Newspaper Archive of
The Woodville Republican
Woodville, Mississippi
Lyft
February 5, 1898     The Woodville Republican
PAGE 4     (4 of 4 available)        PREVIOUS     NEXT      Full Size Image
 
PAGE 4     (4 of 4 available)        PREVIOUS     NEXT      Full Size Image
February 5, 1898
 

Newspaper Archive of The Woodville Republican produced by SmallTownPapers, Inc.
Website © 2019. All content copyrighted. Copyright Information.     Terms Of Use.     Request Content Removal.




cured r Hood's Sarsaparilla Which neutralizes the Lactic acid in the blood. ; who were .... Sufferers write that they Have felt no symptoms Of Rheumatism since __Taking Hood's Sarsaparilla BISHOP8 DON'T LIE. the late Bishope Dogge;$ i md Kvugtb who, before they went  their r ' wen'd, left Dr. IL A.. S/tureens Liver mltne u I eltt which ha not only bn 0f vatmb to U, but i matin aboon to suffering humomtF... _. Biow wegive  own words ta whlc. they tmme bmmt: , ACM01U, VA., JU|y Y6t6, lJ. * yt  Me  O of ffrt service to tI 4 fsmlly. We Sad no substitute for it, T pro, cot which you generously sent t a few ye,re' SO is aerlyeglmutted Wees, n't dwdioutit, fwisk  to m4 US suote, supply. IT IS l- Verree.""- 8 Doaar o  ' "  fDwtng iS teem ]V. BOp L L K&v, ttlmh D. D. tO Dr, M.A. aLmmone, Mezch, lll *I onf ght I huye  UCtUatt to flgur lU 'tn In regard to medicines, but feel my- to much  debtor to yor VgOgrABl2g VgtMEDICINg,' ' tirol I fe*i a a sense of smtl- tttsmyow im.rtad iJusfl tothe publi re-  I il$1Ul|d WgA@ this Ob}eCtJOfl, add O]|OW ' tt pablish hatovr I try hze wrma . tl Ohst-.otor trod value of your met- Be* May lttamy  sUffe b as mnch bene N t,l U l hav bmm,' ' H. EL KAVAAUI Mytee/Itmm ]lleve In It. , . 0 ],iV'. Crr rd.o/ Dys1a and 2#tt ]L IL Ctsm,n, D.D., Pt. ? Hht|Re, Tenn., Ot. I 18. | S   fttmmas Liver Medicine. It m ! rtlmtbi to  I beun KS Use eight yea agO I i lt0e, um of both dyspepsis and rheumatism md keetm me In por ft health. I prefer to order it ', 0m you dtret for I Snow then that I get the yen- duo Dad gel It fmssh, l &m to entrt oa the 2d insL I o S mett Of the Synod of Tennes at Clere- 1 Imp. If I cS  0 lu &sy way O I&O Lt'lp | tad proprietor of " The , asyet "TO M. A. Slm- rlrl t packge of sed hull of it. It l wmt no bettor Iaver /t mad certuly I more of illu'e mixture. ,t J  Gv, Memphle, Tenn., Nov. 17, t570. a...tlztllet Etmlo It. k 'S lmptUtlt COg.  and MorLs tS. tSt* Lcalis, to. t pecte b,  "We hsvo found your racer tJ vexlr bsncfllul as am Aperient and Liver Itgt0. It does &l gtt it is rorendo  g" Rpat, tses o Kslmr. at case n  & Co. : t'When Simmocs' ,tll with their toga While we mskc nO clit much lees to being" Frinees is the ncesy of honest the ufmgae 4 Ltvm, *'d. . Ziltu or " T, F. bles on be raised at a ,,ofit, and lhe yield enlarged, if properly Most fertilizers do #lo not contain enough Potash. GgRMAN KALI WORKS, Naa St., New York. UNITI00/) STATES $aNf FREE TO ANY ADDRESS i UPON RLKmIPT OF Five Tw0-Cent Stamps TO C0rR THg C0$T 0' BEST INSTRUCIOR he had told. He had lied about hot weather, cold weather--the sea, the land, the people, lte had lied to his grandmother at the age of 90, and once he spent two hours trying to make a deaf man understand a whopper, tie had gone along for 15 years feelia'proud and happy, but now that his eyes had bin opened he looked back on his rec- ord with horror. Peleg was cryin' like a ehild when he sot down, but fhe stranger patted him on the back and said that confession wa good fur the soul. As one arter another of the crowd ,toed up and acknowledged the earn, It was plain that Ananias wasn't knee- high to the people. The last man was Moses Hastings. As he had lost most of his front teeth when a yvung man, we didn't consider him muchof a liar, and his admissions astonished us. Accord- in' to his own story he hadn't spoken ihe truth but once in 16 years, and that was puro accident. His story euded iu a flood of tears, and the stranger's voice was broken as he sought to com- fort him. Bimeby the man said: "One of you 30 reformed liars will sartlnly git the place, and I shall trooly congratulate him. I ain't so per- tikler myself, but Uncle Sam wants to git thing down purty fine. I shall therefore ax ye all to sign this paper. It is a paper which says that each and everyone of ye has dun lyin' enough to sink an