Newspaper Page Text
Extreme tired feeling afflicts nearly every- !
body at this season. The hustlers cease to
push, the tireless grow weary, the ener- ;
getio become enervated. You know just j
what we mean. Some men and women !
endeavor temporarily to overcome that ;
Reeling by great force of will. Eut this
Is unsafe, as it pulls powerfully upon the
nervous system, which will not long stand
such strain. Too many people "work on
their perves," and the rssuit is seen in un
fortunate wrecks marked "nervous pros
tration," in every direction. That tired
ing ts a positive proof of thin, weak, irr
pur« blood; for if the Wood is rich, rec,
vitalised and vigorous, it imparts life and
energv to every nerve, organ and tissue of
the body. Tha necessity of taking Hood's
Sarsaparilla for that tired feeling is, there
fore, apparent to everyone, and the good it
will do you is equally beyond question.
fstho One True Blood Purifier. All druggist?. SI
Prepared only by C. I. Hoed & Co., Lowell, Mass.
A MIND-READING MACHINE.
Said to Automatically Record and Repro
The idea of automatically recording
and reproducing thought by meaus of
a machine similar in principle to a pho
nograph is now the claimed achieve
ment of «Tulins Emnner, of Washington,
D. C., a scientist and inventor who is
one of the contestants against the Bell
telephone patent. The machine has
been tested by friends and a patent is
looked for. The machine is a cylinder
about six inches long and about an inch
and a half in diameter. It is coated
with an exceedingly seusative chemical,
easily decomposed by the electric cur
rent. in front of a tine needle of alu
minum, whose point is covered with
another chemical. The needle rests on
the cylinder, while its base is set in a
diaphragm of aluminum, a very thin
plate of tlie latter metal being used,
in front is a somewhat fan-like arrange
ment intended to convey the vibrations
direct to the recorder. An electric in
duction coil completes die apparatus.
The inventor claims that every thought
of a person seated three feet feet from
this machine can l>e recorded and then
retraced so as to lto understood by any
other person. Mr. Emnner says that
bis invention grew out of the known
fact that sight and hearing is caused
by physical vibrations. lie finds that
force of thought is also exercised by
brain vibration, lie holds that 1 lie
brain is merely a form of electric bat
tery, ideas emanating from it .just as do
the rays from a lamp, and that they
penetrate tin 1 atmosphere, causings vi
brations just as a tuning fork does
when struck. Hypnotism, lie explains,
shows that one mind goes out and ex
erts a power on another, and that
He even goes so far as to say that by
thought vibrations are transmitted, just
as sound is. from one jierson 1o another,
means of liis machine lie will lie aide
to get an X-ray photograph of thought.
A Very Significant Indication of Orga
The back, "the mainspring of'
man's organism," quickly calls att
tion to trouble by aching. It t<
with other symptoms, such as nervo
er part t
table Compound for twenty years
been the one and only effective rom
in such cases. It speedily removes
cause and effectually restores
organs to a healthy and normal coi
tion. Mrs. Pinkham cheerfully anst\
all letters from ailing women %
require advice, without charge. T1
sands of cases like this a re recordec
" 1 have taken one-half dozen bot
of Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable C<
pound, and it lias relieved me from
pain. I cannot tell you the agon
endured for years; pains in my b;
(Oh, the backache was dreadful !) ;
hearing-down pains in the abdon
extending down into my limbs; he
ache and nausea, and very pain
menstruations. I had grown very 1 1
a mere shadow of my former s
Now I am without a single pain £
am gaining in flesh rapidly. '—Mat
Glenx, 1561 Dudley St., Cincinnati,
P ISO'S ee*RE FOR
üüntö Whtnt AIL cLbh MILS. .
J Best ( ough Syrup. Tastes Good. Us« |
ta time. Sold by druggist*.
KEV. DR. TALMAGE.
THE NOTED DIVINE'S SUNDAY
Subject: "Causes of Failures In
Text: "Hen shall clap their hands at
him and shah his3 him out of his place."
—Job xxvii., 23.
This allusion seems to be dramatic. The
Bible more than once makes such allusions.
Paul says: " v?e are made a theatre or spec
tacle to angels and to men." It is evident
from the text that some of the habits of
theatregoers were known in Job's time, be
cause he describes an actor hissed off the
stage. The impersonator comes on the
boards and, either through lack of study of
the part he is to take or inaptness or other
incapacity, the audience is offended and ex
presses its disapprobation and disgust by
.hissing. "Hen shall clap their hands at
him and shall hiss him out of his place."
