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The Woodville Republican
Woodville, Mississippi
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January 22, 1898     The Woodville Republican
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January 22, 1898
 

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i%/!!!i /i : ! SlIIIIIIIIll il Ill/l[rllllll ]1 Ill I Illllllllllllll I I I Illll I II fll II I I I I I I I II Ill [ " I I Illllllll I I II Ill II Illllil I I I I II Ill Ill I [I I Ill Illll[ll I II Illll I I I II I I I I I I I Ill I IIllll I Il Ill I I I [I I I .,sP00Ae00o CO.FlOE.c00 [[HE ARIZONA KICKER TOt He Did No' rt to False- hood. I A benevolent looking old lady had her at- | litor Hoiltm Runs Up Against ntiott called to a small street urchin who I  ....... ..._. __ _ was crying as if iris heart would break, i i, AVIII$IIOI1 nile on a _iConic come my little fellow, don't ery, I R.dna Trln_ r ' f id ............ g- Has some o e hurt you or arc you a ra of I something ?" "None but I'll get licked when I fit [Copyright, 1897.] . borne? ' The editor of the Arizona Kicker, the 'What have you been doing that you'll mayor of Giveadam Gulcfi. the oostmas- ' ( 9" " e pumsheJ for. "I lost a dime, an' pap'tl whip me when I tar of the same town, the state senator home." of the Third district and the deputy we wilt fix that for you. Wipe e, and 1 will give you another dime, ao will be no trouble on that account." When he got the dime his face brightened like the sift after a silower. Ite was not the me boy. In fact, in his tones and look and alk there was a change that was almost mar- velous. "Now," said the good woman, "run along and be a good boy. But before you go you must tell me what your father gave you the dime for.'" "Yesum. IIe gave it to me to git hint me beer, but ] left the bucket around the . corner?' '"/'hat's too bad I'm sorry your father drinks. I hope when you grow'up you will never drink a drop." "Name l won't " "Mabe if you look right carefully you can fid the dime you lost. V/here was it you drop[ed it':" ,,"I didn t drop it, I lost it; jilt lost it." , But wherc did 'ou los(, it?" "],igtlt aroun' t][xer' in tile alley." BUt how did it happen that you lost it?' , "I "*,-as pitehin' pennies with the fellers an" they got it at|."--Cincinnati Commercial Tribune. Ironical lit. If a man has no dust, his name is usually mud. I[ a malt has hore enme he should know when to say neigh. if the eat cratches you it is ahvays the sign of the Maltese cross. If a man would it, flow the advice he gives to others he would oon be In'rfect. if the mercury goes higher than usual ext summer blame it on the Dingley bill. If women were as fond of appearmg iu at aa in silk there would be more lady writers. If eases were to go out of fashion, some young men would have no visible means of kupr t.--Ch'icago News. Categorical. "But what do you mean by saying that the man was luore or less intoxicated?" asked the lawyer. "Lemme see," said the witness, as he s;'ratched his chin. "I guess 1 mean that: if he had IJeen more intoxicated he w,utd have been drunk, and if he had been hs he wouht have been sober. How'll that do ?"-Indianalolis Journal. We wish sontehody would invent suspend- era that ncver wear out.--,Vashingtou lmocrat. A girl stands before a mirror while dress- |ng soshe can e what is going on.--Chi. Cage N ews. A good thing gets a little better every day; poor thing, a little worse.--Atchison Globe. Hood's Sarsaparilla Absolutely cures scrofula, Salt rheum, Dyspepsia, rheumatism, Catarrh and all diseases . Originating in or promoted By impure blood. It is The great nerve tonic, Stomach regulator and Strength builder. SOUTH (AROGINA HEARD FROM. Goeth, S. C., W tes: FOr several ym I had euf. F  feted much tram (Mt . ill Feet 81ek Headahes 1". *em, I Spletm :Night, and W  found no relief umil I , k ]I r commenced tklng that "...:, f g=t o all =dicine '  Dr, M, A. SimmoNs J Liver edidne. It iS  better than the otnel Enlargement of the Womb, hls may be Nl b' congestion, in marion or tumorS. The symlms are a dull Pain in the lower pert of the abdomen z Uometime aepressing or sinking sown or the womo. a some uneal In empty. lg the bladder and bowels. Costiveness Should be) avoided by using Dr, M. A. Slm- ons aver medians in small dorms, and otr Nean Female Bemdy nd as all lecAton, and the persistent use of Dr. immons eqw zo Wine, will hlg t a e. - IIattieville_ S. C., ffaSg k llaVe ud :Dr. M. A. 8llm I mona Liver tedtelna tI a/am I sixyears in my family. MY '.,,- a Wie things tiero m noth- k vales e anu =m. "1  lousaess. It cured me l --7 or 1,alptmtlon of Heart. ",, Ilavs use4"Zetlin's Regu- k''' k.laVor," and think 1'. Ms [] A.g.L. gLth0 b0$g, Wi PVusc nO