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PAUPER LABOR BADGE.
Snormpm Quantities of I Fa*sd tire
Custom House ^ne SCleveland W
i Nominated June 6The English Knew
i Whiion They Wanted.
.AWARDED 7 HIGHES PRIZE
1 MEDALS & DIPLOMAS.
J5ole Jirventorand Wanufarfttwc
INVOICE REi/ ED JUNES
WHAT EMGI^AND THINKS OF IT.
The main question at issue is English free
trad against the continental system of pro
tection.London Sunday Times, July 13.
The American election i9 infinitely more im
portant to Englishmen than their own internal
politics just at this juncture. The result of the
American, election will Itelp to o.ecio.e many im
portant issues in Great Britain.London Sun
Hay Times. July 15.
President Cleveland shows that he is the
free-trade candidate in every thing but name.
The reservation is an important one for Amer
ican party purposes. The President feels com
pelled to characterize the attempt to brand
him as a free trader as deception, but for all
that the electoral conflict now progress is a
conflict between free trade and protection and
nothing more.London Daily News.
We may look to an impetus being given to
our home trade that will go far to make up for
the depression of late years. H.iddingntomhire
Mr. Cleveland has taken his stand on free
trade. And an that broad question
Mr. Cleveland's eandidaluro naturally and
necessarily carries English sympathy.Lon
The electoral conflict now in progress is a
conflict between free trade and protection and
nothing less. The stone now set rolling will
not stop until it has broken the idol of protec
tion to pieces.London News.
It may be admitted that large reductions in
the duties on Imported manufactured goods
would produce great distress in many parts of
the United States. The free importation of
iron, coal and wool would be a great boon to
British producers. If once the United
States finds herself on stbe road to free trade
she will hardly know where to stop.The
Scotsman, December 10.
If President Cleveland sbouia able to
carry out his plan for admission into America
free of duty, one of the first effects which
would be produced on the English iron trade
would be the transference of much of the
enormous 9tocks of pig iron in the Scotch and
Cleveland markets to United States ports.
Shipments of nematites from Scotland and
from the we9t coast of England would also in
crease. The iron-ore mines of Lancashire and
West Cumberland would be certain to do a
greatly enlarged trade with the United States.
The future course of events will be watched
with considerable interest by the British iron
trade.London Colliery Guardian, December
THIRD PARTY POLICY.
New Light Thrown on the Methods Pur
sued by the Party's leaders.
It is a well-recognized fact that in
the Northern States the Prohibition
party draws most of its votes from the
Republicans, while in the Southern
States whatever strength it has is
mainly drawn from Democratic sour
ces. If the Third party, therefore,
made an aggressive campaign in both
Northern and Southern States which
are more or less doubtful, as, for in
stance, in New Jersey and New York
on the one hand and in Virginia and
North Carolina on the other hand, it
would seem to be clear that its leaders
are actuated, as they claim to be, by
zeal for the cause of temperance, and
not by any special hatred of either one
party or the other.
The fact is, however, that the whole
strength of the Third party canvass is
being put this year into the Northern
doubtful States, or those which De
mocjrats think: are doubtful while i
the Southern States that Republicans
class as doubtful no canvass at all is
made by the Prohibition managers.
In other words, the Third party is act
ing, in this campaign, simply and
solely for Democratic success. When
we say this we do not mean that the
rank and file of the party are actuated
by any such motive. The majority of
the men who vote the Prohibition
ticket do so from pure, if erroneous,
motives. But the managers find it
easy to direct the canvass as they
please, and they do please to direct it
as we have said.
A confirmation of this view is af
forded by an interview recently had
with a Third party leader in Virginia,
and printed, in the Harrisonburg Re
publican. When asked why the Prohi
bitionists were not active in Virginia
this year, this leader said: "The Na
tional Committee are making special
ffort And spending- their- main strength
I certain States, New York, New Jer
'sey, Connecticut, Indiana, Michigan,
Illinois and Minnesota. Our party
wants these States to go Democratic.
You eee, if the Republican party loses
those States it loses the election and
goes to pieces. If it succeeds in this
leetion it regains firm power. Our
hope,for 1892, to have any prestige in
that election, is to burst up the Repub
lican party." **/"?J 'S~
"You will probably hot poll your
full vote in Virginia on that account,
"Oh, no. In the North we draw
most of our votes from the Republican
party, while in the South and here it
is the reverse. It won't do to get too
many,votes in Virginia, else\,.,the old
State might go Republican." *v
This interview, which comes from
the editor himself, sufficiently explains
the purposes of the Third yarty lead
ers. Incidentally, too, it throws some
light on the recent 4rainbow-chasingn
expedition of Colonel Brioe. chairman
of the Democratic National Committee,
which was made to just the Western
States named in this interview as those
in which the Prohibitionists hope to
draw off enough Republican votes to
help the Democrats into power.N.
Mail and Express.
WAGES IN AMERICA.
How Protection Has Raised the Pay of
Under the shelter of protection the
American people have advanced in
wealth until they stand first in all the
world. This advance has not been at
tained at the expense of the many and
inured to the benefit of the few. All
have skared in it. Wage-earners es
pecially have profited. Below we ap
pend tables computed from reports
contained in volume XX. oi the tenth
census, prepared in 188a The exhibit
is a convincing ona In 1869 we had a
low tariff. In 1880 a protective tariff
had been in operation nineteen years.
