches, but in- htead of being burned at the stake they set lire to every masculine heart that approached them. And the noble procession of fair women—Delilah, Bathslieha, and her contemporary, Helen of Troy; A.spasia, Cleopatra, Diana de I'oictiors. Mary, queen of Scotts: Xe.ll (nvynne—they wero all witches, iinil they all possessed the wonderful, iudoscribabU; look which proclaimed their mysterious power of fascination. Many there, are who have -renter or less onlv (Jod's ministers to carry them in , ClirUi's name to those for whom they were intended.—J. H. Miller, 1). IX GOD CARES FOR THEM. Thought for the IJv»« of the Lfn.fl at I . this fairies' gift in a ]y for other people; and that we are | ,i 0 g- rc ,.. I'rovidentially, few know their own power, and are content to bewitch one man alone o\U of all the earth. And what is the. secret of this gift? It, is certainly not Guiltless beauty, for it is a perfectly comprehensible paradox that as a rule the women who have been noted for the fascination of their beamy were not pretty women Hi, nil. Anno Jiole.yn had many plastic defects. The duchess of Hnrgundy. who lit up in the old ace of LouisXIV. the court of Versailles and neutralized the morose influence of Mine, do Maini tenon, had'a goitrous neck and decayed lh. yet she was proclaimed a beauty. Marguerite dc Valois, with whom most of the prominent Frenchmen of her day were at some time or another desperately in love, had heavy cheeks, too prominent eyes, aud u thick, hanging under lip. The last Duchess de Berry would not have been allowed to so much as compete at a I beauty show had she presented herself incognito. Sir Walter Scott, who was close to her at mass in the Tuileries chapel, wrotu in his diary that she was i plain and that her eyes were not fel- I lows j At what age is this ehann most subtle'.' Swifl wrote with cruel candor j of Stella's fading charms, and sent, her lisa birthday gift a rhymed "Recipe to lie-store Her Lost .Youth," ata period that we should consider the prime of life. The caustic dean of St. I'atriek ; wondering How nnsnli Uiofc HI tiiirty-slx for the IJvBi of the Dumb AnnliniilH. Tin' ddiifliler of an unny ol!'iccr, whose lift' liatl ht'en spi-nt hi tlio f;ir west, told tlie folloivinjr anecdote: "ln- dianf,, \\hvii Iliey accept, Christ limit}', vcryoft^'ii hold its truths willi pcrulinr simplicity- ''''^y nre not - hackneyed to tliem. "There w:is nefir onr fort an old : v^n—i, • chief ouIIoil TnHsorali. fl "c day whon | front U I was ;in impulsive R-irl I \v;i» in a. r;ipc at my p»»v, uud dismonntinu'i beat him severely. Tlic old man btooilby, silvut for a moment "'What words have 1 'hoard from Jesus?' lie said sH-riily. 'If you love not your brother whom you have M>en, how can you love (loci whom you have not seen'. 1 ' " 'Thii horM7 is not niv brotlior!' 1 said, scornfully. "The oUI man laid his hand on the brute's head iind turned It toward me. The eyes were full of terror. "'Is not Ood his Creator? Must He not care for him?' lie said. 'Xot a sparrow falls to the ground without His notice.' "I never forgot the lesson. It flashed on me then for the first time that the dop that ran beside me, the birds, the very worms were His. iind I, U1u, wan . one of His (frunt family." | A French naval ollieer lias written a I book which is n bold and powerful plea for nieve.y and kindness toward all liv- . infill ings. Kven the brief life of a day given to an insect is sacred in his eyes. ! "If I eau never return life to them sixain." ho tvSliS, "shall f make it wretched; nhall I for no cause tuko it : from them?" i The eloquence of hi.-, pica for the ! dumb part of God's creation was one of the reasons of the recent elevation of M. Viauil, better known by his pen- nume Pierre Loti, to a scat in the French academy. To understand the force of his argument, look attentively at the dumb creature nearest to you—horse, dog or cat; at its strength, its beauty, the in- tollifi'e'hce looking outof ivs eyes. If God took care and thought to make it thus, shall not He hoar its cry aprainst him who wrongs it?—Youth's Companion. , proves a .