island, but that ye promise to stick to the trooth from no v on. One after another the ex-l]ars walked up and signed that paper with one hand and brushed away the tears with the other, and so the meetln' broke up. The stranger said we should hear from him later on, and meanwhile there was to be no lyln'. It was awful hard work to atiek to the truth, and ia one month One day there m into Squan Creek a sleek, smooth stranger, with a smile or his face, and arter he had walked around far awhile, he sot dow; along- shle of Abraham Benson and said: "'1 hey bin given to understand that there are more liars'and bigger liars in Squan Creek than anywhere else on the face of this airth." "That's right," says Abraha,n, as a smile of pride passes over his face. "Yes, sah, if you meek a noble liar, look nrollnd yea, t, Ve hey made a btzness- of it. along with crabs, clams and oysters, and hev got it down to a fine pi n t." "Does it cure hard to you to lleT' asked the stranger. "Not at all, sah. It used to in the heginnin', bat navy iCs jest like slidin' down the roof of a house. I kin even lie in my dreams, and I guess the rest of the crowd kin do as well. If year' gain' o be in town this eventn', mebbe yoa'd like to hey about 20 of us glt together and tell ye some mon- H'ous lies. ]t won't cost ye nuthin', except a gallon of hard ei(|er. We kin do bigger lyin' on hard cider than At- lantic City or Barnegat kin on Jamaica rum. Shall I drum up the erowd?" "I guess not," says the stranger. "The fact is, I'm from the lighthmwe board. We ar' gain' to build a new lighthouse ver on Dead Man's reef, and I was kinder lookiu' around fur a man as keeper." "By George," exclaims Abraham, as he jumps up, "but I want that place, end no mistake! I'm the fittest man in all Squan Creek fur lighthouse keeper." "Ye look like a good man, but the trubble is about yer lyln'. As I nnder- sfand it, ye claim to be one of the boss liars of Sqnan Creek." "THE NEWS GOT ALL OVER 'tOWN/" k real estate droppec, a|most half. Ther one day a man with a patent churn cure along, and he had that papeI we had signed, and he said the stranger had put up a job on us. He was from Keyport, and he wanted to stop us from lyin' so his crowd could git ahead of us and boom their town. The churn man said that paper was wuth a hundred dollars to him and we jest had to glt up'a public purse and buy it at his price. We had thrown down by a designln villain Sum few of the crowd got over it ir time and went to lyin' agin, and sum took to their beds and died, and. taken altogether, it set Squad Creek back fuz 50 years, and she hasn't recovered from the blow :)'it. Love Vs. Jealousy. IIeDo you believe that there Is such a thing as true and lastinglove? ShePossibly; but I sometimes doubi it, He--Well, there's Mr. and Mrs. Ges- sing, for example. They have been married ten years, and they seem to never want to lose sight of each other. Doesn't that look like true and lasting love? She---It may be that, but it looks to me more like true and lasting jealousy. --Chicago News. Out oI Ills Depth. "What," said the girl with loose hair around her ears and a spasmodio man. ner, "is your opinion of the ultimate destiny of the human race?" "Did I--er--undcrstand you to say the ultimate destiny of the humon race?" inquired Willie Wishington. "'Yes." "Whyumif you want my eandid opinion, I should say that--nh--that it's a long ways off."  Washington Star. A Utllftarlun Tramp, The Lady of the HouseVChy don't you go to work? Don't you know that a "I sartlnly do. Jason White kin beat me, 'cause he weu to school seven days longer than I did, but he's the ooiy critter I can't lie right outer his butes in half an hour. Why, sah, if I kin sit that place. I'll turn up and be- cure' the biggest, sliekest, all-flredest liar in the known worldl" "'As l was sayin', yer lyin' is agin ye," says the stranger. "I love a liar nyself, but Uncle Sam ain't built that way. The keeper of a lighthouse must be a truth-teller. That would be the very fust thing demanded of him. I id hope to find a man in Squau Creek ' o lur the place, because Its t be a mighty nice position, but bein' ye ar' all [tars, I guess I'll have to recommend somebody from Brigantine." That was a hard blow to Abraham Jlenson, who had allus wanted to boss a lighthouse, and arter thinliu' things