Hy loxt suggests that each one of us is
put on the stage of this world to take some
part. What hardship and.suffering and discip
line great aetors have undergono year after
year that they might be perfected in their
parts you have often read. But we. put on
the stage of this life to represent charity and
faith and humility and helpfulness—what
little preparation we have made, although
we have three galleries of spectators, earth
and heaven and h-ll! Have we not been
more attentive to the part taken by others
than to the part taken by ourselves, and,
while we needed to be looking at home and
concern rating on our own duty, we have
been eriti -isiug the other performers, and
saying. -'I hat was too high," or "too low."
or "too fe.'-bl»," or ";oo extravagant." or
"too tame," or "too demonstrative," while
wo ours fives were making a dead failure
and preparing to be ignomiuiously hissed off
the stage? Each one is assigned a place, no
supernumeraries hanging around the drama
of iiie to take this or that or the other part,
as they may bo called upon. No one can
take our place. We can lake no
other place. Neither can we put off our
character: no chang* of apparel eau make
us any one else than that which we eternally
Many make a failure of their part in the
drama of life through dissipation. They
have enough intellectual equipment and
good a Idress and geniality unoouuded. But
ihey have a wine closet that contains all the
forces for their social and business aud
moral overthrow. So tar back as the year
350, King E igar of England made a law that
the drinking cups should have pins hastened
at a ceriain point in the side, so that the in
dulger might be reminded to stop before he
got to «lie bottom. But tiiere are no pins
projecting from thesid s of the modern wine
cup or beer mug. and the first point at
which millions stop is at the gravity bottom
of their own grave. Dr. Sax. of France, has
discovered something which alt drinkers
ought to know. He has found out that alco
hol in every shape, whether of wine or
brandv or beer, contains parasitic life called
bacillus potumaniae. By a powerful micro
scope these living things are discovered, and
when you take strong drink you take them
into the stomach aud then into your blood,
and getting into the crimson canals of life,
they go into every tissue of your body, and
your entire organism is taken possession of
by these noxious infinitesimals. When in
delirium tremens, a man sees every form of
reptilian life, it seems it is only these para
sites of tiw brain in exaggerated size. It is
not a hallucination that the victim is suiier
ing from, lie only sees in the room what is
actually crawling and rioting in his own
brain. Every time you take strong drink
you swallow these maggots, and every time
the imt'iber of alcohol in any shape feels ver
tigo or rheumatism or nausea it is only the
jubilee of these maggots. Efforts are being
made for the discovery of some germicide
that can kill the parasites of alcoholism, but
the only thing that will ever extirpate them
is abstinence from alcohol and teetotal ab
stinence, to which I would before God swear
all diese young men and old.
America is a fruitful country, and we
raise large crops of wheat and corn and
oats, but the largest crop we raise in this
country is the crop of drunkards. With
sickle made out of tue sharp edges of the
broken glass of bottle and demijohn they are
cut down, and there are wholo swathes of
them, whole windrows of them, and it takes
all the hospitals aud penitentiaries and
graveyards and cemeteries to hold this har
vest of hell. Some of you are going down
under this evil, and the never dying worm
of alcoholism has wound around'you one of
its coils, and by next New Ye.ar's Dav it will
have another coil around you, and it will af
ter awhile put a coil around your tongue,
«and a coil around your brain, and a coil
around your lung, and a coil around vour
foot, and a coil around your heart, and some
•lay this never dying worm will, with one
spring, tighten all the coils at once, and in
the last twist of that awful convolution you
will cry out. "Oh, my God!" and be gone.