other. Soah Works, BUFFk.O, i. Y. United States marshal for the Eastern district of Arizona, all of whom are our- self, and signing his name Jim Hellso, left home last week for a busitess trip to St. Louis. As we took our place in the stage to drive to the railroad the band played: "See, the Conquering Hero Goes." That was us. If there is anythingin this ter- ritory we haven't got on to with both feet we don't know where it is hidden away. Our esteemed contemporary had heard the news that we were going east to buy supplies for the Kicker of[lee and mingle with the great world for a time, and he was on band to see us off. He /ikewise had his old gun along and fired three or four shots at us with the usual result. We beg. to repeat our former assertion that he ought to have been content to rmain tbe owner of a cider mill. When we boarded the train and pro- duced our dead-head railroad pass, the rand,actor took us at once. In our private graveyard lies the body of a brother of his whose eareerwasablotch on the escutcheon of the family, and the family have always been thankful to us for removing the wandering sheep and decorating his grave with trailing arbutus. We removed him without malice aforethought and as gently as we could and not until after he had kicked tn the door of our office and opened fire on us with two guns. It was our first adventure with din- ins and sleeping ears, but the conduc- tor was pleased to assure us that our conduct under the trying circum- stances was all that could be hoped for. No one who saw tm hndle a fork and // / HE WAS ON HAND napkin could have suspected that at home we were tn the habit of cutting our bear-steak with a jack-knife and wiping our mouth on our coat-tails. The berths in the sleepers bothered us at first, but we soon caught on to the racket and had both boots off before the conductor made a suggestion. In consideration of the feelings of certain timid passengers e gave the porterour guns to take charge of during the Night, and do not remember to have enjoyed a sweeter sleep. The Kicker, ld common with the great majority of Oiveadam G,alch, has been opposed to the rapid leaps and bounds of civilization, as tending to un- sex the bone and sinewof the great Western Empire. but from this date on- ward We shall take a broader and more liberal view of the general situation, exert if we lose half our subscribers and bring the number of victims in our pri- vate graveyard up to an even score. For the last five years we have ar- gued that Giveadam Gulch was the only place in America worth living in, tnd have felt pity for the poor critters who were obliged to put in time else- where, in our trip we ran across half a hundred towns which can give us fifty points and then win the game. Old Jinx IIewson,,who was born in the year one, and who thinks this is only the year two, will probably shoot at us for thus publicly stating our convictions, but truth ta mighty and will prevail. We may bc ousted from our post- mastership for stating that we passed through a hundred places having more saloons than our Gulch, with city hails twice as imposing, but we have always been a man to take chances. No band out "at St. Louis to welcome us, but as it was raining heavily, and all the bands were extra busy that day, we did not feel injured to any great ex- tent. We hadn't been in the town an hour before we felt that if they would coax a few cowboys into town and per- mtt a little shooting at telegraph poles and saloon fanlights, we should feel perfectly at home. At the hotel we rode upstairs in an elevator. Three months ago the Kicker had a half-page illus- trated article on passenger elevators, and editorially stated in the same issue that any man with a pair of legs under hits who would'take this effete way of beating the stairs ought to be com- pelled to wear a dress and bonnet. We have undergone a change of opinion. If the Blue Buzzard hotel at Giveadam Gulch doesn't put in an elevator this summer we shall cease to chew our fodder and take our nips at that cara- vansary. If one goes in the boys wll gdher to shoot it full of holes, but we shall be there to argue for civiliza- tion. We missed the free and easy manners of the GNIch at the hotel able in St. Louis, and it was something of a strain on the nerve,s system, but we came out of It alive and right-side up, with our- napkin shoved down in our coat- tail pocket for a handkerchief. The waiter made a faux pus in passing us a lot of quill toothpicks ilmtead of a cedar sliver, but as he had ever lived west of St. boats we did not lay it up gainst him. Called on the postmaster, az was our heard of our post office at Glveadam Gulch, and was ready to agree with us that any free-born American