Now make the comparisons:
WAGES IN I860 AND 1880.
27.320 SI, 668
1 84 192
109K 1 OS
YJ* Jt* PASSED AWAY.
1880. iaso. 1880.
iS'M 1 88
Carpets Cot goods
2at 1 12
1 1 h45,S51
51,925 64.006 25.0
Boper Pins Potteries Tanners Tin and
Btieet Ivt n.
Tinsmiths.. Vg'r and
50.0 28.2 43.8
100,577 181. i
30.7 88.5 4:.
328}$ 2 SO
49,831 2 so 73,325
109 1 46
172,72S 154 218 205,918 36,54 42.9
2 50 4 UO
1TOJ4 1 05
235 3 12
1.768,475 17*141 2,509.17*141.9
I'OOki 2 01^ 26,350
Fun.fcure Gas works.
74,423 95.086 27.7 42. 35.8
85^ 81,478 75.5S0
SS.0 30.3 S2&
W a 1
2 5(1 19,225 26,108
782,006 994,266 35.3
labor I 900,0001 99 1132^1 891.000*1.193.! 83.8
classes 3.640, 499 1 323^ 1 85 4.824.749J6.735,975 39.
These tables are as strictly accurate
and impartial as they can be made.
he wages giv en are those actually
paid to operatives employed in various
classes of labor specified, and in fig
uring the averages the pay of superin
tendents and foremen are carefully ex
Here then are the figures. The av
erage pay per day received by 3,640,-
499 persons in the forty-five occupations
enumerated was $1.85 in 1880 under
protection, against $1.32i in 1860 un
der low tariff, an increase during the
twenty vears of 39 6-10 per cent.Troy
(K T.) Times.
TILDEN AND CLEVELAND.
Why Mr. Randall Has Been Slaughtered
by the President.
When Mr. Tilden was alive he was
the real leader of Democratic opinion.
He impressed his viewson Mr. Randall,
Mr. Converse and other Democratic
leaders, and they are embodied in the
tariff plank of the platform of four
years ago. Because Mr. Cleveland has
made a wide departure from that plat
form and the views of Mr. Tilden, Mr.
Converse has decided to support Har
rison and protection on the stump and
at the polls.
The sole excuse for Mr. Cleveland's
departure from the attitude of Tilden
Democracy is 'the alleged menace of
the surplus revenue, But Mr. Tilden
foresaw this issue and put his views on
record. To show the wide divergence
of the Tilden and the Cleveland De
mocracy it is only necessary to com
pare the following quotations:
Diverse plans have
been suggested for the
return of this accumu
lated surplus to the peo
ple and channels oi
trade. Some of these
devices are at variance
with all rules of good
finance. Some are de
lusive, some are absurd
and some betray bv
their reckless eztrava-
anee tl ie demoralizing
influence of a great sur
plus of public money
upon the judgment oi
In considering the
state and management
of the public revenues,
the subject involves the
questions whether we
shall extinguish the
surplus by reducing the
revenue, or whether we
shall apply the surplus
to payments on the pub
lic debt, or whether we
shall seize the occasion
to provide for our sea -g
coast defenses, which
have been too long neg
I am of the opinion
that the latter is a par
amount necessity which
ought to precede the re
duction of the revenue,
and ought also to pre
cede un excessive rap
idity in the payment of
the public debt.
1 by the Tilden views,
Mr. Randall has been slaughtered by
the Cleveland Administration. It is
not surprising that such friends and
followers of Tilden as ex-Congressman
Converse, should refuse to vote foi
JSKThe Senate proposes to reform
the tariff, while the House proposes
to destroy it. That is the real issue,
and the voter who can't see it should
consult an occulist without delay.
FMladelpltia Press. $$$^&
Death at Chicago of "Long John" Went,
worth, a. Famous Charactersketch of
CHICAGO, Oct 17.Hon. John Went
wortb. died at his rooms in the Sherman
Hon^e yesterday morning. On account of
his great heightsomething like six feet
six incheshe was familiarly termed "Long
John." He was. perhaps the.best-known
pioneer settler of Chicago, both from his
prominence in the history of the city
and from his eccentricity of demeanor, as
well as his great wealth. His estate is
JO HN WESTWORT H.
estimated, a worth not less than $3,000,00 0.
Of the seventy-three years of his life fifty
two had been spent here in Chicago. His
general health had been percepti
bly failing for the last six months,
and for some weeks past he had
been confined to his bed.
|John Weirtworth was born in Sandwich,
Strafford County, New Hampshire, March 5,
1815, and was weU along in his seventh-fourth
year at the time of his death. His early educa
tion was fragmentary, but in 38*2 he entered
Dartmouth College, and was graduated, with
honor, in 1836. In the fall%of the same year he
started West, but was undecided as to his future
location. His route was by stage over the
Green Mountains to Schenectady, thence by
railroad as far as Utica, from there by Buffalo
by canal, and by steamer to Detroit. After
spending some days in that town in an in-,
effectual effort to secure a position as teacher,
he came on to Chicago, reaching this city Oc
tober 25, 1838. He secured the position of
editor on the 'Chicago Democrat, the
first paper started in the city, apd, in July,
1837, owing to the financial embarrassments of
the owner, the paper passed into his hands as
proprietor. As he had no money, this trans
action placed a heavy load upon his shoulders,
but, by rigid economy and careful manage
ment, he was able to free himself from the
burden of debt, and, in the summer of 1839,
was the sole owner of the paper, which title, in
all thai it implies, he retained until 1801, when
the pressure of other business compelled him.
to relinquish a post which he was no longer
able to fill with satisfaction to himself. Mr.
