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I La Madre D'Oro.
IT WAS my fortune some years ago to
be connected with a surveying' party
t&rough western New Mexico and
w hose line of examination lay into Ari
coca, along: the thirty-fifth parallel,
where a railroad is now built.
A wilder country than that was at
that time would be difficult to imagine.
Far apart there were a few wretched
United States posts called by courtesy
forts," but the Navajoes and the
Apaches the latter under the famed
Chief Cochise made it unpleasant trav
eling through the lofty mountains and
across the sterile mesas that distinguish
that land.". - ' ; : 1
Every man in our party walked with
liis rifle at his back and his pistols In his
belt, and when we lay down on our
blankets at night our weapons . were
within easy reach and our pickets were
as carefully posted as if we were in the
presence of an enemy,' as indeed we
might be said to be at all times, for,
though we did not often catch sight of
the wily savages, we had every reason
to believe that they never lost sight
of us. " .'
La Sierra Mad re, or the mother mono
tain,as the early Spanish explorers very
properly called the great continental
divide, or watershed, is crossed by sev
eral trails near the latitude mentioned,
the most noted being Campbell's pass,
60 miles' to the west of Fort Wingate.
I had ridden ahead in this pass with
two troopers to make some topograph
ical examinations and was about five
miles in the advance of the main party
when an exclamation from one of the
soldiers caused me to rein in my horse
nd to ask the cause of the alarm.
"I saw an Injun, sir, up there in the
woods," said the soldier, indicating the
direction with his carbine.
In an instant we were dismounted
and watching, with our bridles over our
arms and our carbines ready. .
After waiting some minutes I began
to think the man was mistaken, and
was about to give the order to remount,
when a horse plunged down the steep
mountain side, and a glance told me
that the remarkable-looking person on
the creature's back was neither Apache
nor Navajoe, but a white man like our
selves. ; -
This rider's long hair and beard
looked to be as white as the snow on
the distant mountain peaks, and his
costume was a fantastic though de-
cidedly picturesque cross between the
dress of a Mexican and that of a north
The pommel of his saddle, the' but
tons on his leggings, the stock of his
long rifle and the hilts of his pistols
and knife fairly flashed with silver. He
was well mounted and rode in a way
that showed that the years that had
frosted his hair had not lessened his
wonderful skill as a horseman.
He came fearlessly toward us and
shook hands, saying as he did so, wfth
the manner of an educated man: "My
name is Levi Brocson; did; you ever
hear of me before?"
I told Mr. Branson I never bad heard
of him before, but to save his pride, for
the confession seemed to give him pain,
I added: MI am a civil engineer and
feave not been long In this region."
A civil engineer?" he repeated.
"What do you want in these moun
tains?" and hej waved his bands about
him, and looked as if he thought me an
intruder. I told him that if he rode
back toward our party with me I would
explain oar object; at the same time I
expressed niy surprise that any man
should venture into such a dangerous
"I know the Indians, and the In
dians know me," said this remarkable
man. "I am to them the Silver Chief, a
great medicine man, who lived with
them and nursed them back to health
when they sickened before the. men of
my race came to slay and starve them.
Ah, I sometimes blush for the white
blood in my veinsl"
" There was a strange gleam in his
eyes as he spoke, and I concluded that
the stranger was not well balanced. I
told bim the object of our survey, which
had the Pacific ocean for its objective
point and a railroad for its conclusion,
but the information did not please him.
"It is folly to build a railroad through
t wilderness," he said. : "What is there
to support a railroad here?" and again
be waved his long arms at the forest
I told him that railroads had become
the pioneers of civilization, and that
along their tracks farms and Tillages
and cities sprang up.
"That may be ia other places," he
said, "but it is impossible that a rail
road should exist so close to Madre
-Madre dOro?" I repeated.
' "Tea; Madre d'Oro means the mother
of gold. Did you never hear of it?"
