Newspaper Page Text
S. m as old thei
of the Barnum erl
o could, we ola
is far as the care of that
the head equerry of ot ha
We know now -hau
vanges over a wide
ersin fairly elevated not
snow-levels. In this thes
all aoological coUec- eart
a fair old age. Their prop
Newton told us. was a sIbe
behill. "You had to be thal
yen watered them. If the the
ocold, they were taken the
; generally a good stiff thai
brings them round. don
t Jmight you call a stiff br
Ssigns of jollity?" of
bit As sober as judges. I con
to blanket serious cases of and
" take as many blankets as I and
asdt steep them in hot water, an 4
them round the elephant; and of
swaddled up that way he and
An elephant will take a sur
&.!the same measure of ma
He may be a sensible ani- bar
respects, but not in all. If w«"
ep a nail in his foot, which tire
y often, he will stop foll
and show you his trouble. val
take it out for him, and not
ofgrateful, but he doesn't its
medicine. The way we the
is to make him open his all
The oil we put in a galvan- of
bottle, and we place that on no
force his head backwards, Na
goes the oil. No harm ever the
him with the prods. It takes me
ie bands to make an elephant the
always remembered a very ert:
ook of Charles Reade's, Jack of bec
which gave a rather sinister its
a elephant, and I recall, too, a the
Sof nonsense written about crc
0of elephant prods. It would eve
to try and manage an ani- ers
such prodigious powers-the pos
we know of-with a riding- int
and prods are necessities. An don
knows his keeper and obeys mo
y show a kind of respect with the
Itle affection for his master, but ire
no liking for strangers. If I :s
left alone with any show ele, the
t. the keeper being absent, I should fin,
want to beat a hasty retreat. Iitl
through curiosity or carelessness be
f between an elephant and a sum
sryou may have the life crushed an:
1you. The upshot of which is that chi
mahoots or American keepers ati
ehave prods; and it is also fortu- cut
for man that elephants have sen- the
ling among elephants is not ral
but we are careful not to put bo
amles together. Their tempers dif- bl1
Sthe females, however, are rarely pa
In certain seasons we watch the in
very carefully, for they become Cef
us. here is an elephant we Ar
of a broken leg. It was a long tei
_-bi We slung him and used splints es
' plaster. Elephants run down in be
insummer. because we work them, ne
they are a good deal knocked al
bat in winter they pick up. re
y tusks of the female, which are th
ott, have ragged ends, and inflict ne
wounds. When they are scarred, C'
#.er use carbolic salve. When they ne
t nd for a long time, we have to cut n
ir toes and the soles of their feet. "n
e use a rasp and a chisel, and do not er
sae any trouble." th
When at Central Park, Mr. Conklin
Sii me toguess the circumference of ar
hant's foot. I was ten inches ev
hof the way. Taking the fine brute ha
in the menagerie, the keeper qi
a cord round one of the fore
and its circumference was four C'
eight inches. "That," said the
tendent, "ought to represent
multipliedby two, Tom's greatest a
vaon." There, upon a second
_-. re was taken, and Tom's height no
t as nine feet four inches I have had lo
· acile with this circumference drawn p
~. .wtalk on the floor, and it occupies 5
a.~mt ti"i m of an ordinary tete-a- it
este tiab'le. The greatest diameter
fhc:saly obtainable when the elephant is
h~is feet; then there is expansion of
massive toes. The books give the
ort circumference as one of the rough
hays used in India to get at the height t
f ,M'an elephant-Harper's Weekly.
Coald Charm Copperheads.
-.' There is a legend of one man in the
- t.wn of Wawarsing, near the Shawan
Smountain, famous as a mower
a scythe, to the effect that he car
= caEon his legs three copperheads half
K sacrms a field while mowing. The
a~sahkes in striking at the man became
$atened in the hay bands and dangled
"'i;fom his calves, to the terror of his fel
- low-workmen who had noticed them. t
, :When informed of his danger he said
~that was nothing. He had an intimate i
a~qaintance with all snakes. To d
, hbe made a bet of a gallon of
at he could show them a
copperheads in less than three
He then drew from his pock
Shistlle, blew a shrill blast and all
4he field the heads of the snakes
be seen above the grass as they
o their tails to ascertain the
of the unwonted sound. The
on seeing the snakes, left the field
tme snake-charmer had to finish
and gathering the hay himself.
Good to Uenow.
reg solution of extract of lieor
d'itys the disagreeble taste of
.eppe]rmint water disqgises the
taste of Epeom salts. Milk isi
bntr of the bitter taste of Pc
tr, and eloves that of senna
not be tasted it beaten
afmed with the white
Another method of eover.
i....eous taste of astor or cod
in to pat a tablespoonfnl of
asnage jelee in a wine glass
411 iSto the center of the juleso
eiswMe. a few drops of lemon
S the isad rnab some of the
e at the glass-N.
