Newspaper Page Text
SisSSSS3 SAFE AND
jt It invigorates and renovates the whole system and
!' purifies and enriches the blood. It is the best Nerve
j Tonic known. g
It ctir.s ili-ia. liver anl kidney disease. coiiti.ati..n, headache, bilious- w'
lie., boil. blotclK S debility, despondency, dizziness, female dieses, plantlular g,
Tj f-tilawiuriitn. waUi ' tie btnly, heartburn, impure Mood, insomnia, iaundice. 7
WMndirmtlon, latitude, malaria, mental
proctration. itralyis pimples, sailrlieum,
gf5 It strikes at the root of the
moving tne cause.
It dan a marvelous effect on the stomach, liver and bowels.
ItKAI.ACHK AM DVMPKI'SIA.
Vr. II. V Ayrr. nf Rich ford. VI,
wrllc: Afltf having ratarrhitl f-vef In
Minli. I wa Irtt.very miirb tletillilatrfl
.fid hul 1.;wp.la m had I cinl.l erarcely
Ml si.ytl.ln. A .mall amount of fi-.nl
wiml.l raiie blna'ln and a burning wn.a
.attnn In the pit nf the .torn .cb. with pain
and mm b tor .-neat In my tide and a yrrat
dr.l of uradiche. My pectati stetnait
arable to bi lp me and I rontlnnd In thl.
Co ill o ontil I I' oa Dr. Kv' Renovator,
which romplt.iy cared me. Too much
raiiMit he raid tn II p'a e. My iirr i
nl-o trt.uhlvd vr. h.l with a burning pain
tn mai-h, which bail troubled hereon
.taut 7 for a Inmj nrnr, causing hrr a
rest awnnt of ,iuVrin2 and kept her
poor aid nnilitate1 and canted her to be
very wakrfnl Bin-, ir.n, baa taken Dr.
Kay. Iteriovnto- and war et.ttrclv eurrd tt
the burning i fixation to the .tomiirh and
ran now rat trie ram aa before brr lck
re... hhe sii'vp well and la gaining in
DR. KAY'S RENOVATOR.
! It ple'ftant and easy to take, perfeo'ly safe) and never disacrees (
Wtt hthff stomach. Itiniti tntilt fntm Anri ia mndA frttm nnninl,ai.H av SI
(!, tract :4. TnTo are from two to fonr time3 as many doses as found in't
. ja I'M"'1 remedies telling for same tince. 1
liTi ........ Csb
Mot.it nt1l al.lai A axatnaA Si. I. m...m.
f i tlk u( Mlaihi KccF.ftn auJ aTmilic on
DR. KAY'S RENOVATOR.
'.S?i . hT ,ln,'. Pricn. 2f)r ftnd $
iln m fiT o-ir booklet t juar McrlcfiiOlllce
Dr. li. J. Kay Medical Co.,
f-GSitire!y LSm.ted to DecemSsc? 24th.
Wftrt-r r"rtt iSrro lfinoihr Sprn1 OlTrr nnilo o til! i rrrnt Htnntlnri nirticnnif
t l.i. if r-i. ol V rit Kuoivtrtfa. Wo luiiy i!it.t:iii..i t.julvi.n tin rt:v 'ti o.-t.tlirt
l , l.tt, Ih.M.:.( i t ffftf-lt t.t u! Jk tf ,fi- Ii VC mjllrfi:' I u. f; -.i ,i f 1T;: in, til liriMliluM
it-f mt. ; I ..: .... ritioti. a t...rt t rutit.nt enr !pri.il It iimMI ii-nlmv'!.iu. Ti I.
(.it.' y inl y 144 tirtjiM if iwtv.TTtMni' tin wmh1. rl..i .t :)rr!i u of l-;l'orn;i ion. W- tit
h i 'Mfi H me-v hv iMrttttW, !! vijf ItTtv irhv :t( r riTtiutv hlfiul t iit.1 Ir.iU- in rtMl 1 1
I -i : i ' r irtf; irx ti;t.1 t.liMiurTt it f -.iirti, lHim ururH:t:t 1 1 fuitc rwI will li.-lr (.uv n;wi!i'
in .. in. fit i'l ijitKluTe- liinnx rrfe'rrncc'l'ihr-.r. tui 'r.iii"i;t ton the wurk Jit..v: tt I-
! m.r.' i- t,r..(1t mIv.-t.i-. (.,-w,t:r t.lopiti .v tltoivh.N.i-M f r;. jm:h. M'.. rp'l riinny cil:t r cit.tfi
I.i .r N-rt n,v ;ati ,r r t fi,,rrn otmI onrriti-iip. it I ifjiml to a cl.-g eilunuiou.