post- master wbo would lick on stamps for any critter with whiskers on his chin ought to be ousted at 24 hours' notice. He was also of our way of thinking in regard to shooting through the gen- eral delivery window to attract the at- tention of the clerk. He cannot go out and expedite the service, as we can, by following up the mail carriers and uttering an occasional yell or firing a few ramlom shots, but he is evidently a hustler. Also felt it our duty to call upon the mayor. After a slight delay we were ushered into his presence and he gave us a warm greeting. Exaggerated re- pairs of the doings in the common coun- cil-chamber of Giveadam Gulch had reached his ears and we were glad to set him right. When we hfformed him that only three of our aldermen had been wounded during the past year, and that we had not even been scratched by any of the shots fired at us as presiding officer, his opinion of the far west was much more favorable. The mayor of St. Louis does not carry a gun, and he could sot throw a lasso over a post ten feet away, but we left his presence feel- ing that he was a pretty good fellow. IIe may possibly be our guest this sum- mer, and though the boys will shoot at his plug hat and russet shoes he will come out all right. St. Louis is a large and busy city, about 300 times the size of Giveadam Gulch. We know we shall be shot at for making this statemenl, but let 'at go, Gallagher! There are more saloons, more stores,- dwellings, poker parlors, horses, mules, men, women, children and dogs in St. Louis than Giveadam Gulch will possess in the next 10.000 years. We are about a fly-bite com- pared to it. Before leaving home our bump of self-esteem was as big as a beer keg. It has now dwindled down to the size of a walnut and is still shrinking. Two weeks ago we wcre against civilization, even to patent corks in beer bottles. Next week the Kicker will throw wide open the doors and welcome anything and everything, -----. TO SEE US OFF. from a shirt that opens behind fo a Manhattan cocktail with a cherry in it. We have cleaned up our guns and laid in 100 cartridges to help us out in our new departure, and the critter who tries to atop us must look out for hinmelf. SKELETON BICYCLE. Trimmed, Like a Woman's Gown, to Salt the Bayer's Taste. Gat differences of opinion are dis- severable among bicycle riders, as well as among dealers and nnufacturers, as to the relative merits of various tires, handle-bar and saddles just as there is in regard to tamps. The wheel made and sold by any particular house may give satisfaction to the whimsical buyer in two or three respects, but not in all. These facts explain the follow- ing remarks, offered by the Iron Age: "A feature of the western trade for the coming season is the preference of manufacturers to make contracts for the delivery of 'keleton' wheels, or wheels wit,hour tlrea, saddle and handle-bars. The jobbers who pur- chase these skeleh3.s will sell them in the same condition to retailers, mainly hardware merchants, who will then complete them according to the taste of the individual buyer. Somany styles of tires, saddles and handle-bars are now on the market, and so varying are the tastes of bieyc/e riders, that manu- facturers and jobbers are disposed to let the retailer assume the task of trimming wheels. This will bring about another change in the bicycle trade, if it becomes the general custom, as it will cause manufaetnrers of tires, saddles and handle-bars t seek the patronage of. retailers, whereas they have hithert almost entirely cultivat- ed the bicycle manufacturers. Recen,t- ly some enterprising Chicago business men have returned from South Amer- ica, where they have been introducing American goods, and they report that the European bicycle has been almost wholly displaced by American wheels, and that these wheels are largely of Chicago origin." Scheme Didn't Work. "When you stepped on that gentle- man's foot, Tommy, I hope you apolo- gized." "Oh, yes; indeed I did," said Tommy, "and he gave me sixpence for being sueh a good boy." "Did he? And what did you do then ?" " t S eppexl on the other and apologized, but it didn't work."