THE RIGHT'TO THE USE OF THE laceo
y Hfrberi Spencer. where
(Reprint of Chapter IX. of "ocel Statics.") forth i
1. Given a race of human beings havy- help ti
ing like claims to pursue the objects of "Stl
their desires-given a world adapted to a proc
the gratificttion of those desires-a have s
world into which such beings are simi- you hb
larly born, and it unavoidably follows the so
that they have equal rights to the use spade
of this world. For if each of them over t
"has freedom to do all that he and yc
wills, provided that he infringes the su
not the equal freedom of any other." produ,
theE each of them is free to use the by wh
earth for the satisfaction of his wants, sole o,
r provided he allows all others the same havini
liberty. And conversely, it is manifest estate
that no one, or part of them, may use the gl
the earth in such a way as to prevent woulu
the rest from similarly using it; seeing descec
that to do this is to assume greater free- "W
dom than the rest, and consequently to have
i break the law. crosse
2 Equity, therefore, does not permit nothil
property in land. For if one portion one c
of the earth's surface may justly be- cleari
I come the possession of an individual, right
I and may be held by him for his sole use dlone
I and benefit, as a thing to which he has son n
' an exclusive right, then other portions fore t
d of the earth's surface may be so held; these
oe and eventually the whole of the earth's much
a surface may be so held: and our planet are n
may thus lapse altogether into private first 1
i- hands. Observe now the dilemma to "Y
If which this leads. Supposing the en- 'lwhil
h tire habitable globe to be so inclosed,it landt
'P follows that if the land owners have a illy d
e. valid right to its surface, all who are all n
Id not land owners have no right at all to ment
't its surface. hence, such can exist on the c
re the earth by sufferance only. They are and
is all trespassers. Save by the permission may
o- of the lords of the soil. they can have like:
n no room for the soles of their feet. fail t
s. Nay, should the others think fit to deny not y
*r them a resting place, these landless case.
is men might equitably hIe expelled from of yo
it the earth altogether. If, then, the as- enipt
sumption that land can be held as prop- idate
7 erty, involves that the whole globe may that
if become the private domain of a part of your
'r its inhabitants: and if, by consequence, troul
a the rest of its inhabitants can then ex- and i
it crcise their facultites-- an then exist sicer
Id even-only by consent of the land own- state
li- ers: it is manifest that an excluive fatal
te possession of the soil necessitates an tirni
g- infringement of the law of equal free- houst
.n dom. For men who can not "live and this I
ps move and have their lbeing" without the
th the leave of others, can not be equally lwhat
it free with those others. Io t
I :. Passing from the consideration of I 1e15'
e= the possible to that of the actual, we dorti
Id find yet further reason to deny the ree- '-N
et. titude of property in land. It can never "N
as be pretended that the existing titles to opera
a such property are le;:itimate. Should land.
ed any one think so, let him look in the of it
at chronicles iolene, fraud, the precroug- race.
rs ative of force, the claims of superior itan!
u- cunning-these are the sourertsto which it: y'
n- those titles may be traced. The origin- caus,
al deeds were written with the sword on a
ot rather than with thie pen: not lawyers. dued
ut but soldiers. were the conveyancers: imps
if- blows were the current coin given in then
lvy payment: and for seals, blood was used I it a
he in preference to w:yx. (Could valid least
ne claims Ie thus constituted? Hardly. men
we And if not, what becomes of the pre- own
ng tensions of all subsequent holders of "1
its estates thrs ol.tained? Does sale or me'
in bequest generate a right where it didi for
m not previously exist:' W\.ouhld the origin- give
ed al claimants be non-suited at the bar of swas
p. reason, because the thing stolen from Vwou
ie them had changed hands? Certainly imnc
let not. And if one act of transfer can toil
ed, give no title, can many? No. Though its I
icy nothing be multiplied forever it will "
ut not produce one. Even the law recog- the
et. nizes this principle. An existing hold- title
iot er must, if called upon, substantiate tor'
the claims of those from whom he pur- crOmn
lin chased or inherited his property: and ston
of any flaw in the original parchment, all t
even though the property should have war
te had a score of intermediate owners, to it
e quashes his right, hay
re lint time," say some, "is a great le- betl
nr galizer. Immemorial possession must nity
be e taken to constitute a legitimate ,liul
claim. That which ihas been ,'htl from tint
eat age to age as private property, and has fret
been bought and sold as such, must itse
hnow be considered as irrevocaLly le- tith
ad longing to individuals." To which met
wn proposition a willing assent shall he youe
given when its propounders can assign ma;
ies it a definite meaning. Todo this, how-b pr
--ar ever, they must find satisfactory an- inl
swers to such questions as: hlow long
of does it take for what was originally
the wrong to grow into a right? At what
rate per annum do invalid claims Ihe- '
agh come valid? If a title gets perfect in a per
ght thousand years. how mcuch nmore than the
perfect in a thousand years. how inmuch Thi
more than perfect will it Ihe in two pro
thousand years--and so forth. For the e-t
solution of which they will require a Bas
'an- new calculus. in
wer Whether it he expedient to admit the
car- clainms of a certain standing, is noct th"I up
T point. We have lcere nothing to do iprc
The with considerations of conventional sul
ame privile-e or legislative convenience. unc
gled we have simply to inquire what is the pr
verdict given by pure equlity in the imat- anr
*em. ter. And this verdict enjoins a protest 'vai
sai agSainst every existing preten.isicu to thc n<
mate individual possession of the soil: and val-.
