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The Woodville Republican
Woodville, Mississippi
September 17, 1898     The Woodville Republican
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September 17, 1898

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'>:¸::}2 12¸¸!¸ : i:i¸¸¸iii / : ¸¸¸¸ ......   , - blo00 of 00illio00,0070000 break out ia hi.p d cores or some znore comp|ieatd form. To rofuIa or prevent it, thoroughly lmrify your blo with Hood's SarpariIla, ieh has a continually growing record o! erful e. ,8arsa- parilltl Amertcs's Grea14mt Medielne. /; six for $6. S cure Indigestion, blUousnestb TE OFFICIAL TI. lit Waa Carried by the General mltd 1lad to Be Recognized as Sue]It. The necessity that there shall be only one ln who "has the say" in a military corn- is lized in the United told of Gen. Shah e American expedition. a force for the iavasion f Cuba, which il- lustrates the putilio of the regulars in thDt regard• At a certain frontier poet at which Shatter, ho then held an inferior rank, was com- mander rnan:v years ago, a discussion arose eevcrd officers as to the exact time A captain, with his watch in his " no;v exactly three o'clock " ' " "  t • • o. sad a lieutenant, ' by my tma i minutes past three." ird othcer drew hie watch out of his ket; I know my t,me ,s exactly r,,dat," ne 8aJu, 'a,ntl my watch says two minutm tee :his juncture Maj. Shatter looked at watch• "I don't know what your watches say," h rked, "but I wistt you to understan( three!n this commald it  live mia t, tes pant • Then the young officcr remembered that the authority ot the comw,.t, ding officer ex- t,nded even to the time of da .--t'ittsburgh ])iFpateh. THING IN SPELLING. to Nffanipulaie e Typewriter : Gets a lan Into it queer Ilnblt. man has set alut learninA pcwriter• Up to the present time he hal somebody to do his typewrit i for him, but now he ;,va,ts to know hw to run it all by himec!f, ttc admits that he n t an apt qo]ar• It comes sow]y. The letters are harl to find end the epacing is se easily forgotten. BuL there is otc thin thai tmaus tmn, lie is |earning to spell and in the same way he did when a tow- boy in the early t;Os• Of course he ell when he tackled the typwriter, in the s;ne way. Now h(;distinct!y ('a++n elter, and does t, too, with Gore. llisafannythtg, buthe tfspeIIingoutthewrds in the al,,.l his vife lys iic spells them cr day the nfi,iMer met him and him how he was. - e-r-y y'e-l-l," he graveIy spelled out, ann wlea tne pastor looked amazed he reel- ed whathe had done and hastily'explained the cause of the pe'uliarity. And tt,e minis- ter professed to /,e greatly i,tcrested and Wanted to know all ah,,lt it and the speller is w greatly w(vled kr fczr the parson will rte a sptciat paier on it for some maga- zine. When the miniicr finally left him he shk han(ls and . id '•(;.ood2by." " -o-o-d, began the speller and tlen tee- ellen*ted hirneif and hastily add(M "by." Ilc hc6'e in time to wear out th speculiar. it:;, ad wh*,l hc ir reases his speed on the t,Vpewrtter ie no douk)t  fll.-Cleveland lr/ain Dealer , VouJd,Be Wj'ter---"What do you eon• aer the most Hlpertant quali(icstion for a gnner n Eteauro?" Old Ifand--"A wli appetite."Tit-Bits. -- I'LNKItA00 S ADVICE. Wht Mrs. l'oll I=iurst has to y AbOut It. AI MRS. PtKrM:--When I wrote to you I had not been well for five years; doctored all the time but got no tter. I harl wortb trouble very bad. :y woab pressed backward, causing e I was in such misery I eoutd rely walk across the floor, Men- .tati)n was irre&ular and too pro- fuse, Wa also troubled with leueorrhcea. I had given up all hopes of getting well; everybody thought I had consumptions. After taking five bottles of Lydia E. Pink- ham's Vegeta- ble Compound, I felt very much better nd wa able to do nearly all my own work. Icontinued theuseofyourmedN llt% and feel that I owe my recovery to yo. I can not thankyou enough foryour M:vi and your wonderful medicine. ny one doubting my statement may ite to me and I will gladly answer all inquiries.Mrs. NELL HUT, ]3ep- like the foregoing, con- O.antly being received, contribute not a little to the atisfaction felt by Mrs. medicine and con nsel Mrs. Pinkham'saddressls Lynn, Mass. All suffering Women arc invited to to her for advice, which will be without charge. It is an ex- to woraelh TO REMOVE STAIN& Not a Very Difneult Task If You tlttl pen to Know How to Go About It. Coffee, tea or wine stains are rather WEDDINGS IN BRITTANY. 