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Thin Children t ;w ,
'm Scott s
fat f o o d s
Illn, and remain tl n ji;;,t i
portion to their inability t.
ssimilatc food rich in fat.
Cod Liver Oil n especially
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?n ; is partly diecea alreaA:
Btonishinor how quickly a thin
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mmost as palatabk as milk.
retfflrM h Bfott 4 Bcwn, . Y All draiMlats.
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efcause of its high percentage of W
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bottle to last tor imu mouths' treatment.
tone bottle to ruru ii Dub never tailed, and
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e dollar tor a three inonibV ueatmentxnd
.banliita frimr&ntef fi.r u aire In what the
vers Drug Co, of OmM.urI, Md., offers to
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relit for & bottle or M.iv r.' Magnetic
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ess the above ftrm.
Ask your druggist to --'i u y..n a bottle of
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KH it ser
iHiaaHMkHBHay1 wai W.f i&
Caylor Writes About the Ghara-
pton Boston Baseball Club.
VICTORIOUS FOR THREE YEARS.
Interesting- Gossip About tile Greatest Ag
gregation of llnll Player In tho World.
Teams Tltnt Havo Captured tho Coveted
Pennant In Ydnrs Gone Ily.
For the third time In succession the Bos
tons havo won the League pennant. For
the sixth time. too. out of the 18 rears of
the National league's oxlstenoe the Boston
club has onptured the championship. These
six victories occurred In 1877, 1878. 1888, 1801,
TIIE BOSTON CLUB'S riTCHERS.
1893 and 1893. TheChleaRos are an equal
winner with the Bostons, having claimed
the pennant in 1878 the first year of the
League 1880, 1681, 1883, 1885 and 1886. It
has been seven years since Uncle Adrlanap
olis has tasted the sweets of final victory,
though on several occasions tho cup was
held to his lips, but dashed to earth just as
he Inhaled the Intoxicating aroma. Seven
years was the period allotted to Jacob to
Berve for Rachael. Anson knows therefore
how hard It was for Jacob to wait all that
time for his bride. But let us hope that
"Anse ' will not nave to serve yet another
seven years for his reward, as Jacob did.
I saw Captain Ansou last week, just aft
er his reorganized Colts had won three suc
cessive games, and he told "mo with all the
sincerity of a World's fair fakir that his
team, as now organized, was entirely satis
factory to him, and that with it he ought
next year to win tho League championship,
Of course he expects Ryan to be well again
In 1691, and that will mako his outfield
consist of Ryan, Lynch and Wilmot; his
infield, Decker, Irwin, Dahleu nnd Campe;
his pitchers, Clausen, McGill, Abbey and
nutchlson, and his catchers, Lange, Kit
tridgo and Schriver. The team, as thus
constituted and as it is now plnyinir ball.
should surely make a bid for u place high
up In tho lists. My impression Is that
Decker will be a fixture at first, and that in
spite of all tho old man's bluft he has
played his last season of regular ball.
But to return to my first subject. Out of
tho 18 championships of the National
league Boston and Chicago have claimed
12in equal division. The other six have
been won by tho New York, Providence,
Detroit and Brooklyn towns. New York
made successive "wins" in 1883 and 1889.
Tho Brooklyns took the flag in 1890, De
troit in 1BS7 and Providence in 1879 nnd 1881.
The present Boston team has practically
been playing Its second season with almost
unbroken ranks. Quinu Is tho missing
member of last year's team. Otherwise
tho composition of this season's champion
team is what it was last year, with Merritt
and Gastright added to the battery depart
ment. A oriel sketch of tho members of
tho team will not be uninteresting in this
Nichols has been the club's star pitcher.
Ho won the nickname of "Kid" whilo In
the Western league, where his youth, cou-
pled with his great success, earned for him
that title. When Selee came to Boston to
munago the team, he brought Nichols
along, and the latter been the Boston's
winning' pitcher over since. IIo is strictly
temperate, takes good care of bis physical
powers and always bus his club's interest
deeply at heart.