POW A CH;3TlMjA3 CIFT HOTH!NC CCLO BE BETTER. I
( I't'nr, tt-v !:, frr-rnl, p-in-fiM, or ymir rliiMmi witl nppn-ciiito KrprU wort: to;--t.ul vxrr
nr. If nt (.it r. I-N- tiitif ,,(, uivviiyi i;iv ftutlnf v tt'n. N l.i..n -: r !.n;.-;ji"ii :imri. I;h-1m r. Hu
j 1 1 . 'i ii 1 1. !., h vn. n ntf .r niiv n'h -r -roii wlrri u ihn t k t-p ai'Tf t cf th' Imus, r w hi in Intri
t i iii..i):.t ri.i. rpririM'f i if fir.itMn. :m n'l .i.i l-i n'low cure rrtiiuitv ( p:s w'.TJin
m ti't civ- 'M -'tt n nn I. th:irrnil nr.rk nillM-4n!l Ibc fi-ulJiva of ttcoui-iieliUiciiory itK
.:h i-.u jwhIUi. The ut una eutirNy ui-to-itutiaica
I r.n-n Ir't r-i.i.riof t!il ppnrrtt th! mto of r. per rlay. In morlhl? rt.yTninoof 3J.OOct.h
t:,l 1 1- n ii. I .mllOO l iM. I'm. H bin littl.' m.ir.. Ill ill i.liv-tliir.l tlu li ;;j!ar prliv.
'1'itLi ie.i-.ii. i.t rll liMiuit'ir'.n ati't Kncvrloniiluia w.is eiliti I 17 tucu virlil-r.Ti(m-nrfl wholar n
I p. Hib't. Itoairr. A.M., F.O.S.. Prols. Hnxl.-v, Wnrris, terr"UC, Estociet, 7iilisutB, cts..
fc..UU . by wurua uf uLU lcU.uh ui vuiluua bioucUcs u kuuAlcUbc
;.-i.'.tvi -J. (TV- 1
iSf O1 1 "Mi ' WfCMfJht
kit f, nn rrnel TrnmMf im rt TTTT! EWTCZflP.FnTP T7W7nXAKT
i- rWM(. in AfiiMiafii'l rnf pnihrii vikhI. IIVipAf ufMu 4i .
Over $7SO,C0O Required to Produce
It t. a 'tmj.li'Sr lilrtiunnrr rf th Knuii.li
' - n-ir.-iii. riTi i.imi.-j-. ir..iuiH-uii n.u unu varfci.jfl lui-aiuntrif.
I Ttiorwaah I-ite,rl(iriln . f uiKit.niiy. hotaiiy. chi-nntr-. ziHiiay. aTotegy, art, music
n ijm . ..i. "iiu. uiwii.. utwini, .it, (iii .if nsy, uiuihui K nimHilui', -lc
It i. n infers) l.l.irnr ltok, .uMiantmlly t.Hj'i.i. pruitiil in.in m-w filmeit. In !crc rlenr type.
r.n ! .m v a lilt., r.-r. r'Hl itliiril w it Ii llii.iMinila if imw iutur- niaile t-uinviallv lor lliw nurk.
It r brttir lli'in nil ithr t!iriloaari,i.ti:th'i:iit eliii.n of niwst.'roMitalns but llfi.tioc
w..ru. nixl : l fi t- ; tin- v. h-i. r ckiuio. I in I n.c.1 iroWi umlu.oll piimi: tlieMun.ti.nl contain.
! I JnVnvr'.i,iu.'r....Bl : J. pare. 1.0.1 een Tliavi Vrrniry m-iintm li.it .Wm wonla. anl m-IIh lor
. I !' KiMri..vnlu. of artiii. kiti.l. etl for l-i to TiiisRrv-iit i:ifVt'I.OI,.KIH' l!C.
r'll t II V, i-oTiliilnlntf -P'.V- imii'.. ovrr S.rt.i ir.u-tratlon.. I..uml In ."ir liuiflouie voluuin. ttas ovef
i." ," w worua, w.w, encyi-iviatYiiv aui'inta auu ,ue
rsinc upimons inousands More Equally Good.