«)inrp contrast to the more modern writer, George Lewes, who, in his "Ufe of Goethe." speaks of thirty- three as the fascinating period in a in which he CHOICE SELECTIONS. —Make IL truce with the devil and you declare war with Christ.—Young Men's Km, —Don't fool with sin. Whoever plnys with knives will sooner or later pet cut.—Itam's Horn. —Jesus Christ lived to tench us how to live, and died to teach us how to die. —Rest Islander. —Prayer is so mighty an instrument ihat no one ever thoroughly mastered all its keys. They sweep aloof? the infinite scale of man's wants and of God'n goodness.—Hugh Miller. —You will find some Christians who know not whence their next bread is to come, speaking of the bounty of their Qod, while others are repining the midst of plenty,— Flavel. —Do to-day's duty, flffht to-day'.i temptation. Do not weaken and distract yourself looking forward ta thincd you can not see, and could not understand if you saw.—Charles Kingsley. —The effect of erery burden laid down is to leave us relieved; and when the BOU! hag laid down that of its faults at the feet of Ood, it feels as though it had wings.—Eng-enie de Guerin. —Every day is a little life, and our whole life is but a day repeated. Those, therefore, that dare lone a day are dangerously prodigal; those that dare misspend it, desperate.— Bishop Hall. —No man is born into the world whose work is not born with him. There is always work, aud tools to work withal, for those who will; and blessed are the )>orny hands of toil,— Lowell. ']'he man who gives me ft larger outlook upon truth, who heips me to see actualities in their true relations, performs for me a jrrcater service than if he had given me houses and lands. I am a new creature. Life can never i\i;a,ia Vie the thing it was, but it is dooper and richer and grander fortMjp. ' Horn, ' : woman's life, being I considered her to have reached the ' full development of her powers of mind and body. And thirty; three. was the age lit. which I l-'ritn vou Stein proved dangerous ; to the heart of the poet who had survived the more youthful charms of a i Gretehen, a Charlotte and a Lili. The - line between jeune. fille viellc fille is, in the polite laud of the French, drawn with a sharperand more mercilesshand than in bur own; yet it is the glory of that French life, with its clear and practical limitations and its adoration of youthful beauty, to have presented the finest flower of courtesy that the world has ever known to women who had lost the charms of early youth and ruled the minds, and even the hearts, of men by their wit and wisdom, their vivacity and their prace. Jt is impossible to read the descriptions of salon life in Paris without realizing the immense power of such women as 'Mine. p de 1'ambouillel, Mmc. Deft.-ind, who could tolerate anything but, the commonplace; Mine. Ncckar, her brilliant daughter, Mme. de Stael. and her cherished friend, Mme. d'Hoiidetot, exorcised in literary, social and political matters. It is interesting to see how the age of the heroine of the modern novel dif- I fers from that of older writers. Out of thirty of Scott's heroines, sixteen are described as under twenty, three are- over twenty, and only one, Amy Kob- sart, is a heroine "of iiu uncertain age," since she is historically a middle-aged matron and fictitiously a youthful bride. But the conspicuous character of the modern novel is a woman, not a girl, who has lived and experienced much, and not infrequently is married, 'before the story introduces her as its central figure,— N. Y. >Sun. DUEL WITH A MONSTER BOA. The ReokleM Ai»«rtlon of » Toon« engineer, nnd lt« AncomplUhment. A Newark engineer, who bad serred on tho engineering corps employed m the construction of the Nicaragua canal and wa* homo on n, short furlough, tells the »tory of a duel with a boa constrictor by a fellow engineer. Life in the canal country is dreary, and various schemes aro resorted to in order to relieve the monotony. One of. the parties stated ono evening that_lie could kill ft boa single-handed, ihe rest of the crowd tried to convince him he was wrong, but ho s^ick to the M- Eertion. Finally a handsome bet wa* made that he could not kill a boa