The greatest of dramatists in the tragedy of
"Tile Tempest ' sends staggering acrossthe
stage Stephano, the druuken butler; but
across the stage of human life strong drink
sends kingly and queenly and princelv na
tures staggering forward ag.ainst the'foot
lights of eouspieuity and then staggering
back into failure till the world is impatient
for tlieir disappearance, and human and di
abolic voices join in hissing them off the
Others fail in the drama'of life through
demonstrated selfishness. They make all the
rivers empty into their sea, all the roads of
emolument end at their door, and they
gather all the plumes of honor for their
brow. They help no on9, encourage on one.
rescue no one. "How big a pile of money
can I get?" and "How much of the world
can I absorb?" are the chiet questions. They
feel about the common people as the Turks
felt toward the Asapi, or common soldiers,
considering them of no use except to All up
the ditches with their dead bodies while the
other troops walked over them to take the
fort. After awhile this prince of worldly suc
cess is sick. The only interest society has in
his illness is the effect that his possible de
cease may have on the money markets. Af
ter awhile he dies. Great newspaper capi
tals announce how he started with nothing
and ended with everything. Although for
sake of appearance some people put hand
kerchiefs to the eye, there is not one genuine
tear shed. The heirs sit up all night when
ho lies in state, discussing what the old fel
low has probably done with his money. It
takes all the livery stables within fwo
miles to furnish funeral equipages, and «all
the mourning stores are kept busy in selling
weeds of gruff. The stone cutters send in
proposals for a monument. The minister «at
the obsequies reads of the resurrection,
which makes the hearers fear that if the un
scrupulous financier does come up in the
general rising he will try to get a "corner"
on tombstones and graveyard fences. All
good men aie glad that the moral nuisance
has been removed. The Wall street specu
htlors arc glad because there is more room
for themselves. The heirs are glad because
they get possession of the long delayed in
heritance. Dropping every feather of all his
plumes, every certificate of all bis stock,
every bond ot all his investments, every dol
lar of all his fortune, he departs, and all the
rolling oi "Dead March" in "Saul." and ail
the pageantry of bis interment, and all the
exquiteness of sarcophagus, and all the ex
travagance of epitaphology, cannot hide the i
fact that my text has come again to tremen
dous fulfill ment. "Men shall claptheir h.ands
at him aud shall hiss him out of his place."
You see the clapping come before'the hiss.
Tin- world cheers before it damns. So it is
said the deadly asp tickles before its stings.
G dog up, is he? Hurrah! Stand back and
Jet ins gal loping horses dash by. a whirlwind !
of plaie: harness and tinkling headgear and i
armed neck. Drink deep of bis madeira aud
cognac. Boast of how weil you know him. !
A'l hats off as he passes. Bask for cays and
years m the sunlight of his prosperity. Go
ing «.own, is he? Tretend ;o be nearsighted
so that you cannot see hijn as he walks past.
When men ask you if yon know him, halt
aud hesitate as though you were trying to
call up a dim memory and say, "Well, y-e-s,
yes, I believe I once did know him, but
have not seen him for a long while."
Cross a different ferry from the ^one where
you used to meet him lest he
ask for financial help. When you started
life, he spoke a good word for you at the
bank. Talk down his credit now that his
fortunes are collapsing. Ho put his name
on two of your notes. Tell him that you
have changed your ruüxi about such things,
and that you never indorse. After awhile
his matters come to a dead halt, and an as
signment or suspension or sheriff's sale takes
place. You say: "He ought to have stopped
sooner. «Tust as I expected. He made too
big a splash in the world. Glad the balloon
has burst. Ha, ha!" Applause when ho
went up, sibilant derision when he came
down. "Men shall clap their hands at him
and hiss him out of his place." So, high up
amid the crags, the eagle flutters dust into
the eyes of the roebuck, which then, with
eyes blinded, goes tumbling over the preci
pice, the great antlers crashing on the rocks.
Now, compare some of these goings out of
life with the departure of men and women
who in the drama of life take the part that
God assigned them and then went away hon
ored of men and applauded of the Lord Al
mighty. It is about fifty years ago that in a
comparatively small apartment of the city a
newly married pair set up a home. The first
guest invited to that residence was tho Lord
Jesus Christ, and the Bible given the bride
on the day of her esposual was the guide of
that household. Days of sunshine were fol
lowed by days of shadow. Did you ever
know a home that for fifty years had no vi
cissitude? The young woman who left her
bather's house for her young husband's home
started out with a parental benediction and
good advice she will never forget. Her
mother said to her the day before - the mar
riage, "Now, my child, you are going away
from us. Of course, as long as your lather
and I live you will feel that you can come
to us at any time. But your home will be
elsewhere. From long experience I find it
is best to serve God. It is very bright with
you now, my child, and you may think you
can get along without religion, but the day
will come when you will want God, and my
advice is, establish a family altar, and, if
need be, conduct the worship yourself."