over a few minutts, he says: "I've got my mind sot on that place, and I'll do mot anythin' to git it. I'll even stop lyin' if ye'll promise me that job" "Kiu b'e do It?" asks the stranger. "I know I kin. Mebbe it will bring on chills and fever, and put me in be,] fur a month or so, but Yll quit or die tryin'." The stranger, thought tt over fur awhile, and then told Abraham to circu- late around among the liars and give out the news about the new lighthouse. If gO of the biggest liars in Squan Creek would agree to confess to their lyin' and tbcn stop tt forever, he would make his choiee from among 'era. That arternoon was full of exettemeut. The news got all over town, and i was a hard thing fur the liars to know jest what to do. It was finally decided, however, to take the stranger at his word. After supper was all over about 30 of the awfullest liars of Squan Creek goes np to the hotel in a body, nnd Abraham Benson acts as spokes- man, and says they have decided to becum truth-tellers forever more. That seemed to please the stranger, and he thered 'era into the barroom and says: "The lust thing in order will be to humble yerself fur yer past sins. I want each liar to acknowledge to all the other liars that he has lied, and the truth hasn't bin in his soul. Abraham Benson will please lead off." Abraham got up and folded his hands and cast down his eyes and said he had lied about lobsters, sharks, whales. crabs, clams, and almost everything else. He had lied to his feller-men and to his wife, He had even lied to his yearlin' baby as he dandled it on his knee. The post office had bin robbed and he had lied when he said he had seen the robbers, and hit one with a cub. He had lied when he said he had seen a ghost in the graveyardhad lied about the size of 'skeeters seen in the marshhad tried his best to outlie all the other liars in the state of New Jersey. Then Peleg Dawson got up with tears in his eyes. He never thought theday would cam when he woedd feel it his decry to stop lyin' an' turn to the truth, but it had, He eouldn t begin to re- member t haadredtl part of the lies FARM AND GARDEN. SOME TIMELY HINTS. Make Ettrly Preparations for the Spring Chicken Crop. It is not too soon to begin to think bout the chicken crop of the coming .,ear. It is well to have plans perfected for getting the chicks started as early as possible, it is a good rule to set hens as sool as Lhey are ready to take on the care of a brood, and if there are some pretty old liens on the place that have been kept in good condition, they will begin to thiuk about sitting soon fter the days begin to get warm. ttave a warm and snug place in which to make the nest for the enrly sitter, and when she gets broody a|low her to sit a few days in the place of her choosing, and then move her some evening to the place you havc prepared and she will take kindly to the change as the eggs attract her to the new home. When the chicks come off do not al- low them to be taken out of doors, but keep them in some warm place where they will have light and sunshine if pus- slble, and feed them all they can possi- bly eat. This heavy feeding will keep them qniet and cause them to spend most of theirimeunder the hen, if they are at all cold, and they will grow won- derfully. (letting chickens out early gives spring chickens early in the ,eason and there is no meat food that is more healthful and delleious. The farmer who does not have spring chickens early is missing a delicacy that the dweller in the city pays a high price for, while the farmer gets it at the cost of ordinary poultry Early hatched pnllets are the one that lay early iu the fail when the older members of the floek are moulting and eggs bring a good priee. Don't forget the sl)rinv chickens nor fail to prepare to get the,} out early. Farmers' Voice. TALK ABOUT DUCKS, Hight Breed to Cross with l'eltlu Not Yet Discovered. In raising 10,000 1o 15,000 ducks it i; important that one should have the most suitable stock, writes S. A. Cush. man to the Plowman. A cut of on( or two cents per pound from the high- est market rates will make a great dif- ference in tbe receipts. The qnalit S mus be the best. The quicker they grow the shorter the time they must be kept. The earlier they are put on the market the higher the price. Ther is more profit in one earl