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Iprockett-I was sorry not to keep
Sljppolntment with you, but, you see,
E-y wheel broke down.
Hudson--Why didn't you come in on
Sprockett--Heavens! And ride with
those miserable nonblkers? Never!
When you see a young man cleaning
a girl's bicycle they are engaged; when
yeu ee the operation reversed they are
A Hootor may spend money like water
but he doesn't get it from the well.
Swearing Won't Help It.
wearing may make a fire burn or it may
e a deck hand hustle, but it won't help
otter or Ringworm. If you use Tetterine fi
will make you comfortable and save swear
words. 50 cents at drug stores, or by mail for
10 cents in stamps from J. T. Shuptrine, Sa.
STATE oF OHno, CITY or TOLEDO,
FRANK J. CaNexY makes oath that he is the
nior partner of the firm of F. J. CHENEY &
.,doing business in the City of Toledo, Coun
and State aforesaid, and that said firm will
paythe sum of ONZ HUNDRED DOLLARS for
each and every case of CATARRH that cai
tot be cured by the use of HALL'S CATARR1
UBu. FRANK J. CHENEY.
sworn to before me and subscribed in my
presence, this 6th day of December,
anL A.D. 1880. A.W. GLEASON
Hall's Catarrh Cure istaken internally, and
acts directly on the blood and mucous surfaces
of the system. Send for testimonials, free.
F. J. CasarY & Co, Toledo, O.
Sold bydruggists ?76.
Hall'sFamly Pil are the best.
No Klondike for Me!
Thus says E. Walters Le Raysvlle. Pa.,
who grew (sworn to) 252 bushels Salzer's
sorn per acre. That means 25,200 bushels
on 10l acres at 80c a bushel equals $7,560.
That is better than a prospective goldmine.
lrpays $400 in gold for best name for his
l'Fnclk corn and oats prodigy. You can
win. Seed potatoes $1.50 a Bbl:
SEaD TIl NOTICE AND 10 CTO. .i SBTAMPS
' John A. BSaer Seed Co., La Crose, Wis.,
and get free their seed catalogue, and 11
arm a ed samples, including above corn and
eats, surely worth $10, to get a start.
AC. . 9
CA w thy merchant of Mexico says that the
en Industry of that country now surpasses
of Ireland in Its palmiest days.
Uis "CCo" Certain Chill Cure.
et aitheworld. CURTAIN CURE Co
presbytery in Philadelphis received
from John IH. Converse, of that oity,
us in city mlesonse.
To Care a Cold. in One Day.
Take Laxative Bromo Quinine Tablets. AlU
Druggists refund money if it falls to cure. 6o.
DIning oars have not yet appeared In Rus.
l. xpress trains stop about once In three
uars to let passengers refresh themselves,
the stations being built about seventyfive
Chew Star Tobaooo-The Best.
Smoke Sledge Cigarettes.
The Rev. A. A. Green, a London rabbi, says
t Dickens wrote to his father that he
regretted his oharacterization of
lits manentlcured. Nofitsor nervous.
am later first day's use of Dr. Kline's Great
ervsR torer. $tral bottleand treatise free
DR RH. KLINE, Ltd., 11 Arch St, Phila., Pa
Mrs. Winslow's Soothing 8yp for children
teethlng,softens the gimsreducinglnfiamma.
,lays paln, cures wind colic. . a bottle.
fter phbsicians had given me up, I was
aend by so's Car.-RAtLP Eanz, Wil
hmtama Va., Nov. ,11898.