Stivetts also went to Boston from the
west. He Is one of Comlskey's pupils nnd
made his first great reputation as a mem
ber of tho St. Loui3 Browns. He is a young
man of fine physlquo and Bhared with Ku-
sie the honor until this season of being one
of the swiftest pitchers in the country. Ho
has not been so effective this season as last
and was one of the four players who re
cently appeared on tho ground at Cincin
nati in a state of Intoxication. There is
no doubt that StlvcttB' indulgence in liquor
has lessened his elrectiveuess this season.
Staley, the third of Boston's last sea
son's trio of pitchers, has been almost a
complete, failure this year. His work In
1893 was excellent, and when the Bostons
secured his release from the Pittsburgs be
had made a reputation second to no other
pitcher in the League. Staley, too, has let
dissipation interiere witn ms worn lately
and- is not entitled to any of the credit his
team may have won by capturing the
Gastright, the fourth pitcher of tho club,
is one of the mysteries of the season of
1893. Last year he was a "floater," being
engaged and released on nn average of once
a mouth. He started In the present season
about the Batno way, nnd when at last the
Bostons gave him n trial, whilo Stivetts
and Staley were almost useless, the other
clubs realized that the champions were in-
dflsuerate straits. lluthere the un
LOWE. NASH. OANZRL.
jxpectea Happened.- IFastrlght fumed up
,n winning form, lie pitched in nine auc
;esaivo victories and shared Bostou euthu
iajmi with Nichols.
Of tho ontoheni Charley Bennett Is the
oldest and most widely known. Yours ago
when he was In his prime and a member
of the Detroit club be stood at the head of
the catchers of the land. But Benuett be-
lonus to the passing stars. His work for
the Bostons this season has not been good
and it is problematical whether he will be
a member of.next year's team. Bennett Is
one of the veterans who has outlasted most
of his contemporaries by reason of the ex
cel I' nt care hJyuhvavs took of himself. He
Uier still playing of 10 wno
co for the National league
nzel Is another veteran, but
i service fewer years than lien-
as Dreitlee and will tetania la
llostnn unifom lor lw. lie, too, is n
man who nudds all forms of d'slpntlon,
which largt ly accounts for his long wrvlce
on the di.'iiioiid.
Merritt is young and made his reputa
tion during the early part of t ho season.
The Louisvllles had him on their team last
year, bnt didn't think enough of bis play
ing to sign him in the spring. The Bostons
gave him a chance, and he rushed to tho
front in the first month ns one of the mmt
successful catchers in the League. He led
the Bostons In batting nnd excelled In his
field work. Unfortunately he was Injured
in one of the tnldseason games and laid up
for some weeks. Since his recovery he has
nob done no well.
Tucker is considered one of the best first
basemen living and also the noisiest coach
cr. He never lacks for interest in lils olub's
success, nnd his recent drunken escapade at
Cincinnati while in uniform is deeply if
gretted by all who like earnest ball play
ing. Tucker will surely be punished by tho
League at its annual meeting next month.
Bobby Lowe was brousht from Canada
by tho Bostons when the Brotherhood re
bellion made such havoc among that club's
men. He turned out ft winning card from
the very start and won a host of friends by
reason of his modest demeanor and steady
habits and good ball playing. Last year he
played in the outfield, but when Qulnn was
released Lowo was placed at second base.
Though the position was new to him and is
ono of tho hardest to play on tho diamond,
he has filled It most creditably.
Herman Lonir is a Chicaaoan and beenn
bis career in the west. He, too, is ono of the
stars who sprang up during the Brother
hood revolt, lie Is a peculiar fielder. Ono
day he will make the most marvelous
stops, and the next his work may bo miser
able. But Long is what. is known as a
winner, and his occasional dumps are more
than offset by good play at other times.
In NaBh the Bostons have the peerless
third baseman of tlio country. No one dis
putes tho title with him. He may havo
had his equal when Denny and Sutton
wero at their best, but In those modern
days ho stands alone in excellence. Billy
is a Virginian nnd possesses those gentle
manly, chivalrous characteristics which
have so long distinguished the men of the
Hugh Duffy ranks ns'one of tho very
best out uud out batsmen in tho country.
Nearly all the leading heavy hitters of tho
past have been largo men, llko Anson,
Kelly, Dalrymple, Brouthers, Jones, White,
Ewing nnd O'Rourke men who have in
their turn stood at tho head of lists. But
M'CAIITIIY. ' TUCKER.