'here Is No Limit to the Guests Bid- den and No Stint to the Feast- ink or the Fro|le. The Bretons are a most sentimental people. Their wooings and their wed- dings are most picturesque. Some of the prettiest things that have ever been said about women have been said in Brittany by Breton men. Some of the very finest saws imaginable about marriage and love are Breton prov- erbs. A Breton bride must wear a silken girdle or sash, so tied that it falls, not in single ends, but in long double loops. When the wedding party has formed into a procession, and is about to walk to church, it'is arrested by the bride' mother, who cuts the loops of her child's sash, embraoes her, blesses her, and says: "The tie which has so long united us, my child, is hencefor- ward rent asunder and I am force to yield to another the authority which God gave me over thee. If thor art happy--and may God ever grant it this will be no longer thy home; but should misfortune visit thee, a mother Is still a mother, and her arms are ever open to her children. Like thee, I quitted my mother's side to follow a husband. Thy children will also, in their turn, leave thee. When the birds are grown, the maternal nest cannot hold them. May God bless thee, my difficult to remove from table linen if they are of long standing and have -  been washed with soap, which tends to i , set their color, says the Philadelph|a Times. gavelle water--which can be BRACING G TE POST made at home or purchased from the - druggistts genrally most successful. Clever Invention Cheerfully Doated Put about half a pint of javelle water to HIs Brother lnrmers by an and a quart of clear water into an Ohio Inventor. earthen bowl. Let the stained article soak in this for several hours, then For years I have made the question rinse thoroughly in three waters. It of wire fence and the correct brae- is only white goods that can be treated ing of posts a study. I have braced a in thin manner, as the javelle water great many posts wrongly and some bleaches out the color, few rightly. Time has proven the Sewing machine oil stains can be re- good and condemned the bad and my moved by rubbing the stain with sweet final conclusion is that the only good oil or lard and letting it stand for sev- brace, that can be depended upon to eral hours. Tben,wash it in soap and last for years without the least giv- cold water. For peach or tar stains ing way, is that in which the pea'is rub hard, let it stand a few hours and arc fas, ened by means of an iron rod sponge with spirits of turpentine anti or a wire cable to a "dead man" plant- the stain is removed. If the color of ed firmly in theground. the fabric be changed, sponge it with I have never seen one that gave way chloroform and the color will be re- when so planted• The cost to anchor stored. Use lemon juice and salt to the posts in this way is the least pos- remove iron rust, ink and mildew on sible, and the appearance is all in its white goods. Whiten yellow linen by favor• Recently, having to construct boiling half an hour in one pound a gateway throalgh a string of wire of fine soap, melted in one gallon of fence, I set about the invention of milk. Then wash in suds, then in two the best possible anchorage for the cold waters, with a little blueing, posts. The place in which the gate- By putting lace handkerchiefs in way occurred was one of great difll- warm water in which are a few drops eulty as the ground was simply peat of ammonia and usingcastlle soap they and spongy muck. Water stood in the are easily cleansed and made a beauti- bottoms of the holes. However, be- ful, clean white. Then do not iron, but tween the posts we dug a trench 3½ feet spread the handkerchief out smoothly deep, as silown at D in the '41lustre- on marble or glass, gently pulling out lion. In this trench we placed a sticl, or shaping the lace. Just before