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WE AIM WITNESSES.
A Sormon Among the Hills and Groves
Inilrrt llr Olnrlims unit
lly I'resh Air Iter. T. Ileum
THlnmitc, 1. !., t'liarine
Dr. T.nlmnjfe proai'licd lust Sunday nt
IIIrIi Ilrldtfo. Kv . nnd his tost wni
from Acts 1IL 15: "Wo nro Witnesses,"
Mnndlnff nmld the hills nml proves of
Kentucky, nml this prc.it
that no limn can number, most of
whom I never niw before nml never
will iseo njjnln in this world, I chooso n
scry jirnctlcnblo tlicinc. In the dnys
of (5eor(,'o Stephenson, the perfector of
the locomotive engine, the scientists
proved conclusively that n railroad
train could never be driven by steam-pow
er successfully w ithout peril; but
the rushing express trnlns from Liverpool
to Kdlnburgh, nndfrom IMInbnrgh
to London liavo made nil tho nntlon
witnesses of tho splendid achievement.
Machinists and naf igators proved conclusively
that a steamer could never
cross the Atlantic ocean; hut 110 sooner
had they successfully proved tho impossibility
of such an undertaking than
the work was dono nml the passengers
on tho Cunard and the Inman and the
National and tho White htnr lines arc
Thcro went up n guffaw of vIm
at l'rof. Morse's proposition to make
the lightning of Heaven his errand boy,
and it was proved conclusively that tho
thine could never be done; but now all
the news ot the wide world put In your
hands every morning1 nml night have
xnnde all nations witnesses.
So in tho time of Christ It was proved
conclusively that it was impossible for
him to rise from the dead. It was shown
logically that when a man was dead he
was dead, and the heart and tho liver
nnd the lungs having ceased to perform
their oftlces tho limbs would be rigid
beyond all power of friction or arousal.
They show ed It to be ah nlisolutn
that tho dead Christ should ever
get upamc;but no sooner had they
proved this than the dead Christ arose
and the disciples beheld him, nnd heard
His voice, nnd talked w 1th Hlm.nnd they
took tho w itness stand to prove that to
bo true which the w Iseacres of the day
had proved to be Impostilile; tho record
of the experiment nnd of tho
Is In tho text! "Him hath 5od raised
from the dead, whereof we ..re wit-'
Now, let mc play tho sceptic for n
moment. "There is no Rod,' says the
sceptic, "for I have seen him
w ith my physical eycMght Your ltiblo
is a pack of contradictions. Thero never
was a Lawns was not
raised fron. tho dead, and tho water
was nevsrr turned into wine. Your re
ligion is an imposition on the credulity
tho nges." Thcro is an aged man
'moving In that pew ns though lie would
like to respond Hero are hundreds of
people with faces a little flushed at
these announcements and all through
this throng there is a suppressed feeling
which woutd like to speak out in
behalf of tho truth of our glorious
Christianity, as in the days of the te.xt,
crying out, "Wo aro witnesses!"
Tho fact is, that if this world is ever
brought to God it will not be through
argument but through testimony.
You might cover the whole earth w Ith
npologles for Christianity and learned
treatises In defense, of religion you
would not convert a soul. Lectures on
the harmony between science and religion
aro beautiful mental discipline,
but have never saved a soul, and never
will save n soul. I'ut n man of the
world and a man of the church against
each other nnd the man of tho world
will in all probability, get tho triumph.
Thero are a thousand things in our religion
that seem illogical to the world,
nnd always will seem illogical.
Our weapon in this conllict Is faith,
not logic; faith, not metaphysics; faith,
not profundity; faith, not scholastic
exploration. Hut then, in onlcr to havo
faith, we must hao testimony, and if
600 men, or 1,000 men, or .'.00,000 men,
or 5,000,000 men get up and tell me they
have felt tho religion of Jesus Christ a
Joy, a comfort a help, an inspiration,
I am bound as a fair-minded man to accept
their testimony. I want just now
to put before you three propositions,
tho truth of which I think this audience
will attest with overwhelming
unanimity. Tho first proposition is:
We nro witnesses that the religion of
Christ is able to convert a soul. Tho
Gospel mny have had a hard time to
conquer us, wo may havo fought It
back, but we were vanquished. You
sny conversion is only an imaginary
thing. Wo know better. "Wo are
There never was so great a change In
our heart and life on any other subject
ns on this. I'cople laughed at the missionaries
iu Madagascar because they
preached ten years without ono convert;
but there aro many thousands of
converts In Madagascar to-day. People
laughed at Dr. .Tudson, tho Baptist
because ho kept on preaching
In Hurmah five years without a single
convert; but there are many thousands
of Iluptists In liurmah to-day. People
laughed at Dr. Morrison, in
China, for preaching there sev
en vcars without a single
conversion; but thcro aro many thousands
of Christians in Chinn to-day.
l'eoplo laughed at the missionaries for
preaching nt Tahiti for fifteen years
without a single conversion, nnd at tho
missionaries for preaching In Bengal
iwcars without a con
version; yet, Ui hll UiCMtlundft thero are I
of Christians to-day, I
But why go so far to 'tlnd evidences 1
of tho Gospel's power to save a soul? I i
"We nro witnesses." Wo arc so proud I
thnt no man could have humbled ns: ' '
we were so hard that no earthly power
could hnvo melted us; anirels of
were nil around about us; they could 1
not overeomo us; hut ono day, perhaps
nt n Methodist. anxious seat, or at a
Picsbyterian catechetical lecture, or nt
n burial, or on horseback, u power 1
seized us and made us get down, and
made us tremble, nnd made us kneel,
nnd mado us cry for mercy, nnd wo
tried to wrench ourselves away from
the grasp, but we could not. It flung
us Hut nnd when wo nrose wo were ns
much changed us Gonrgls, the heathen,
sho went Into u with a
dagger ami a gnu t6 disturb tho meet
Ing nnd destroy it but the next day
was found crying: "Oh! my great sins!
Oh! my great Snvlour!" nnd for eleven
years preached the Gospol of Christ to
his fellow mountaineer, the Inst words
on his ly In? lips being' "Kreo Grace!
Oh, it wns frto grace'"
Thero Is h man who was for ten years
n hard drinker. Tho dreadful appetite
had sent down its roots around tho
pulnte and the tongue, and on down until
they were interlinked with the vitals
of tho body, mind and soul; but he has
not taken any stimulants for tw o yenrs.
What did that? Not temperancu societies.
Not prohibition luws. Not
moral suasion Conversion did It
"Why," suld ono upon whom tho great
change hud come, "sir, I feel just as
though I went somebody else," There Is
a tea niplaln who swore nil tho way
from New York to Havana, and from
Havuna to finn I'ranclsco, nnd when ho
was In port he was worse than "vhim he
was on sea What power was it thnt
washed his tongue clean of profanities
nnd made him a Conversion
by tho Holy spirit Therti are
thousands of people hero to-day ,w ho
are no more wnai tney once, wcreuhin
n water-lily Is n nlghtshndo, or n morn-
lug lark is a vulture, ir day is night
Xow, If t should demand that all
those people here present who have
felt the contorting power of rvll.ji. 11
should rise, so far from being ashamed,
they would spiing to tholr feet witli
more alacrity than they ever sprang t
the dance, tho tears mingling with Uinr
exhilaration ns they cried, "Wo nre
witnesses!" And if they tried to smjf
tho old (lospel liymn, tliey would break
down with emotion by tho limn thev
got to tho second line
Atbamed of Join. Hist dear friend
On whoratnv hoie ot llcatenilependt
No' when, I Muh, bo this tny thsmti
That I no murn retrre Ills name.