--Jlit-Bits. A Jewel. Visitor (at Chieago)That young man you have in your office looks like a mighty smart, shrewd young fellow. Chicago Broker--Smart! The smart- est young chap I ever got hold of. Why, he stole $5,000 from me, right under my nose. I tell you he has the making of a great fitmncier in him.N. Y. Weekly. Can Yon See the PolntY When a goat dines on scrap-Iron, It aluses mn; But It doesn't tickle his palate like An oyster can. --Chicago News. A ma with little or no knowledge of law may carry attad a great may FOR YOUNG PEOPLE. THE HOME FAIRY. Thers's a funny little fairy On his rounds by night and day s And he goes about his errand In a very funny way. Such a tiny. wand, so starry, Bears he in his tiny hand, And he visits every mansion, Every cottage in the land. Then he looks up in our faces, With a quaint and quizzing eye, hen he finds them dark and frowning, Off he goes without good-by. But if sunny smiles and dimples Meet hls glance, to work he goeS, And before a body knows it, Pop! he jumps astride our nose. To our ears he creeps and whisper Many sweet and lovely things. In our eyes he scatters sunshins From his pretty diamond wings. Then he smooths away our wrinkles With the dazzling wand he bears, Whtle he sings a song, so cheery, That he lightens all our eare Oh, his task is never ended TII1 the wortd in slumber lies! Even then we dream go sweetly, With his sunshine In our eyes. Has he met you on his Journey? Listen while his name I tell, lie's the merry sprite "Good Nature," And I hope you know him well. ---George Cooper, In Golden Days. LIVELY RUSSIAN GAME, it Has an UnDronouneeable Name, Bat It Looka Like Oar "Tip Cat." P. Kitty Kondacheff writes of "Some Russian Games" in St. Nicholas. One of them, bearing the name "Tchijick," is thus described: The game is like your game "tip eat." The word Tchijick, properly translated, means "finch;" and whether the game is so called on account of the constant hopping of one of the players, or from the way in which the wooden, "cone" is made to jump up and fly, is not known. The players may amount to any number, but five or six is the best combination, so as not to keep the others waiting too long while the "striker" and "hopper." as I will call them, are at work. A circle of about six feet in diameter is traced on the ground, in the center of which is deposited the so-called tchijick, or finch, a round stick of wood, six inches long, having each end shaped something lille a cone. It is either placed across a small.hollow in the ground, or with one end, resting on a bit of stick or stone an inch or two htgh. The players, armed with short, stout sticks, then draw lots so as to determine by chance who is to begin the firs serv- ice, and who is to do the hopping; the others range themselves in order around the circle, the striker taking his place near the finch. The signal given, the svriker serves the finch--that is, he gives it a smart rap with his stick over one end, so as to make it jump high np and while in midair follows this with one or more sharp raps, sending it as far out of the circle as possible--the farhher the better. The hopper then sets off, and must arrive at the exact place where the finch falls, hopping" along on one foot. Lifting it up from the ground, he must send it back, with abe aid of his stick, into the circle again. If it fall on the line, it is reckoned in. Should he fail in doing this, or m arriv- ing safely on one foot to where the finch lies and back to his place again, he remains hopper to the next service. If, however, he passes both ordeals safely, he takes his place among the players again, while the striker turns hopper, the boy next in order taking his place. The score is reckoned in the fol/ow- ins ways A certain number is fixed upon previous to beginning the game-- say, 25. Each time the striker hits the finch he scores one. Now, good players manage to touch it several times while in midair, short, jerky cuts from the wrist following swiftly on each other; sometimes as many as five raps are given in quick succession, the striker always remaining within the limits of the circle. He scores the number of raps given, and the player who first reaches the number previously agreed upon wins. The striker is thus chan gad after each service, while the hopper, un- less he has good muscles and a sure aim, often has lO go through the hopping process during many turns, thereby sometimes missing his own turn of serving. If the stakes are nuts, candy, or anything of that sort, then each boy loses to the winner as many as are wanting in his score to make up the 25. THE WHITE ELEPHANT. Indiana Pay Eorneat Devotions to a C irons Pachyderm. A circus and menagerie is now mak- tng a tour through the Rocky moun- tain country, and, according to the Ne- braska State Journal, the white ele- phant it carries has made a deep re- ligious impression on the Indian visit- ors to the show. At a Montana town a party of Ban- neck hxdians entered the menagerie tent and began to inspect the numerous dens of wild animals with the unemo- tional interest of the taciturn red man. Presently, however, the old chief was seen to starl, and then, with a cry, he ran toward the platform containing Keddah, the white elephant. The other Indians followed, and, encircling the chief, azed at the curious