Wentworth was a thorough believer in the
principles of Jackson, OhtLd nis fie ry d-eniiticia.
tions of his opponents were so severe that
threats of throwing the entire plant of
the paper into the river were open
ly made. When Stephen A. Douglas
was nominated for Congress Mr. Went
wortn was one of his strongest assistants. In
1843 Mr. Wentworth was elected to Congress,
being tne youngest member of that body. He
was re-elected three times, then was out for
two years, when he was returned, for another
term. Hi work in the House during this
period would fill a volume, the more important
measures in which he was inter
ested being the confirmation of the
Illinois land grants and the early anti
slavery agitation which took shape in the "Wil
mot proviso." In 1857 and again in 1860 Mr.
Wentworth was elected mayor of Chicago,
and his administrations were among the
strongest known in the annals of the city. In
both cases on entering office he found
large floating debts burdening the city
flnanoes, and by a rigidly economical adminis
tration was enabled to retire from office leaving
the city treasury free from incumbrance. He
was again elected to Congress in 1864, and did
yeoman's service on the Ways and Means Com
mittee in promoting measures which looked
toward the early reaumption ot specie pay
ment. Since retiring from Congress Mr. Went
worth has bestowed much of his time and at
tention on his stock farm at Summit,
Cook 'County, 111., which contains nearly
5,000 acres. He retained all of his
old interest in politics, especially those
of this city, but persistently declined any nomi
nation to office. Mr. Wentworth was married
November 13, 1844, at Troy, N. Y., to Roxanna
Mane Loomis, who died February 5, 1870. They
had fiv children, all of whom died young, ex
cept one daughter, Roxanna Atwater Went
The Street-Car Men Frizzled Over the
SituationThey Will Not Tie Up the
North Side Itoatls Again Until They
Discover the True Meaning of the
Agreement with YerkesAnother Riot.
CHICAGO, Oct. 17.At 1 o'clock this
morning nearly the entire body of men
composing the North Side Drivers and
Conductors' Association met at the hall
corner of North and Clybourn avenues to
take Borne decisive action toward reconcil
ing their differences with Mr. Yerkes.
There were at least 500 men in
attendance. A committee was apj
pointed to gather evidence of
the implied meaning of the agree
ment which Mr. Yerkes now holds.
This committee is to examine those
present at Sunday's conference and at
tempt to get at the spirit as well as the
letter of the new agreement.
There was a lively riot last night about
half past 6 o'clock at North Halsted street
and North avenue. Four cars, the first
three manned by imported men, were fol
lowing each other closely down Halsted
street. At the corner of North avenue
they were stopped by a barricade
of heavy wagons, ash boxes, beer
kegs, sewer pipe and stones.
The street was crowded with people re
turning from work, and in a moment the
cars were surrounded by a jeering,
howling mob. Stones crashed through
the windows of the cars and the passen
ger* quickly deserted the vehicles and
joined the crowd in the street. The force
of eight police who were escoi&ng the
cars were unable to do any thing with the
mob, and the imported men on the first
three cars were roughly handled.
The crowd then turned their attention
to the fourth car, when the
driver and conductor called out that they
were union men. "You're all right, then,"
howled the crowd, and in a moment the
car was dragged from thB track and
around the obstruction* by a score of
willing hands, and sent on its way un
molested. In the meantime the po
lice had sent for reinforcements,
and upon their anrival the streets
were quickly cleared. The new men, how
ever, refused to resume their position on
the cars, which were left standing in* the
street for an hour.
An Awful Wreck.
MAXJCH CHUNK, Pa., Oct 17.News of an
other wreck on the Lehigh Valley road
has been received at this city by
Joseph J. Blakeslee, superintendent
of the Mahanoy Division. A Penn
sylvania freight train ran into
a Lehigh Valley gravel train on that divis
ion at 8:30 o'clock a. m., killing six per
sons outrigrht and injuring twenty-six, most
of them fatally. The construction train had
gravel cars ahead of the engine, and the
Pennsylvania railroad train struck them.
The killed and injured men were all upon
the gravel train except one Pennsylvania
railway employe, who was killed on his
own train. The dead and injured are all
Hungarians except ona
Temperance Crusaders Arrested.
MINNEAPOLIS, Minn., Oct. 17.The Jour.
noTs Grand Forts (D T.) special
says: About a dozen women have
been brought here under arresi
from Thompson. All attempts
close the saloons there having failed
the ladies took a hand themselves, gut
ting the saloons and spilling the liquoi
On the ground, for which they were ar
rested. The/ all wear white badges, and
,spent their time on the train singing tern
perance songs. Great interest is mani
fested in the trial, and there is much bit
terfeeling. ,,B ^&'
Four men were killed in a coal-mine neat
Cannelton, Ind, Monday night a fall
Some Startling Statements of General In
Dr. Oliver Wendell Holmesf on being
asked when the training of a child should
begin, replied, "A hundred years before it
Are we to infer from this that this gen
eration is responsible for the condition of
the race a hundred years from now?