Again, I remark Hint "wo lire w!t
nesses of the uospel s pow or IU comfoi '
When a man has troublo tho world
comes in nnd says: "Now got your mlml
off this: go out and breathe the freh
nir; plungo deeper Into business"
What poor advice! Hot your mind off
it when every thing Is upturned with
tho bereavement, nnd every thing re
minds you of what you havo lost Ot
,. i,lnffln Th.. i. I.' . .11
adviso you to stop thtnklnir. nnd yo.i
can not stop thinking in thnt direction
Tnko a walk In the fresh alrl 'Whv.
along that very street, or that very
road, bIio once necompanled sou.
Out of that grass-plot sho plucked
flowers, or into that show-window
sho looked fascinated, saying,
"Come Bee, tho pictures." Oo
deeper InUi buslnqss! Why. sho was
associated with all your I usincss am
bition, and since sho has gono yqn
nonmbitlon left Oh. thl I" clumsy
world, when it tries to comfort broken
heart! I can build a Corliss engine,
I can paint a Raphael's "Madon-11.1,"
1 can play a Iteethovcn symphony
ns easily as tills world can comfort a
broken heart And yet you lime
been comforted. -How- was it done ' Did
Christ come to you and say, "Oct your
mind off this go out and breatlie tli
frokh . air: plungo deeper Into iiusinr .
' - - S
Na There wns n mlnuto w.'icu Ho
enmc to you perhaps in tho watches of
the night, perhaps in your place of business,
perhaps along the street and He
breathed something Into your soul that
gave peace, rvji. Infinite quiet, so that
von could t.vfto out tne pnoiograpu 01
i10 departed one and look into the eyes
mi(l ,no faco oJ til(. dear one and
.,.. ..j t j, nji right: sho Is better oft; I
oud notcall her back. Lonl, I thank
eiie ,ilnt Thou hat comforted rav
poor heart" There are Chr stian
pnrents here who are willing to testify
to the power of this Gospel to comfort.
Your son had just graduated from
school or college and was going into
business and the Lord took him. Or
your daughter had just graduated from
a young ladies' seminary, and you
thought she was going to be a useful
woman, and of long life: but the Lord
took her, and you were tempted to say:
"All this culture of twenty years for
Or the little child came home from
school with the hot fever that stopped
not for the agonized prtyer or for the
skillful physician, and the little dilld
was taken. Or tho babe was lifted out
of your arms by some quick epidemic,
and you stood wondering why God ever
gave you that child at alL If so soon He
was to take It away. And yet you are
not repining, you aro not fretful, you
nre not fighting against God. What enabled
you to stand all tho trial "Oh,"
you say, "I took the medicine that iod
gase my sick soul. In my d-stress I
threw myself at the feet of a sympathizing
God; and when I was too f eak
to pray, or to look up. He breathed
into me a peace that I think mnst te
the forestate of that Heaven
there is neither a tear nor a farewt..
nor a grave," Come, all ye who hate
been ont to the grave to weep there-
come all ye comforted souls, get up ci
your knees. Is there no power in the
Gospel to soothe the heart7 Is there
no power in this religion to quiet the
worst paroxysm of grief? Therecomes
up an answer from the comforted widowhood,
and orphanage, and childless
ness, saying: "Ay, ay, wo a-e
witnesses." Again, I remark that
wo are witnesses of the fact tilt
religion has power to give compos
ure In the last moment I shall never
forget the first time I confronted death.
., nil. 1- the '
e went across the corn-fields
country. I wh led by my father's '
hand, and wo came to a farm-house I
w hero the bereavement had come and
we saw the crowd of wagons and car-
riages; but there was one carriage that
especially attracted my boyish
tlon, and it had black plumes I said
"What's that? what's that? Why thuse must necessarily to the victim of cark-black
tassels nt the top?" And after it inir care and harassing unrest
was explained to me, I wns lifted up to
look upon tho bright face of an a?ed
Christian woman, who three days
fore had departed in triumph. Tim
whole scene mado an Impression I
In our sermons and in our lay exhorts-
tions we aro very apt when we want (
to uring illustrations 01 dying inumpi. 1
to go back to sorao distinguished per-
sonago ton .John Knox or a Harriet
Newell. But I want you for witnesses,
I want to know if you huve ever seen
anything to make yon belicvo that the make a slave of him then at once
of Christ can give composure plness departs. So that after all, It Is
In the final hour. Now, in tho courts, 1 not wealth but contentment that pro-attorney,
jury and judge will never ad-! duces true happiness and the poorest
rait mere heresay. They demand that tho man may be as rich, figuratively speak-
witness must nave seen witn 1111 own
eyes or heard with his own ears, and
so 1 am critical in my MAHiuhifctlon of ,
you now; and I want to know whether
you have scon or heard any thing that S
makes you believe that tho religion of 1
Christ gives composure In -the fln.l j
hour. ' I
"Oh, yes," you nay, I miw jiv father I
and mother depart Thero was n great
dlflereuce in their death-beds Hand-
ing by ono we felt more veneration.
11 v tlin ntlicr tlinrt uni inmln..
ness" Before the ono vou boxed,
Imps, in awe. In tho other raso you
felt as If you woutd like to go along
with her. How did they feel In thnt
last hour? How did they seen to net?
Were tliey very much frightened? Did
tlioy take hold of this world with both
hands ns though they did not want to
give it up? "Oh, no," you sw; "110. I
remember as though it were yesterday,
M10 had a kind word for all. an.l thero
wcro a few mementoes distributed
nmong the children, and then she told
us how kind wo must be to our father
In his loneliness and then she kissed
us good-by and went to sleep ns n
child In 11 cradle. What wade
her so composed? Natural
"No," you say. mother was
very rim von. When tho carriage inclined
to the sldo of tho road sho would
cry out She was always rather weakly."
What gave lier the co jrago? Was
it because sho did not eiiv mlich for
you, and tho pang ot pnr 1 was not
great? "Oh," you say. , khowercd
upon us n wealth of nffeit nii.no mother
over loved her children more thun
mother loved us; she show ( a it by the
way sho nursed us when we were sick,
and she tolled for us until her strength
gave out." What, then, was It thnt
gno her composure lu the last hour?
Do not hldu It Bo frank, and let mo
know? "Oh," you sny "it won because
sho wns so good; sho mado tne Lord her
portion, and sho hud faith that sho
would go straight to glory, and that wc
should all meet her at last at .the foot
of thu throne." f
Hero are peuple w ho say "I saw u
Christian brother die, nnd ho triumphed."