Duffy nnd Hamilton of Philadelphia havo
been exceptions to the rule. Both are
small in stature.though stocklly built, and
they rate among the leaders of tho League
batsmen. Duffy is also an excellent fielder
and brilliant base runner.
McCarthy, llko Duffy, is a little man, but
a good "sticker." He is also known as n
"tricky player." In this last respect ho and
Duffy work like a team. They are together
in the batting order and aid one another
more iu making runs than any other two
bnll players In active service. Dully and
McCarthy have done more than any other
couple on the Boston team to keep the
champion hip in that city, nnd for this rea
son they are always spoken of in ono con
nection as u they were Siamese twins.
Clifford Carroll is another veteran of tho
team. In time served on the diamond he
uuirauitH an out jseunoLc iiuanasirequenr
ly been referreil to as Grandfather Carroll.
He made his best record while a member of
the Providence team some years ago. Last
year he played in tit. Louis, nnd theyear be
fore ho was a member of Anson's team,
but he has done better work fortheBostons
this season tliuu he did for either of the
other two clubs.
Carroll's great weakness has also been
his fondness for liquor. That vice pulled
him down from, his former well earned rep
utation as a player. But this year by care
fully refraining from even an occasional in
dulgence ho has returned to his old time
"form" and given Boston good service.
buch Is a brief sketch of the Boston base
ball team champions of 1691, 1893 and 1893.
It should bo Interesting at this time to ev
ery American who has the slightest interest
in the great sport. O. P. Caylor.
BRIEF ITEMS OF SPORT.
H. C Tyler, the orolist who rides for the
Springfield Bioycle club, won n ?000 piano
and a $150 diamond at Scrnnton, Pa,,' re
At the recent World's fair fly casting
tournament the light rod contest was won
by W. H. Baboock. It. C. Leonard cap
tured the distance and nccuraoynnd the
long distance events. - -
Bob Fltzslmmous waareeently looked un
Inaluuatio asylum, and nowhehaai a di
vorce case on hand. A pugilist's life is not
devoid of excitement.
At the recent regular army rifle compe
tition at Fort Sheridan Sergeant 'R, N.
Davidson made a score of 881, which is 88
points ahead of the highest score on record,
it is said.
Harry Wheeler, the kingpin of the Cash
Prise league, talks of journeying to Aus
tralia this winter to have a look In on soma
of the raoes there, notably the Austral, run
on Dec. U, with a cash prize of $1,000 to the
3Iurderea lit the llrealifiist Table.
IlABTFOHU, Conn., Dot. 7. Albert Skin
ner, n joiner, who lived on tho Klllngton
rootl, at South Windsor, about four miles
from this city, was murdered In cold
blood by John Cronln, a laborer. Crouln
shot his victim iu the right fide with a
pistol ball. Skinner died in a few min
utes. Cronln exulted over his orime, which
was to settle an old grudge, saying he
was willing to die for it. Airs. Skinner
tried to shoot bernel! utter the shooting
of her husband, and hud to, be constantly
watched to prevent her takiug her life. It
is said that Skinner and one of his chil
dren, a little girl, were eating break
fast when Crouln came in and shot him
before the eyes of the child.
llrussels' Mine Strike Uesnmod.
BitugMhl, Oct. 7. The strike of coal
miners in the Charleroi dUirict was re
vived unexpectedly ye.sttiday atternoon
In sympathy with the men of the Boriuage
diatriot hundreds returned to work ly
morning. Shortly before 8 o'clock
ever, men began to leave the pits, f
more than 30,000 miners are out, aii e
number Is likely to be iuereasrd. In sev
eral towns mobs have gathered and are
tnenaolng the colliery officials, Troops
have been sent front the large garrisons to
slA tjne,al authorities,
Has come not a little knowl
cdy as to cookery what to
do, ns well as what not. to do.
Thus we have learned to use
the most pure and perfect
and popular cooking ma
terial for nil frying and shott
is the natural oiJ -owe of the
age, and it teachc-, us not to
uttlaid, but ratner tnc new
which is far cleaner, and
more digestible than any lard
The success of CottolBNK
has called out worthless imi
tations under similar names.
Look out for Uiesel Ask
your Grocer for CoTTOLRNR,
and be sute that you get it.