I confessed that I never had, and ex
pressed a desire to be enlightened.
The old man eyed me for a few sec
onds in silence, as if judging whether I
was worthy or not; then he shook his
head, and said:
. "It is my secret, and I do not know you
well enough to confide it," "- . " ,
I bowed and we rode back to where
the engineer corps had formed a camp.
Levi Bronaon remained with us near
ly a week, and during that time he re
fused very tempting offers to act as
guide for us aa far as U4 Colorado
' He proved himself to be a famous
hunter, and he ventured off alone with,
a perfect contempt for what would have
been positive danger to aoy other man,
: He was voted "crazy" by ail the party,
but In me the man excited the liveliest
interest, and by many confidences I
tried to draw from him the story of
his life, which I felt sure waa made no
of incidents of no ordinary kind.
The night before he left he drew
me to one side, and, sitting down with
bis back to a tree and theiames of a
neighboring fire lighting: up his pictur-'
esque face, he said: "And so you'd
like to know something about Madre
I told him that I should, if he thought
me worthy of his confidence.
"It is a secret," he said, in a half whis
per, "but then wbat aoes re matter u
the- world knew, so long as only on
man cart find the place? . ,
"What place?" . , '
"The place where all the jold in thest
rocks and streams ccmea . from La
Madre d'Oro the Mother of Gold, Ah,
thousands have died trying to find the
place, and it may be that now that I know
where it is I may not be permitted to
enter it, for you know the 5bttecs be
lieve, that the wonderful valley is en
chanted." "Indeed" '
"Yes, and I am inclined to thatbeliel
myself, but then I have spent bo many
long, dreary years searching that it
would not do to lose heart now that un
told wealth is within my reach."
I agreed with him, and by careful
questioning I drew out of bim his story
of the valley of gold, which I subse
quently found to be an established be
lief among the miners of the northern
Mexican states, and to them it came,
without doubt, from the Aztecs, who
were once the masters of all this land.
Using my' own language, this was
the account in which he firmly believed:
Within a hundred miles of the place
where we were then encamped was the
wonderful valley of gold, and Levi Bran
son was confident that he knew the ex
The valley was in the heart of : the
Sierra Madre mountains, walled in by
towering' rocks, and accessible only by
a secret passage through which flowed
a stream that, excepting on one day
in every year, filled up the passage and
made ingress impossible.
This valley is small in extent and
perfectly circular. Through it the river
flows cool and clear, and filled with fish
whose scales are golden. The banks are
masses of variegated flowers, "and trees
ever in blossom made delightful shades
and fairy-like arbors. Birds of the
sweetest song and most exquisite plu
mage, of varieties unknown to the
outer world, make vocal this wonder
ful valley and flash through its dark
green foliage like animated blossoms.
Sunning across this wonderful val
ley there is a belt 40 feet in width on
which no vegetation grows, for the belt
is the top of a wall of gold that flashes
with indescribable brilliancy when the
sun balances in midheaven and looks
lovingly down on Madre d'Oro.
The old Aztec priests know well this
valley, and so they still cherish the be-
i;ef tht Montezuma will again appeal
in the flesh, to lead them against the
Spanish conquerors, whom they have
never ceased to hate. They think the
wealth necessary to regain their liber
ties will come from this valley.
But one white man ever saw it, and
that was a Spaniard named Jose Alvar
rez, who entered through the subter
ranean passage, and, being discovered
by the guardian priests, was sacrificed
to the sun on the golden ledge.
"And you know where this wonderful
valley is?" I asked Levi Branson, when
be had finished his description.
"Yes," he replied; "I am sure I could
lead you within one mile of the place."
"Are you going there?"
"And you are not afraid of the guar
dian priests?" .
"No, for I am a doctor, and I have
practiced my profession for years among
"IT IS A SECRET," HE 6AID.
the Indians to make them my friends.
They would not harm me." -
"But, granting that you can find the
gold," I asked, "of what use will such a
fabulous amount be?"