animal with expressions varying from abject fear fo the most pronounced form of awe- stricken wonder. Slowly the old chief drew from under his blanket a small square of deerskin and held it aloft. In the center, worked in white beads, and showing consummate skill in the design, was the figure of an elephant. The chief pointed to the design and then at Keddah, while he hastily ut- tered a few guttural ejaculations to his companions. Suddenly, much to the surprise of the crowd that had by this time surrounded the party, the entire group of Indians threw themselves upon the ground in a position of adora- tic0 before the white elephant. Pres- ently the chief arose, followed by his companions, and then, replacing the deerskin Under his blanket, led the way into the big tent. An effort was made to discover the meaning of the strange proceeding, but the Indians refused to talk. An old hunter, however, volunteered the In- formation that the Bannocks have a tradition that ages ago their fathers ease from the land of the white ele- phant, and that they had come to the circus for the express purpose of pay- ing their devotions to the strange beast. If this was the true explanation a.uother ltlk has been furnished in that chain of proof which seems to connect the American aborigines with the people of the far east. --Nothing is wicked in this world ex- vept fidlure. A GIFT FOR MOTHER. How to Make a Fire Screen That Will Prove Very Acceptable. There are so many useful and accept- able presents that a boy can make for his parents, sisters or brothers, that is really quite unnecessary for him to lay out much money in gifts. A very serviceable article for such purposes is the fire screen shown in the illnstratton, intended for an open fire- place, where it is often desirable to ward off the direct heat. For ordinary uses this screen should be made 42 inches high and 40 inches wide; from the lower style of the frame to the floor the distance is 18 inches. To begin with, obtain four pieces of wood, each 42 inches long, four inches wide, and three-quarters of an inch in Ironical Ifs. If your enemy is too big to whip you should forgive him. If a man has plenty of sand he always has lots of grit. If tte office has no salary attached it is to seek the man. some men would conceal what they know they would be more popular. If justice was really blind she wouldn't be able to wink at her favorites. If a woman's grief happens to be a wrinkle even time cannot heal it. If men were serpents all the women would want to be professional snake-charmers. If a man trusts to luck for his happiness he will be in luck when he gets it. If you convince a man against his will you may have to do it over again next day. If you monkey with a buzz-saw you may be compelled to write shorthand the rest of your days. If the foolhardy man was only foolish it wouldn't matter so much; but he is always hardy and lives to a ripe old age.--Chicago News. llnklng Up Her Mind. Why, Ethel, what are you doing with vbei| rdial , ;k u,l 7:;e lra P u: th,a, 1 ss, I am quite sure." "You are not goin to make a physician of yourself, are you?' of Not at all. I am trying to find out which my two suitors I love enough to marry. vVhtattodcYUthcynkopf:dhiat f medicine help you?" , "Well, it s this way. Mr. Spondulicks is 57 years of age. He is worth $400,000 and has consumption. Mr.Dukkats is 65 years old. tie is worth $500,000 and has incipient Bright's disease. I thought perhaps this medical book would hell) me to make up my mind. I have about decided that I love Mr. Dukkats the better. Which would you love?"N. Y. World. Beware of Olntntents tot Catarrh Thnt Contain Mercury, as mercury will surely destroy tixe sense of smell and completely derange the whole sys- tem when entering it through the mucous ;urfaces. Such articles should never be used except on prescriptions from reputable ;,hysiciaus, as the damage they will do is .,ften ten fold to the good you can possibly terive from them. :Hall's Catarrh Cure, PLANS FOR SCREEN. manufactured by F. J. Cheney & Co., Toledo, thlckness, planed on all sides; also two 0.. contains no mercury, andis taken inter- pieces 14 inches long and of the same naily, acting directly upon the blood and width and thickness as the long strips, mucous surfaces of the system. In buying Ilall's Catarrh Cure be sure you get the gen- These are for the feet, while the other trine. It is taken internally, and made in pieces are to form the frame. In two of the long strips cut laps as shown in Fig. 1, A. At the ends of the other two, which are cut. to a length of 40 inches, make lap cuts as shown at B. Secure these joints with glue and screws, sc that a firm union will be the result, and at the bottom of each