And some one rice. "I saw
a Christlnli slter die, nmt ihe
" Siiuip nun else w lit sny "I
I saw n Christian daughter die, hnd she
triumphed" 1 0111c, nil ye who liavo
s'cn the list nioineutn of 11 Christian,
and give testimony in tills cause on
trial, t'licmor your bends, put jour
hands on the old family Illbte, from
which they used to rend tho
and promlo in the presence of high
Heaven Hint ton will tell the truth, tho
whole truth nml nothing but the truth,
with what you havo seen with your
..n eyes nnd from what you have
liennl with your own ears, is thcro
power In this Oospel to give calmness
and triumph in tho last exigency? Tho
responso comes from all sides, from
young and old and "We
are w Itnessest"
You see. my friends, I linve not -. put
before you an ausiracuon or a c.iii.ut.h
or nnythlng like guess worn. 1 present,
you nlUdavlts of tho best men and worn-
en, living and dead. Two witnesses In
court will establish a fact. Hero nro
not two witnesses, but millions of wit-
",s,c' on "'arth nml in can t0,,tVJ
, lag that there is power In this religion
In ronrrrt the soul, to glvo comfort In
. trouble, and to nftord composure in the
If ten men should como to you when
you are kick with appalling sickness
and say they had the same sickness and
took a certain medicine, and it cured
them, you would probably take It
Now, suppose ten other men should
como up and say, "Wc don't believe
that thoro Is any thing In that medicine,"
"Well," I say, "hnvo yourfcd
It?" "No. 1 never trltd It but-I don't
believe that there is nny thfng In it"
Of course you discredit tiicfr testimony.
Tho skeptic may say, "There
is no power In your religion." "Have
you ever triegVU?" "No, no." Then
avaunt!" Let me take the testimony
of the orfllions of souls that havo been
conjyfted to God, nnd comforted in
and solaced iu tho last hour. Wo
ill take their testimony as they cry,
"Wo uro w Itnessest"
Prof. Henry, of Washington, discov
ered a new star, and the tidings sped by
submarine telegraph, and all the observatories
of Kuropo wcro watching for
that new star. Oh, hearer, looking out
through tho darkness of the soul, caust
thou not see a bright light beaming on
thee? "Where?" you say, "where?"
"How can I find It?" Look along by
the line of the Cross of tho Son of God.
Do you not see it trembling with all
tenderness nnd beaming with hope? It
la the Star of Bethlehem.
Deep horror then my slUU froze.
Drain (truck I cease J the lido to item,
Wbei tuildenly a itnr rve
II was the Star of llethlehem.
Oh, hearers, get your eye on it It i
easier for you now to become Christians
than it is to stray away from Christ nnd
Heaven. When Mme, Sontag began her
musical career she was hissed off tho
stage at Vienna by the friends of her rival,
AnreliaStelnlnger.who had already
begun to decline through her dissipation.
Years passed on, and ono day Mme.
Sontng, in her glory, was riding through
the streets of Berlin, when sho saw a
little child leading a blind woman, and
she said. "Come here, my Uttlo child,
come here. Who is that you are leading
by the hand?" And the little child
replied- "That's my mother; that's
Amelia Stelnlnger. bho used to be a
great singer, but she lost her voice, nnd
sho cried so much about it that she lost
her eyesight" "Give my love to her,"
said Mme. Sontag, "and tell her nn old
acquaintance will call on her this afternoon."
The next week in Berlin a vast assemblage
gathered at a benefit for that
poor blind woman, and it was said thnt
Sontag sang that night ns she had never
sung before. And she took a skilled
oculist who in vain tried to give eyesight
to the poor blind woman. Until
the day of Amelia Stclninger's death,
Mme, Sontag took care of her and her
daughter after her. That was what the
queen of song did for her enemy. Hut
oh, hear a more thrilling story still.
Blind, immoral, poor nnd lost thon
who, when the world nnd Christ were
rivals for thy heart didst hiss thy Lord
away Christ comes now to give thee
sight, to giv thee a home, to give thee
Heaven. With more than a SontagB
generosity, He comes now to meet your
need. With more than a fcontagtl
music "" comes to plcau for thy do-
Learn to b Contented.
It hns been well said. In nn old
nese proverb, that "pride sleeps in a
t - ilded crown, contentment in a cotton
night - cap." We nre not among those
vhhollrvc that the possessor of riches
inirly. It is not the mere possession of
wealth which produces misery, but ttie
use to which wealth N put by Its pos-
lessor. The mar. cf generous asd
noble impulses who by a long
course of untiring Industry, backed
nn by fair and honest dealing,
has amassed wealth may, of
course, purchase tno purest Happiness
which mankind can know by acts of
charity and benevolence. So long as
tnan makes money his slave he la safe
enough; but when he allows money to
inc. with a clear conscience and a dry
crust ns the possessor of millions. N.
The rlr" r.mtl.
An English divine has prepared a
startling tauio 01 tne figures, perusal 01
which will make ono thankful that ho
I, . Url.nl. . (V. . l.lt.F nvl nt Ih. nlna. ....
,.,w - ...- i J -, V
teenth century Instead of In the days
immediately following tho landing of
the ark. He shows that If one of
Noah's boys had lived to be 600 years
old, having his first child at 30 and his
last at 470, and allowing for but one
addition to his family every three years,
nnd supposing them nil to live to the
ripe old ago of 4M), ho could gather
nround him at least 147 sons and daughters
With a reasonable degree of prolific
benrlng his grandchildren would number
between 10,000 and 12,000; the great
nnd the great grandchildren taken with
the others enumerated abovu would
swell tho figures to tomothing like 50,-000;
this, too, If monogamy alone were
practised. If polygamy were the rule,
its It probably wns at that time, tho
figures would bo still more startling.
bt Louis Republic
I'UluneM of Ainrrlrmn.
A woolly westerner sat on a stool in
the rotunda of the Astor house talking
to u;i acquaintance. "I've noticed," he
said, "that somo of the Americans who
make money don't get stuck up or tako
on airs, or get bumptious, or hnvo the
r.wcll head, but aie just as they used to
be before they grew rich. They hnvo
their old ways and neer pretend that
they don't know a fellow, or that they
nro above and beyond hhn. l'e seen
some few of that kind out west, and it
pleased me. l am told that when
man lu Surnce lias money he thinks he
Is n superiorTelng, nnd won't speak to
anybody who hasn't as much as ho hns,
or who Isn't u lord, but that Isn't always
the way things go In America."
N. Y. Sun.
It would be hard to find o greater
flatterer tlmu ocli.
I BIRDS OF A FEATHCM
rtire of n film) U'lio Ari Trplrst
"Well. Mr Quny?"
Tho Interrogation Is mnde by a re
publican journal, which pauses for reply,
nnd, doubtless, wilt long continue
to pause. The questlLii is prompted by
the attitude of many Influential republicans
of Pennsylvania, who hnvo
expressed the opinion that Quay's
chnrncterand methods nro such that ho
ought not to continuo in tho leadership
of the republican party of Pennsylvania.