To diciates the assertion, that the right of Pr
nof mankind at large to the earth's surface of
n a is still valid; all deeds,customsand laws a
bree notwasthstanding. m
ock- 4. Not only have present land tenures cre
I allan indefensible origin, but it is impos- tic
skes sible to discover any mode by which jcs
they land can become private property. ('ul- re:
the tivation is commonly considered to give he
Thea legitimate title. lie who has reclaim- it
feld ed a tract of ground from its primitive n
nish wildness is supposed to have thereby
self made it his own. But if his right is
disputed, by what system of logic can I
he vindicate it? Let us listen a mo
ment to his pleadings. th
i "cr Hallo, you, sir," cries the cosmopol- ti
ie of tto some backwoodsman smoking at vi
the the door of his shanty, "by what at
Ik 5i authority do you take possession of
SPe- these acres thatyou have cleared. round I
nna which you have put up a snake fence
aten and on which you have built this log m
white house?" al
arr' "By what authority? I squatted tl
' here because there was no one to say
ali nay-b~cause I was as much at liberty t1
aus to do so as any other man. Besides, R
Ita now that I have cut down the wood,
amon and plowed and cropped the ground, h
ft this farm is more mine than yours, or g
* anybody's; and I mean to keep it"
"Ay, so you all say. But I d@ not see n
bow you have substantiateod your claim-.
Wthen you eame hemre yoen found the ii
go 1' land prodw ag treea.-augr maples,
perhaps; or may be it was eavered with P
pea). gurs and wald erawberviee.
*~IiP·- U~it O~iS ewij al
· ~ *'.'
termilnatlag one set pa nt. aR smer 7
ing the soll bear another set in their
place, you have constituted yourself t
lord of this soil for all succeeding time.
"Oh, those natural products which I by
destroyed were of little or no use; T
whereas I caused the earth to bring Ta
forth things good for food-things that wett
help to'give life and happiness." ty ye
"Still, you have not shown why such Ta
a process makesthe portion of earth you land
have so modified yours. W'hat is it that has 1
you have done? You have turned over Ta
the soil to a few inches in depth with a Gras
spade or a plow; you have scattered the t
over this prepared surface a few seeds; Ta
and you have gathered the fruits which rend
the sun, rain and air helped the soil to tinei
produce. Just tell me, if you please, Tu
by what magic have these acts made you the I
sole owner of that vast mass of matter, tines
having for its base the surface of your slicee
estate, and for its apex the center of Tv
the globe, all of which, it appears, you takh
would monopolize to yourself and your fom
descendants forever." they
"Well, if it isn't mine, whose is it? I capil
have dispossessed nobody. When I
crossed the Mississippi yonder. I found visit
nothing but the silent woods. If some as Ct
one else had settled here and made this year
clearing he would have had as good a the c
right to the location as I have. I have
done nothing but what any other per
son was at liberty to do had he come be
fore me. While they were unreclaimed, Gi
these lands belonged to all men-as dom
much to one as to another-and they Ti
are now mine simply because I was the be c
first to discover and improve them."
"You say truly. when you say that
'while they were unreclaim.ed these
aInuds belonged to all men.' And it is he
Imy duty to tell you that they belong to
all men still: and that your 'improve- "Oh
ments,' as you call them. can not vitiate tion
the claim of all men. You may plow hav'
and harrow, and sow and reap; you E
may turn over the soil as often as you ougl
likel but all your manipulations will flirt
fail to malke that soil yours. which was by '
not yours to begin with. Let me put a you:
case. Suppose now that in the course Joul
of your wanderings you come upon an I
empty housewhicsh in spite of its dilap- pos.
idnted state takes your fancy; suppose the
that with the intention of making it Imer
your abode you expend much time and fron
trouble in repairing it-that you paint int<
and paper and whitewash, and at con
siiderable cost bring it into a habitable
state. Suppose. further, that on some
fatal day a stranger is announced, who A
turns dut to be the heir to whom this of ?