Made only by
N. K. FAIRESANK & CO.,
138 If, Delaware Ave., Fhlla.
Henri throAnents In slAmne to N. K.
1 uirtiank St t!o., Chicago, for band
Boiiu'CottolcnoCooli Book, oontaln
IiikhIx hundred recipes, prepared by
nine eminent authorities on cooking.
I . I COTTOUHNK n COTTOURK n CoTTOLBKH I n
" I COTTIHK-,r " H:oTTOI-KHBI jCoTTOLEWsll
NEWS OF THE CHESS WORLD.
Jasnogrinlsky nnd I,ee Tho tasker-Steln-ltz
Every month brings a new chess expert
from nbrond to America, Tho latest ar
llvols ore F. J. Lee and N. Jasnogrodsky.
Lee came to attend the International tour
nament of the Columbian chess congress
and was much disappointed to find It de
clared oft. Lee has been prominent in tho
British chess world for nearly a dozen
years. In tho international masters' tour-
F. J. LEE. N. JASJfOOr.ODSKY.
nament at Bradford in 1888 and at Man
chester two years later he won games from
Blackburne, Bird, Burn, Captain Macken
zie, Tnubenbnus, Thorold and other well
known matters of tho game. Lee's most
brilliant performances have, however, been
In the handicap tournaments at Simpson's
clnsBio chess divan in the Strand, London.
Jasnogrodsky is a Polish expert. Hols
now-80 years old, but has only been play
ing chnss about eight years. He has a
wonderful memory, and his forte is blind
fold and simultaneous play. At Brighton,
England, he ouoe played 30 games slmttl
taueouslyv of which 0 were conducted
blindfolded. He won 20 games over the
board, won 8 blindfold games, lost 3 and
Now that William Steinitz has formally
accepted Enmmiel Lasker's challenge, a
great struggle between these chess giants
may be expected. The match will lie 10
games up for at least t3,000. The contest
will probably liegin next February. As a
commentary upon tho money that may be
made by the leading exponents of groat
sports It is interesting to note that while
Lasker and Steinitz, the monarchs of the
chess world, will battle for (8,000, Corbett
and Mitchell, the kings of tho prize riug,
will contest for (00,000. Brawn thus com
mands 30 times ns much cash as brains.
The War Is Over. A Well-known Sol
dier, Correspondent and Journal
ist Makes a Disclosure.
Indiana contributed her thousands of brave
aoklmrs to the war, and no state bears a bet-'ci-
record In that ronpei't than It does, la
iiirature It Is rapidly acquiring a
viable place-. In war and Uteraturo
Solomon Yewell, well known as a writer as
Sol." has won an hononililf position. Ilur
tn' the late war he was a member of Co. II,
2d. N. Y. Cavalry and of the 13th Indiana In
f entry Volunteers. Megai-dlng nn important
circumstance he writes as follows:
'bcteral of us ofd veteranH hero are using
:r. Miles' rteatorative Nervine, Heart Curo
anil Nerve and Liver I'llls, allot them glvliiR
hplnnrilu satisfaction. In fart, we have never
,1-i-d remedies that compare with them. Of
(lie l'l Us we must say they ure the bost com
lilnailon nf the qualities required in a prep
imiiloii of tholr'nature we liae ever known,
Wr have none but words of praise for them.
I'lii-y are the outgrowth of a new principle In
.iiedi,'liie. and tone up the system wouder
fully We aay to all, try these remedies."
Solomon Yewell, Marlon, Ind.. Dec. S, ISC
'1 lii -.u remedies are sold by all druggists on
a punitive guarantee, or sent direct by the
it- Miles Medical Co., Elkhart, lud.. on re-
i-ljif of price, SI per bottle, six Dottles ft, ex-iui"--.
on-paid. They positively contain neither
unl.iton nor duuiferous drugs.
VAFK, lwj rtli&tili tuples, k
maud Hi and in Ki.d uj l I utetUte
.iW mi Mu rii.'kit Tuko
si a ntliiif. It hi f dauaftH tufcsJafu.
119H1 'inif UNIfsKiuw. At ImibfUU, or WttrS 4.0
11 autaiu tjt t-nriloulair 1 mmtBikla M
" llrilcf Ait 1 udli-." ft ktr tv rMarth
lb S. M ii 1 Street.