"I will only take what I want," he re
plied, "And how much wfll that be 7"
"I do not know. I have earned a great
deal in all these years of. working and
waiting. I want to make my old age
serene and happy."
Levi Branson wanted me to join him,
but I declined, and we each went out
separate way, and I did not hear of him
again But it is safe to say he nevei
reached La Madre d'Oro. ' ' -
I have often thought of the old mas
since, and those to whom I have told
the story laughed and said: "He wai
surely insane." .
. Perhaps he was, but is he any more
insane than the myriads who froa
youth to eld age give every thought
to the acquisition of wealth, and
who seek" valleys of gold aa inaccessi
ble and fabulous as Levi Branson!
Madre d'Oro? XT. Ledger.
" Taaaeta. .'
There are several tunnels under the
Thames, one under the Hudson at New
York ia more than half completed and
one to be built under the Danube at
Buda-Pesth will be ventilated by elec
tric machinery. The projected tunnel
under the Irish channel to connect
Great Britain with the north of Ireland
will probably be put through within the
next decade, - .' . '
FARM AND GARDEN.
Wkat Farmers Mast Da to Eajoj- Ita
The press of the country is full of
talk about the prosperity of the farmer
this year, and many figures are given to
shew what an increased harvest of dol
lars our farmers will reap. While there
It much exaggeration in many of these
statements, there is much truth also.
Farming is a better business than it
baa been. Good crops and fair prices
for them at the elevator or through
the feed lot have put oor farmers in
better position than since 1S9L Still
there is room for improvement not
merely in the markets, but in the con
ditions that surround farming' and
farmers, and which directly affect their
profits. There is room for improve
ment in production of many farms,
looking to a less costly and bet
ter product. There is great need of
improvement in live stock, both in num
bers and quality. Such things as these
come within the jurisdiction of every
farmer. But other equally important es
sentials to greater prosperity lie beyond
the farm and beyond the farmeras an in
dividual The greatest prosperity cannot
prevail when many .of the things the
people must have are controlled by com
mercial monopolies or trusts. Some
classes may receive incidental benefits
from these organizations, but farmers
do not. They must sell in the open mar
ket' usually, and can ill afford to buy in
a market that is not open. Allowing the
other fellow to fix the price of so many
thing Is not productive of the greatest
prosperity. The same thing is, to a
large extent, true of taxation. Too
often farmers have allowed otherclasses
to impose the burdens which call for
high taxes on farms, while the other
fellow reaped most of the benefits there
from. There must be more caution
about this, if farmers are to realize the
greatest prosperity. And there are other
matters that enter into this problem.
Better education of producers, result
ing in a better product and a. broader
market; opening of new foreign mar
kets; uniformity of production by the
individual, and, consequently, the mass
of farmers all these things are esseen
tial to true and lasting prosperity. They
will not all be attempted, but in what
ever degree they are approached so far is
farming improved. National Stock
AMONU THE POULTRY,
Low roosts are what yon want.
Young ducks will beat broilers.
When the chicks are out burn the
1 . If you have' poor, sandy land, put
poultry on it.
The poultry business is very far
There is an increasing demand for
pure-bred fowls. .
Have a good, strong male bird, and
one not akin to the hens.
Bed cedar boughs are recommended
for hens' nests to prevent lice.
The majority of poultry houses are
not warm enough for rointer.
, Don't ship poultry in a coop that is so
low that the birds cannot stand up in
Duck farming has increased greatly
in the last few years because it is profit
able. Buy eggs of responsible breeders in
setting time. It is bad business to
buy of irresponsible parties. ' .
A tablespoonf ul of lime water in
each pint of drinking water is a good
remedy for bowel diseases.'
- A double-walled house, the space
filled with chaff or straw, makes a
warm, egg-producing place in winter.
' Don't feed corn steadily for egg pro
duction,, whatever anybody may say.