Wcro ho to withdraw thence It
would follow as tho night the day that
he would bo compelled to nbandon tho
ehloftnlncy of the republican national
executive committee In such plnco
ho conducted the ennvass of laSS for
Benjamin Itnrrtson, nnd the Pennsyl
vania republicans, assembled In convention
the noxt yenr, declared that
the glory of tho victory was Quay's
It would le 11 gross insult to millions
of honest and respectnbto republicans
to dcscrlbo Matt Quay as tho nverngo
republican. He is, turnover, the typical
managing republican politician,
who gets money by indirection and
spends It corruptly. There nro heavy
moral Indictments against Quay. Both,
as treasurer and ns secretary of state
for the commonwealth of Pennsylvania
ho was nn nstntcr John Bnrdsley, for
while "Honest John" dospottcdr tho
Philadelphia treasury, speculated and
lost nnd pajs the penalty in solitary
penal confinement honest Mntt wns
successful In saving himself from nil
chargo of technical embezzlement In
political activity he was tho tlon of the
Harrison campaign. Among tho jack
als was tho present postmaster gen
eral. It Is not noted that tho repub
lican journals now querying "Well,
Mr. Quay?" nro hinting "Well, Mr.
Since he.cntt'red tho senate of tho
United States no Imputation has been
made upon Quay's Integrity as n member
thereof. He has not trafficked In
his official position. He has not asked
for a share In the plunder of a pending
measure nnd promises to bo no deadhead
In the cnUrprUe. He has not got
In on tho ground floor of corporations
owing their chance of
to tho favorablo legislation of congress.
Ho has not taken stock in any
n w Credit Moblller or Northern Pa
cific, or b'ort Scott & Littlo Bock, and
paid for it with tho twinkto of tho
speaker's eyo or the tap of the speaker's
gavcL Ho lias cast no legislative
Hitehora to tho windward. At least no
legislative Inquiry has developed wh
prostitution of tho power of official
placo on tils part We do not find,
however, that republican journals aro
putting forth tho inquiry: "Well, Mr
On the contrary, most of these journals
aro endeavoring to show that if
the republican nominating convention
were held to-day Mr. Blalno would assuredly
bo selected ns the true standard
bearer, and Mr. Harrison woutd be left
his lone watch keeping. Official dishonesty
has not been charged among
Mr. Harrison's shortcomings. He has
been, and, despite tho verdict of tho
country rendered last November, continues
to Is?, a servant of protection.
This position he defends on party
grounds oven upon allegation1 of principle.
He accepts seaside cottages and
sumptuous special trains Ho Is a
spoilsman. But no legislative investi
gating committee ever ascertained, nor
has there ever been a hint that they
should inquire in thai view, that as n
legislator he sold his vote for stocks
and bonds. Nor, having no profession,
has ho become a millionaire in a public
service never generous in its
Harrison is not magnetic. Ho Is
aeither alert nor astute. Not until
long after his wily secretary of state
had discovered that it woutd le well to
coat tho pill of protection with the
sugnr of reciprocity did he discover the
value of the trick. In the politician-managed
republican party Mr. Blaine
is at a premium, Mr. Harrison at a discount
Just so long as the legal maxim concerning
tho turpitude of the receiver as
compared witli tho thief shaii express
tho truth just so long will Matt Quay
he as respectable as Ben Harrison,
They are typical managing republicans
both. Adroitcr than either, Mr. Blalno
is of the same general type 'While
Blaine holds his place in the republican
party there is no reason why Mntt
Quay should step down and out Ho
has less repute but more honesty than
Blaine, thu writer of the Mulligan letters.
EX P ENS I V E ECO NO M Y.
Th rnlloo Ofllco Han to Salt the
Gen. Itaum, commissioner of pensions,
makes his boast that "the pension
ofllco has been run on such on
economical basis that of the 8125,000,-000
appropriated for the office" for the
fiscal jcitr just uOZL2, "On'.y CI ",002,
000 has been expended."
No doubt it the whole had bcon expended
nnd certificates for 8-0,000,000
more ground out Qea. Raum would
have bragged of the great things done
by him for the soldier, and complained
of the stinginess of congress The
official who cannot find something to
brag about under nny nnd all circumstances
is not a good enough politician
to deserve an office under the civil
service rules of a president who wants
to succeed himself.
The general now brags of the economy
which has resulted In the expenditure
of S'J.000,000 less than tho appropriation
for the year. Watt a little until
he appears before some soldiers'
gathering and you will hear him bragging
about tho strenuous efforts he
mode to spend tho last dollar. The
Washington correspondent of tho Now
York World U.1U how tho pension ofJIc
was run at terrific speed during the
last week of the year in order to get
rid ot all the money, if possible. Ho
tells how, with ingenious aid from tho
war department nearly 23,000 claims
were disposed of in that time against a
possible 1,030 under the less Ingenious
and effective system under which tho
bureau was formerly operated. Hero
is good matter of boasting when tho
able commissioner cames to toll the old
soldiers face to face how good he has
Tho truth seems to bo that a certain
kind of economy the economy of do-lay
and postponement was practiced
when thcro was an excellent prospect
that the treasury would bo In a tight
placo beforo the end of the year, and
that when the bookkeeping device for
increasing tho balance was perfected
the bureau force was set to work on
claims at breakneck speed to make
amends to the old soldier for tho previous
dilatory policy. The result is thnt
the commissioner is able to brag of
economy when addressing tho general
public and of prodigious diligence nnd
activity when addressing tho old soldiers
Thus tho pension office Is not run on
business principles, but partly for th"
accommodation of the psrpl'j.xti 1
ury department and In still greater
part for politlcul effect Tho kind of
economy practiced is not for thu good
of Uxpayers. Tho money ultimately
required to meet pension claims v.'U
not be ono dollar less on account of
delay in passing thorn, and it is
to bo considerably moro on no
count of the tremendous rush nt thu
end of the ye ir, which no doubt swept
on iu tho flood thousands of fraudulent
clultns. Chicago Herald.
DANGEROUS TO UUSINESS.
Amerlesn MnnUeliirr Mulcted l,jr Hit
MoKinlosIsm Is 11 standing menace to
business, ns welt ns the embodiment tit
wrong Idea in politics Klo millions
of dollars taken out of tho pockets o(
American dealers Is only tho first
of the MoKluloy tribute to
the manufacturers of tin phite In
Wales Lien before thu now tariff
goes Into effect American
nnd American consumers find them-solves
muli ted In enormous sums -nut
for tho benefit of any "homo market"
but for the emolument of tho very foreigners
whose prosperity tho MeKlnley
bill was presumably Intonded to overthrow.
'1 hits early nnd thus forcibly Is
illustrated the utter falluro of the
Boston's dealers In t'n plnte, without
regard to party. reeognl?o tho existing
evil in their tr.ido, nnd recognise its
cause; hut one man could bo found to
defend tho MeKlnley folly. Mr. Lewis
appears to lie a man of very eccentrlo
views on many subjects: and
Ion may fairly be ranked as tho
tton which proves tho rule.