it of timber six inches square and 3½ feet is entirely dry, fold evenly and smooth- long. The gate posts were braced by ly and place under a heavy weight of horizontal braces, being extended to some kind, and you will find handker- the vertical posts (P), the distance oil chiefs lasting thrice as long as before, some six feet from the gate poets• Now from the top of the second CASTELLANE SKIRT. posts a wire was passed connecting them, going around the posts and This CharralngAeeessolre du Toilette back and forth twice, making four Was Designed for the Clever strands. This wire was loose enough American Girl. to pass down through narrow trenches under the block (D). After the wire While tumors of the "transforma• was in place the earth (as put on the lion of the beautiful American heiress block and wry firmly tamped. We into a Parisian beatity" are reaching did not put back the loose soil, but this country, reports are also being brought clay instead. When the sent over of the lovely clothes that she trench was full the wires were twisted is wearing. The other day a favorite into a cable, bringing tile posts slight - few patrons of a famous Paris de• 13' together at the top. The fence signer were given the pleasure of a wires were then stretched to their glimpse at a few of her most beauti- places taking care, however, that one ful pieces of ling.erie, and among them was s, retehed on one side and ater- BRETON BRIDE AND GROOM. child, and grant thee as much consola- tion as He has granted me!" It is not known how old this little speech--half prayer and wholly bless- ing-which every Ilrcton mother makes to her bride-daughter, is. It has long been handed down from gen- eration to generation, and probably is, for that very reason, the more full of beauty and of meaning to the sim- ple, but by no manner of means weak- minded, people of Brittany. There is no stint to the feasting or the frolic at a Breton wedding, and there is absolutely no limit to tht gues.ts bidden• The Bretons are as lavish within their means, though lese extravagant, and as little exclueive in their marriage hospitalities as the Sikhs are. Between 300 and 400 peas- ants have been seen dancing at a rather humble bridal festival, and a thousand is by no means an unheard-of strength f wedding guests. The trousseau Is commenced--al- most at the bride's birth -- hy the bride's mother. A Breton bride never has to wait for her trousseau• Often the quite completed trousseau has to wait some years, if not exactly for the bride, why, then, for the bridegroom. Exit Wooden Furniture. It is possible in these days to fit out a bedroom with the use of little wood. To tle brass bedsteads are now added brass dressing tables and eheval glasses mounted in brass• Clothes trees of brass cr nickel are also seen, and towel racks of eit her metal may be had. The dressing tables are mounted in brass and have a glass top, the drawers being of world with brass trim- mings, Wicker sofas piled with cush- ions, a wicker table and a low chair continue the elimination of the here- tofore indispensable woods. Cornmeo i Ifreakfast Ca kes. To make cornmeal breakfast cakee, mix one tablespoonful of salt in one quart of cornmeal aml pour over this enough boiling water to scald thor- ougl:ly. Stir this until it is free from lumlm, making it like a thick mush which wilt just drop from the spoon. lleat your griddle and grease it with clear drippings, anti spread the dough over it three-quarters of an inch thick. Bake slowly cn top of stove until well done on under side, then turn. Keep covered till well done, turning o f! e_nL ....... To Set Color In Glnifham. To set the color in gingham, the gingham dress may be dipped in a bucket of coh] s(ft water before wash- ing. Madras may be treated in the same manner, which frequently will set the color. A better way, however, is to try a piece of the dress by dip- ping it first into salt water, then wash- ing it. next time dipping it into an acid water before washing. In which ever way the ct, lor seems best pre- served the whole garment may be waeh(d•---Ladies' Home Journal. lhorter l)rettttes for Children. were tile corset cover and