leg cut a tennon, as shown at C. In the center of the foot pieces eat mortise, as shown at D. The tennons can be ct with a chisel and saw, while the mortise should be made with a large bit and afterwards trimmed square with a sharp chisel. Cat the parts accurately, so that they will fit snugly and make a good joint with glue. Then a long steel-wire nail can be driven through the edge oi the foot-piece into the tennon, and int0 the other edge of the bottom piece. This nail---or a long slim screw, if you prefer--will give much additional strength to the union. Have a blacksmith make four scroll brace-irons, curved at the ends and bent after the shape shown in E, which is a side view of a single brace. Where the dotted lines are drawn, quarter- inch holes should be bored to receivs the screws that will fasten it to the woodwork. These braces should b made of tire iron one inch and a halt in width and one-eighth of aN inch in thickness. If the wood selected is oak, ash, pine. white wood, or birch, and it is thought desirable to stain it before varnishing, a suitable stain can readily be ob- tained at a paint or hardware store and applied thinly with a brush; when dry, a coat or two of furnifnre varni.h or hard oil finish can be laid over it. The facing and backing may be o almost ary pretty and dnrable mate- rial; but it must be of good body and not too thin. Figured denim, cretonne or tapestry cloth are excellent for thi part of the screen, and they may be found in any large dry goods stor FINISHED SCREEN. Stretch the material on the framework, and tack it all around wih fine tacks driven an inch apart; after rmming off the ragged edges, put a stiff gimp around the edge, and fasten it in [,lace with large oval headed uphols- terers' tacks, driven at regular in- tervals. The appearance of the tck heads and the iron strap braces may be greatly improved by painting them dead black. Use two coats of ivory black, thinned with equal parts of japan dryer and spirits of turpentine. The final result will be a very hand- some little screen, sure to give pleas- ure to the recipient; and its usefulness cannot fail to be appreciated when tt is placed before a hot fire on winter evenings. J. HARRY ADAMS. Stopplng a Crank's Squeak. Ventriloquists are generally fond of joking. One of these gentry, on board a river sieamboat,'made friends with the engineer, and began to talk to him. Presently the .engine began to creak, md the engineer oiled it. In a few minutes it creaked again, and the engineer doctored it again. Twice more the engine squeaked, and the man began to smell a rat. Pretty soon there was another squeak, when, slipping up behind the ventriloquist, the en- gineer squirted about half a pint of oil down his back, and then said, gravely: "There! i guess that crank won't squeak any morel" Feeding War Elephants. Elephanhs in the indian army are fed twice a day. When meal time arrives they are drawn up in line before a row of piles of food. Each animal's break- fast includes ten pounds of raw rice, done up in five two-pound packages, The rice is wrapped in leaves and then tied with grass. At the command: "Attention!" each elephant raises its trunk and a package is thrown into it# capacious mouth. By this method of feeding not a siag/e grt of rice is wasted:- roledo, Ohio, by F. J. Chancy & Co. Testi- menials free. Sold by Druggists, price 75c per bottle. Hall's Family Pills are the best. Hard H/t. At baseball a ball struck and knocked senseless an Englishman whose back had been turned to the play during a match. On coming to himself he asked, faintly: "What was it?" "A foul--only a foul." "Good heavens!" he exclaimed, "I thought it was a mule."--Chicago News. In Olden Times People overlooked the importance of per- manently beneficial effects and were satis- fied with transient action; but now that it is generally known that Syrup of Figs will permanently overcome habitual constipa- tion, well-informed people will not buy other laxatives, whicn act for a time, but finally injure the system. Buy the genuine, made by the California Eig Syrup Co. Very few people read a new book until it appears at the public library.--Atchison Globe. He that hath a faithful wife should take good cats of her.--Farm Journal. The only thing you own after you die is what you have given away.