The counsel was t.aken, and that young wife
consecrated every room in the house to
Years passed on and there were in that
home hilarities, but they were good and
healthful, and sorrows, but they were com
foried. Marriages as bright as orange blos
soms could make them, and burrials in
which all hearts were riven. They have a
family lot in the cemetery, but all the place
is illuminated with stories of resurrection
and reunion. The children of the household
that lived have grown up. and they are all
Christians, the fathar and mother leading
the way and the children following. What
care the mother took of wardrode and edu
cation. character and mauners! How hard
she sometimes worked! When the head of
the household was unfortunate in business,
see sewed until her fingers were numb and
bleeding «at the tips. And what close calcu
lation of economies, and what ingenuity in
refitting the garments of the elder children
for the younger, and only God kept account
of that mother's sideaches and headaches
and heartaches aud the tremulous prayers
by the side of the sick child's cradle and by
the couch of this one fully grown.
The neighbors often noticed how tired
she looked, and old acquaintances
hardly knew her in the street. But
without complaint she waited and toiled
and endured and accomplished all these
years. The children are out in the world—
an honor to themselves and their parents.
After awhile the mother's last sieknosà
comes. Children and grandchildren, sum
moned from afar, come softly into the room
one by one, for she is too weak to see more
than one at a time. She runs her dying
fingers iovingly through their hair and tells
them not to cry, and that she is going now,
but they will meet ag.ain in a little while in
a bettor world, and then kisses them goodby
and says to each. "God bless and keep you,
my dear child." The day of the obsequies
comes, and the officiating clergyman tells
the story of wifely and motherly endurance,
and many hearts on earth and Id heaven
echo the sentiment, and «as she is carried off
the stage of this moral life there are cries
of "Faithful unto death," "She hath done
what she could," while overpowering all the
voices of earth and heaven is the plaudit of
the God who watched her from first to last,
saying, "Well done, good and faithful ser
vant; thou hast been faithful over a few
things, I will make thee ruler over many
things; enter thou into the joy of thy Lord!"
But what became of the father of that
household? He started as a youug man in
business and had a small income, and having
got a little ahead sickness in the family
swept it all away. He went through all the
business panics of forty years, met many
losses, and suffered many betrayals, but
kept right on trusting in God, whether bus
iness was good or poor, setting his children
a good example, and giving them the best of
counsel, and never a prayer did he offer for
all those years but they were mentioned in
it. He is old now and realizes it cannot be
long before he must quit all these scenes.
But he is going to leave his children an in
heritance of prayer and Christian principles
which all the defalcations of earth can never
touch, and as he goes out of the world the
church of God blesses him and tho poor ring
his doorbell to see if he is any better, and
his grave is surrounded by a multi
tude who went on foot and stood
there before the procession of carriages came
up, and some say, "There will he no one to
take his place," and others say, "Who will
pity me now?" and others remark, "He shall
be held in everlasting remembrance." And
as the drama of his life closes, all the vocif
eration and bravos and encores that ever
shook the amphitheaters of earthly spectacle
were tame and feeble compared with the
long, loud thunders of approval that shall
break from the cloud of witnesses in the
piled up arallery of the heavens. Choose ye
between the life that shall close by being
hissed off the stage and the life that shall
close amid acclamations supernal au i arch
Oh, men and women on the stage of life
iany of you in the first act of the 1rama,
and others in the second, and some of you in
the third, and a few in the fourth, and here
and there one in the fifth, but all of you be
tween entrance and exit, I quote to you «as
the peroration of this sermon the mos't sug
gestive passage that Shakespeare ever wrote,
although you never heard it recited. The
author has often been claimed as infidel and
atheistic, so the quotation shall be not only
religiously helpful to ourselves, but grandly
vindicatory of the great dramatist. I quote
from his last will and testament :
"In the name of God, Amen. I, William
Shakespeare of Stratford-upon-Avon, in the
county of Warwick, gentleman, in perfect
health and memory (God be praised), do
make this my last will and testament, in
manner and form following: First, I com
mend my soul into the hands of Goi, my
Creator, hoping and assuredly believing
through the only merits of Jesus Christ, my
Saviour, to be made partaker of life ever
Wyoming for Free Silver.