y bird sold at 35 cents per pound than several late ones at 13 to 16 cents. Pure white feath- ers bring the most. James Hankin ha tried all breeds of ducks and finds all have their outs. Ay]esbury ducks have white feathers, bu they and their crosses are longer in maturing and harder o pick. Pekins he found ma- tured earlier by ten days or a fort- night. Rouens are not only longer in nmturing, but are tender and delicate Cayugas are fine, plump birds and la 3 as well, eggs hatch as well and duck: lings mature as early as the I'ekin. but they are smaller, have black plnm, age and the dark pinfeathers hnrt their appearnnce. Crosses between the two were fine and plump, took on fal as readily and matnred as early as the Pekins, but they came mottled in )lumage, had dark skin in patehe and clark pinfeathers, so brought less Their features also sell for much less A cross between Cayngas and Ronen, gave al] the good qnalities of the for- mer and are larger than the latter and make a better table bird, but do no equal Pekins. Evidently the right breed to cross with Pekins does not exist or has not been found that is. with the present reqnirements of the market. POUL'I RY FUMIGATOR, How to Kill Liee by the Judicious Use .of Tobaeeo SlllOke. Tobacco smoke is death to lice. It i also death to the fowls if eonflned until the smoke is thick enough to kill the lice. A fumigator may be made to ex- clude the head and in which lice may be smoked to death. It is made in two compartments. The npper one for the fowl ham a hole cut in one side for the fowl's head, and one in the floor to ad- mit the smol:e from below. A pan o! POULTRY FUMIGATOR. ive coals is placed in the loweI com- partment, a handful of tobacco leaves or stems placed on them and the door rolling stone gathers no moss? closed. A few holes should be bored in " 'ramp (from Boston)Madam, not to the floor near the bottom to admit air. evade your question at all, but merely A sliding door on the back of box (not toobtaininformation, may I ask of what shown in the cut) is so constructed tha| practical utility moss is to a man in my when opened for the purpose of insert- condition?San Francisco Call. iug or taking out he fowl, it closes the A Cheering Motto. hole which admits the smoke from be- Peddler--Wouldn't you like some low, and when closed after putting in mottoes for your house, mum? It's another fowl the hole is opened and ad- very cheerful to a husband to see a mits the smoke. This smoker can be nice motto on the wall when he comes used to great advantare when a large home. number of hens are sitting. Another Mrs, De JaggYou might sell me one use o which such a box may be put is if you've got one that says "Better for ridding house plants of the green Late Than Never."N. Y. Weekly. aphis and in that case one side of the box may have a lmne of glass inserted. "* In the Fullness of Time. ao that the operator can tell when "Mabel. how long has young Spoono enough smoke has been admitted.-- amore been coming to see you ?" Farm and ttone. ur years, papa." can tell him I thltk that's long Caoked Potatoes for Itogs, "He When potatoes are fed to swine they should be cooked, They should not con- you tain too much water, however, hut fed in a state as dry aspc,sib]e. Pumpkins coademuedman fnruish a rich diet for hogs and cattle. but require some ooaxing w'ith salt and as he rose inducenent to form a taste for "I never intend hem. Fods cannot be supplied in too rop." ,-Brooklyn great a,Xariety if one expects to keep Gained F0rty-eight P0uds. "[ had a strong appetite for liquor which was the beginning of the breaking down of my health. I was also a slave to tea and coffee drinking. I took the gold cure, but it did not imlp me." This is a portion of an interview clpped from the Daily ttera]d, of Clinton, Iowa. It might well be taken for the subject of a temperance lecture, but that is not our ob- jsct in publishing it. It is to show how a sys- tem, ruu down by drink and disease, may be restored. We cannot do better than quote furtter from the same: "For years I was anable to do my work. I could not , , sleep nights or rest '- days on account of ,./ continuous pains in /  7' my stomach and ( back. I was unable : to digest my food. I Ifeadaehes and pain- ] I ful urination were  I frequent and my I I [ heart's action be- ] ] / came increased. I ] U left my farm and re- ,, tired to city life, or /] I was a confirmed._J/ \\; invalid, and the doe--7 , tots said I would [ f never he well again. 