--Farm Journal: Both tho method and results whe- Syrup of Figs is taken; it is pleasant ant! refreshing to the taste, and acts gently yet promptly on the Kidneys, Liver and Bowels, cleanses the sys- tem effectually, dispels colds, head. aches and fevers and cures habitual constipation. Syrup of Figs is the only remedy of its kind ever pro- duced, pleasing to the taste and ao- ceptble to the stomach, prompt in its action and truly beneficial in its effects, prepared only from the mofi healthy and agreeable substances, its many excellent qualities commend it to all and have made it the most popular remedy known. Syrup of Figs is for sale in 50 cent bottles by all leading drug- gists. Any reliable druggist who may not have it on hand will pro- cure it promptly for any one who wishes to try it. Do not accept any substitute. CALIFORNIR FIg SYRUP CO. 8AN FRANOI$O0o CAl.. I, OUlSVILLE, KY. SlEW YORK, Kg. Destructive Storms Along the Coast. Reports of maritime disasters along the coast come in thick and fast. People who "go down to the sea in ships" should bear in mind one thing in particular, namely, that it is highly desirable to take along a supply of Hostetter's Stomach Bitters as a remedy for sea sickness. Nausea, dyspepsia, biliousness, constipation, malaria, nervous- seas and kidney trouble, all succumb to it beneficent and speedy action. Saved Their Lives. It was at an afternoon tea and the crush was simply horrid. It seemed that nothing would save the few men present, when one quick-witted woman exclaimed: "Ladies, please remember there are gentlemen in the crowd!" It was all that preserved the poor things from a horrible fate.--Philadelphia North American. To Cure a Cold in One Day Take Laxative Bromo Quinine Tablets. All druggists refund money if it fails to cure. 25c. Nothing makes a worthless husband ob- ject to divorce as quickly as a decree for alimony.--Vashington Ddmocrat. I cannot speak too lfighly of Piso's Cure for Consumption.--Mrs. Frank Mobbs, 215 W. 22d St., :New York, Oct. 29, 1894. The under ttog in the fight may be right, but the upper dog doesn't care a snap if he is.--Chieago News. _z SKILL OF DOCTORS TESTED. Fifteen Years of Suffering. "! thought ! should surely die." When the stomach beglns to fail in the severity of the disease or the prompt its duties, other organs speedily become and perfect cure performed by Dr. Aver's affected in sympathy, and life is simply a P ..... Ills. Slmllar results occur in every case burden almost unbearable, lndigestmn where Dr. Ayer's Pills are used. "They and dyspepsia are so common that only helped me right away" is the common the sufferer from these diseases knows expression of those who have used them. the possibilities of misery that inhere in Here is another testimony to the truth of them. A ty1ical example of the sufferings this statement: of the victim of indigestion is furnished in the case of John C. Pritchard. He went on for fifteen years, from bad to worse, "I formerly suffered from indigestion lu spite of doctors he grew constantly and weakness of the stomach, but since I began the use of Dr. J. C. Ayer's Pills, weaker, and thought he would die. He I have the appetite of the farmer's boy. I got well, however, and thus relates his am 4 6 years of age, and recommend all experience: who wish to be free from dyspepsia to "Yor fifteen years I was a great sufferer take one of Dr. Ayer's Pills after dinner, from indigestion in its worst forms. I till their digestive organs are iu goo4 tested the skill of many doctors, but grew order."--W. STEINKE, Grant, Neb. worse and worse, until I became so weak I could not walk fifty yardswlthout having Dr. Ayer's Pills offer the surest and to slt down and rest. My stomach, liver, swiftest relief from constipation and alt and heart became affected, and I thought I its attendant ills. They cure dizziuees, would surely die. I tried ]Dr. J C. Ayer's nausea, heartburn,palpitation, bad breath, Pills and they helped mc righ't away. I coated tongue, nervousness, sleeplessness, conunueu'"  tne' r use'- -n "tu u.,--- now .... .irel-y biHousness, and a score of other affections well. I don't know of anything that will that are, after a11, only the signs of a more so quickly rehe" ve and cure the ternb" le deep rooted dsease' . You can find more sufferings of dyspepsia as Dr. Aver's information about Dr. Ayer,sPiUs andthe Pills."--Jon'r C. PaI'rCHARD Brodie, War- diseases they have cured, in Ayer's Cure. reu t:O.,-- .x+ . ' book, a story of cures told by the cured. This book of IOO pages is sent free, on This case is not xtraordinary, elther lu request, by the J. C. Ayer Co., Lowell, Mas, CANDY CATHAR22C 10, ALL 25e 50 DRUGGISTS " "A FAIR FAOE CANNOT ATONE FOR AN UNTIDY HOUSF." USE POLIO Kainit is the onIy remedy. We will be glad to send, free of chars% interesting and useful pamphlets which treat of the matter in detail GE/tMAN, KALI WOKKS, "Rust," s..,,,. Klondike s00,A Alaska the dread'of the cotton grower, ...,e, llloudike, Alaska, W.[Un Seato. eatle . Pgnulatlon! RalYroad. wommercl&l, mining and Agricultural Centra nEs can be prevented. 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