The Wyoming Democratic Convention
held at Laramie adopted without discussion
a platform of but one plank, as follows:
"Whereas, the paramount issue before the
American people is the currency question;
therefore be it resolved, that we, the De
mocracy of Wyoming, in convention assem
bled, demand the free and unlimited coinage
of silver and gold into primary redemption
money at the ratio of 16 to 1 without waiting
for action or approval of any other Govern
ment." No choice of candidates-lor the
Presidential nomination was expressed by
Justice Snodgrass Not Guiltj.
The jury in the case tried at Chattanooga
of the State vs. Chief Justice of the Tennes
see Supreme Court, David J. Snodgrass,
charged with shooting John C Beasley, re
turned a verdict of not guilty.
WORDS OF WISDOM.
Truth lovoa to be looked in the face.
A sunbeam in the heart is bound to
iight the face.
One who boasts of his honesty will
Fine sense is not half so useful as
A covetous rich mau may be said to
freeze before the fire.
He that wants the earth will be sure
to get it when he dies.
A boy all bis life is the object of
some one's suspicions.
There is nothing in mourning a loss
that cannot be restored.
Many a supposed giant has turned
out to be only a shadow.
Love never has to be watched to see
that it does honest work.
Arguments are like bones with dogs.
They set men together by the ears.
One pound of learning requires ten
pounds of common sense to apply it.
Somehow people always applaud
singing, whether it is deserved or not.
An ass covered with gold is more re
pected than a horse with a pack-sad
Better than he who wipes away a
tear is he who prevents it from start
He that speaks me fair and loves mo
not, I'll speak him fair and trust him
A sincere confession of ignorance is
one of the surest testimonies of judg
Families with babies and families
without babies are so sorry for each
There is only one sure cure for
sleeplessness, and that is going to
The brightest intellects explain
their thoughts in the simplest lan
We admire a mean man who gets
out of town and does not try "to live
Many people have so much business
on hand that they never accomplish
Sentiment costs more in dollars and
cents than any other foolish feeling in
A civil question always demands an
answer, hut you will find some who
will only spare a growl.—The South*
When English and Boers Fonght.
In the earlier encounters between
British and Dutch at the Cape, the
British invariably had the victory. In
1795 and 1806 at the battles of Muiz
enberg and Blaauwberg, on each of
the occasions when the British forces
took possession of tbe Cape, our troops
had easily the best of it. It can hardly
be said, however, that the back coun
try farmers had much to do with these
affairs. The battle of Blaauwberg,
thanks to which the English became
finally masters of the Cape, was a very
hot affair. The Dutch fought bravely
and lost 700 men dead and wounded,
ï'he British, under General Sir David
Baird, suffered to the extent of 212
dead, wounded, and missing. Between
1806 and 1848 there were various
small risings and insurrections in the
eastern part of Cape Colony, in which,
however, the Dutch were invariably
worsted. When we remember Presi
dent Kruger's clemency to Dr. Jame
son and his followers after the recent
raid, we can scarcely plume ourselves
on our own deeds in similar emergen
In 1815 a small rising among the
Boers of the Eastern Province was
punished with extreme severity. Hen
drik Prinsloo, Stephanus Botman,
Cornelis Faber, Theunis de Klerk,
Abraham Botman, and J. Kruger, wero
all sentenced to death as ringleaders.
Of these, Kruger, no doubt a distant
connection of the present Transvaal
President, escaped with transporta
tion for life. The remaining five were
ignominiouslv hanged in the presence
of a great concourse of friends and re
latives. The gallows broke down un
der the weight of these unfortunates—
they were all turned off together—and
a long delay occurred. There was a
terrible scene, which one shudders to
think of even now. The poor half
hanged men as they slowly recovered,
crawled to the feet of the command
ing officer, and begged for inorcv.
Their prayers were aided by tho bit
ter cries and tears of the multitude
standing around. But there was no
mercy for them. Just before sunset
these unhappy Boers were hanged
again, this lime effectually enough.
The neck between the hills, where this
scene took place, is still well known
in Capo Colony as "Slaghters Neck"
(slaughter neck;) and one of tho big
gest grudges that the Boers still cherish
against the British is due to the undy
ing memory ot that dreadful day. —.
Life of a Gannon.