Ind estion Oauseos Spasms
l*d's Sarsaparilla Cures,
SI have always been troubled with a
weak stomach and had spasms eaused by
tadlgaton. I have taken several bottles
of Bod's Sarsaparils and have not been
bothere(t with spasms, and I advise anyone
taobled with dypel to take Hood's
Imeparilla." M.R H Toroi, Prattsburg,
ew ork. Bemember
kete~Ht fOtThe OneTrne Blood Prer
,Noo'sPlls ors nusea, indllestion. 5o.
a " .
p * are VErTrABLE,*a. *
a hstitig agent in every h
Oiaty o sell our latest imparoed D
3 fears0 WUf inds dfrere from the ao.
jo e amer. Waortk ht around
·J ' I
. TEMPERANCE TOPICS.
NOTES OF INTEREST TO THE
Some Verses Brought Into Exlstence as
a Result of a License Election-Drink
ig and Poverty - A Relentless War
' Thoughts of Temperance Men.
E come not with a
0 Lord, like them
The masters of the
1 starry lore,
shore of gold:
No weepings of the
Are with the gifts
No odorous myrrh
d of Araby
1- Blends with our
)r Cecause chill autumn frights the birds,
Shall we distrust that spring will come?
Because sweet words are only words,
Shall love for evermore be dumb?
r, Because our bliss Is fleeting bliss,
Shall we who love forbear to kiss?
d Because those eyes of gentle mirth
Must some time cease my heart to thrill,
Because the sweetest voice on earth
Sooner or later must be still.
Because its Idol Is unsure.
Shall my strong love the less endure?
Ah no! let lovers breathe their sighs,
s And roses bloom, and music sound,
s And passion burn on lips and eyes,
i" And pleasure's merry world go round;
. Let golden sunshine flood the sky,
D And let me love, or let me die!
A Lively Election.
There was recently a contest in Law.
d rence, Mass., between the advocates of
high license and of prohibition; and
the latter got out an ingenious elec
etion document made up of temper
ance verses. Some of them we repro
Howe'er we strive the evil to amend,
LI Saloons, if licensed, rule us in the end.
, If armies sat before our gate,
We all would rush to arms;
A foe within doth devaste,
And there are no alarms.
If you Vote "Yes,"
You cannot guess
How many hearts you're breaking
Of wives who weep
When they should sleep,
By sorrow kept awaking.
Could Lawrence swap her saloons
5 For plague and yellow fever,
The small-pox and the cholera,
Much better off 'twould leave her.
e The man's a fool who suffers from an
That he can put an end to when he
And those who growl to see corruption
Can stop it instantly by voting "No."
The liquor dealer's money drawer
Is wonderfully capacious;
It drags into its hungry jaw
The workingman's insurance dues,
His tools, his bread, his clothes and
The house that he had meant to build,
The trade in which his hand is skilled,
His health, ambition, heed for law,
His love for wife and child, hise awe
For God, the good and gracious
All vanish in that awful maw,
So cruelly voracious.
The license fees can ne'er repay
For wealth and manhood thrown away.
Business will languish,
Morals tare ill,
Government smell bad,
Lawrence stand still,
Long as we yearly,
Just for the fees,
Let lordly rummies
Do as they please. 1
Dishonor with a big, big D
Is tied up with the license fee.
While liquor dealers work their tricks,
There can be no security
For honesty in polities
Dr governmental purity,
Drink and Poverty.
We take the following extract from
the letter of a well-known American
newspaper correspondent as affording
one view of the cause of poverty in
Trade unions, technical schools and
benevolent societies have done much I
to elevate the condition of the laboring
population, but it is still much lower
than in.the United States,and in many
places 'lescends to degradation. I c
asked John Burns what was the great
eat cause of poverty in England.
"Drink," was the laconic reply. t
"What is the greatest obstacle to t
the advancement of the working
"Drink," he said again. o
"What is the reason that the work- 5
Ing classes of Great Britain are less
Intelligent, less tidy and less ambi
tious than those of the United States?" Y
"Drink," he again ejaculated. e
"What is the greatest Incentive to in
crime and vice among the working 4
"Is there any hope for the elevation 1
of the working classes of your country P
to the same standard as those in the U
United States?" I asked.