Finest Braifrt- gUdV-w ) n-,.... I
A VETERAN'S VERDICT.
Fj CliLWttr'. Kvll.k 11
tvl t I builders usa
lumber, brick, lime, cement, sand
whatever goes into the construction
of a building; they employ only tho
best workmen and nay the best wages;
they get better prices for their work
than their less careful competitors,
and always get the best contracts;
they paint their work with
manufactured by the "Old Dutch"
process of slow corrosion ; the
John T. Lewis & Bros.
brand. For colors they use the Na
tional Lead Company's Pure White
Lead Tinting Colors. These colors are
sold in small cans, each being sufficient
to tint twenty-five pounds of Strictly
Pure White Lead the desired shade.
This brand of Strictly Pure White Lead
and National Lead Co. 'a Tinting Colors, are
for sale by the most reliable dealers In paints
If you are going to paint, It will pay you
to send to us for a book containing informa
tion that may save you many a dollar; It wilt
only cost you a postal card to do so.
JOHN T. LEWIS & BROS. CO.,
JOHN P. MARTIN
VOTE FOR .
C. C. MITTEN
1317 ARCH St.,
VlillB.1, li.hl . (Itniatfa bit loll T Prh Ut
1 tho tmlj ui,- a'lo to sure the uiilte
tuuott-uftirlng Iron IIImmX llatit
hpetial llM'iMe.. Strlrtur,
t.Illiv. iloauir. luinotenora eie ,
primary or ooadary, (b mBiter what
other write, print, aay. adr. rtl ar
fatraatee), and alt the tralm of v?Ja, u , by th eutiibinwl
uu..kiii .Bthl inil KlMtla m lUrni of Bttitlmae
RUlfUoiic. Krvthea-ueuradla i to 10 day, fieud flro
'w-taatatnmpa fr book Truth," MHit-ihiui that will
utaaiak juu.antl a true fri. nd to aiiOiring buaiauity and
jhuai ooutawpl alias nmrriaK. Hour a dailyi lo I ; tva-
6 to 8; Fn 1t. to UU. Ht-.rar or qwoai, i
bMavWtiiraturiiatidJritudul nt advortUfiHentJ,
i Ws.sisMairMisatiisasMaai.l T mm
Printer's Good Luck.
KICNK VALLKKT fUHM.
HtS'lln.' Pt ana , I" 1
Hi. U. F. TUCKU I
M.. rullmta, I'MK Uta-fti. Pita'
n.iru rx-upk aemi timi. l 'Iw-u'u
iriatiiu nt. Thru vurf t-v lmi
. i.tili A Tuu r'tarllnc jjli'i
Uluod I'olsttm u'i ti"1 ak. ii
I (llt.ibfllt V Uf IH ' IO." Illull
u i i ii. tr i in -n a l -tli
, , I , . I -
(I I .it- f. rml nt
l&l wr.-vk, r-i i ' bin
h II !' ,iu .
aMaMaMaMawiMaaaMaaasiwiiaiaii mi tamSsa,Sm
'ianos, Diamonds and Live Pigs
Captured by Bicyclists.
HOT NO ONE AY ANTED THE COFFIN.
A Tor of Ice, Lawn Slower nnd Hilly-
goat That Did Not Go Ilegglng Ama
tour Zimmerman Wins 813,000, nnd Fro
fenslonnl Wheeler Gets Only 83,000.
In HwitisrlnH around the circle dnrlng the
rrhecllng season an amateur bicyclist who
fides for glory and the goods and chattels
that may happen to go with It strikes
tome prizes that are fearfully and wonder
fully made. It Is not at all st i ange for a
bevy of crack riders while en lour to be
dazzled one day by a prize list studded with
diamonds, and to be overcome with emo
tion next day at the news that the list is
populated by live pigs or blllygoats.
W. F. Murphy, the veteran amateur ana
hero of many a hard fought race, whs re
cently led to talk about some of the odd
jirlzes he had seen contested for. "The
first time I ever heard or a town lot neing
offered nsn prize was In 1891 nt Peoria,
Ills.," ho said. "Zimmerman, Windle,
Berlo. Charley Price and I were all aitr it
in a mile hnndlcap, and Price won the race
and a deed for tho lot, which was a val-
AN ODD ASSORTMENT OF TRIZES.
nable one In Chicago. The Park Avenue
wheelmen of Philadelphia have probably
offered more strange prizes than any other
club. A lawn mower, a laundry bill for a
year and a ton of Ice are sample prizes con
tested for at their meets.