alone, if tho deadly reptile was in its natural condition. The younff engineer promptly accepted the terms of the wager. The next day a ganjf of nattw. were sent into the forest to find a boa. They came upon a well-growni specimen, fully fifteen feet Ion?. H had eaten heartily a few days before it was discovered, and, being torpid, was mnturad without difflcultv anU back to camp. It was deposited tn a room, where it was securely bound, and then left until it* sleep should be over. The young engineer who v/os to meet the monster of the forest in a I duel to the death probably repented of his rHRh bargain nmny times, but be I never let any one know it and waa : "dead game," as the saying goes, from first until last. Hoas often remain in torpor for three weelts. and it was i nearly a fortnight before the pinioned snake showed signs of returning activity. The engineers then appointed a night for the combat, and the young j man who was to face the serpent went into active training. It had been stip- ; puliitei) that his only weapon was to '. be a knife, and the young man relied on his clear brain, >on aerve and supple wrist to carry him through the en, roiinter in safety. When work was 1 over on the appointed day those who •were in the secret entered tho room and pi-oeeedcd to cut the ropes with which the serpent wa-s bound. It had been coiled up and several bands placed about it. Theso were all severed but one, aud 'the snake's opponent entered while hi.i companions beat a hasty retreat to coignes of vantage ! from which to watch the strange bat: tie and to give succor in a last extreui- I ity- The young engineer was lightly clad i and carried in his right hand a long knife, highly ground and bharpcned- The monster, half-famished as it was, was in a most angry humor, and its horrid head,oscillating to and fro, and, with distended jaws and viciously shining, beady eyes, must have mado tho young- man's flesh creep. He strode straight up to the boa, anil, with a lightning stroke of his knife, cut the remaining band that bound it. He jumped back the instant the stroke had fallen with the celerity of a tiger cat. but his nwiil.iu-.ss was snail-like compared with that of the serpent. Quicker than thought the boa descended upon his eiie.-ny He fore the man could scarcely move the snake had fallen upon his arm, had wound its way up its entire length, and was biting at his shoulder. The arm around which the snake had wound itself was the young fellow's knife aria Luckily the hand and wrist were free. He did not wait to transfer the Unife to his free hand, but summoned all his power and cut at the coil of tho serpent nearest his pinioned hand. It was a splendid stroke—a backward cut—and it was clear through the body. The upper portion of tho Blimy coil dropped lo the fioor, aud the intrepid engineer had won his bet. The entire contest lasted but a few seconds, and so quickly did it pass that the breathless onlookers scarcely realized what fiad happened. The young man was pretty thoroughly exhausted. His ehouldcr was quite badly lacerated b'y the teeth of Die snake. The strangest part of the epinido was that the young man'i- arm was lame for weeks, aail all up its length was a spiral black and blue mark where the siuiUe had encircled it —SJ. Louis Globe-Democrat. THE "GERMAN METHOD. Conking » Ooo»« 'Arconllnit to an Old Country stylo. The whole goose is not roasted in Germany, at least not in the section famous for goose liver, our pate de foie gras. The method of disposing of the bird is so different frurn ours that it niny be'of interest to American housewives. The goose is first disjointed in much the same way us a chicken would be for fricassee, but nothing 1 is thrown away. The bead, feet, wipjrs and rack or back are placed by themselves, the thighs, breast and neck by themselves. The. skin is removed from the whole bird, and every particle of fat taken off and "rendered" in a manner similar to leaf Inrd. The skin itself is also "tried out," and mokes a sort of "scrap- pie," which little Hans and Gretehen consider a great dainty. The neck is then cleaned and stuffed, a dressing of sage, onion and bread