underskirt shown In the accompanying cut. Puffed headings and edgings for frills must be the proper decoration in Purls this summer, for they are seen on all of the latest importations• Th underskirt of this suit was made o plain white taffeta and heavy figured India silk-. The frill was made el the CORSET COVER AND SKIRT. India silk gathered very closely and headed with a puffing of the material. nately one on the other, else the posts might not have been perpendcula when all was done. I have confidence in this manner o] bracing posts. One can readily see that the tops of the posts are tied to- gether almost as effectively as though the fence were continuous or as though the cable passed in a straight line from the top of one post to the top of another, tlad this been the end of the fence instead of the gate- way, I should merely have fastened the cable lrml to the " • Y dead man" (D), and it would hold equally as well the end post as it holds the gate posts. It may be that the gal-anized iron will corrod after a time, and that half-inch iron rods for the part under the gronnd will be better. This manner of bracing the posts is applieable to any style of iron fence and is my own invention and is cheer- fully donated to my brother farmers. --J. E. Wing, in Ohio Farmer. SHEEP AN-----D-- CARE. Ensilage is good for ewes if not fed too bouutifully. Uaprofitr, ble sheep often consume a much as profitable ones. Keep the lamb growing as you wouli any other young animal. If you mcau to feed sheep durlnglhe wiuter feed only good ones. I)o not keep cheep and hogs or sheet and cattle together in one yard. ten or twelve feet space should be allowed in the barn for each sheep. Mange]s. carrots and oil cake wil: be good feed for sheep in winter. If a sheep does not yield eight pound of wool it is not the sheep you want. Sheep that are kept in robust healt wzli not lik*'ly be attacked by vermin. It was sewed uponavery tight-fitting Canada ships Iambs and sheep into yoke of white taffeta. The belt of the our market and makes money afte yoke was made like a girdle and paying the duty. hooked in the back. Do you think that you can throw an The corset cover was of the finest untrained collie into the of v India linen, so fine that it looked like flock of sheep and not create a rum- silk, and was trhnmed with frills of the pas. The collie knows how to manage most delicate hand embroidery and sheep only when he is taught to man. finished in front with a carelessly tied age them. Western Plowman. bow of the same embroidery. The Influence of Wheat. The stripes in the belt of the under- The culture of wheat exerts a great. skirt and the figures in the frills were er influence upon the commerce of the of very dainty violet eolor and the uit world perhaps than all other cerea] was to be worn under a violet organ- combined. When we takeinteonsid- die without other lining. eration the number that are eng'ag.ed Lumlnonlty In Plants. either d.irectly t r ind,irectly in this ill- Many instances have been recorded dustry we are astonished. First, those of flowers being luminous at night, that are employed in pre.paring the They only seem to do this on rare oc- sell and cultivating the plant, next the ensigns, hence they are to be envied vast number that are engaged inman. who have the good fortune to witness nfaeturing the plows, the harrows, the the phenomena. Though the writer cultivators, the drills, tbe rollers, th, has often endeavored to get fortune's reapers, the threshers, the fats and favor, she has never smiled on him but the flouring mill,s of our country, the once, when he saw the phosphorescent vast army that runs the trains carry. BIG MONEY Children's better dresses are made glow from fungi in a hollow tree just tng the wheat and flour to market tc IISTII&WIliRRIEi wih such full kirts that they swing like the glow of a match when rubbed feed the civilized, world, and we hav For Slt Or 0et grower. or r,tto ten to and fro when worn. Multitudinous in the dark. A (]erman naturalist, some con.ception of the extent andim. ,,n. turtles add to the fullnest% and thelterrt/aggren, seems to have met with portance of the industry•--Farmers