It is contrary to both reason and sci
ence. Many farmers who have kept chick
ens all their lives need to study the
business, almost from the beginning,
to make a success, for they have paid
no attention to it Western Plowman.
(low to Hake DltcfclstsT ts laseeare
. Boll Perefetlr Safe.
It ia occasionally necessary to cut a
trench through soil that will not
"stand up" in the wall of the ditch.
Bandy soil is of this nature. To keep
th ditch open until a pipe caa be laid,
BOW TO KEEP A DITCH OPEN.
the plan shown in the accompanying
diagram can be used to advantage. A
take ia driven at one aide of the pro
posed trench, and is anchored from ita
npper end aa ia shown in the sketch.
Aa the trench ia deepened a board is
lipped down behind the stake, an
other stake secured in the same way,
holding the other end ofthe board. As
the trench ia deepened, the board ia
pressed down and another added above
it, the stakes also being driven down
and so on till the required depth ia
reached. The same plan will probably
have to be used on both sides. Orange
J add Fanner.
XlM Kill Kur OkJekr.
It Is known that a brood of chickv
that are apparently well wiH suddenly
begin to droop and die, especially when
the weather is very warm. ' In such
eases the cause is usually lice. There
aay be no lice on the chicks when ex
amiied on one day, yet in two or three
days more they may have the large lice
oa their heads. In the first symptoms of
droopiness rub a drop of lard on the
head of each chick and dost it Well with
loacct powder. Then treat the hen ia
tbe same manner, aa lice g from th
bam to the chicks. Farm and Fire&kta,
- - - ii w -
EAHL.Y FAL1. PLOWING.
Its A4Tuta;cs Caasldere from a
The advantages of fall plowing ove
the aasie operation in the spring- ars
dwelt upon by Prof. H. Snyder, of th
College of Agriculture of the Cniverciij
Fall plowing keeps the humus and
nitrogen of the soil in better condition
than late spring plowing. : Nitrifies
tion goes on in the soil until quite late
in the fall, and in the south the process
goes on the entire year. The change It
most rapid near the surface, where,
there is plenty of oxygen from the air.
In early fall plowing: the available ni
trogen formed from the humus is neat
the surface, where it does the sprouting
'seeds and the young- crops the most
good. With late spring plowing, this
available nitrogen is plowed under, and
Inert organic nitrogen ia brought to the
In old soils the process of sitriflcatioTj
does not go on rapidly enough to fur
nish available nitrogen to the crop. In s
new, soil the process of nitrification ii
liable to go on too rapidly. Deep plow
ing and thorough cultivation aid ia
nitrification. - Hence, the longer the soil
is cultivated, the deeper and more thor
ough must be ita preparation. Plowing
must be done at the right time, prefer
ably in the fall so as not to interfere
with the next year's water supply. Ths
application of lime and wood ashes aid
in the reduction of nitrogen of humus to
available forms, and prevents the forma
tion of sour mold. Good drainage is
also necessary to nitrification in the soil.
In water-logged soils the humus doei
not decompose normally, but peat ia
produced on account of the absence oi
oxygen. We thus see that nitrification,
although sometimes a serious source of
.loss, may be largely controlled by care
ful management of the soil. ..
: CORNER FEED 'RACK.
Bow tko Work Feeding Hones
. Cam Be Btmalffle.
The importance of having everything
a handy aa possible in and about the
farm buildings is not to be ignored. The
work of feeding horses can often be
simplified by erecting feed ; racks, as
herewith represented in the cut, in the
corner of each stall, right above the
manger. Such a rack takes up little
room, practically speaking, and when
ore is in a hurry during spring's work
CORKER FEED RACK.
sml the like, he can give his horses
their hay ration in short meter, for the
rack should be connected by means of
the chute with the mow overhead.