La Nature contains a short note in
which the horse power of a cannon is
calculated. An Italian cannon of ono
hundred tons, with a charge of 550
pounds of powder and a shot weighing
about two thousand pounds, will give
an initial velocity of 253 meters per
second ; the length of time during
which the powder acts is less than one
hundredth of a second, from which it
follows that the horse power developed
is about seventeen million. The writer
adds that after about one hundred
shots the cannon is put out of service,
and its total active life is therefore
only one second! In Large modern
cannon the horse power runs as high
as twenty-four million. If the writer
had carried out these calculations still
farther, he would have found that,
after all, this 24,000,000-horse power
does not represent a large amount of
energy, as it would be just sufficient
to run thirty-one incandescent lamps
fox only one day.
Anarchist Papers In Europe.
According to careful research there
are fifty-one anarchist papers pub
lished in Europe and America. One is
in Dutch, ten Herman, eleven French,
eight Italian, nine Spanish, two Span
ish and Italian, two Portuguese, two
Tzeehish and six English.
Prince Albert, of Prussia, ia the
tallest man in the German army.
Make mistakes and blundfers teach you
something more than they cost.
The Chinese N«ation«al Anthem is so long
that people take half a day to listen to it.
The Commissary Department
Of the human system is the stomach. In
consequence of its activity, tho body is sup
plied with the elements of bone, brain, ner
vous and muscular tissue. When indigestion
impedes its.functions, the best agent for im
parting a healthful impetus to its operations
Is Hostetter's Stomach Bitters, also a curative
for malaria, bilious and kidney complaints,
nervousness and constipation.
It would spoil nine men out of ten to let
them have their own way for a month.
More diseases are produced by usina: brown
soap than by anything else. Why run sneh ter
rible risks when you know that Dobbins' Floating
Borax Soap is absolutely pure? Your grocer ha9
ill or wiU get it for you. In red wrappers only.
The man that dors right makes laws that a
good many other people try to kiop.
The Blue and the Gray.
Both men and women are apt to feel a little
blue, when the gray hairs begin to show. It's
a very natural feeling. In the normal condition
of things gray hairs belong to advanced age.
They have no business whitening the head of
man or woman, who has not begun to go
down the slope of life. As a matter of fact,
the hair turns gray regardless of age, or of
life's seasons ; sometimes it is whitened by
sickness, but more often from lack of care.
When the hair fades or turns gray there's no
need to resort to hair dyes. The normal color
of the hair is restored and retained by the use of
Ayer's Hair Vigor.
Ayer's Curebook, " a story of cures told by the cured."
loo pages, free. J. C. Ayer Co., Lowell. Mass.
5^" ST ART
When the girl comes to be a woman—
look out. If she starts out in vigorous,
womanly health then it is pretty safe to
say she will be a healthy, attractive,
The beginning of womanhood is the
real crisis in a woman's life. Nearly
always something is wrong then in the
distinctly feminine organs. Maybe it
isn't very serious—no matter—the time
to stop disease is when it starts.
will bring girls safely through the crisis.
Taken at the first indication of weak
ness, it never fails. It regulates the
monthly periods with perfect precision.
Its action is direct upon the feminine
organs that above all others, ought to
be strong and well.
Start the girl right. Don't expose her
to the dangers and tortures of dragging
weakness, bearing down pains, nervous
prostration and the debilitating drains
so common t*> women.
• McElree's TVino of Fardui, is a home
treatment. It does away entirely with
abhorrent "local examinations."
Sold at St.00 a Bottlo by Dealers In Medlcln*.
costs cotton planters more
than five million dollars an
nually. This is an enormous
waste, and can be prevented.
Practical experiments at Ala
bama Experiment .Station show
conclusively that the use of
will prevent that dreaded plant
Our pamphlets are not advertising circulars boom
j n £ special fertilizers, but are practical works, contain- 1
inj£ the results of latest experiments in this line
Every cotton farmer should have a copy. They arc
sent free for the asking.
GERMAN KALI WORKS,
93 Nassau St., New York.
A BOON TO SFFFF.RIX« HIJIAMTÏt
A Pl'blTIVF ffllRF for "x-P-I»* 1 "- lndltcc.tloii unrl
» bUfiL CATARRH OF THE STOMACH
Box of Blau har 1 « Mild Laxative, containing SO loses of Pow
tiered MMicin** will he mai 1*4 fnrfl.no
Blaarhartl JIf* l'o. Box ti3<M'in<-innali.O
ye* No pay till cured.