"When 1 feel protection nffectlug
my pockets I am inclined to talk facts,"
says Mr. L. Pickett, who Is nt thu head
of n very lnre fish-cunning establishment
"I uni a republican in politics
but I think the MeKlnley bill an outrage,"
Declarations quite ns vigorous and to
tho point cam from others cngiig.Ml In
this Important business, nnd Ins it remember
d that these men are experts.
They speak as having authority. No
ultra protect oil doctrinaire con tirguo
them out of thu tact that Melvlntoylsm
rocaonSLllir prises to them, and as nit
Inentablo consequence- higher prices
to the consumer.
The bend of every household must
help to bear tho burden of the Inoronso
In the prico of tin plaU Ultimntely, 1
Indfcd, tho consumer must pay for ult
tho folly embodied in the MeKlnley
bill. But tho duty will bo
bro ht home to him constantly I b
addei cost of a hundred neeesnr s
will ervo ns a kind of continual a id
convincing object lessi n of
tho UMiitles ot latter-day republicanism
"l'rotcctlon to American Industries"
Indoed Already American cnuuersare
cointemplatlng tho removal
of tliolr business establishments to
Cactus, where tin plate e.tu be hud
nfUr tho McKInloy tariff goes into
at n littlo more than half the
cost to a purchaser on this side of the
line Perhaps the Napoleon of his
partv "an seo no peril to American Interests
in such nn ominous prospes t He
seems to have eyes only for that spook of
an American tin pinto industry, which
will a 't "materialize," despite his fervid
nnd reiterated appeal. But the tin
plate dealers of Boston and every large
cltv know on what a shadowy nnd 1111
cer'n n basis rest nil McKlntev'a tin-plate
claims nnd tho claims ot his followers.
When great interests aro threatened
men who think together wilt act to
gether No ties of party fellowship
can restrain the victims of MeKinles
Ism fmm u general revolt against the
rohUr tariff. Boston Globe.
THE 'NEW FORM" STATEMENT.
JnccllftC thp fundi to Cover tp lliiulr I
Secretary Foster's "explanation" of
the new form of treasury statement
with which tho administration beifios
the fiscal year docs not explain anything
aid was neither Intended by Mr
Foster nor expected by anyone else t
expla n Mr. Foster is not in a position
to tell the truth, which, as well enough
ood, is simply that the treasury.
ir II trust funds linn iiothluir
In it ai't'pt tho current colleetions
which f (no aterage of the 00111111,7
year wl exceeded by the exoiid
Itures. J of thn ohnngo is to
avoid sU the amount of available
cash, if i-.v and, by juggling tho
'f i reservo trust fund for the
redemptjn of outstanding notes to
make it a pear that thero Is a large
balance 1 the treasury
In lb statement for May the cash
balance c t rash, net amount in banks
of dopovt and fractional ctirreuov) wa 1
given at and. tho net balance
of 1 'i In tho treasury nt $10.13,-000.
In the aew form" of statement for
Juno the net cash balance" is given
at $33,t "K and the "oash bnlnnco" at
$153,893 wo. though in the meantime
there hu 'wn a net Increase of $1
In expenditures above Income
That s. with a net buIuniM in jhe
treasure uf S10,1SS,000 In May there is
now on ? M. uo.ooo, instead of Jo8,MV
000 wl n is the "cash batnncc," instead
of SI53.S03.000 as Mr. Foster
v juggling In the trnst fund of
S100,0C 0 K) In gold.
Tho sj,000 "otsh balance" In-
OiUuel i. ) n.j,jv3 iu ijiu u& ,n,i,"
and 3.3 r n In subsidiary coin. Tho
secret.!. . "eliminated" of
Interest ,ai and unpaid and SiSfl7,000
accrue J interest from tho statement cf
Ho has alvi "eliminated '
the matured debt of SI.0l7.OiH) not by
paying it but by leaving It out A
farther elimination Is a failure to In
elude as heretofore in tho statement of
nvniUMo cash the trust fund of
the use of which the Heed coivress
authonzed to cover tho expected (left -it
The difference lietween the amount
of this fund and the cash itvn labte nt
anyti.io s tho amount of the existing
deficit Measured by this trust fund,
turned into avullablo "cash" and
thero is now a deficit of about
which tho gold reserve trust fund
of S!00,009,000 Is juggled to covur in the
TTpurposo of tho statement Is
It u UjI dewjultv 571.-W, rut
tooiiceal the condition of tho treasury.
Hat it is uu idle device. As soon us tho
administration has the courage to call
la tho money the pet banks nro now
using without interest It will spend It
Then It will havo only tho fractional
silver It cannot spend, which will soon
he exceeded in amount by tho amount
of expenditures nlioio Income. Thu
treasury will not get through the year
without either defaulting on payment
of expenses, or else filching from the
trmt funds us tho secretary tins already
proposed to do "at n pinch." St Louis
OPINIONS AND POINTERS.
Judge Greshnm has 11 pocket
boom for tho presidency, but his pock
et will bo picked within fifteen minutes
after 'lie goes Into tho republican
convention. St Louis Republic.
If the pnrty has lost ground
under this udmlnlstratlon it can never
t recovered. If n different lino of pol
Is adopted, tho pnrty will ceaso to
t republican, und its career will end.
Cincinnati Times-Star (Hep.).
A republican cartoon represents
Mnj. MeKlnley In the act of touching
off the first gun a big cannon, marked
lotectlon" In Ohio. Isn't this thu
Minu gun that kicked thomiijo so hard
in thu stomach last autumn?
It will bo glodsoma news for tho
M Ivlnlcyltes to learn that thu grain
turvent In llussla threatens to be the
u irst oil record, and that India will be
in ii similar plight Thu fartnor will
e told that thu demand for his grain s
tli j direct outcome of tho blessed system
"f high protection. Ho will not bo so
easily gulled this time. Albany Argus.
REPAIRERS OP GLOVE3.
A Oantnm Thnt l Not Knllmteil lir Alt
A number of young women were at
work In tho rear of b littlo store In
Fourteenth street not fnr from Filth
avenue, tho other day, when two pretty
women entered. One, who looked as
if sho wore usually very nmlnble, was
quite cross just thon, mid scowled
ns n clerk ontno forward to wait
"Thoso gloves I bought here n short
time ago." sho said, Indignantly, "aro
made of tho shoddiest kind of material.
I don't understand how you camo to soil
such poor articles I nm sure I had
reason to oxpect at least ordinary wearing
qunlltlcs when I paid you three dollars
for n pair of gloves See, I tiave
only worn them half a dozen times, nnd
the thumbs nnd mlddlo fingers lu both
gloves nre full ot little holes In
bsothor day they won't stand putting
on nny more."