crumbs being inserted between the skin and tho flesh. This, with, thighs and breast, is roasted or baked. The head is split open by striking it through the bea.k with a sharp knife, the eyes are taken out, the beak cut oft' and the, remainder sculdcd. The toes are trimmed and tho legs scalc'ed to remove the skin. Legs, head, wings and rack are served in a stew, or where many geese are kept and killed at the , same time for their livers, the, rack is put into brine aud salted like pork. It is used for rtcwing during the winter. Sometimes the breast urnl thighs are potted by scalding them aud covering 1 them with the fat after it has been rendered and clarified. This method, which is similar to that used in the preparation of the livers, keeps the meat perfectly. - N- Y. Times. —The Hritisii government nas oeen furnishing Huekingham palace with an entirely uew drainage system and has redecorated it inside and improved it generally- At present the palace, with its grounds, is entimated to be worth 180,000.000, aside from ilu valuable art collections. Every Month ••I :C»|T« a* • n't know r ! niftny women ttulTer from Exec—._ _ Gcunt Menstruation; they don't know v/lio to canfidc in lo get pr*pcr advice* Don't confide in anybody but \ry Bradfield'8 c' Regulator !, Specific far M.T.'FUL, PftOFUSE, :.A\ry.GLp;;;:-s'jE3 and IRREGULAR . orl-. to "WOM.Vi" mailed frn. BRADFIELD REGULATOR CO., AHltiU. 0«. FACIAL BLEMISHES MJSTEZ CftSllt The prfrtt Pkin food ANA iKMie KnilrK'r, will malt* __ you Beautiful. iui-i'iHSBinl UiisHd. lor u box of nkl» too* iind fuco nowdi'r 1'ree, Free. Free, MRS. NETTIE HARRISON America s He.autv Doctor. 30 Ucmty Mri'i'l, Kmi Franr-lBro, CU. ;»] Klin St. CiunniiHil, Ohio. kiipi-rniioun Ilalr pcrwwicuUy renum*. JAPANESE) CURB iili'lo Tir.-ii(im-l!t, cmiMi-lmg Of sKS, OHMI'.O* <rt Oiui mout nud t»o linji-« t./ Oimmcm. A m-vcr-fHllInc Ourv for POM nt ,-\,-rv niLlurt"in,1 VI--IH-. ll lll'ikr-* iin ojK-rftliua "-IIL ill*' knife nr liiji-ciinn- of onrJ»o[ir acid, which <.rv ii.-ijuful /UK] (-(-liiou) « (x.-niiauynt cure, auj oftw rcxuMiiu: m iioaih, unni'i-iwnry. Wh» endure tni« '«rrible di»»«»e? Wrt Buaranteo « boxe* to cure any oa»e. l" u ""'y !'"»' w 1 S.-Di'11'.i- K-ot'lvi'.l. H ii !»•>«. « fnr *'). Sor.t liy null. fiil.-iranlcf-lwii'i) !>>' •»"• iiki-nl-. OrtrlCTIO HTIrtM Cured. Piln Prevmlei, UUNo I II A 1 IUN byJsp.v-csel.lv f rPell»«» (hocroni I,lVKl<'illdST011A''» ••'XU't.ATOIl »•! IK.OGIH'nUnKK. Small, ll.' -.Ml |'IC»«ullo t«ki', OflicclKllJ- BUaptcd forcluWl'fiiVuH). COIWeM 25 ci-llti-. Ol'AKAKTH'.S inBiie.1 onlybj W. H. PORTKft, Dragglst, SM Market 8t., l«, ind. LADIES DO von KSOW DR. FELIX LC BRUN'3 STEEL BND PEVNTBOYIL PILLS «r« the original nnd only FRENCH, Mfo and r»- liuliloeare on tho raarkot, Pnce$1.00; seat NT tnuil. (j^nuioo uold only by W. rt PJirS-i guns port, Ind. St., Lo Lfiftf M All 110 Off •iWvl IDtlllllVWtt; mrnpliv, t-tc.. MJivIv mrM hy I.\I»AI*O. Hi*,**^*' lllndod Rcnu-dj . With irrilM (tn«nL«IMIl«««I«, 8Ol« t>y CBN flbUWi ) l)rmti[ist 1 l>o«»nMiori,liidi»»». rchtorrO-V.rloocrle. rmlulom _____ ES CONSjipATION INCJ-lGtSTION OlXZINESS fS ON THE,. BEAUTIFIES Anmrrceabfc Lniatlve and NERVE TONIC. Sold by Druggistnorscnt by mall. 85c.,60o, •nd f 1.00 per package. Sample* free Tbe Favorite TOOTH POWBH for the Toetb and Bre*lh.*0. USt ll \Jf 'OF Sal« br B. F. Kwtllng. A LADY'S TOILET Is not complete •without an ideal POMPLEXIOUI %J FOWDKR. |l PGZZONIS Combines every clement of I beauty and purity. It is beauli-1 fying, soothing, healing, healttv ful, and harmless, and whenl rightly used is invisible. A most I delicate and desirable protection] t* the face in this climate. Iniiit upon hiring tb« gtanlni. IT IS FOR SALE EVERYWHERE, QUAKER CATARRH CURE i^ ( r.«*tf M tn*1]o-hrrt*inw!ir« Is not » ;nuff, ponder, pMW. Tftpor «r «A !it» S'^oii^m.wionofincdiEln.iU.ieiiKwrth n»«oAIn* oily Sw*. ' t *J^ t » »cure. j« 1:011, lir»i> nit .*" .-._-•-. - WOiiU br«it )•(«. nr by V»U, QUAKER MEDICAL ASSOCIATION. ST. PAUL, For»al« In Lojransport by Btw FISHB*. LOST MANHOOD RESTOREO. "* UTO'AIAMD ATTIR UIINti. ^SS^^^^^^^ { Fan

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