"Tho strangest thing they ever sprung
on the bicyclists, however, was their offer
of a coffin nnd a burial plot to the winner
of ono race Not a rider nt tho meet pos
sessed nerve enough to have anything to
do with such a grave undertaking. There
were no entries for the coffin, and no fu
neral procession raced for It and the burial
"At St. Louis last May the boys plnnncd
a little surpriso In tho prizo line for George
K. Barrett of Chicago. It was announced
that tho prize in one race was to bo select
ed, but every man entered except Barrett
knew what the victor would get. So when
Barrett swung Into the stretch nnd began
his sprint every man pretended to be push
ing pedals for all he was worth, but Bar
rett's mind was fixed longingly upon the
glorious possibilities of the unknown prize,
and after putting up a heafffbrcaking raAr
he crossed the tape a proud winner. The
unknown prizo had long whiskers and
greeted him with a deep 'n-a-a-ahl' It was
"At Rome, N. Y In May, 1801, some nov
el prizes were given to participants in a pa
rade. Among them were a dozen photo
graphs for the handsomest man in line, a
washtub and wringer for the newest mar
ried man, nnd a set of false teeth for the
man who needed them most."
A full list of tho odd prizes that have
been won by wheelmen would make n
volume of very amusing reading. Accord
ing to a French paper, tho following prizes
were recently given In a race for amateurs:
First, a cycling suit, second, a book on
horticulture; third, 10 rolls of wall paper;
fourth, 100 packages of cigarette paper. At
Cleveland recently a live pig was one of the
trophies captured by a victorious rider.
The prizes that seem to be particularly
popular with amateur wheelmen are tbuo
pianos, $-250 diamonds and $150 bicycles, or
such a mero trill ens a team of fast trotting
horses and a Windsor trap recently offered
as the star prize of the Baltimore meet. A
ton of coal, too, Is never refused.
Arthur A. Zimmerman, the king or all
amateurs nnd winner o the unprecedented
number of 100 races this season, has taken
into camp at least $12,000 worth of prizes
since the' wheeling campaign opened. It is
Interesting to compare his winnings with
those of Harry Wheeler, the king ot the
Cosh Prize league. Professional Wheeler,
who Is riding a wheel for cash principally
and glory secondarily, has only netted
about one-fourth the amount represented
by the pianos, diamonds, watohee, horses,
etc, won by Amateur Zimmerman, who,
In tho eyes ot the League ot American
Wheelmen, rides for glory pure and sim-
SOME QUEER LTVB TROPH1KS,
ola. Wheeler has onlv won about M.000 to
Zimmerman's fia.utw, despite the fact that
there were no Sangers, Windles, Tylers
and JohusonB in the Cash Prise league to
prevent him from winning a rioh first prize
now and then.
At the World's fair meet alone Zimmer
man secured prises valued at $1,000, while
II. C. Tyler capturtd a collection of trophies
valued at 1605. During his career Zimmer
man has won at least six horses and enough
pianos to stock a musio store. Not long
ago he had seven of these harmonious In
struments In his possession. At Milwau
kee, the home of Sanger, his most formid
able rival, Zimmerman added two dia
monds, each worth S250, to his collection ot
precious stones' in a single day. For the
first time America has had a professional
circuit this season, but despite the fact that
liln-nil cash prizes have been given the
half do.on leading professional wheelmen
have not won anywhere near the amount ot
money represented in the prizes captured
by the same n-mlwr of amateur riders.
General mark's Narrow Kseape.