She held up her hands to prove her
statements nnd, sure enough, tho gloves
wcro wont ns she had described. The
clerk listened calmly to her, nnd when
she had finished ho said:
"I nm very sorry that you have had
such ntinoyuuce, but It Is not ntwuys
possible to n old such experiences It
frequently hnptcns that thoro are bad
anla In I1.M ..... fln.tl 1.1.1 m.i.1 (Iim.a
., ........ ...... .. ...... ' ' "
are rarely discovered until after the
, ' .. ,
gloves aro worn, l ou see, madam, kid
leather hns to go through n very com.
plicated treatment beforo It Is ready to
be made into gloves and It sometimes
Is Injured by tho dves or washes to
which It has to Im subletted: vot this Is
not discovered as a rule, until It Is sub-
Jected to wear, as yours has been. Wo
avo to make allowances for sucli occurrences
nnd we therefore alwnys
mako amends to our customers. If you
will leave the gloves witli tue I will
hire tho worn fingers removed and now
ones of good kid substituted."
"Wiy. cnu you do that?" asked tho
now moilfled young woman In surprise.
"Certainly," ssld the otork; "we en-'ago
to keep every pair of gloves wo
ell tn repair for thren months " Ithout
"But won't the new fronts look different
from the rest of the glove?"
"Oh, no. Wo will giro you n new
pair if you nro not satisfied"
Tho woman left the glovos and went
away contented. There are awveral
stores lu town when gloves ar sold
under a guarantee to keep them In repair
for n certain tinm fro- of charge.
Ths sewing girls employed by them are
kept constantly uie, t tivj nre x-
rerts, nnd can put patches In any part
ef a rlor. .- neatly that the III never
be noticed, They fare customers tho
need of stitching thn ojnn warns or
darning the tmy holes that will dune,
and do the work much more satisfactorily.
The original ehnrge for gloves
at these stores Is greater than in the
big bazaars, where u.ually gloves can
not be tried on or returned after being
worn. N. Y. Sun.
Telll the Tim br lilt Heard.
"I never carried n watoh lu my life,"
aid a New Yorker of fifty. "A watch
U a habit, not a neoessary article No
man who carries a watch can lie any
moro regular in his habits than 1 nm I
can gat up at a certain mtnutn nnd do so
every morning. I can tell the tine of
day by feeling my fsee. The besrd
grows exactly so much and you can
come witldn a reasonable time of the
hour by passing the hand over your
ohtn. N' t thst it Is oftn nvmrr
bonus regular habits uon Income
second nature and you never think of
wondering aliout tho hour. Of eJtrrte
the man who lives on, trains and boats
a good denl has to war a timepiece and
a time-table," PltUburgh Dispatch.
It's curious bow the nsme of twi
and streets come from something that
has been the fashion ot the d Who
knows where the word "l'iccadtlly"
originated from? tho noma of that
wonderful street of which It is written
that "some make love and somo make
poetry in I'lcadlH." The street was
built by is tailor named Hlggtn, whose
fortune was made In a kind of a collar
called Flccadel, or FickodilL or
whloh was worn by all the beaux
of the day. Of course, It Is not meant
that the. street as it stands to-day was
nllt by him, hut hn erected a tew
houses to which he gave tho name the
street now bears. N. Y. Sun.
Mr. Blllus. "Another pair of ahoes
already for that boy I He's the moat de-
atmtftil .... nnA ... waatj,fnl vniinl.. nn
-.. rv.w. .wwua.rv. wa.
earth." Mrs Blllus "Johnny waste-
fnlT That Is nnjuat, Mr. Blllus A box
of blacking lasts him a year and a
Ilrlgga "I'oor Robinson. After his
ve ife died ho married her dressmaker."
Orlgga "How are they getting on?"
Brfgj."X understand that he still
owes her the and Furnisher.
A Modal Hallway.
lid nurllncton Koate, U, D, & Q a IL
operates T.OX rnllsa of road, with tormlal In
Chlcajro. BL Louis, Bt. Taul, Oinatuw Kansas
City and Penver. For apeed, safety, com-fart,
equipment, track, and service
It has no equal. The Darlington gulus new
patrons, but I6ses boo.
"I sriKT to the rarsp at Framluchaai.
Rven thn t'nta were warlike.' "How was
thatl "Why, they ware male of drlUlng."
Tnpya who wish to praoUce oconomv
should buy Carter' Little Liver 1-Uli
Forty pllla In a vial; only ono pill a dote.
iUxi mon tie their hortos very carefully,
but 1st their tougua run looao. lUm't
Tib best cough medlolne Is Fiao'a Cur
for Consumption. Bold irtrywbere. iOo.
"War do tber say -sure as it guul'"
"Dacauae a buu la ouiavauro." Puolt
MVKBTOOIC Ht SI t JO
i holnilliitchuri 4 '" O t M
IIOriK Ooinmon 4 i At n
Ooml iisckars , & la S IS
I iw t ua
i.amiis iiimi,. r a ) rs
Kainur 4 1 CI
Wheat-No.) n"1 ... t
no. apsi Ml
Corn I.'alinU. it 5'"t
OaU No,-J inii rt ..
1 ..... (5 il
.... 13 60 ttia o
ID (0 fill 'O
flood leaf ,. IS i0 enTs
pork . ...IH1 nm ,
f.nnt iiri'iie i nn ,.- H '" 0 Si ;
il itrr 'I tt ii
torliolmnoimerv, .. Ill
API'I.KH flreon, per 11 .. ... I TJ (1 -! HI
TLOUll Fair to Fsner IM
-1 rml W
No. J reil . ... 1 in i 1 oin)
f'orn No s mixnil, now m m in
Oati Mliixt CI O 1
mn , .11 13 rtl lit
LAUD Western ttenrn
Kf.OUIt Winter ntn's .. ion ni.
re.1 ... (6 HI't
No. 1 (')iloitiro Tlnit "tun wit
Torn Na S. ., ,.....,. fi n-4
a is i
. ... a oi n ii "
OKAIN Wheat-No. I.,,, ..... mtj . in
Corn Mlieit m. , naiiu eU
Oats Mlieil ir n mt
LAltn Itotlnei n I i
PORK Mesa. .... 13 00 fttlM
Qinllty..,. ( lllSfsa o)
illiiin, ., IN ii T 00
Cons Nn, J ...,...
9 rej (t fl
cnitNMiasn,., n i)
OATfl Mliist ... MfM Baa n ii
FORK-Mm .... nun
LAUD HUam..M. O'TS
Vim llon'i .... Wlu Ton Wint(
If jell oxtHkot to iV Ir. Pierce's onilni
mtsliollt at Jos- Wmii Uiorogiilar irls,
Ynii mm tiui? mm 'erfolts, Imitations, (iiu.
tions, and ubl' lies, from unauthorized
dmlers, nt VvlKit n ' cUll "etlt but
thovtriuliif omird' Medicines cost inore(
i.ii.l nro worth lu s .
If mi di r 1 '" FViuipn, tnoy'ro tlio
tSmit mod 11 1 a you can buy, for thov 10
guaranteed iue y ono to beueflt or cm e,
or you havo our oiicy biok
But ,ou wmi !it tho genuine, except
through dnmtfi" regulnrly uuthortml as
Ufrcnls, nnd t Hi o uniform nnd long as.