t L,,sstr,,, little petticoats are trimmed toimitate I a nnmber of instances in his country /leview. i, td *(rid. Brandied *:a tiotie t.wl,o0o. omen's. A party gown of whitemus-/or rather the night watchman heem-  -- ----- ,*v.,,*rllereat'm, lin hasanarrovrutfle, edgedwithbebe I ployed did. lte coneludesthephenona. Ay*.. lilac Grass a Century Ago, f0'flI'-h-,lT €O., hlte satin ribbon. The yoke is open- l ena are mere likely to occur when it, It is a somewhat curious as well a e,,,, s,,,,,., work muslin, and there is a tiny sash of lie dar, after rain, following a sunny instructive historical fact that les ' " tIv'zi"' narrow white ribbon. One notices a / day. July and August give the most in- than a century ago blue graes, now re O.,Drilis o o b.e'an soon after garded as indisnensable on the farm ,h;ldren ehorer, sunset, and there were none after was treated as a pest, which all good Well ,°,,mrs o,,o4 ,.a. .... _ It is said that lake sailors make he n0 failures, bet seamen. A sailor may cross the yollnccd. Atlantic without danger of rnnning & COa T|FF|. in:o an ilk]and, and he may hardly st.,,, OHIO. more than two or three ship during th entire voyage, but on the lake it is Just theotber way• The lake sailor, th refore, become more alert, watch- lui and careful. dawn. He could nor d.eeide on the e:tse of the luminosity. -- Mehan's Monthly. The Most Expensive Drug. A Indon specialist says the most expensive drug is called physostig. mine, an ounce of which would cost nearly $I•000,000. It is prepared fro£ the Calabar bean and is used iu d$ eases of the e people were expected to get rid of a,, soon as possible• Its great value wa wholly unknown, and it was not ti': after years of denunciation and bat trea*ment that it worked its way to its, present hig pition among the for age plats. We hould learn from thi not to be too hasty in rejectilg any thing that presents itself for experf rent and eonsidration.p, S. :Ken UNTRANSLATABL2. Swallowed  Needle and Diet.  A tailor in Chicago accidentally swallowed T'he American Phrase "Get There' a needle and died as u result of the inflam- mation set up by the small needle. IAt, tle Is Dlmeult for Forellnera t* have frequently grea.t power, ss is TransIate. seen ia a few small doees of the famous Hoe- tetter's Stomach Bitters, which, however, "W'hat gives me most trouble " said a for- has an entirely different effect from the eign military attache, "'is tryin-' o translate needle in this notice• The Bitters make your American lanEuae into nc,]ih q,.t nervous, weak and sickly persons stron and and then rote my own language, so as to well again: They are also good for dyspepla give my goVernment a correct uaderstan A. ann constipation. g ot the spirit and character of your soi- Instrnctor-,T ....... U ers 1 . , , -- 18 no Olnl; tO lllS • and the hase get tliere, for ex .... , • theme. 1901 (confidm 1 -- Oh I alwa s ample dflicult. hen I saw vourinfantry .... h.A ............ t gly,,!  , , . going forward against the opposing troops n peon. the forts and intrenchments, I eaid to the  r officer with me that ti€ infantry should not A d " " , - attempt such a movement without the artil- - t now our thoughts are all oI peace and iery. 'You're right ' te told me, 'but the  home. There are, oo often, people to be boys will get there.' At night when we were t found who have no home, and it is to them all so hungry, I ventured to i'nquire if a fur- | those few words are addressed. If you real- ther movemen¢ were contemplated till your  ly want a hme you can easily get one, but army was provisioned. Then the offioers, you should act at once before the relapse who were gentlemanly, all laughed and said trorn the war puts prices on the advance. the army weald thi/k about rations when In Marinette Count Wisconsin th , , . Y., , e very they got there. The second day we met hnest farming land is to be had now at a many ot your w¢'unded men coming back mos molest figure. Excellent home mar- as we were going forward. When the cole- kets are at handle take whatever the farm- nel asked them about the fighting so many er raises, and good prices are given. These times ] heard them say 