. house has been bequeathed. and that fish
I this professed heir is prepared with all hail
t the necessary proofs of his identity; A
what 'becomes of your improvements? all
I)o they give you a valid title to the geti
lhIlse'? Ito they quash the title of the er
r "'Neither then do your pioneering
,operations give you ia valid title to this E
1 land. Neither do they quash the title p
of its original claimants-the human Thi
Sr::ce. The world is God's bequest to Haz
r mankind. All men are joint heirs to Wtt
it: you nmong the number. And he
cause you have taken up your residence the
1 on a certain part of it, and have sub- gra
dued. cultivated, beautified that part
improved it as you say-you are not. st
i therefore, warranted in appropriating
1I it as entirely private property. At 'r
1 least, if you do so, you may at any mo
ment he justly expelled by the lawful
S W\Vell. but surely you would not eject I
,r me without making some recompense wa
, for the great additional value I have tlia
. given to this tract. by reducing what eel
sf' was a wilderness into fertile fields. You
rwould not turn me adrift and deprive La
SIme of all the benefits of those years of 1 i
n ! toil it has cost me to bringthis spotinto ca
h its present state." an
( "Of curse not: just as in the case of lot
the house. you would have an equitable
1- title to compensation from the proprie- fri
to tor for repairs and new fittings, so the he
r- community can not justly take posses- fei
id sion of this estate. without paying for tal
t, all that you have done to it. This extra gr
Sworth which your labor has imparted
s. to it is fairly yours: and although you at
have. without leave. busied yourself in nu
e. bettering what belongs to the commu- th
it nity. yet no doubt the community will St
to duly discharge your claim. lut admit- at
n tLing this is quite a different thing
is from recognizing your right to the land pe
st itself. It may be true that you are en- er
e- titled to conmpensation for the improve- Ii
.hi ment' this inclosure has received at an
e your hands: and at the same time it aF
n may be equally true that no act, form. wI
*v- proceeding or ceremony can make this
n_ inclosure your private property."
t ! I 1'o n.: oTxS,'P.D.]
ly --- - fr
at Sound Doctrines.
e- It is the employment of capital and gr
a personal property upon land that gives C;
an the latter its chief assessable value.
h Thif is easily seen in the case of city tI
yo' property. The bulk of personal prop- al
he ertv. andl espcrially of that which so
a I asily evades the assessor, is employed iu
in operations of industry and trade for cc
nit the production of wealth. To put a tax b,
hi upon it is to impair in some measure its "
lo prodluctive power and diminish the re
al sutlt of production. That is in itself an
c. unwise policy. The more freely and
he profitably capital can le employedt in
it any community the greater will be the
st value ',f real estate upon which it must
h necessarily he employeid. Tile great
td value of a lot of land on Wall street or
of Uroadway is due to the profitable use
CCee of personal property in its occupancy,
.s and to leave personal property untram
meled in its use by taxation will in
res crease its productive efficiency and
Os- thier'by add to the value of the real
ich estate which it occupied in its use. The
ul- real estate will ,be the better able to
ve hear the burden of taxation, and to tax
m- it alone will make the burden lighter
ive and easier to carry than if it were im
byi posed upon both classes of property.
Lis Withdraw capital from Wall street and
anIroadway, and what would their real
estate be worth? DI)rive any part of
that capital out or render it unproduc
o; tire by taxation, and the assessable
at valse of real estate will be proportion
hat ately diminished.-N. Y. Times.
und THr. great fortune of the Duke of
nce Westminster, the richest of the rich
log men of England, is purely the result of
appropriation. It no more springs from
tted the earnings of the present duke of
say Westminster or any of his ancestors
arty than did the great fortunes bestowed by
des, Russian monarchs on their favorites
ood, when they gave them thousands of the
nd, Russian people as their serfs An En
or glish king, long since dead, gave to an
ancestor of the present duke of West
see minster a piece of land over which the
aim. city of London has now extended-that
the is to say, he gave him the privilege,
ie, still reeogniaed by the stupid English
ith people, whleh enables the present duke
ie. to appiompriate so maub of th earalgs
rtelA of so spy thOCBoalls of ae psemwt
*w gr wto of~l E,~Uhbmn mtu.4
S FOREIGN TID-BITS.
Tma population of France is 38,095,.
CmxHIN immigration is being solicited sur
TaE month of May, 1891, was the cak
wettest May in Europe for nearly sevcn- ereln
TIRma are nine medical men in Eng
land upon whom the title of baronet Ci
has been bestowed. tern
Tax total amount of life insurance in
Great Britain is nearly identical with A
the total national debt. to t
Tmi French make paper umbrellas,
rendered wholly waterproof by gelas- en
tined bichromite of potassium. the'
Tux interior of Labrador is said to be el
I the largest unexplored area on the con
tinent, and it has a waterfall with a A
sheer descent of two thousand feet. mall
Tun British government is said to be
taking active steps toward learning H
r from the inhabitants of Wales where way
they would like to have their national Car
DURING the past year 22.017 persons
visited the birthplace of Shakespeare, has
a as compared with 12,300 in 1880. The isa
year shows a balance of over $1,500 to
a the credit of the birthplace. Gi
WOMEN AND THEIR WAYS.