"Not as long as there is a public n
house at every cross-roads in Great t
Britain," he replied. F
A lelentless War. 11
Betweeen the church and the liquor II
tta It is open, relentless war, with
everyT knife to the hilt. There are
cranks among temperance reformers, b
as elsewhere in society, women of nar- r
row vision and, what is worse, men of
mixed motives. Their Glans may be n
short-sighted. Have their critics any
* better? There, in your midst, over
against your churches, casting its
B shadow across your homes, stands the
dark insufferable mountain of sorrow.
These women-some of them God's
rarest work in these last days-are
is praying and working that that moun
ik tain may be dug once and forever out
- of the world. With their purpose ev
ery Christian must sympathize. At
their side of the mountain or at his
own, with their implements of toil or
with others, every man who loves his
a fellows and serves his God must dig
m with might and main until the rough
places be made smooth and the crook
'e ed ways straight before the feet of the
innocent and the weak.-The Westmin.
Lawson Is Optimistic.
At the last meeting of the United
h Kingdom Alliance, held in Manchester,
Sir Wilfrid Lawson was more than
ir usually optimistic and emphatic. Were
there faint hearts that feared for the
? ultimate success of the great temper
ance movement he had no more doubt
of their ultimate success than he had
of the rising of to-morrow's sun. The
day would come when some Prime Min.
ister would go down to the house and
say: "We have resolved no longer to
support a great vested interest at the
expense of the community. We have
resolved to put a stop to the system
which carries with it accumulative
evils, and war, pestilence and famine
We are resolved no longer to support
this great organization of injustice,
cruelty, corruption and wickedness.".
To ensure this happy end, however, it
was necessary, he reminded his audi.
ence, that they "keep to the straight
road." Short cuts were always tht
f longest way home. Let them not gc
into by-ways, however pleasant, how
Shocks Topeka Society.
Topeka, Kan., special: Miss Viols
Van Tassel, well known in society cir.
cles here, charges that Topeka young
society women are daily luring the
young men to ruin and to drunkards'
graves. She says many young girls
encourage young men to drink liquors
by treating them to wine when they
call at the young ladies' homes. Worse
than that, she says, the young women
drink with them. Miss Van Tassel
has started a crusade in the churches,
and appeals to the parents of girls to
forbid the use of liquors in their
How Gems Use Their Luster.
Among the maladies common to all
gems of color is one which arises from
exposure to the light for a long period.
They lose color. The color of the em.
eralds, sapphire and ruby are as near.
ly permanent as possible, but experi
ments made a few years ago in Ber
lin and Paris showed these stones sufb
fered by exposure to the light and a
ruby shown two years in a shop win!
dow was many shades lighter than its
mates, which had been kept in dark.
Said by Temperance Men.
Nothing is more deplorable than the
shallow optimism that pictures this
world as sailing over summer seas to
blessed isles, if only men would be
lieve it to be so. Our true progreas
does not come in that way. It is rathet
a steadfast and courageous beating us
against tempestuous winds and rugged
seas, now to this side and now to that
of the straight line we fain would fol
low; sometimes losing on this tac8,
sometimes only holding our own upos
the other, but gaining on the whole;
not able to see it always, except as
day after day observation of our re.
lation to the steadfast things ahove
shows it to us.-Edward M. Chapman
We must put the glory of love, oi
best effort, of sacrifice, of prayer, ol
upward looking and heavenward
reaching, into and dull routine of oul
life's every day and then the most
burdensome and uneventful life will be
made splendid with the glory of God
-J. R. Miller. D. D.
It is impossible to walk across sc
much uas .a road of the natural earth
with mind unagitated and rightly
poised, without receiving strength from
some stode, flower, leaf, or sound, not
without a sense as of a dew falling
on you out of thi sky.-Sa~iuel John.
The world is at the feet of him whom
it cannot tempt. Why? Because spir
it is lord of matter, and the world be.
longs to God. "Be of good' cheer,"
saith a heavenly voice. "I have over
come the world."-Amiel.