Is this Wonderful generation the natural
result of the proper diet and medicines of a
hundred years ago?
It is conceded in other lands that most of
the wonderful discoveries of the world in
this, century have come from tlus couotry.
Our ancestors were reared in log cabins, and
suffered hardships and trials.
But they lived and enjoyed health to a
ripe oki age. The women of those days
would endure hardships without apparent
fatigue that would startle those of the pres
ent age, i: i
Why was it?
One of the proprietors of the popular rem
8dy known as Warner's safe cure, has been
faithfully investigating the cause, and has
sailed to his aid scientists as well as medi
cal men, impressing upon them the fact
that there can not be an effect without a
ause. This investigation disclosed the fact
shat in the olden times simple remedies
were administered, compounded of herbs
ind roots, which were gathered and stored
in the lofts of the log cabins, and when
sickness came on, these remedies from nat
ure's laboratory were used with the best
What were these remedies? What were
they used for? After untiring and diligent
$arch they have obtained the formulas so
sjeneraliy used for various disorders.
Now the question is, how will the olden
time preparations affect the people of this
ige, who have been treated, under modern
medical schools and codes, with poisonous
nd injurious drugs. ThiB test has been
Barefully pursued, until they are convinced
that the preparations they now call War
aer's Log Cabin remedies are what our
much abused systems require.
Among them is what is known as War
ner's Log Cabin sarsaparilla, and they
frankly announce that they do not consider
the sarsaparilla of so much value in itself
is it is in the combination of the various
ingredients which together work marvel
5usly upon the system. They also have
preparations for other diseases, such as
'Warner's Log Cabin cough and con'sump
iion remedy," "Log Cabin hop9 and buchu
remedy," "Warner's Log Cabin hair tome."
They have great confidence that they have
i cure for the common disease of catarrh,
which they give the name of "Log Cabin
rose cream." Also a "Log Cabin plaster,"
which they are confident will supplant all
Dthiers, and a liver pill, to oe used separately
Dr in connection with the other remedies.
We hope that the public will not be disap
pointed in these remedies, but will reap a
benefit from the investigations, vind that
the proprietors will not be embarrassed in
their introduction by dealers trying to sub
stitute remedies that have been so familiar
to the shelves of our druggists. This line
af remedies will be used instead of others.
Insist upon your druggist getting them for
you if he hasn't them yet in stock, and we
Eeel confident tViat ttiese new remedies wiU
receive approbation at our reader's hands,
as the founders have used every care in
THB total acreage of the Florida groves ia
estimated at 80,000 and the number of trees
THE population of California is placed al
over a million and a half, or nearly twice the
population of 1880.
SHERIDAN'S illness lasted eighty-five days.
Garfield's seventy-five,Grant' sand Arthur's
about twelve months.
MATRIMONIALLY speaking it is not true in
Pennsylvania that "the better the day the
better the deed." Sunday marriages in that
State are null and void.
IN the year 1865, when the public debt at
tained its maximum, its per capita burden
was $84 at the end of the last fiscal year, a
month ago, the burden had been reduced to
$18 per head.
UNITED STATES Senators receive $5,000 a
year, mileage twenty cents a mile, $135 for
stationery, and besides having franking
privileges and expenses on committees and
"BANKHUPT" comes from the Italian banco,
a bench or table, and rotto, broken. Its use
arose from the custom of breaking the
benches and tables of those primitive bank
ers who became insolvent.
THESE hare been five Lieutenant-Generals
in the United States army, Washington,
Scott, Grant, Sherman and Sheridan. The
Generals have been three in number,
Grant, Sherman and Sheridan.
THE first Faber lead pencils were made
by Casper Faber near Nuremberg, Ger
many, in 1761. Their manufacture in the
United States was begun at New York in
p.861, just one hundred years later.
IT is only sixty years ago that the first
stage carrying the United States mail west
ward passed over the Allegheny Msunt
ains. The road taken by the stage was
ifrom Cumberland, Md., to Wheeling, a dis
tance of 130 miles.
THE colossal statue of William Penn,
which is to surmount the tall tower of the
new City Hall at Philadelphia, will be the
largest bronze figure ever cast, standing
thirty-seven feet in height. The model is
completed, but there is no foundry in the
United States where the casting can be
THEBE have been twenty-two Presidents
of the TJnited. States, five whom, were
elected at fifty-seven, and Bix attained that
great effice before the uge offifty.Three
military men, past sixty, have been elected.
Two: died very soon, and the other was Gen
eral Jackson,, and he was but sixty-one
Mas. LESTER WALLACE: is a sister of Sir
artist, who married the divorced
THERE'S a divinity that doth hedge a
Ei#g, but put three, other kirigs and an
ice in the same hand and there'll be no
peaging.IAfe. I. 'W''M''fl
\Zs figuring ~up the auutt*tal at the snaKe
kingdom much dependence la placedron the
lideg.Glens Faih Revuttlimn.
HARD to Mat carpets.
A TENDER attachment is often followed
a train of disaster.Time.