I, GENERALLY speaking, woman is sed- le
3 dom silent. A
Y THERE are some women who seem to as
. be only good to love pug dogs. the
t VosI:N look into the back of a book E
first because they always want to have drr
the last word.--luck.
"SuiE seems a very clever woman." to
"Oh, she is! I had an hour's conversa- Ma
e tion with her yesterday, and didn't
w have a chance to say a word."-Truth. A
u EvEN a girl who realizes how thor
ii oughly wicked it would be for her to I
II flirt cannot help feeling a little flattered
is by admiring glances from that horrid
a young man across the way.-Somerville tio
n IT takes a woman with the strongest "
' possible kind of self control to stay in
C the back of tlhe house while a lot of
it men are unloading a new chamber set
ii from a furniture van and carrying it
it into her next door neighbor's house.
le TOLD OF THE BARBERS.
o A VII..AGE barber in one of the towns
is of New J.ersey has completed a novel
it fishing line. made entirely of women's
II hair of every shade and color.
V; A uAntu:n in inurlington, 1Vt., upset w
all previous records by going out and R
1e getting married while a waiting custom- at
to er was being lathered by his assistant.
The Only One Ever Printed. Can You ind t
ig the Word? ti
is Each week, a different 8 Inch display is n
le published in this paper. There are no two
words alike in either ad., except One word. 01
tn This word will be found in the ad. for Dr.
to Harter's Iron Tonic, Little Liver Pills and C
to Wild Cherry Bitters. Look for " Crescent"
trade mark. head the ad. carefully and S
when .ontu find the word, send it to them and
cc they will return you a book, beautiful litho
b- graphs and sample free.
It. Cosso.to.-"You bore me." said the S
sticc of timber, wearily. "Well, I'm near
ly through," answered the auger --Chicage -
At Lribulni ai
ul JUSTIFIABLE CLAIMS. 1p
ct Tax most complete failure on record a
Ie was that of a dry goods store in Car- 5S
*ve thage. Mo. The sheriff found just threo fe
at cents in the money drawer. 8
on Tiln island grape-growing district of
re LaE c Erie, near Sandusky, claims the a
of possession of one of the largest wine
to casks in the world. made of Ohio oak
and containing thirty-six thousand gal
he Gr.AnDWs, Mich., claims the largest
e- frame barn in the country. It is one
le hundred and fifty-six feet long, fifty
es- feet wide and three stories high, a dis
tor tance of seventy-three feet from the
Ira ground to the apex.
cd OrFICEI .John Rollings. whose post is
'on at the corner of Thirteenth and Chest
in nut streets, Philadelphia, claims to he
2n- the tallest policeman in the United
rill States. His height i% 0 feet 8 inches,
,it- and weight 340 pounds.
ing CINCINNATI claims to have the tallest
ad policeman in America. The man who
en- enjoys the unique distinction is John
e- lianlon. who was recently appointed as
at sub-patrol. Mr. Hlanlon is .s years of
it ago', is 6 feet 0'a inches in height and t
m. weighs 208 pounds.
his INDUSTRIAL NOTES.
WVowmEN in California canneries get
fron 81.10 to $1.90 per week.
ONE of the largest pearl fishing
and grounds in the worhl is in the gulf of
ue. Tu". manufacture of cotton goods in
itv the island of Ceylon has made remark
-Op- able progress.
O r TIlE limited amount of rosewood now
red used comes from South America, and
for costs about 5750 per thousand feet,
tax bard measure.
in a cough--more than ever when
your blood is "bad." - It makes.
things easy for Consumption. But
there's a cure for it in Dr. Pierce's
Golden Medical Discovery. A posi
tive cure - not only for Weak
Lnngs, Spitting of Blood, Bron
chitis, Asthma and all lingering
Coughs, but for Consumption itself
in all its earlier stakes. It's rea
sonable. All these diseases depend
on tainted blood. Consumption is
simply Lung -scrofula. And for
every form of scrofula and blood
taint, the "Discovery" is a certain
remedy. It's so certain, that its
makers guarantee it to benefit or
cure, in every case, or the money is
refunded. With a medicine that is
certain, this can be done.
There's a cure for Catarrh, too,
no matter what you've been led to
believe. If there isn't, in your case,
'you'll get $500 cash. It's a bon
ide ofer that's made by the pro
aprietos of Dr. Sgag's Catarr
emedy. There's i to be
I suwr, but May are wiliag to take
lb. hIm-7.u outat w be 04
wh SIst Teaebest
Tb. surest amp to guide our wayws ,. I
is ezperence. It poat to s
Stomach Bltters sa the bet medicine, the
surest safeguard in oases of alarisl dIa
ease whether in the form of ohills and
fever, bilions remittent, dumb sguer aIue
ake. The same guldes indcate it as sov
ereign in eonsltpston. rheumatism, 'l
g-i e," liver complaint, kidney truble
termed a pound pbrty--Baltimore Ameri
ALL who wish to aid Nature in her efforts
to maintain good health shoulduseDr. John
Bull's Barsaparilla. It is as pleasant as
wine and farmore strengthening. It is ben
efloell to every part and every function of
thebody. It is truly the ol man's need
and the young man's friend. It eases of
debility and weakness it acts like a charm.