DR. J.STEPHENS, Lebanon,Ohio*
" Bvll AalUTO
Needs assistance it may be best to render tt
promptly, but one^hould remember to us«
even tbe most perfect remedies only when
needed. The best «and most simple and gentla
remedy is the Syrup of Fi^s, manufactured by
the California Fig Syrup Company,
Tho less we have, the more it means in
heaven when we give.
From u Prominent Clerar-ninn.
I was afflicted with eczema, or come kin.
dred skin disease, for more than twenty years
and in additi.di t, prescriptions from a crest
many prominent physician* I had used every
thing I knew- «ff, reci imnended as cures iiie
skin disease- without the lightest benefit.
Several nu nth- agnoi.o b.xo Tetterisewm
ci'en me, aid by ils use i have been cured
Three months have passed, aud i.o sign of its
return. I shall ever remember the makers of
ibis valuable remedy with gratitude."
„ Bev. A. C. Turn«,
1 box by mail for 50e. in stamps.
. J - T- Hhuptw inr Savannah, Ga.
The man who is more than filling the place
he has now is on his way to a better one.
We will give Ç19J reward for any ease of ca
tarrh that cannot be cured with Hall's Catarrh
Cure. Taken internally.
F. .1. Cheney & Co.. Props,, T oledo. 0.
FITS stopped free by Dr. Kline's Gkeiv
Nerve Restorer. No fits after first day's us*.
Marvelous cures. Treatise and $2.00 trial bot
tle free. Dr. Kline. 931 Arch Bt., Phila., Pa.
Mrs, Winslow's Soothing Syrup for ehildre*
teething, softens the gums, reduces inflamma
tion, allays pain, cures wind colic. 25c. a bottle.
I am entirely cured of hemorrhage of lung*
hy Piso's Cure for Consumption. — Louisa
Lindaman, Bethany, Mo., January *>, 18M.
August 8,1895. In an interview
With Mr. Chns. E. Johnson, man
ager gents' furnishing goods de
partment, "Tho Fair," Seventh and
Franklin avenues, St. Lonis, he
said: "Several years ago I was
troubled with an aggravate! ease of
Dyspepsia, and of course the first
thing I did was consult a physician.
As I had nlwavs enjoyed the beat of
health I was worried* good deal
overthia, my first illness—that is,
the first I could remember since the
ailments common to childhood— and
my only desire was to get well os
speedily as I oould. I took regu
larly all the medicines as my doetor
prescribed them, I must say that
in a short time I felt ail right,
thought I was cured, and stopped
taking tho medicine. But it wasn't
long before I was feeling os badly
as ever, and again I had recourse to
the doctor. This kept up for some
time, until at last J. made up my
mind I would quit doetoriDg and try
some of the remedies I saw adver
tised from day to day. Well, this
was worse than ever, and in most
cases I didn't even got temporary
relief. So I didn't know what to do,
and made up my mind that I would
have to pass tho remainder of my
days in suffering. Well, to cut a
long story short, I had read so much
of Ripaua Tabules that I concluded
I would give them a good trial. It
said, 'one would give relief,' and I
thought if one could give relief a
whole lot might cure me, I pur
chased two boxes from a druggist
for one dollar, and when I had fin
ished them I was fooling better than
I had for years. I continued to us*
them, and to-day bolievo 1 am a w*U
man. Once in a great while I doj
have a slight touch of the old
malady, but a few of the Tabules
fixes that «all right. I generally keep
a box in my house."
Ripans Tabules are sold by rtmyirists, or by m»!l
if the price (üo cents a box) is sent to TbeRipan*
st., Now Vurk.
MILL AND MINING SUPPLIES.
OLD MACHINERY REPAIRED.
Write for Price». Address*
Harffie-Tyues Foundry and Macliine Co.,
lit KM INGHAM, ALA.
In Writing Mention this Paper.
GREYS LIVER PILLS
I K rail Liver Complaints, Constipation, Bilioiwne«*|
j Torpidity, Liver Spots, Jaundice, Awites, etc. Hold
j by druirgists or sen* i -«'paid on receipt of price, 25 c*
j Tt ial size, 1 Oc.GliK ML [). CO., Bowery, N. Y.
1 nDIIIU a ^ VYinsKl habits cured. Book sent
U r I U 1*1 freie. Dr.H.H. Woollry, Atlanta,G»«