Wi--Hiv.iiiN, Oct 7 - Congressman
Black, of Illinois ip commissioner of en
sionsi, bad a nairon i-scip, from death
white riding doun F si reel la a dosed
carriage. The horse ran away, aud the
driver lost his nerve and jumped from the
box. leaving Ueneral Hlack Inside the car
riage Xhe fimhteucd au.mal dashed
down ihi i ui,' .I. 1 (ii-.et polluting w!ih
. "V, ' ut . ft ft
s u a r a ? h
a a mm m s w i
mri. omvfr cni'nnmrt,
Malono, N. Y
On Crutches 10 Yp
SEATING SORES THA
WOULD NOT B
3 CURED! CURE
H8 Dak a 8arafabiu.a Co. :
A Qbmtlkmrn i I wlih to Certify to t
"of DANAS 8AKSAFAHIL1A
For wverftl yr 1 Iwv bt n iruflpH
Shiltt IIIcmmI JMinlcr ca'lil Iv
nuniM by the iHrrer) Plyii(ini whofttt
but which hiifllpil the ftklll of them
Sucked my nice, JIATIXO J
MTJIII n,i:sn, md l.Tmun ft
jSruiiitliiK irL'. whkh nottutiK w ui
SSaUo broke out on tny limit a V
KHOKi:. For month l I wnn oonll
Kmy bvil tmj hue been mtnlilc tu
without crutrhfi for ovii ten renn,
Ltut Fill I purchiitxl three Mtki uf
of Davit Broi It helped mi from t'
Ml took tt faithfully, nd I crui now ntt
Bmy tiuuflchultl dutlea wid wnlk tt
BI am iura that my ee li m near a mlrf
aoythlDgthat happen i t the prc-t-i nt d..
I am very tlncerely vuir,
Matoop, N. V MRS OliVi.Il CI1E1U
H GENTLEMEN: We endow tutlni w)
Cherrior. which it a rtrmiff cnd.irn.ni .
Hi valuable compound. W holli p ha it.it 3
8 be true iti ciery respect
Wf aro very n-ipittfuin r
aMaloDe, N. Y- WhoieMilc h lixuu 1.
Dana Sarjaparllta Co., Belfast. M
JOHN R. OOYliK,
A TTORNEY-A T LA W
Office Ueddall building, Bhenandoal-
ATTORNEY AT-LA W
BUSRARDOAn PA. '
Office Room 3, P. O Building, Sheas
at d Bsterly building, Fottsville.
T. HA VICE,
Offloe Northeast Oor. Mala and C$r
Shenandoah, over Stain's drug store,
jyj, 8. KI8TLEH, M. D
" rnyaiaiAN and buroei
Office -UO North Jsrdln street, Shen
QR. E. D- LONG ACRE,
Veterinary Surgery and DentUtry.
All calls by mall, telegraph or telephor
tended to vmn prompiness. nurgicai
Uons performed with the greatest care.
uommeroiai noiei, onenanuoaa
rjtRANK WOMKR.M, D.
peefolittn Treatment of Caiarr
Practice limited to diseases ot the e;
nose and throat. Spectaeles furnished
an teed to suit all eyes
Office 18 South Jttrdln sfee
Do you wear them? Vi'h
Beat In th
If you want aline DRESS SHOE, main
stylet, don't pay $6 to $8, try my $3, $3.5
$5 Shoo. They fit equal to custom mads
wsar as well. If you wish to economize In y
do so by purchasing W. L, Dougtts Shoes,
price stamped on the bottom, Icokfor It wht
W. I,. DOUGLAS. Brockton, Mar
U South Main Street, '
O. r. Roth
8m. atrauausa. charae vtcia
otpdeStlue pec bottle. H
ImDffElB MQUUTTJR CO.. ail r
BoM by all druggists
TUB CHOICEST D.
Gen always be had at
BB fL Bf , 1'
vjor. Lflova ana marKet m-
Bet Beer, Als sad I-orttrsna finest Ohr,.
always ne hseil Foiiw ir,trntrt to xv uar
nn . nnnn nn.Ar. nAnRltiADnn th&
m ODiy buna KUAttt UtbiriUItiti
We guumntM It to rM the house of Rats, r
and Watcr s the
MONEY R at 7
b the best to th msiktt fat
BloBuae, Ahts. uctms.
For SU b( H0ruojlt-B sure and get thegeaula.
Sold only b bottles, our TnADC Mask outACtt,
Uwwffint D- MAURER 4. SON,
358 N 8t- St.. PH-usoitru
TWICE TOLD TALES!
Are romeUmes a bore, but wbe
pie are told twice that at
Cheap Cash Store tin y cat)
Tea at lower rates uaD a
towE. iht y are c :ta i j t
tbe oft reparl art.
rtr P ,t- n
1 v . si a