A sP Is often saved by its anchor, but
men are often lost by their rancor.-Texas
[HARsH purgative remedies are fast giving i
way to tiie gentle action and mildi effects of
Carter's Little Lier Pills. If you try them, t
they will certainly please you. ache
New Jlesev has no nightingales, but she O
has the mosquito, snd. at. a night soloist, it
is a hummer.-I'hiladolphia Times. duce
A ra. IRad becomes still fairer by using
iGlenn's Sulphur oap. it
Mil'ls flair and Whisker Dye, 150 cents. effe
ALWA ~-s heal
ALWArs makin asnsigýiments-the hotel
clerkc-Mall and Express.
Assn as small as homcepathil pellets, and
as easy to take as augir. Everybody likes PO
them. Carter's Little .lver Pills. Trythem.
HAs a full line of dress goods-the lanau
dress.-Mail and Express.
I.lAXr little children owe their good health n"
to Dr. John Bull's Worm Destroyers. "Nice via
Mammas to give them such nice candles."
A snmr on your shoes is worth two on
No Opium in Plso's Cure for Consumption. L
Cures where other remedies fail. 25c.
As oan mercury climbs p the perspira e
tlon rolls down.-Atlanta Journal. a5e
G. Gloger, Druggist, Watertown,
Wis. This is the opinion of a man
who keeps a drug store, sells all
medicines, comes in direct contact
with the patients and their families,
and knows better than anyone else THE
how remedies sell, and what true o
merit they have. He hears of all :
the failures and successes, and can e
therefore judge: "I know of no
medicine for Coughs, Sore Throat,
or Hoarseness that had done such ef
fective work in my
Coughs, family as Boschee's
Sore Throat, GermanSyrup. Last14
vinter a lady called
Hoarseness, at my store, who was $
suffering from a very h
severe cold. She could hardly talk, 6
and I told her about German Syrup o
and that a few doses would give re- Im
lief; but she had no confidence in xI
Spatent medicines. I told her to take
a bottle, and if the results were not
satisfactory I would make no charge s
for it. A few days after she called m
and paid for it, saying that she
would never be without it in suture as
a few doses had given her relief." m
. TAe.,o-. Edacatlo.l A, aclrtl- h.
The Ameder I.;0children with Aome.. in Zl
All children receive'l ender the care of this Asecr
nlaton are of ICPECU A .L lROXII1E In Intell "
lance and health, and are In at n from one month
m twelve yecr. Ind oroe ent aE to those re
eelRtlo them. on lithly daN, trial. uales5s a IP
elal eontr5et tlleeprwlse mnde.
hom, ere wanmted for tlhe fllonwngl clldren:
A lovely bo. 3 mn old. d blue eyes ad
fe skin.utbh ld boy. li5ht blue eye nd clr iLn.
AS mn the ol.d girl.A blonds.
SRriV. M. V. B. VAN AReDALE,
'1eol . sa80 La 0.11e Street. ChIcUS.
SAlways Eacl6se Stamp.
P :ONLY TRUE
will purify BLOOD, lrateu
i houder, uereng o ,ns
er rose bloom on rchlkeekSeUtillf.Coiin~peS3Zl0
id eve rwhere. Alpt genuisne oods belt
at D MAATER MEICIo CO. t. Leel,
-- tlmulatin thie torpid vtle, et_ taedf.
.m e Ihedgo iVOorlls. iraglatSeI
ifi ATI-BILIOUS MEDICINE,
cI mnlrlal dlsrete theier I Artee rte
(or udIalpropenftedU tbelet _I ee
"d- sfed. sDe. as Rettards
e P'rI$Y 18rl|. ' nd |-en pfor3-p
: nn. opamhlet. 4hrll
ars eu ~Ie
d r- E I WU ITS
sadW W al
fro. & iniAM.
o fO S EYJOY soRr
Both the method and results when gm
Syrup of Figs is taken; it is pleasant
and refreshing to the taste, and acts =1!
gently yet promptly on the KIidney., *I
iver and Bowels, cleanses the sys
temrn effectually, dispels colds, head- I
aches and fevers and cures habitual l
constipation. Syrup of Flgs is the T]
only remedy of its kind ever pro
duced, pleasing to the taste and so
ceptable to the stomach, prompt in
its action and truly beneficial in its
effects, prepared only from the most er
healthy and agreeable substances, its "
many excellent qualities commend it
to all and have made it the most
popular remedg known.
yrup of Figs is for sale in 50
and $1 bottles by all leading drug
gists. Any reliable druggist who
may not have it on han will pro- .0
it caure it promptly for any one who
" wishes to try it. Do not accept any
a CALIFORNIA FIG SYRUP CO.
n. LOUIwSVLLE. KY. NEW YORK. NV r.