When the grass harvest is gathered,
should the barn be crowded with hay,
the mouth of the chute over each stall
may be covered with a board, so as to
prevent hay froc settling down into it
when not desired. It rarely takes long
for enough of the hay to be fed out so
that it may be uncovered again. Fred
erick O. Sibley, in N. Y. Tribune.
VI FEEDING)' FOR QUALITY. ,
Bow the Flavor ( Meats Cum Be Da
" cidedly Isarov.
- A variety of feed will produce better'
meat than corn alone. There is a recog-'
ntion of this quality of flavor in mut
lon and pork, and the barley beef that
Is fed right to develop the better qual
ity of beef will in some markets com
mand a better price. That distinct im
provement in the flavor of meats can
be produced by feeding certain foods, is
not so well understood. The sweetest
and best-flavored beef we ever ate waa
mainly fattened on pumpkins and Hub
bard squash, in a season when both
were very plentiful and almost unsal
able. They were fed to fattening cows,
without grain, the sugar in the Hubbard
quash supplying the place of starch.
We have heard that the bagasse from
sugar cane, after most of ita sweet has
been extracted, makes an excellent
anality of beef when it is fed to fatten
ing cattle. Undoubtedly the same re
sult cornea from feeding rich corn en
silage, made from corn put in silo when
it was in the earing stage. It is not
merely the succulence of this feed, but
also the fact that it contains sngar,
which is much more digestible than
starch, that makes the beef made by
feeding corn in this succulent stage
better and sweeter than it is when it is
fed after the sugar has been changed to
starch. Sural World. .
BoM Oa ta Tou She. '
It ia folly to leave one branch of the
Ure stock business for another, when
other men are doing the same thing, so
that prices are utterly demoralized.
Nothing bnt loss can be the result of
such a procedure. The time to buy is
when every man wants to sell; the time
to sell ia when everyona wants to bey.
A abort time ago stockmen were
tumbling over one another trying to
dispose of sheep, practically giving
them away. Of course, any aane man
could see that the outcome of such a
practice most, sooner or later, make
sheep paying property. So just hold on
to your sheep; that is, all the best of
them; the sooner the eulte go, the bet
ter, bnt, the good ones, feed up and
breed tup and bo ready to take the r
wexd. jdntton sells well, even If woo! t
u too low for profit. liar! world.
get K1 After Ail.
Tom ToTtti, who had a fr?pner.i of a
aewsrsr-tr m his hapi, roiled ever trci!
he fid F.'oehe-rioe Vijliacvs, nesr'v wt
tini toe Evtac6 on are ia tae opera Una,
"Woi?" returned Wocbefone WTiiisa-.s.
"I gcew mebbe water ain't so bad at'ter
all. if feiier Uckie it rigiit."
"Soch as howV demanded Woebegone
sooewhat startled by the si'frt-ejtion.
"W'jr,here'ss!temtht y Count JJaltk
has sailed for Havre in the saloon oi the
"SayS-- I thought there wss somethin
fanny in Use way them swell (rays keeps
croagin' the ocean. Now I understand it."
And after a fail and free disctiwoe both
decided that they would risk the wtter
themselves under such conditions. Chicago
Bask lata Ir Sbaea.
Allen's Foot-Ease, a powder for the feet.
It cures painful, swollen, smarting feet and
ijetantly takes the sting out of corns and
Dun ion. It's the greatest comfort discovery
of the age. Allen's Foot Ease make tight
or new shoes feel e."y. It ia a certain cure
for sweating, callous, hot, tired, aching feet.
Try it to-day. Soid by all dnizfjists and ahoe
stores, 25c. Trial package, FREE. Write to
Allen & Olmated. LeRoy. N. Y.
In order not to be as exception to the
rule, Guibollard ran down -his mother-in-law.