Uituwiimipriio llr Pierre's i len Modienl Discovery
(tho remedy f1'1 1 diseases urlsiug from
n torpid liver, or I pure blood.. .
. KM per bottle,
llr. i'lerce '' 1 orlta Proscription (the
remedy fr vi i's chronic weHkiiessot
and derail -en en - tlOOperuolt.o.
llr. Ploree 1 tit Pellets illiooilpinnl
and best IU tie I. nasi, McenUpervlul,
Dr. Huge'sCttii' it Itemed, , . .
... . M gents per bottle
Tho oenulne s-"" wired moiiictnesi au io
hadonlr t tin rlees. But rehiomher,
in buying tin m . ;tv oti'xor t iwil yon
ffrl. received, or there's no
pay nt nil.
nlre a tlilnir the more
troublo it will Jou." Tills may l
true, but it Is y'I aanl tomauouscar
mnuo man De4iep s i .
Onlt I lf tlolUr
To Niagara 1 and return via C
II. A. 1)., Juh Hpeolal excursion
trnlns will le Cuiuliiiintl. nnd In-
dlanapolls Jo for Niagara Fulls
ia tho nnet . Hamilton A Day-
, - ! ! 'rilns run solid via
Toledo ,..,;., anil ,, I nnd tho Mlehignn
Central and oo ' f through
keepers nnd . ah ears Bound trip
tickets from I Ir atl or Indtnunpolli
to Niagara 1 a n. return S'-i Toronto
i and return So tpi portlonntoly cheap )
rates all aim h" P.1! f Jul7
80 and cmxl vtu i nir till Auirust 6.
Opportunities will i nffonjrd l iu ko
very cheap s' rips f i m N Ugnra Falls
to Thousand isl.vi lsnnd other points ot
Interest and reti srlll lm
permitted at D. trolt within limit of
tickets, Secure y urc rugmr berths
ntonco by nddrrittug K. O Mel "ruilck,
Oticpil Pae,ijr.r atl Ticket Agvnt
Cinoinnstl. O Any U, 11. Jt D. Agent
will sell you I (.
illss Cl ivre 'W ees that vouna i
man aim tin- l.i&l:. ilia Tn
aitt lis U lncncy, I presume. " Wash-
It Out for Yourlf.
It Is notonemmplf i arithmrtiiv tioHlior
Is It a problem tn pk try, but It l simply
tills, UHilinIirinK . i ii mijui
aueamer vaoaUon tiin iiRbUullyeeolauta.
pier and fishing i locUM "ions' the
line of the H wo r m wbloh
ara Pox latke, 11 u, Villa. 1U.
ha. Cedar hah . '
A'Ulnmt.WU., mi at Jb; t I
oeaatn hu, wtlain tl . ust n
came the rooter of ruction for
(Censure seekors in Is, biii.tir audi
i!uerntfB, uinii nil) iovt HUM tn UMI I
Union, nnd Mch vin n rwssw ta desire i
' ntoir htaaseavee. 1 .
RSM f raneilWatUaiiart
ot the Invlcerat iur iiuwpbMsi, itiMtr
throtirH tr,i .v1on , esuieiyprMf.ofji
hook the ap "I i with a
Pumptolets eouu Kux Iskm" and
"Hummer ,y ht frOM
I.oeu KtKrais,ik l rM'r & Tk't Ag't
WUee&slu trl i im, or
tlso.K.'liWMrs'is, i t Pawi'ral'ni'lAgt,
a Mod iW of lareasm to taat,"
rotnarie.1 a t Terlair froa acae, ft
lb druo.iot to td L'a bottle ? taed
kilao iabl4 ' wkh "fore tohtag "
Tho moat churn Ii nme Usrt, ot
whk there aro ii r hnt ehoUe
loeatltias. are to be found la Wlroaem,
Iowa, Jtloiweotn, h u h ItekoVi ubd tbt
renlBiBlnofitUli alour tke Uao at the
Chicago, Milvrauke. Ht finl By. Norly
nil are leented r4 whwh bare oil
U-on f)hsl mil
Tbeee retort are mully riscwhe.! by rait,
way, and ran a la arl!r frora ttf "fall
far dlunnr ' t the flanaat shirt
T"r vrvrj hii
Sarrcvaaa area Octo. The (Isnl
beoboggrevatUlD'lMi NorttiwMt are on
ami tribvtury to t IIim at to UbbtVjw,
Mllnsok ei Ht J ul Kr TIm t"v et
Train Cklrlia s 111 l e. ,.UWy
ppU Uilaveur; aU I'ucks and Qe In
Sorlfcern V1sooaK nod Um INntMala at
MlMii vUMil4 Itanr akoulintf U lo
ruUlafarn' ..f fiiramawd froa AiMreaa
Oki II. Itairr - . Ofn. raa Ajt, Chicago,
Vwm ami ' 4ti havn MlBimer paaUi
but a dog ant t sataoiliMs. rUebioeoJ
( ni m XII.
Via th Onelnr it , Hamilton and t)sy
tm ltallroad t the iKetrolt
of the ( A It on Auguat X from
nil points on i C. II. .fc I 1 rout
Cincinnati Auk it 1 and 3 the round
trip rate to 1 trolt will b 87 M, ami Ia
on August 3 will be J,V50. SixcUl an
trains aa ll a- tegular trains will run
solid to Detr Ilia C It. X I), be
ing thn only it tet line from Cincinnati
to Detroit oren selected ny tne i.
It as the .fliolal route. I'urehase
tickets via tli '., II .t. I). Vor furthnr t
, information .. a lress K. O MeConniok,
General l'a .. fer and 'lldket Agent,
! Cincinnati, O
War la a tenirament con
aidered u dru ack Inattudantt It eer
Do xot suffer slok haulaobo a moment
longer, it la ttwMaaary lrlr n l.lltlo
Liver Pills w tire )OU I)an nun littin
pill. Htnall pr 4. Smalt doso. MiaaU pill
Is srd;r ti ;btCtt3 eneessftil'y )"
has to make a , oil many (lank movomonta
Kr; r s.
Ilrtmr mar by a bad compbulon may
be rastoroil lit icon's Hulphur rkup
Hill's Hair i, tVhlaWor Djre, fOirnta.
Doi't whle" ttntll you're out of tb
woods And n, jf vou forgot to, no on
will b mad at- L N. Y Herald.
L V H -111
of oven' niimo ami i
nature by JJr. t'lcrco a uoluon
It's a meet: Inu that starts from
the beginning It rousca ovary organ
into healthy notion, purifies and
onriohes tho l')od, nnd through it
oleaiucs and r nowa tho wholo Bys-torn.
All Wood, Skin, and Scalp
Discuses, from a common blotch
or oruption t tho worst Scrofula,
aro ottrod by ' For Totter, Salt
rhCUm, fcCZCnia, JSryslpolas, JIOllB,
Oarhunoles, bsro Eyes, Goitro or
Thlok Nceit. and Enlarged Gland-
Tumors, nml hivolliinr". It's nn
Don't think it'n liko tho
Tlioy claim to bo good for
tho blood in 'I mOi. Anril. nnd Mav.