Ak .o. augentfor W. . Deugas ..s.
gues few utile In yuplace Itk s a
a dealer to need for catalogue. r tke
Iagecy. rnd es them for you.
sr-dTALK NO SUBSTITUTE.d
an WHY I THE
SW. L. DOUCLAS
, $3 SHOE oEN.MEbR
e THE BEST SHOE THE WORLD FOR THE LO CI
ue it e a seamlee shoe, with no tck·s or wax thread
ueto hrt the feet; made of the beet ine calf. atJtle i
ail d eRe. and thceoe tee me ar hor e tA
- rode fthn any oehrr manvlacfuter, it eq uals - I
an iswed shoes casting from s .ui to it. -..
$5 G00 seulne Iltand-eaed. the nnest cl t
no . shoe ever offered for 5,.0; uEalt FrRncEh
Imported shoes which cost from $-0)to s. t..
at, OO Iud-. ewedl tVclt lhoe, flne calt,
0 tostylish, comfortfble and durnhle. The host
e o ever offered at this pricese ratn wde a cuae-.
t om-nuad shoen routln from 56.01 to ..
e Q t. and lltterCarrlersnll wearathem: fltnradf, M
' snales, smooth Intlde, heavy three aoles, exten
ast cloned" e. One potir wilwear ayear.
/~L O noe ealrl no better thoe ever offrred at
led c0 th prcae; one trat i'nefllnclnco thoeI
who want a shoe for comfort and srelee.
aýs : SJ an8d 2'.00 WVorklanmn' shoes Ie
/ j o ure very strong and durable. T'hse .who t
ryi have given them triatll will wcar no oter nrae. ,
-- vs ! g.eOe "and 8.1.73 scehoolac aroe t a
1k, inF worn hy the tboys noerywhere; theyc sll
of t aher the Increaing salesm show.
tIp 83.00 Ilnnd-sewed shoe. eet I
SLadi 8 nngosth vryatylls:uslacnch
"i nlport.d h , Se.ostdgfr 81g.73 thsat for i
"Mlsse re sthebestline aougola. Otty Illihand drable.
ke iacton.-ee that W. 1. Dougleas' nm nad
pry/ie ar cianpd On the bottom of each shOa.o
lot - . L DOUGLAS. Itortoa. ]arn.
SMONEY-FOR AIL EXS.u YES-MONEY
she NESRO PREACHERC iND TEALHERS READ.
aTII all et-lares to end
4; mny ortierc.rl a gold
now book (containln let.
tr-en from lNriro Bishop.,
N ewntlt. onator Collom.
Ez-Ma yort':a-tel Ifarrlsoa,.
Jodge Tltr.a.+n. and many
1i otherr.ltO pag". Illlltra.
ted). blanks. (opt: , etc.,
* I.AVE rESI.;t, BLL. C
Clubsh are now fnrnglt ev
itgVoughan'e bil.'.. I.a
traducedln the Fiftyc-lrst
Congrress I their tohalf,
aekln¢a0Uaah and t ]par
at amotlnt for others.
Macor Vadlrh ' new
bok. thalt ti tthe bet his
tory ,,f tie rae ever writ
ten, gien eogernt rreaaon
why tht i(ov e3 etrnt
should and mtst grant the
former necro lave acpen
tlon. W rit toe an nt get
your namesetc..l hle tin
nIon reglster. No charge
eeptaabvu ov untllthe bitll bhomee a lat.Cd. dW t.
,i*UObII·.t]a.MyorIM athlton. U.C 3.0. .L 8c cit.
R. K. BARTLETT'S OWING TO INCREASED PATRONAGE
Thl Coupc1C bu. Iremoved to the tf · buIldlD Ib Uh·
enure UURAUn O entire hullill lor. Jide't ti.
Commercial College Mts" enltwblo c fur ln. cld nnr lu·~rwtm c uto la
end .beth o. the for r StaetretiiYnietIý .
X 104ý.04 M"10» W. ta.rn Siere.. L104
PIRG :4 REMEDY FOB CATAHItI.-fest. Easest to use.
CheftpeSL Beliefl Is mmelalea A. eurO Is ertain. Eat
Cold in the rlead it tis no equal
A A - as
Itisan Ointment. of which a small partcle t a5p led to the
n.o.,tls. Prtceo. 8oldbdr4leb7 orsi - Warren. P• .
"drs ILT,,, ". nry,, w~u.T-,z ., 1,.
4What Mr.. E. H CoV.eE Wards
of the Ohio Penitentiary, at. O
lumbus, Ohio. says:
March 18th, 100.