PERSISTENCY'S a jewel" is the way a
iraveling man perverts an old proverb.
Merchant Traveler. ft
IT all depends on the way it is said. It
nakes a great difference whether you call
i man a "slick citizen" or a "polished
rentleman."Terra Haute Express .^&. iUS
HE law allowing three days
ROTTOH on r~ti-
1 crace on a
tote does not apply to musicians the
nust take up the notes at sight as they
tome due, or the whole will goto protest.
HE prize ringthe
IT isn't so bad to be disaf pointed in love
is in marriage.Chicago Tribune.
SOMETIMES the last thing a man can do
when rain ia staring him in the face is to
ttare back at her. v-
NEWSPAPERS that would scorn to lifl
ibout any one frequently have printing
material lying about the office.
VERT often the^'May I!" of courtship
is answered by the "You must" ox mat
A. WHITE salutation A millc "sha&ftT'"-'"''
NOTHINO will so retard the blossoming
of budding love as a dog in the front-yard.
TEE attorney who makes a specialty oi
Admiralty oases mnt know all about the
asks i[.jAN old lady dying in Peru, Ind.,
that hor heart be sent to France.
A HOBNED toad traveled three thousand
i miles safely in the mail from California.
ONE watermelom doctored with half an
ounce of strychnine killed two thousand
rabbits on a ranch at Traver, CaL
A SAN FRANCISCO couple who desired tp
get married chartered a tug and had the
ceremonies performed while the boat was
in the open sea.
A MAN who slept with his false teeth in
place swallowed them, and his throat was
cut in. orde r* 4x get them. oixt. S died in.
A BRISTOL (Conn.) rat, fighting with a
cat, jumped into the latter's month and al
most strangled it to death before it could
cough the rat up.
-AJT eighteen-pound pile s, having a, ballast
ofaoilver watch, three spoons, a pair of
SUTOT sptctacleB and a porcelain door-knob
was lately captured at Kingston, OnU
CONSIDERABLE amusement was occasioned
about the ticket-seller's stand at the circus
at Augusta, Me., the other day, by an- over*
grown youth who brought along the family
Bible to prove that he was entitled to half
A BALL tosser at Beatrice, Neb., dreamed
that he was stealing second base, and when
the captain yelled "slide." Dallis slid. He
landed i the street, having jumped from
tte second-story window of tho'Grand Cen
A CALIFORNIA paper says that a party
who ascended Mount Lassen recently be
came electrified, the hair of their heads
standing straight out and sparks of elec
tricity flying from the ends of their noses
and fingers. The phenomenon was occa
sioned by an electric storm.
-regulations of Printers*
A Valuable Remedy.
BRANDETH'S PILLS purify the Blood,
stimulate the Liver, strengthen the Kid
neys, regulate the Bowels. They were in
troduced in the United States in 1835. Since
that time over fifty millions of boxes of
BRANDRETH'S PILLS have been consumed.
This, together with thousands of convinc
ing testimonials from all parts of the
world, is positive evidence of their value.
BRANDRETH'S PILLS are purely vegetable,
absolutely harmless, and safe to take at
Sold in every drug and medicine store,
either plain or sugar coated.
FOR an example of the power of a single
letter compare the phra-.es "blooming
cheek" and "bloomingcheeks."Pittsburgh
Save Money Going East.
WH EN contemplating a journey eastward,
consider the unexcelled service and peer
less accommodations of the Chicago & At
lantic and Erie Railways. Fast, solid trains
depart from Dearborn Station, Chicago,
daily, with through 1st and 2nd Pullman
built coaches, and Pullman Buffet Sleeping
Cars, to New York, Albany and Boston.
You may travel by this popular line and
save $1.50 to ISew "York, Niagara Falls,
Rochester and Buffalo $2.35 to Albany and
Troy, and $3.00 to Boston and New England
cities. Apply to your nearest Railway
Ticket Agent for full information, or ad
dress for prompt reply, F. C. DONALD, Geu.
Pass. Agt., Chicago Atlantic Ry., Chicago.
W E have it from a reliable source that it
has been called the "pail moon" ever since
the cow kicked over itYonken Statesman.
An Important Industry Checked.
This disaster occurs when digestion is in
terrupted. It is the business of the stom
ach to manufacture the raw material, food,
into blood, the fertilizing tide that bears
vigor to the most distant parts the diges
tiou. When this is checked, inanition, loss
of strength, organic disorder ensue. Hos
tetter's Stomach Bitters impels the stomach
to renewed labor. Seek the Bitters if
troubled with constipation, rheumatism,
malaria and kidney complaint.
ECONOMY is wealth wealth breeds ex
travagance therefore economy is the
mother of extravagance.Harper's Bazar.
A Torpid Liver.
Moroseness, irritabiiity, and a dull and
cloudy mind are the consequences of inac
tion of the liver. Moral: Allen's "Iron
Tonic Bitters" invigorate the liver, stimu
late it -when languid to secretion, and re
solve its chronic engorgements. Look out
for counterfeits. The label on every bot
tle of the genuine bears the signature of
J. P. Allen, St Paul, Minn.
THE keeper of a deaf and dumb asylum
understands the mute-ability of man.