1%/ "Soon after I hap- ened to use four noxes of Dr. Wil- liams' Pink Pills for 1 ltetired to CityIJ'. Pale People aml since then I have been free from all pain, headache and dyspepsia. I eat hearti|y and have no appetite for strong drink or tea or coffee, and feel twenty years younger. "My weight has increased 48 pounds. I i cannot say too mttch for Dr. Wilhams' Pink I Pills and claim that they have cured me. ' OHN B. COOK." Subscribed and swozn to before me this sixteenth day of February, 1897. A. . 3AKEI, Notary Public. To people run down in health from what- ever cause--drink or disease--the above in- terview will be of interest. The truth of it is undoabted as the statement is sworn to, and we reproduce the oatt here. For any further facts concerning this medicine writ'e to Dr. V/illiams' Mcdicine Company, Sche- nectady, N. Y. The name and address of the subject of above interview is John B. Cook, of 208 South 5th Street, Lyon, Iowa. REGULAR MIND READER, & Music Box Thut Knew What Air tO Play, "I am fond o music, and, as i do not play and ]]ave no little ones about the house, I bought oue of the iinest music boxes that I could tind. It was a large box and had nearly a score of melodies, rom the sacred to the catchy negro airs, stored up within its recesses. T'here-were bells and eymba]s, too, and a tiny drum. It was a swell music box and no mistake. Yell, one day I lost my position and was in absolute need of ready money. My prospects were excel]ent, and l did not want to injure them hy bor- rowing from friends, on whom, however, I knewI could depend. To tide me over my difficulty I determined to pawn my music box (it cost me upward of $100--imported, you know), and I readily secured $25. Well, things did not pan out exactly as I expected --things seldom go just as they are scheduled to go--aud it was a year almost before I found myself in a position to redeem the music box from the pawn shop I took the ticket, went to the shoo and told the man in charge that I wanted to redeem my in- strument, and asked whether it had beer kept in order and had not been injured. He assured me that it had not been tampered with, and, in proof thereof, he offered to let me wind it up and make it play before I paid back the money I had secured by its pledge. I accepted, and, after winding the box up, it started to play. Now, what lo you ttdnk that darned o]d, tong-forgot- ten musieal instrument p]ayed" As he looked around the crowd no one could suggest the name of the air, and he said: "Darn my buttons, if it did not start right in and reel off 'I Know That My Re- deemer Liveth.' Almost human knowledge that, almost human, irs."--N. O. Times- Herald. RAINY REMINDER. harneter/stic lilt f "Oald" Ireland in Amerlea. A Cleveland landlord has one of his houses tenanted by a family that is out of all proportions to the size of the dwelling. In fact, he strongly suspects that there are at least two distinct families in the house, and he is quite anxious to get rid of them. tie doesn't want to turn tiem out, and he has been hoping they would take the frequent hints he gives them and seek some other lo- cation. Lately they have complained of a leaky roof, but the landlord has determined to make no repairs until they ]eave. A few days ago the head of the household waited on him. "Well, sot," he said, "that roof has been leakin' agin." Has it'." asked the ]and]or(]. "Yis, sor. It leaks right over me sister's bed. Draps right down on her, sor. This marnin' she came out o' the room a-cryin', sor. It had been raining on her all night. is, sor, ervin'." "VVell, ;hy in Tophet," inquired the tamllord "didn't she move the bed?" " 'Twa'sn't ,that, sor," hastily remarked the tenant. 'Twasn't that. '%Vhat ailed her, then?" "Why, you see, sor, she were iust a-cryln' because it reminded her so muc of home." Cleveland Plain Dealer. Best of All To cleanse the system in a gentle and truly beneficial manner, when the Springtime eomes, se the true and perfect remedy, Syrup of Figs. Buy the genuine. :Manu- factured by the California Fig Syrup Co. on]y, and for sale by all druggists, at 50 cents per bottle. Just a Scheme, of Course. TenpennyItere is an account in the paper of a man who was shipwrecked in mid-ocean and cast away on a desert island with another man's wife. Mrs. Tnpenny--The wretch[ I hope his ! wife got a divorce from him.