Sometlme ago I was in Nash
ville, and while there was taken
with a sever.ne 0 1 o Diarra
which I am subject to. clled
at a drug store or aomething
and I bought one bottle, which
gave me lmost IaI5 DIIAT
£ This excellent remedy is an.
surpassed for the treatment o
Prtoe, 60 Cents.
a *THE WEBB MANUF'G CO.,
OASHVILL3r . TENS.
FoR HI LLS,MALAIA A
,s pleasant ask n onSyrup. 1
l that the Tasteless Chill Tonic which has
given such universal satisfaction, sa:
which you hear your neighbors talkin4
E IK EJ IH about is Gnov's. To get the origins
and genuiae Tasteless Chill Tonic, -
ways pk oGnovao's, and don't accept cheap, untried sutLtitutes, claiming to
as eas good. Grove's Tasteless ChillTonic holds frill 6 oss. and contains4
Canes wh'le manay of the new, untried tasteless tonics only hold 44H oc. aea
msutasos but twenty-four to thirt doses. Grove's TOa is as laro8s ola
rain&QQ; .A JukA hI
" -e .4bse W Itr
Cs 5oft Woolen (4
Watch Out I Collor.
rr.~owl~wn. KanQ ow to
ýýppýQppýýýýA 3CSTO. MwI A SS 6
'D V tSTEEE.L LNED
T E T P COTTON?
i~ Gpqp ijfff IEIjIg, L[C
it r" with an c'n klss vtriely of all nrtt
* irtert,Ug to bo tvt'cilotxi. In fact ti
I I) YOUTHS
L ocs. Dry Goods, Furnitur
0 ware an' '.utlcry.
7t * A0"e ,a
F OCS. D s Gaas, Turn iu
t'!°1ff0 po0A'atotvs M. D. S I
,rna tI~ tti" "atltsttr
o IN ING UOUTID ATS.
W Coton !pa with mphiS fqm_, nO I Al
CntssadIIites Fr rst.Gat Yn
GenIra TAVILr Work a kod Dflf lOfs.
Er HIKSW RN OK. - M~mphb. T..l
Pa d _1r TKB r ra..." 1t a .erf
° IBLE PANORAMAS
Mir hook Acente DfV~tl.T. rose nrodts b). ·ndm
Ach SCHUMANN.. IUTIK M:ll~g CA. ea,·udpk. ra.
IEtf U.S 64.. K~~pempt .Team. Tdur h f.EO
cetis reUs etE RESOa TS.
ae. Crescent Hotel,
ETaCI EUREKA IPRINW S, ARKANSAS.
W¶Ahe Mait Lou!sa the Southrwst loateod et .tramm
'M etAN gels~ pcorfn h op a.'. rrLYoll~
"ho l tnif Nliheoe iAIkneree curativre Wý enr. iInr~lf
Srny. hlUh Eon. For dRSortptl.e p··mpht
Clres e OLtý 8 H otT prinHoel, . rk
117AX nL rarSs 4 tts Mnrt>
boee IERK PIU tASS
Debt EDVOATIONAU ·
,te. T tHRISTIEi InUSIC ANtD BUSINESS COLLEE.,
rhd n~, ii ?Io lh ..Oe t ttra~ge.s tryrasI Wsater.. lro.e y
I ST, .. 1. hIgh ri vnetto.. For ateoript;l l or ;
t. adIrr..IO~t.UISCKfLA Merc. UpoigeAr
EY Behhel ICashicaI0Ml rf Academy
(. LONG uTAB1Jat1D. Iltlol yc'Oaarc e
Prepare. for haatarneo.'IS. of Vs. and lweeta pote
,eed Atddre.. MAJ. A. 1. SMITi Iethol Academy P.O.. V..
THE NATItNAL e Cl . 11g grode.
Nt m. i pure rtoe hootNlte introo
tOPO. itýn. rilghth year., c lt tnetratoo.Io. hio ittr. Streeg.
ohop rapry and Telregrephy ou rses I. (on.m, St-os.
envy WESLEYAN FEMALE COLLE6E MACINN
etc.,L Irn ·Lm
0X . boNa. rNl In. Se.Ant, m eetead .t.S~e. Le..fra .1S.Se~a
It.Lr.I ,u.."..a .l n ."nrtl ,AW fI y.er eeeoe UC.3m.".3.f
woana ge ls rorea ..r ,.a
j'9?r' Ceellsa. Ep. Hear etc~s-rr
______-LY·L· IllttltTt·Jack.a.. Tera
ont- O C. yae..SoIrtan. r rte,'enr. 34tre e. 5o .. W.doE
!pon wNSTuI rarsa one 1.s"
e A. N. K., 7. _133
IaIN*I V ~R WRIIItO TO ADVEIITISECC PLEASE
mactm that yes ma the Adeel etmat Sm tUbM
7 I7. 1emen