Th" V'tTrlrttwlr PirTfofTfirlffi rm1ml for ov la
t''f n iur 'hM, np ki imc rr'il-iit ftiiitfat' twui.
tl' r i i t-li.ti;tii e r xi.nitfin'lt-r 4-f nil IiihIt X
t. titiMp; k, tKir w it H-vltit to i-n'fcrv-nr-tu mny
."Ii'. At un mi.iitri.,i iliiiitituiry, yir wot at
. rni'-lriS to ilcatriM; t prufli.-Uin f
t -.-- ,.'.( Mxiit- m ifti-r. i-r. t tnirir'lH-nlf .
ri v ri'.j tiit-iiiMtw i r lrnrtitM tt.T. hvi-" r.anv
k i ,nn , ftiih (imMiih thw ni-n niinkwirr.' fiMy.
r' im :. ia- l lmrr ! Lierrr, tit.trm.tn n-t-rm
' ..ki.,i. ImiuI lrtr ! i:lr.;un
I tv,' v-t wrr. V."ifra-rrr, rnt th'1 rnturr. Hnd
'r " '"ifs uitl I vt t.ir ItritaiiitH-m onl Api-:-
I 'i , i i i, , u-,'Ti!t- toi-tioniy l inrnlfif ut
,f ,,,1 o..lu.j. n. AtMHi4, !t-
am. .a la.. Iuv.iirtoitli. Kan.
in ry.-i lirr.iM, r Vuik.
Books fcuarantcei as rcrrcscctcJ or coney rcfuaicJ if rc.urnci witMn un days.
HOW TQ CST THIS CRtAT WOR.-' - pt oTi, ontcr. eirww nnVr. 01
PoKl l, Klll III
,, nmnn -, nit . t '
9'. tr aw Hi. I tin vi ,t .
I- ' - I f f IL
ACENTS I .-.,,
Pamphlet o io f ixi.-ncn pc&ca free
Syndicate Publishing Co.,
Th only apjjrcusiTe reform
paper in this section. Free
tarn pi o copies tent to any
address on application.
Subscription price 1.0
per year. "Our Popalist
Pabiisbin; Co., 1321 Second
ATtnut, Rjck Island, III.
T niTATT a ffTVNW
itmiu vxiiuiti m
torpor, rheumatism, neuralgia, nervous v
matter and cures by re-
CONSTIPATION AND I1F.APACTTK.
Iiohi, Neb, Sept. IJth.
lr. B. J. K.y Mcd-ral t'o. (ients: Ke
pi) Inc. in ur inquiry ..king what rc'ults
I lin'1 with junr I r. Ka.'s Innovator,
w. uld a l hit 4 obtained swat relief and
am now well. In thi lLmt plus I had I a
4tilpe. and It was along time b fore It
rremrd to leave me, then it turned ln'o
Malaria and 1 bare taken quinine tmctrb
to kin a per n, b.t g .t no relief until I
commenced ta'ln yonr Dr. Kay Rino
vatnr. J Lad Inoigeation, a aevere head
ache and blind and dizzy .pe lf, and it
would .eeoi like there were threads of fire
and I'lila t rs be lore my eye.. am
rlad to nay that afie- taking one br-x of
voir Renovator I eip-iitncid (Treat re I It f.
and tfora Ihe second box wa. gone I
was well and bve hrd no return of
thoe dl. trees .ptll: thanks to your Ken-
ovaffir I can't help but recommend
t BuDeniia hum.nl' y.
MRS. C. A. ADAMS.
Sixth and Martha street.
Oimt - w - .
" awiii rtiiM ia ii-wj ur. nai imuu
I U paid
d bj some to be worth t. fsri
l . Call on m i ts, addica bc!ow or tend ad- fik
620 S. 16th St., Omaha, Neb. H
U53 I ?C'fg9!
(cr holds goos
o r. 3 y until
et wfrrsh titna
the pr;ca nlil
be advanced to
$42 to STO psi
set, and abso
lutely no devla
lion .ram thesi
prices will bi
made, it U not
forsa'e In book
stores, and can
only ba obtain
d from us or
This Macniflcent Self-Ecucator,
lancuairo. Kvery wiml t. exhaustively Iremed aa la
m n.uiea auiuoriy ul Lutf J-.U1J. tall ImiikUuSV.