When the hour of death comes-thai
comes to high and low alike-then it's
na what we hae dune for ourselves
but'we hae dune for others that we
think on masst pleasantly.--Sir Wal.
Every calling is sacred, and every
line of business for the Christian It
one in which the Master may b'
served, and testimony for the truti
may be borne.-G. F. Pentecost. D. D
Do not despise your situation. In ii
you must act. suffer and conquer. Fron
every point on earth we are equall:
near to heaven and the infinite.
There is no happiness in having an,
getting, but only in giving; half th,
world is on the wrong scent in thl
pursuit of happiness.-Henry Drum c
It is not by great deeds, like those ol
martyrs, good is to be done, but by
the daily and quiet virtues of life.- a
Rev. Albert Barnes. t
The situation that has not its duty
its ideal, was never yet occupied by
There is room foir everybody in this
big world, but we can't all have front
Talk is cheap-especially when you
make use of raour neighbor'a telePhone,
F RAM'S HORN BLASTS '
' Warning Notes Calling the Wick ed to
O sacrfice isibdts
ter when s.eet
a ened by love%
A cheap real gion
t I is a useless -ex
t The mistake of
B Moses were madv;
r in America.
s As soon Las
9 Christ is ours, we
cease to be our
is seldom the one that dies.
Unbidden guests give pleasure--when
When a sinner turns saint, he is apt
to overdo it.
A little man's happiness commists In
3 It takes both grace and grit4ho bear
To profess Christ is a challenge to
I the world, not a defense.
When a man begins to move 'others,
he is generally called a "crank.'A
Your ideal may easily beconlelyour
Idol, unless your ideal is Chrisct.
As a matter of fact, nobody 'believes
In a hell except for his neighbbr.
When a man makes a fool of him
self, he generally does the Job .well.
Vice either hides or draws its sword
as soon as virtue shows her ferce.
Whoever kicks over a lie, Rtill find a
big brood of others hiding wader it.
We must have both wisdom and
knowledge to get much benefit out of
Saint Andrew did not wait to be or
dained before he brought his brother
The commonest kind of cheerful
giver is the one who gives nothing but
When we cannot do as we would, it
will smooth the jolts to berwilling to do
as we should.
Wherever you find the true Chris
tian spirit, you will find It trying to do
the work of Christ.
One trouble with the world Is that
$here are so many people'in it who are
content to drift down stream.
Few of us gain by the mistakes of
others, but he who fails to profit by his
own mistakes, will soon' be bankrupt
FASCINATION OF FOIBLES,
Little Frailties May Make the Poe.
seseor of Them More Lovable.
"No man is sincerely and securely
loved, except by those who know his
foibles," says Sir Arthur Helps. Rous
seau qualifies his recognition of faults
in his old friend Gauffnecourt by the
surmise that without them he would
probably have been less amiable. In
no works Is this better exemplified
than in those of Charles Dickens.
"Wien I know all the foibles a man
has, with little trouble inlthe disoovery,
I begin to think he is worth liking."
And of Dickens' father, and his notable
Micawberisms of speech and demeanor,
he declares that no one could know him
without liking him the better for them.
No one likes Micwber less for his
follies, and Dickens liked his father
better the more he recalled his whimsl
One of the notable examples of the
fact that foibles may rather endear
than estrange is in Oliver Goldsmith.'
The epithet so often heard, and erer
in kindly tones, of "Poor Goldsmith"
speaks volumes. Writing et him,
Washington Irving says that when
eminent talent is united to spotles
virtue, we are awed and dazzled into
admiration, buht our admiratoan is apt
to be cold; while there is somnehlng
in the harmless infirmities of a good
and great but erring nature that pleads
touchingly wtih ours. Irving is per.
puaded that few who consider the real
compound of admirable and wLmsnlcal
qualities which formed Goldsmith's
character would wish to prune away its
eccentricities, trim its grotesque luxu
riance, and clip it down to the~decent
formalittes of rigid virtue.