'We got the're. , And lands are. on the Chicago, ]lilwaukee & St. afterwards I also heard those words used eaU21nl]valY, v aldcfUll information con- very often. But it is eo difficult for me to "  g "" " eerfully be furnished exe]ain so my own people will underand it, by C. E. Rollins, hnmigration Agent, 101 what nature of tactics is 'get there.' "--Bos- a aiie btreet, Chicsgo. ton Transcript. An actress is often indebted to the florist WOMAN'S HEROISM. From the Register-Gazette, Rockford, Ill. During the civil war nearly as much hero- ism was shown by the women of our nation as by the brave soldiers. Many a woman, for the flowers she gets over the footlights. --Chicago Daily News. f I could not get along without PluG'S Cur or tonsumptmn. It always cures.--Mrs E. C. Moulton, Naedham, Mass•, Oct. 22, '94. weeping for her dead son, bound up the t wounds of his suffering comrades, rejoicing t in their enemy present."--Town Topics. renevFcd f strength, To Cure a Cold in One Day evenwhile Take Laxative Bromo Quin ne Tablets All , sorrowing druggists refund money if it fails to cure. 25c. for the one who If mirrors portrayed us as others see us was gone. we wouldn't use tiem.--Ctieago Daily News. At that time llall's Catarrh Cure laid the Is taken Internally. Price 75e. founda- -" .,T._ v  tion for Why isn't memory the thing We forget On the Batteflecl. theworld- with ?--Chicago Daily News. famed or- fiotnizatlon known as the Woman's Relief ps, whose aid to the soldier of to-day, ling against the world for a living is no less notaiMe than the heroism of the '60's. One of the mot earnest members of the corps at Byron, Ill.,'ls 1Irs. James House- weart, but illness once put a stop to her active work. A year or so ago, when she was nearing fifty years of age, the time when women mus be most careful of their strength, Mrs. Itouseweart was taken serl- ously ill. The family piysieian told her that she had reached a critical period of her life, and must be very careful. His pre- scriptions and treatment did not benefit her, and other treatment proved unavailing• At last ])r. Villiams' Pink Pills for Pale eople were brought to her notice, with in• )utable evidence that they were helpful m cases such as hers aad with renewed hope she tried the remedY,. Last March she took the first box of the pills, which gave much relief. She wss determined to be cured, and kept on with the medicine, until now eight boxes have been consumed, and she feels like a new woman. Mrs. tIouseweart said: "I have taken • ight boxes, and have been improving since I took the first dose. I do not believe Ieould have lived without the pills. The, have do:e me more good than any physician or any medicine I have ,,ver tried." l)r. Williams' Pink Pille are cold in boxes (never in loose bulk} at 50 cents a box or six boxes for $2.b0, and may be had of all druggists or direct hy moil'from Dr. "Vil- llama' ledicine Co., Schsnectad-y, N. Y. THE EXCELLENCI] OF SYRUP OF FlfiS is due no5 only to tbe originality and simplicity of the combination, but also to the care and skill with which it is manufactured by scientific processes known to the CALIFORNIA F/o SYRUP Co. only, and we wish to impress upon all the importance of purchasing the true and original remedy. As the genuine Syrup of Figs is manufactured by the CALIFORNIA FIG SYRUP CO. only, a knowledge of that fact will assist one in avoiding the worthless imitations manufactured by other par- ties. The high standing of the CALI- FORNIA FiG Sr]up Co. with the medi- cal profession, and the satisfaction which the genuine Syrup of Figs has given to millions of families, makes the name of the Company a guaranty of the excellence of its remedy. It is far in advance of all other laxatives,' as it acts on the kidneys, liver and bowels without irritating or weaken- ing them, and it does not gripe nor nauseate. In order to get its beneficial effects, please remember the name of the Company- CALIFORNIA FIG SYRUP CO. aAN FRANCLa00, Gal. LOEIBVILLE, Ky. NEW YORK. N.y. @ 0 i New Moth er-ln-Law Story. A C']eveland man who went east to pend his vacation brought home  :th him what he thinks s a new mother-in-law story