--Town Topics. A vo.mn will buy aH she uses about the house and make uv for it by doing her own work aud thinJs'he i, saving money.-- r W ashingtnu Democrat. SCRAPS FROM HISTORY. The earliest collection of Christmas carols was published in 1521. Many are little more {hart drinking soags used at social or religious festivities, of whlch s,inging and dancing then formed a prominent feature. Czar, more properly tsar or lzar. the title of the emperor of Russla. wasde- rived from Cmsar, a title said to have been assnmed by Iran Basi]nwitz after defeating the Tartars. about 1482. The empress Is termed czarina, and the eldest son czarewitch. In the reign of Edward ll-l., there were at Bristol, England, three broh- eTs who were eminent clothiers and woolen weavers, and whose family name was Blanket. They were theflrst persons who manufactnred that com- fortable material which has ever since been called by their name, and which was then used for peasants' clothing. The famous oh] tavern in Corn court, in wtdeh the Tea Party was planned, is the oldest in Boston, and was built by SalnuelCole iv 1634. During the revolu- tion of 1776 it wan owned by John Dug- gan. who was the friend of Gov. Han- cock, under whom he held a commis- sion and by whom he was presented a sword and sash. In olden times the plum-porridge was partaken of at the beginning of the dinner, occupying the soup eonrse; and the mines, or shred, pies were very )opalar. Insbapetheyareoftenslight- ly oval. as well as round ; and our grand- mothers tell ns this oval shape was to resemble ad remind us of Christ's cradle. In England it is still a very popnlar and enioyal)le ,'ustom to offer a mince oie to every ca!,*r. Refleetlons of a Bachelor. At 30 mrriage is the wine of life; at 40 it's the morning after. A man iJ quiet when he is dead; a woman is dead when she's quiet. Every woman is a mirror of her boeom friend to her husband and a mirror of her husband to her bosom friend. The first sign that a woman is beginning to feel her age is when he hunts up all the baby pictures of her children. Haft a woman's p!easure in buying  pret- ty pair of stockings cheap is spoiled because she can never be perfectly sure they won't crock. When you see a girl's eyes look as if she had been crying she has generally met with some great grief, or else she has just had her bath and couldn't find her silk starehin bag.--N. Y. Press. Deafness (annot Be eJured hy loea! app]ications, as they cannot reach the diseased portion of the ear. There is only one way to cure deafness, and that is by coastitutional remedies. Deafness is caused by an inflamed condition of the mu- cous lining of the Eustachian Tube. When this tube gets inflamed you have a rumbling sound or imperfect hearing, and when it is ntirely closed deafness is the result, and unless the inflammation eau be tken out and this tube restored to its normal con- dition, hearing will be destroyed forever; nine cases out of ten are caused by catarrh, which is nothing but an inflamed comlition of the mucous surfaces. We will give One Itundred Dollars for any case of Deafness (caused by catarrh) that cannot be cured by Hall's Catarrh Cure. Send for circulars, free. F. J. Chemey & Co., Toledo, O. Sold by Druggists, 75c. ttall's Family Pills are the best. It Tmkes a Wontan. The average man doesn't know that he has distinguished ancestors until he mar- ries and him wife makes the diseovery.--At- chison Globe. Poor Judgment. Obslow--What do you think of Smuggin's views on the great questions of the day? Debbits--Not much. Why, he didn't like this necktie I'm wearing at all.Rox- bury Gazette IIawaii and Japan, Despatches from Washington state that there are about to be important develop- ments in the Japanese imbroglio with the government of the Hawaiian Islands. How. ever this may be, certain it is that the dis- turbance of the stomach caused by simple indigestion will develop into chronic dys- pepsia un:ess checkmated at the start. The finest stomachic is Ilostetter's Stomach Bit- ters, which promptly rectifies gastric trou- ble, and does away with irregularity of the bowels and liver. Advantugea of the Sleigh. The man who owns a sleigh has no diffi- culty in making himself solid with the gir]s. As girls soon get cold and are ready to go ]mme he (.an take as many as six in one after noon, taking each girl home as fast as she freezes and going for another. The man who gets a girl in a buggy in summer isn't allowed to turn back till the horse gets lame.