Now THAT the rush of the summer work is
somewhat over, we desire to call attention
to some matters looking forward to profita
ble work for the fall montis, and through
the winter. Write to B. F. Johnson & Co.,
1009 Main St., Richmond, Va., and they will
show you how to do a grand work, which
can be made a permanent thing.
THE sportsman may lead an idle exist
ence, but his career is not an aimless one.
GROCERS love to keep NATIONAL YEAST.
CROOKED work will always bring a man
into straights.Pittsburgh Chronicle.
Possesses many Important Advantages over all
other prepared Foods.
BABIES CRY FOB W,
INVALIDS RELISH IT.
Makes Plump, Laughing, Healthy Babies.
Regulate* the'Stomach and Bowels.
Sfeld by Druggists. J35c, 50c., R-l.OO.
WELLS, BICHARBSOH & CO., BWtiaBTOH, VT.
A Portfolio of-.beautiful: baby portraits,: printed
on fine platw paper by patent photo'process, sent
free to Mother of any Baby born within a year.
Every Mother wants these pictures send at once.
Give Baby's name and age.
WELLS, RiCHARDSDN & CO., Props., Burlington, Vt.
It's Easy to Dye
Warranted to color more goods than any other
dyei evermade, and to give more brilliant and
durable colors. Ask for the Diamond, and take
no othe r. 36 color* zo cents each.
WELLS, RICHARDSON & CO., Burlington, Vt.
For Gilding or Bronzing Fancy Articles, USE
Said, Silver, Bronze, Copper. Only 10 Cents
S III THE SOUTH.!
*M 4 MiwiaiiL Alongthe LWfkt
I the KOaui*OHIO g, ft. Biwccaranntc
I with BUthe-Westeramarketti aim th AtUntta
and Golf Porta. Tho Beat Agricultural, Grazing ana
Lonv-LeafPla.taixU. Cbular*,)(amand aUinfoit
nation BUIledfr** Addrea*AUftAtt MfaXOF-
amdOb, llHIii Aft*.. wIIO.I.IHtU,l4 art taa*
A WATEBBBBT (Conn.) girl bad a'eat of
whioh she was extremely fond and:-which
showed great afEection for hen TB$ girl
3ied and the cat got into the room where
the body lajr, and as soon as it MEW the face
of its dead mistresrfell dead with, a^roaa.
I'his story is said to be well aathenticawcL
A axsTwasAs and lady stopping at Har
Harbor hotel have had a queer experience.
They mot en the Atlantic ocean,he nropased
in Sweden, was accepted in Russia, .aaced
Her father's pernxisBion in England^ the
marriage settlements were drown up in the
United States, they were married in Al
giers and are now spending their honey*
moan in Bar Harbor.
BKTOIUS Edward E. Munch, of iHSalo,
lied, be directed that bis body be cremated
in the Fresh Pand Crenmtorium, and, his
ashes scattered over one of the flower bed
the lawn in. front of the retort house.
Kirs. Manch faithfully carried out the direc
tions of tier Husband, aad for weelra alMr
ward his likt gray ashes were plainly visi
ble on the flowers and plants where ttiey
THE will of a wealthy lady recently,de
ceased at Halifax leaves to a relative a sum
af money, which, as writtea, may be read
either $2,000 or $10,000. The lawyer whe
drafted the wiM ha* forgotten the amount,
andean not read his own writing. Tne
jpinions of experts are about evenly divided
as to which amount is indicated. A nensetr
tlement can be reached among the -Aeirs,
Wti^ case ia to be carried into court.
WARNER'S LOG CABIN
rilla," Cough- and
Hops and Buchu,"
Tonic,"-:-" Liver Fills,"
"Rose Cream," for Catarrh. They
are, like Warner's Tippecanoe," the
simple, effective remedies of the old
Log Cabin days. 0*
stimnlates the torpid liver, strength*
ens the digestive organs, regnlates tlii
bowels, and are nneqaaled as an
I malarial districts their virtu es a
widely recognized, as %hey possess peW
uliar properties in freeing the system
from that poison. Elegrantlv sntrar
coated. Dose small. IPrice, 25c&.
Office, 4 4 Murray St., New York,
STOCK OK HAHDs
300 STALLIONS of_.
able age? 150 COITS
,cboice pedigrees, superior
-rtduals 200 IBIPORTJEO
^T~. BROODMARES (I
byBrilliant, the most famous living sire).
Best Quality. Prices EteaaonaTOta
Terms Easy. Dont Buy without inspect
ins this Greatest and Most Successful^
Breeding Establishment of Amerle|jP
Intending purchasers, addreu, for-250-page eaUlogne,
M-W. DUNHAM, WAYNE, ILLINOIS.
35 mUw wctChicago oaC. a 5.W. B'ybtt.TurnerJune. Eiala.
Any book learned In one reading:.
Mind wanderlnar carej.
Speaking without noteti.
"Wholly unlike artificial systems.
Piracy condemned by Supreme Court
ftreat Inducements to correspondence classes
Prospectus, with opinions of Dr. Wu, A. Hammond,
the world-famed Specialist in Miud diseases, Daniel
Orecnlonf Thompson, the great Psychologist. J." M.
Buckley, D. Ik, Editor pf the Christian Advocate,,.
Richard Proctor, the Scientist, and others, sent post
free by Prof. A. LOISETTE, 237 Fifth Ave., New York.