Moth- er-in-law stories are a drug on the market, but this one seems to oe a li'ttle less druggy thtu usual. A lnan and his wife went to Etlrope and the man's mother-in-law wenl along• Up to this point there s no nvelty in the story. On the voyage the mother-in. law fell ill and died. Of course she had to be buried at sea. and so the usual canvas sack was made, but instead of an iron we ght to sink the body they useda big bag of coal. In colamenting on the arrangements afterward the bereaved ton-in-law, wire stuttered bad- ly, said: "I--always knew where m-m-m- mother-in-law was g going, hut b-b-blame me if I s-s-supposed she',] have to carry her own f-f-fuel."--Cleveland ])lain Dealer. . Free to Mothers: a b61/ of Dr. Moffett's TT]XN.t (Ttahn I,rders) will be sent free to anyottier writing Dr. C. J. Moffett, St. Louis, Me., giving name of Druggist not keeping them. TttTwxx Aids Dgestion, Regulates the Bowels and makes teething easy. __ . IIeroie Honors.--"Eve]yn," said her fa- "what particular feat of bravery did young man who called on you last night )rm daring the war? .... None, tattler• [e stayed at home at my request. Bat hy o you ask?" "Oh, jtdging from the way you kissed hqm I thought perhaps he had di- rected the movements of Dewey and Schley aieag.e:nh.S contlict."--Philadelphia North 01d Poor clothes cannot make you look old. Even pale cheeks won't do it. Your household cares may be hen W and disappoint- ments may be deep, but they cannot make you look old. Onc thing does it and never fails. It i3 impossible to look young with the color of seventy years in your hair. Vl000r permanently pestpenes the tell-tale signs of age. Used according to directions it gradually brings back the dolor of youth. At fifty your hair may look as it did at fifteen. It thi0ens the hair als0; stops it from falling out; and cleanses the scalp from dandruff. Shall we send you our book on the Hair and its Diseases? The Bee/Adw/e Fs. you do not obtain all the bene. xpect d from the useof write the doctor about It. them is some dimeulty whlch Dewey` ,Arnerlcanlzlnl[ the Philippines, Wherever Battle Ax goes it pacifies and satisfiea everybody--and are more men c.hewing to-day than any other chewing tobacco ever made. The popularity" of Battle Ax is both national and international. You find it in Europe :--you find it in Maine .- you find it in India, and you'll find it in Spain (very soon). Our soldiers and sailors have already taken it to Cuba and the Philippines I Are you chewing it ? Remember the name. when you buy a00a,n. A HANDFUL OF DIRT MAY BE A HOUSEFUL OF SHAME." CLEAN HOUSE WITH L_____. 5252SAPOLIO GRDVES I TA-qTELES.€: CHILL TBNIr- 18 JUSTA8 O00D FOR ADULTS. WARRANTED. PRICE 6Otis, Gpove's Tasteless Gh|ll Tonic - will Cure ChUls, Fever or any form of Malaria If it fails you get your 0 baclc That Is all tbero JS to It,. Lots of Imitations, but eOVW.' IS the ORIOINAL and BEST. At all druggists. and IILL SUPPLIES. IANO6Ul-PiDIION IR CO Tean. CONSTIPATION *I have gonol days at , time wlthoug • movement or the bowels, no being able to move them excep Dy nsh|g ho water InJectloas. Chronic coast Lpatl0n for seven years placed me lu this terrible eoudltloo: during that time I did ST- srythlns I heard of but never found any relief: SUCh was my case untU 1 began uslng CASCARET. | now aave from one to three passages a ay, and Ill was rich I would give $100.00 for each movcmentt IS Is such a rollsf." AY/,IZa L, HUNT, 1fi89 Russell St.. Detroit, Ml011u CAN DY oaan t, P.R] Potent, Tasts O00, I ., ver |een, weaken, or Orlpe, 10, lge, 60@, ... OURE OONSTIPATION .... |10tllsg Rmly €ompssy Chlngo, II0mtal, Sew g'k, the Best BOOK WAR bound and sump- tuons]y |lluatrated (prle$S} h'eeto anybodysendls two annual subscriptions at $1 each to the Overland Monthly, SAN FRANCISCO. Samula Overland e. Dg l D. V NeW mscovev; ,,,,, • a V  i qlnck relief ttnd cures worst eases, end to1* boo of testimonials and lOdw•* treatment Fence. Dr H n. sasse 8 S0 • " ' es, Atllmts. ib A. N.K.--F 172 READERS OF THIS PAPER DESIRING TO BUY ANYTHING, ADVERTISED IN 1T COLUMNS SHOULD INSIST UPON IIAVING WHAT THEY ASK FOR, REFUSING ALL SUBSTITUTES Oil. IMITATIONS."