"Briefly, what have yon acainst her?"
asked his friend, impatiently. Her daugh
ter," was the laconic reply. L'iliustre de
. Larsreot la the Worlt :
The Star tobacco factory at St Locis is
;he largest in the world. The buildings are
in two rows: 2400 feet oa Park and 2400 feet
on Folaom avenue, with a total width of 271
feet. You will discover the reason for this
marvelous growth if you give Star plug
tobacco a trial. - t
Mr. Gotrox "What would you expect at
to do for my daughter if you married her?"
Georgie Goodthing (slightly embarrassed)
"You er wouldn't be willing to die for
her, wou)-' you?" Judge. . . '
Nsw York. September a fat
CATTUS Natl resteers. ...- 4 00 t 1
COTTON MWdliDK .... &
FLOUR Winter VVbat..... S t i 90
WH EAT No. t Red ....
CO UN No. t .... a
OATS Nat .... H
FOKX NowMewi 75 it W 00
ST. lX)Oia m
OOTTON Middling ....
BUUVluS Steers. S Vt
Com and Heifer.- t 00 S 75
CALVES (per head) e SO a H 75
HOGS Fair to Select 60 0
SHfcfcP l'"ir to Choice . 2 7ft & I
i'LOCK Patents .. 4 N 4 0
Clear and StnutcbU- 4 W 4 75
WHEAT No.1 ltl Winter... M
OUN No.! Mixed. ..... & "S
OATS NaS kt 20j
KYK Nat 43
i-OUAOCO Lugs .... S W i ( U
Leaf Hurley..... 4 SO 100
HAY-ClearTimoiby 00 . 10 00
BUTTSB-Cboice Dlry. . 14 1
POKK Standard (new)-.. .... .... 8W
BACOM-Clear Rib. .... &
LAJU Prime Steam 4H H
CATTLE Natl re Steera. " tt t
HOGS Fair to Cftoioa. .-. .... 1 86 a 4 40
SHKKP Fair to Choice....... W & 4
t'LOUit Winter Patents 5 09 & I to '
SprlnirPatetita 5 SO i SO
WHBAT-No-S Spring. 91W W
Naltod(newJ... 9i it
CORN-No. 29 a
OATS-No.il 1X! 1
POllii Men (Devi 8 20 it
CATTLE Nafive Steer.-.... a 40 O 4 CO
HOGS AIlQrades 8 85 Q S
WHKAT No. S Hard. 88
OATS No. White 1 a n
COKN-Nai 24! -
FLOUR HtghUrade.... ....... 4 TO
COK.M No. 38
OATS Western..... ....
HAY-Choiee 14 00
POKK Old Mem............
WHEAT No Red
COKN No Mixed
OATS Na S Mixed ....
IOKK New Mem. .;.
BACON Clear Rib....
CO i TON Middling-
7'4- 10 oa
sincerely say that I
Fowe my life to Ayefi)
I Barsaparllla. Forseven
rears 1 snsereu, wuai
'that terrible scourge 1
Scrofula, in my shoulderl
f sod my arm. Every means 1
f of cure was tried without soe-t
f cess. I bad a good physician!
f who tried in every way to belpl
I me, I was told to take Ayer'ai
Ssraapsrllla. I immediately be-l
F can its use and after taxing seven 1
F bottles of this remedy the scrofula )
f was entirely cured." Mrs. J.A-GEX-1
f tu, Fort Fairfield, Me., Jan. H, 1898. 1
To ret a natural melt,
violence, smoouuy, eaiiy ecuynutwy i na a acuoa ei
lirer. Tbey at pttrely YegttaUe, CCSTS.SL3 f3 $i::z:.ZZl a l
izrlSSS ft??- mth nJ ttcotamadti. and used hj y&xag anJ
bid, ESLTSV2 WHAT wE
and w-e ask tkat you
id we ask tkat you S
BUY AND TRY A f I TO-NIGHT!
, ALL DRUGGISTS. S.. Me25e,E. ?