SyNAME THIS PAP2K ererr timajou write.
ThisShoe Iswarranted First Quality In eTeryrespect.
Very Stylish. Perfect Fit. Plain Toes and Tipped. Men's,
Boys' and Youths'COS0BB93 BCTTOH*SDLACE. Ask your
dealer for FABGO'S$2. SO8HOB. If he doeB not keep them
send to us, and we will furnish you a pair, Eipresnaid,
on receipt of *iL50. C. II. FARGO Jt CO., Chlcaco.
OSf-SAMa IU13 PAl-hlt nets timejuu uriu.
Tho x-BSittt' ii\i lJUii ia
issued March and Sept.,
each year. It is an ency
clopedia useful infor
mation fo all who pur
chase the luxuries or the
of life. "We
oan olothe you and furnish you with
all the necessary and unnecessary
appliances to ride, walk, dance, sleep,
eat, fish, hunt, work, go to church,
or stay at home, and in various sizes,
styles ond.quantities. Justgaakea-aartoufiguren
what :1s rsquired.todttll these tallica
estimate of the vfrlue of the BtrjTBBS'
QUIDH, which will bjr sent upon
receipt of I'd cents to pay postage,
MONTGOMERY WARD & CO.
111-114 Michigan Avenue, Chicago, HL
T-HAMB THIS PAPBIlmj timt jou mite.
UAHC STUDY. Book-keeping-, Penmanship, Arlth.
nUME metic. Shorthand, etc., thoroughly taught^i
by mail. Circulars free. BBYAOTSCOL&KGE.BIIIUO.X.Y.-'"^'
Wfcreas, From day to daj
vast numbers are ^Jjeing.
stricken down with the feU
disease- Rheumatism, which
6eems to be greatly on the
JLnd w/?raM,The nation has
within a short time been
called upon to mourn the
sudden loss of many of our
public men, suchas Vice-Pres
ident Hendricks, Gen. John
A. Logan, Sec'y Daniel P.
I, was cut in the wrist by a broken bottle, from
which I suffered extreme pain. I called a doctor,
who pronounced it sciatic rheumatism. My right
side became paralyzed, leg and arm badly withered,
and my joints were so stiff that there was but little
action in them. About six weeks ago I began
taking Ilibbard's Rheumatic Syrup with marvelous
results. Since then I have left off the use of crutches
entirely, and only use a cane, and for the past few
days I often forget it and walk without any aid. To
say that it has greatly benefited me but poorly ex
presses my idea of your Rheumatic Syrup.
C. D. DKNIO,
Sealer in General Groceries,
Jackso n, Mich.
(X D. DEtUO is a man well known in this com
tnunity, and was probably the worst wreck physi
cally of any man this country ever saw. He was
paralyzed from rheumatic poison, and no one ever
expected he would recover. He well, and it is
imply marvelous. FRANK L. SMITH,
Bx-Membet State Legislature,Jackson, Mich.
Promptly and Perfectly
Efcfflcu, sweiitia sm-
At SBVSailTI I
Hi (tales 1 Toftefe,
A Mamvx oau DBMIHIJO UJI
nitaifMii aitotai Ttwdian,
CM for to* if m* already i**oe*,* it will*
amftyMOfio*fwM4* 264a, (56ow1.00)*a
etMRLu A. vomit or. BMNNN.ML
tato tnftmtm aaa 1
I has permanently cored THOTTSAWDS
of cases pronounced by doctors hope
Jess. If you have premonitory symp
toms, such as Cough, Difficulty of
Breathing, fec. don't delay, but use
PISO'S CURE FOE CONSUMPTION
immediately. Druggists. 25 cents.
By a thorough knowledge of the natural laws
which govern the operations of digestion and nutri
tion, and by a careful application of thefineprop
erties ofwell-selected Cocoa, Mr. Kpps has provided
our breakfast tables with a delicately flavored bev
erage which may save u manyheavy doctors' bills.
IUs by th* Judicious use of uch articles of diet
that a constitution may be rradually built up until
strong enough to resist every tendency to disease.
Hundreds of subtle maladies are floating around ua
rea dy to atta ck wherever tliere is a. weak totnt *Wo
may escape many a fatal shaft by Keeping our
selves well fortified with pura blood and a properly
nourished frame."" Civil Strvict Gazette."
Made simply with boiling wateror milk. Sold only
in half-pound tins, by Grocers, labelled thus:
JAM18 KPPS A CO., Homoeopathic ChemiaU,
IiONHOV. ENGLAN D.
NEW and SECOND-
HAND BOOKS OB"
ALL KINDS. SPE-
CIAL- OFFER this
15 Volumes. Clo th
ESCLANI 5 Vol-
lumes,$1.45. SOLID BINDIXO AND GOOD
IPKINT. t-SEND FOR CATALOGUE.
R. F. LEASK & CO.,
1SS Enat 3rd Street.
ST. PAUL, MIjrSESOTA.
HAJLB THIS PAPE& mryttmajou ma.