"Let not his fralities be remem
bered," said Johnson; "he was a very
great man." Washingqon Irving
would rather say, "Let them be re
membered, since their chlef 'ed was to
Oliver Wendell Holmes asserts that
we must have a weak spot in any
chameter before we can love It much.
"People that do not laugh or cry, or
take more of anything than is altogeth
er good for them, or use any lut die
tionary words, may be admirable sub
Jects for biographies; but we don't
always care most for those flatptsteru
flowers that press best in the herba
The most nonexacting and most In
fulgent cannot, perhaps, fail to find
some faults in the nearest and best
frirlends; but in not a few cases, foibles
are even the etreugtheners of regards.
"I wonder why it is that foreign wo.
men never come to America for hus
"They are probably afrald. Ameri
can girls give our men such bad ree- .
ommendations by marrying foreign
It is a waste of time to make love to
a cold, unsympathetic girl. About the
beet you can expect from her is the
When it takes a young men fifteen
minutes to assist a girl to dma her s
jacket she Is neither his sister by birth l
nor refusal. 1o
The wag of a yellow dog's tall is
better than the shake of a false friend's
An AaleleUd Netbe.
From the Time,, Paw Pae, P l.
A resident of this town who has lost two
children during the past six years, by vio.
lent deaths has been utterly prostrated by
the shook, and seriously sick as a result of
It. One child (aged 9) was killed by a cy
clone in '90 while at school; another, three
'ars later was run overbya Burlington B.
. train. That griefs and misfortunes may
so prey on the mind as to lead to serious
physical disorders has been well demoa.
stra ed in this case. As a result of them,
her health was shattered and she has been
a constant sufferer since 1890. Her princi
pal trouble has been neuralgia of thestom.
aoh which was very painful, and exhibited
all the symptoms of ordinary neural ia,
nervousness and indigestion. Physicians
did her no good whatever. She was dis
couraged and abandoned all hope of get.
ting well. Finally, however, a certain well
known pill was recommended (Dr. Will
iams' Pink Pills for Pale People).
She supplied herself with a quantity of
them and had not taken them two weeks
when she noticed a marked improvement
A Constant Sufferer.
In her condition. She continued taking
the pills until seven or eight boxes had
been consumed and she considered herself
entirely cured, She can now eat all kinds
of food which is something she has not
been able to do for years. She is not trou
bled in the least with nervousness as she was
during the time of her stomach troubles.
She is now well and all because of Dr.
Williams' Pink Pills for Pale People acom
plete cure has been made.
If any one would like to hear more of
the details of hersuffering and relief gained
by the use of Dr. Williams' Pink Pills for
Pale People they may be obtained prob
ably, by writing the lady direct, She is
one of our well known residents, Mrs. Ellen
A. Oderkirk, Paw Paw, Ill,
WHAT "BOB TAYLOR," ....
*. . OV. OF TENN., SAYS:
Marble City Drug Mfg. Co., Knozville, Tenn.
Gentlemen:-In reply to your letter of re
cent date wal say that you are correctly in
formed; f did receive great benefits from "Dr. 1
Frank's Cough Cure." It stopped the most sae
verecough have had for years, and cured my
cold. I consider it the bestremedy forcoughs
and colds I have ever used.
Yours truly, ROBERT L. TAYLOR.
For sale by all druggists at 2c., or sent direct.
responds readily to proper fer
Larger crops, fuller ears and
larger grain are sure to result
from a liberal use of fertilizers
containing at least 7% actual
Our books are free to farmers.
GERMAN KALI WORKS,
9 Nassaun St.. New York.
While the weather is such
you cannot ride send your
wheel to a bicycle repairer
to be overhauled. State
when you want it and it
will be delivered to you on
,- '. time.