--At- chison Globe. Our idea of being just rich enough is to be in such circumstances that one can send telegrams instead of having to write letters. --Atchison Globe. The fellows who run for office on slight )rovocation are also apt to run for theKlon- =like without knowing much of the facts.-- Atchison Globe, i Both tho method and results w Syrup of Figs is taken; it is plc s and refreshing to the taste, and gently yet promptly Liver and Bowels, cleanses the tern effectually, dispels colds, aches and fevers and cures hal constipation. Syrup of Figs is | only remedy of its kind ever pl duced, pleasing to the taste a d ceptuble to the stomach, prompt its action and truly beneficial m effects, prepared only from the healthy and agreeable substances, many excellent qualities comm nd to all and have made it the popular remedy known. Syrup of Figs is for sale in cent bottles by all leading gists. Any reliable druggist may not have it on hand will p! oure it promptly or any one w wishes to try it. substitute. CALIFORNIA FIO SYRUP 8AN FRANOIO0, OA. LDUISVILLE, g?. ttEW VORF N.g. Rueful Churaeterlsties. Tom--It takes an Irishman Dick (who has just visited And a Jew for read:,, cash.--Up To Date Fits sto)ped free and, No fits after first day / Great Nerve :Restorer. Free $2 trial bottle treatise. Dr. Kline, 933 Arch st., Phila., The recording angel never crcdits a with wbat his toml)tone says in his favor.. Chicago Daily News. I ue Piso's Cure for Consumption my family andpractico.Dr. G. W. son, Inkater, Mich., Nov. 5, 1894. It is hard to convinee a scLoolhoy t] summer vacation days are longer than xv ter school days.--Cliieago Daily News. To Cure a Cold tu One Day Take Laxative Bromo Quinine Tablets. druggists refund money if it fails to cure. The earth goes 'round, but it would go round if divided up among all the who want it.--Puck. 'i HI --. H i " 7 " S is liko a plant. What makes the Rlant fado and wither jH[i e f ss n i h t h iml' ! o Usually lack o nece ary our s men. T e reason why Dr. H. Ayer's Hair Vigor restores gray or faded hair to its normal iM,i H,H color. , sto. ps hair from. falhng, and .makes t grow, zs because ;i Hi! H It supphes the nourishment the hair needs. I H i ! m IH; ! H "When a girl at chool, in Reading, Ohio, I had a severe !Hi ! H attack of brain fever. On my recovery, I found myself I Hi H perfectly bald and, for a long tim0, I feared I should ba I H i MMI permanentlyso. Friends ged me to use Dr, Ayer's Hair IH  Vigor, and, on doing eo, my hair immodiae]y began to grow, , I H [ and I now have as heavy and fine a head of hair as one could i HI' i Il wish for, being ehaagl, however, from blonde to dark H 9 brown." -- Ers. J. IL H0sx]m, 152 Paeifio Av0., Santa !H Cal. 1 era tr I'. i ;lii I ordmanly take seven d ! ,i/l]t in d ee" ' r e 'l l"l   t saving in time and work and rubbing, m ! 25  I ' DRUGGISTS , ",   Iii J ,-- - - ...... -- i b -- IJ ,, AVE, THE CHEAT." {, I' AVOID'IMITATIONS OF [ii ,' il a ohon and -/oe hlne yoles, '  [ ------Ne:.t, up.,o.,,et.,:mod.,..o,, iflln,l,n 231 Ulhnn,l,40e, I /I /  \\; beler, eoidby manutstelurerdlreeu . S lllkW lml llMll I  /\\; to riderat wholes& e p'tcee Donor [ g]fi||] "it nr A |M r. alos usom .... Houselte PIae'SIchI@gCLSo  How to grow wheat a t 4as a bu. and ! bus. oats, * , 0a .  I73 bus. barley_ and 1600 bus. potatoes pet" acre- :* ' |irsEg OUR GREAT CATALOGUE maned yo : [ with 11 rnee seed earn lee, upon recclpor :: 1  l and Whiskey ilablt cured  THIS OTIE and 1 cents In etampo. athomewitaoutrrdn Booker, ' WIS " .,...,.. woox.L,'.,.,.n..'.,:,.,. s. ,o,,s._ ,,.2s:a '".--2" '" .... ,.,.0.s, .._,,.,.L. IIIII IN ,,o.lcular..,,tF,.. ,,.-,., ........... .' _=  . I IIPllIM detentl0nfr0mw0rk, Quaranteed, Wrlt#! i  WltaE ALL RSE FLS.  [ Best Cough Syrup. Tmse Good.. Use in time old by druggists. u -----_] 0 &..[i 1 ".  [O]e-- " I WII[EN WRITING TO ADVE'RTikER'|i tleoe utate that you uaw the AOeerea ', Jl$ |At th papeF.