In Letcr, Steel Beiriiigs, BrsM
Tare Beam and Beam Box,
sad JOSESfa*pay* the freightfor
free Prlee Liftt mention this pape
?^&"li8W%r TBAMS THIB FAEI& mtj Un* jon wattsw
Never Gums, Never Freezes in Winter or Melts in
Summer. Every box guaranteed. Sample orders
solicited. Write us for Prices. We make the best
Axle-Grease known and sell cheaper than others da
their common goods. CLABK fe "WISE CO.,
Office, a Klver Street, Chicago, Illinois.
oa-*AMS THIS PAPER emjttm.ioa wrtu.
Procured or no
etc. Long ex-
perienc e. Hig h
st reference s. Boot of PATENT LAW FREE,
AddreBB W T. FITZORALD, ATTORNEY
AT LAW, I811 Street, WASHINGTON, D.
tVXAME THIS PAPER ererr time jou vrfta.
O LpMCER. Theend
vWrrtill accomplished the world
challenged the wonder unknown to
millions 100 Different Diseases Can
be Cured by Absorption Male or Fe
male. No Medicines by Stomac h.
Write at once. State yonr case. En
close stomp. Mention thispaper. Dr.
61TKK, 811 Superior 81., Racine, Wis.
471* ill $9*ifl
A MONTH can be made work.
9IU IU vi"*injsior ns. Agents preferred who
can furnish a horse and give their whole time to the
business. Spare moments may be profitably em
ployed also. A lew vacancies intowns and cities.
&, F. JOHNSON & CO.. 1009 Main St., Richmond,Va.
3-XAME THIS PAPIR crer? tin, jca vtita.
AGENT S wmazzsszsxsi
also a large number of other fast selling books & bibles.
Liberal terms. Empyreal Pub. House, St. Paul, Mink.
asa-AAJlK anq jeu titft*.
YAlaMf*xma MFPAPiHLearrntima Telegraphy here and we
I UVnH muni will help von to good positions.
Addreas ASKBICAN SCHOOL OF Tlft-KGRAPHY, Haaiaaa, Wla.
aar NAU THIS PAPSB mrtfmafoawltt*.
Cftl fttS&C all get PENSIONS, if disabled pay,
wWtI#IKrl* etc.: Deserters relieved: Laws FBI B.
A. W. HcCORMlCK A 8098, Cincinnati, 0.,AWuhlBftoo.D..
S9-RAM THIS PAPSB rnrj Urn.TOO writ*
CAB 8A1VE, CHEAP FAKM8 in Shenandoah
run Valley forexchange choice Timber Lands is
West Virginia. J. H. Bristcr. Martinsburf, WestVa.
SJ-5AMK THiB PAPIR i tim.Joo Tiu.
O $ 8 A DA Y. Samples worth SI. 60
-FREE. -Xhteci-noe undex^the-horee'e fee*. Write
BKBW8TBK 8APCTT BE1BH0LBBCO., Ue%, Wdb
IB tats raraa UII it
T11n ntlininn mill mallii linnu swinj instilt Mi unlaw
II at anything elaajn the world BUker sex CesthrootSt
tXMX, TenuvasK. AddieuI. TBOX Co^As(iuu,snllaa,
rHAJtKXUl i PAPSB.)
A. N .KMa 1209
WHEN WRITING O ADVERTISERS
please state you saw the advertisement
In tills paper.
Manning, Gen.-' McClellan
and many others. .-.9*g
Now therefore, I do by vir
tue of the knowledge pos-'
se&sed by me, proclaim and
recommend Hibbard's Rheu
matic Syrup to be a remedy
of great .merit, both for Rheu
matism and all Blood Dis-,
Andfurthier, That this medJ
icine be adopted as a national
remedy by all.
Signed by the President.1
.ughter Maud had inflammatory rheumatisnl
Xesrliixibs we re bail s^Tollen. SU Tras in terrible*
agony. She has been taking Rhe.malic Syrup mid
usiniyour Plasters, which has bn-ken it up. Tho
Syrip corrected her indigestion, cleansed the rhwiJ
malic poison from her blood, and his now able to
be around the house. We consider ilibbard's
Rheumatic Syrup and Plasters remedies of great,
merffcr RKV. I. ROBSKTS,
Pastor First M. E. Church, Frenumt^Michi.
Last winter and spring I was a teTribie~suffere
frow rheumatism in my left shoulder and arm, suf4
fering the most excruciating pain. Two bottles of
Hibbard's Rheumatic Syrup cured me.-Ican with!
TPf oi i BBjflJ it to all -^vfao are- snncrisisr
imatic difficulty. RBV.JAMESBKRHY,
No remedies known so highly endorsed by Ha
horjje. people, in the treatment of Rheomatis?
anmall Blood diseases. Our Medical Pamphlet,'
trefSng on Rheumatism and all Blood and Feiaal*
Diseases, sent free on application.
Wftifcnatic Syrup Company, Jaekien, Mielu
Hibbard's Rheumatic Syrup
UNRIVALED in merit. It is a Safe ITamilv Mdic, because it contains no poison or opiate*,
CbUdftn, invalids and delicate persons will find it the best medicine and tonic they can use. Nohotn*
sh0Mld.be without it. Always in season. Spring, Stammer, Autum* and WinUr.
Ifywcasn*s*procttrehofyoordro^gist,ssnddirert Price i.oo 6 bottles4$^o. Plasters sei
A SURE CURE FORiRHEUMATISM.