ManutseturoP of the . ..
"BI It MIN G HAM"-640.00.
The Loosley Cycle Company,
We keep ill line of Electrical Supplies.
ll For Poultrvy. hal oft
Il Netting.Alsofarm, yard,
cemetery fences. Freight
FENC IV flU i aid. Ctalogue free.
K. L. SHELLABEROER, as P. St., Atlanta, Ga.
OIDS for tracing or locatng Gold or Sllvrr
lOre, lot or buried treasures. M. I).
Fowler. Box 337, Southlngton, Con,
Am. N. U.U No. 6 1898.
Cures All Diseases of Women,
M ANY women are under the impression
that the diseases peculiar to their sex
are natural and incurable because so
many suffer constantly fromn them This is a
mistake. Few women are so badl diseased
that they cannot be cured. It is true,
tht had they taken a remedy-that was
efcient when the irst syfitomsof dis
ease appear d, a nmore rapid cure would
have been tie result. No woman should
neglct herself. When the monthly pe
riod comes too frequent, ppinfu, pro
fuse bstructed, or irrerular hi any way.
or if shesuffers from fallin ofthewomb,
) whites. or any other female trouble, she
-. should at once resort to the use of
Gerstle's Female Panacea
TRA D"( . MAR. P.)-,,.
Which is absolutely the best female remedy ever offered her Even i she as
been negligent and allowed disease to fasten itself upon hershe shoul not ae
ar of being cured. This medicine is a puri vegetable tonic, containing
i ose ingredients intcndedby nature as a remedy for suffering women It mat
ters lnol if otiler remedies have been tried and proven fsilures-Gerstle's Fe
rmale Panacea will not rall. If there is any tendency to costiveness, tRdi
digestion or hiliousness, move the bowels gently with a few mild doses of St,
Joseph'p Liver Regulator. If your dru git does not keep these medicipes
write us and we will send them to you all cares paid upon receipt of price.
Panacea, $1.00 per Bottle. lver Regulator, 2No per Packgage.
L. OERSTLE & CO., Chattanooga, Tenn.
U"ST THE BOOK YOU WANT Iao
CONDENSED ENCYCLOPEDIA OF UNIVERSAL KNOWLED CE, U
treat upon about every subjeot under the sun. It contains 520 pages,profusely illustrated
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less run aero ref.rece to
)rtt .5 AN ENCYI)LOPEDIA-" '
ANitters and tOR 0 which you do l
.derstnd an d Awhich this blb
gil clear up for you. It &U
pgdet index, so that it may be FO fl referred to easily. This bt;
Sa rich mine of vlablf o presentedIan
intesting manner, and i well worth to any one muaai
dimesthe small sum Iof FIFT f CENTS which we ask for it. Astudr of this book will
proveof incalculahle .n.efl, t ho-. whovre .di. .t nI hiw i.., ,lei .renerd. while the volaum
will also be found of er.t sa u tU. the e wI t . .... ,,* ity co)iman.l the knowledge thop
amnu. lzed 800K PUALISHIeC Qhi uE. 14 Leonard SLtJL a
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DR, O. T. DOZiER
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A FEW EXTRACTS FROM PRESS ENDORSEMENTS.
Dr. Dozier can be relied upon to treat diseases in
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(People's Veekly Tribune.)
As a speclialist Dr. Dozier Is unexcelled by any
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lugs and financially responsible for all his contracts.
Dr Dozter is the leading specialist in Alabama,
and is thoroughly reliable.
(Alabama Christian Advocate.)
His (Dr. Dozier's) professional standing is unim
peachable and his character as a gentleman and
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DII. O. T. DOZIER,
Lock Box 112. Birmingham. Ala.
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calne, Tobacco and Snuff IppinI lablts
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TO~&TAVgLior old establated hoise.
Pemanent uosition. 40ermonthanadallexpse
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