"Goldon DiHcovcry" works
equally well .it all Boasons. And it
not only cwim to do good it
guarantees it If it doesn't benefit
or euro, in every case, you havo
your money badi.
You pay only for tho good you
p-a ITMRDY rort
kM x l in. .ieat. liellef Is ImmoUlulo.
J$l ' ' llnt'iuHwulUli,niioeiiut.
I i '.mi niiiiiti' if wlili li a im
frl '" ' - i...;v r"l'l lij il hi
J AUulCM, J.. ',,
Both tho method nnd results when
Syrup of Tigs is taken; it is pleasant
end rcfrUi!'g to tho tito, nnd ncti
?ontly yet promptly on tho Kidueys,
,ivcr nnd Bowel, olcniuca tho system
cflecttially, dUpcla coldi,
nnd fever mid cures habitual
conitipntlon. Syrup of Tigs Is tho
only remedy ot its kind over produced,
pleashitf to tho tnsto nnd
to tho etomnch, protnjit in
Itu notion nnd truly beneficial in lU
eflfecbi, prepnred only" from tho most
lioalthy nnd ngreenhio ito
many excellent qiinlities commend it
to nil nnd hnvo mado it tho most
popular remedy known.
Svnir of lias U for wlo in 50o
and SI boltlex? Iiy nil lending driirj.
gista, Any reliuhlo druggist who
innv not hnvo it on linnd will
curo it promptly for nny ono who
wishes to try It. Do not ncccpt any
CALIFORNIA FI0 SYRUP CO.'
tt V fRAKCt&CO. CAU
lOuiSYiur. ;rr. i,t ton. H.r.
Here iMxoinrtlungfrom Mr. Frank
A. Hale, proprietor of the Dc Witt
Hottse, iA'wtatou, and the Tontina
Hotel. Ilrtitmviek. Mr. Hotel men
mwt '" w,,rld as it comes and goes,
and nre not slow in siinn people
aU(i thing up what they nro
... ... i. i. 1.
wutui. ill: Mjrs mi uu linn urai ti
father and several brother nnd sis-
.. ti. .!... f... ....
lr ",u "iuiuiiiui
ami is iiuiiuicu
Witli coldi, nnd he
Herodltary often cough enough
to make him sick, at
he has taken a
cold of th kind he ufta Ikchcc'.i
Ocnnnn Syrup, nod It cute him
every time, llcnf b a titan who
knows the full danger of lung troubles,
and would therefore be most
partioulnr as to the medicine he U5cd.
What i hi opinion ? Listen I " I
tue nothing b;it Itoschou's German
Syrup, and lu e ad wed . I presume,
more than n hundred
to take it. They agree with
tne that it in the best cough syrup
in the market." D
A.U mi I - .... ... wr .. 1Imb!a Nkaeft.
If al lm d In .fiat- tffr mk IflNV
Ml.r la esd far rnilt. ature la
lHii "0 al Ihrm lr "..,
roR.r PVK rent
attBf "-s-- JS
WHY IS THE
W. L. DOUGLAb
S3 SHOE ocnWStAEH
THi BEST SHOE M In! DWtS fOH TH M31tTf
Ii n hi l. ni rmtrmi ibrra t
.,i ., t ma. 1m I a 1 Ml ns calf. ftlrlUII
, .a a 1 r ii JT M.t a'SC
n ii. . tirtnnr It aqliala baa4
Hn.1 n t il a. I.. tVI
(HI l.rnMlar iiiM'i lb eaet eatf
I Mil ura.l J S, equal Fit tun
lu. t 1 nHi 't ci ir in t tolUU.
rll Mine, t ealf,
O'f, a vllak. - ut ftt.).l..!iUfUs. f f i
fe m. nt at (hli 11 1 j um araJe eiit.
aflt .4 alha(r t, S HID tV.
CO Oil l'M' M,e( nanma.i n.i
. AUsl lAHti. raallwrarUirirt! Acaralf.
taata atlsaViSal ! Iml Sal Iiravf tarr mih, itfti
aln avlva llha t lit Will ttnatatMr.
au run hsitfTpifff'"4
So tbif rny t n tnl will ibm
CO 'J.t urn! J.O(l UtirklHEMiv "
UtttZm u rir airvtiaf M durfiv Ik "tw
fci ilvmKmi.trUltui triM..ibrmkis,
i ftrbsxtl tf r
UYn un hvlKftljntlav lerMii
LUUIUS i..nrt riTtUb aatuUtrrttt..
UltM r IA W Pfl ttJ. nyHV44ftSil8.
lbt W i 1KM nauasv BN
ttrlraa ftrtl alftfiTi 1 III ttrsMotfl tf ( fca
Wt K (HJllatJlM. IlTuCkUaO. iUu.
Toanjojrhealliioiioahorild have rc
ular vriitloiia irf wrn jr foil
hntira. The eills, tiath mailtMl aud
aro man7 ami aerloiia. l'nr (lie riira
of llila common (riititilo.TiiH'a Liter
Till liava naliiait a popularity un:Mr
YOU YOU, PERHAPS?
101112 and Land Bookers
WANT oan tlLTa tuouaVi
II nil I the country, and plok out a
MilNrYr' " thB irraln iialdM or Ui
UIUUL1 1 niror Vsllv.
Hundreds of man neoited.
Waeoa, 33.00 and tS.BOn,
day and board. HAIF FAR!
HERE'S EXCURSIONS, 00 day. tlmo,
on OREAT NORTHERN RAIL
YOUR WAY, July 21 and August
4, Reo your nnareat railway
aaant, or writs 1'. I.
CHANGE WHITNEY, Oon. raaa.nnd
Ticket Afft., St. Faul.Miun.
rait rina tn a, , rk
AND WHISKEY HABITS
n nan it iinxa with
iipum l.OT PAIN lliMik f liar.
tloiilara T.S I' I'ltl.i:.
Il 1. WCMII.I.Rl. l II.
Al I I.M1, 11. " toi Kkluh.llai.
ruiaa lata rariaxar "aim").
a air riiurn in criv runrn.
y rtVtll Wc want the name anJ.J.
DO YOTJ WANT TO EAEN QOLD.
Blllll. imt. r a! kai its t m nth a. V. Cliy.
riuia taiaraiiafaMM nua
linur attal llook h9lnff.rDmaiiihlp.ArUa.
nuiTic uitla,ahaiihanl,at., Ihorouiblr taught
r Mall.lHll(r. n.7l a airtlUa, aaaiia, n. i.
arauia roia raria ,ry bmi a
CDII CDTIO HKHFDT. rorlnformatlonaillreaa
CrlLCr I IU Ju. .M.HCllMirr, Itocheilor. N. T,
wiui run rarta ,, n
wiiem wiiitinoto "i.i.mit
lata taal ! " laa AUiaruariaaat l la ii
. Easloit to rue,
A cure la certain. HI
ill jmrtMr I l nprlled to tha Uh
s ruenthjrrn?'1. ,. Hi
iiA4ki.TUt3, WW.lUl, i HP