- - - - a is t n r m r tit rt sftoitsVtrTftrirtrja t rr -f T t t tr-
I let? Vf"M r----
And Pro'lt ty tfvt Esntnci e? C ;
Tfeere are t'joif ards of !e who ks.r
been cured, of neiroa t-C-'Js, tcrofala
cores, rheinas-tlsm, dypepus, c&Urvii Midi '
other diseaia by piirifjtsg tSieir V.iol
with Eood'a BarapariUa. Tiis presi
icedkino will do tie same good work ior
?oa If you w'Jl give it tea oriiwrmmcy.
It wSJ tone op your system, cre.i3 an ap
petite and givo siretS, refreshing alevp.
Hr'c Dills tr n,7 rWatoteka
iJtxf- Baaik at the Teaaeeaea Ce
teaalaj ui Indaatrlal Eipaaiitioa,
Tie month of October eime tb grp-tast
of ail Expoaitionaeviarbeld in the Scutn.and
next to the Columbian, the bent ever bviJ ia
this country, for the closing month, spe
cial attractions hava bees arraisgfd; an4
the rctea from ail prts of the country have
len made loader ttan ever before known.
The location (Nashville, Tenn.) s on the
main line of the Louisville s. NaAlimile
Itailroad, directly oi its through ear route
between the North and toath, and the trip
in either direction via t!at city can be
made ai cheaply, if t cheaper, than via
any other route. Ask your ticket spent
or rates, or write to C. P. Atmore, OiwrrJ
Passenirer Agent, Louiaville. Ky, for rate
Tolliver Can too let me have ten delta
for a week, old man?
Duero What weak old man? Harleza
That Terrible Sconrj.
Malarial disease is invariably supplement
ed by disturbance of the liver, the bowels,
the stomach and the nerves. To the removal
of both the cause and the effects Hoetette
Stomach Bitters is f aliy adequate. It "iiiis
the biil" as no other remedy does, perform
ing its work thoroughly. Its ingredients are
pure and wholesome, and it admirably serves
to build np a system broken by ill health and
horn of strength. Constipation, liver andL
kidney complaint sad nervousness are cob-.
qaered by it.
A cablegram from Constantinople sayw
that "the cultan warts time." He onzht ta
have eternity. Chicago Times-Hera!d.
Tear Low Bates to the Sean? Soatft.
; Vis Big Fowr Route. Aeectsnt one way
set tiers' excursion. Tickets on Sale: Sep
tember 7th and 21st, October 5th and lSth.
For tickets sod full information call oo nr
ticket agent of the Big Four Koute, or ad
dress E. O. McCoiTO'ck, Pass. Traffic S!rr.;
Warren J Lynch, Aw. Gen. Pass. Tkt.
Agt, Cincinnati, O.
Some people even think it is something;
to be proud of if they are in debt heavily to
some prominent man. Washington Demo
crat. Fits stopped free and permanently cared.
No fits after first day's me of Dr. Kline's
Great Nerve Restorer. Free $3 trial bottle it
treatise. Dr. Kiine, 033 Arch sV, Pbila,, Pa.
No matter how well a man likes whisky,
he likes to surprise people by teliing thisv
he has quit. Washington Democrat.
Ta Car a Cold ia Oat Bar
Take Laxative Bromo Quinine Tablets. All
druggists refund money if it fails to cure. 25c
Marriage induced bv bumps on tha head
is much better than divorce rising from tba
same cause. Chicago Record.
After physicians had given me op, I w
saved, by Piso's Cure. Ralph Erieg, W
mimaport, fs. .Nov. si, ibiw.
We know of not h in? that is as hard to
find as s matchbox in the dark. Washing
- - Hall's Catarrh Cap . (
Is a Constitutional Cure. Price 73c.
"It's your next move,'' as the chess plaji
er said to his balky horse..
KS3C if tkouLS always act wh&out I
fcectuse t&ey strenrjtiiea tie mta-
cuur action of tic bowels tsS
centlv EtirnuiAte tic kilrttm anJ
10 cents preys taslr czri
1 ! . I 1 i