Tt t th trmitort liTncvtaiTr nnnni? nit m lSrv.fe
of ri-ft r n 'Hmtp h no ctoT wurk nf nmriv times
lt t- rMtl rort t-t r-n for n rnrinnt rumrtor?
with tt--Urv. 14. V. lillrr, U. Ualture. i'a.
In nil ivpvi w-,prk Ihnt evrrystortpntanrt horae
TT i.n-v(rff-!ltT Iitl.onnryoTrrjihdt'nionr.rT
w;rnliicli nuiv involvr the t'cntrrr, th? ManUaril
aiM. lint jiu.-iiutaiun..-.cw 1 Ofm orlil.
I! nrrr.fl rrfi- tm.9,irv ot krow'.etlc and
prrvt't tin HirirM) f:-.n trcyrlopa tuw wH tt.i a
tl u:.-Hct OiaYrM rune. 1.D LLDm BoBton.
A liurv I rf nuiilf nIlnrn m (vain m am
t ttmaip m inrrmftKn. tzrhr!rkaclimblelo accu
. in- tthU'inn t- t iw i.r.irin. i t-tt n"mn Ti-n-jjivr r.l f i u: to
i t ! ! t hh1. I mtrt-nn.l Itr w h .-' i. t .. 4 v lum --.w m-ui h-n i.. fini
i f trn-m hii- ityttt tiie mm a: nt- f.f y rrn prr tins Ai
i r rj ! irtf.-t ni1: I f i I t v i il h t. Arr tu: :ii.'v to i rfy n.-U U-r lh
ni.iv Ui :u-t i i-r tvnt.. nn.l I ? ;i . 1 1.- n.:w..:.r? U 'rjr;fiiy th
.' .i,. i It i nn'twai'i 'ti uiiiii. V.o rvvr lo t.- onim-rrHi
iy i-i, ik i.i J.-u:a.ih-);ta;u A-.?. (.'Ii i.i",(f,V.iM.vr
on rect.pt cf 6 cts to pay pdeIukc.
rffiEOLA COUGH EALSAM
Is xrellaat for all throat Inflammations and for
deriTa benefit from
Ita n., a it evict! ii
hatea tba couch,
lim ea.r. aaai.ticc
aatnre In rcto.lng
There l a laree Der
centajre of tbue who
saptxMC their ca..es
t. ba cortsamptioB
who are oiily i ffer.
ins; from a chroni
t t Xn- "Tl
I cold or deep teat Mt coach.
often sraratcd bf
. ratarrh For ra'-.tr ia Kl"s Oream Balm. Both
rrDK'tlle. are peasant to an. Cream B!m 50e per
"".: i inoia na sum c at Urnnwa. Io quan
i " a imi win uciirer oa receipt of amount.
KLY BK0THER3, M Warren St., Sew. York.
THE ABQtJg, FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 29. 1895.
TEE SUNNY SOUTH.
A Rock Island Lady's Observ-
ATLANTA AND THE EXPOSITION.
The Various Buildings Entertainingly De
scribedThe President's Visit Facts
About Fishing Expedition New Or
leans and a Glance at the Country.
BY MRS. FRANK MIXTER.
From Lad'ei' EJition.
Loavirij; ChicasTti on Wetlnestlav
evoniiifr, tlie KUh of Ootolier, we
startwl on 'our much anticipated
rip to Atlanta ami oUier ixtints in
the south. The car was crowtled
iiid wo were of necessity forced
into companionship with stranger
travelers, to one of whom however
we afterward had reason to be very
grateful, as he persuaded us to
ttike in, on our way, Tennessee's
freat " historie resort, ljookout
fountain. We reached Chatta
nooga at noon on Ihursday and
took the broad-guage roatl in com
pany with our new friend up to
lokout Inn. which is a beauti
ful structure, located on the east
ern fan of the mountain at its sum
mit, four stories high and three
hundred and sixty-nve feet in
length. Its appearance is exeeed-
ngly strikinsr, its lieauty lieing
grandly displaj'ed by its surronmi-
nirs of oak and pine forests.
The imagination cannot picture the
magnificence of the scene which
preads liefore one at this eleva
tion of twenty-three hundred feet.
In the foreground wind the sil
very waters of the Tennessee, and
from this point we have a glimpse
of some of the celebrated battle
grounds of the Civil war. Look
out Mountain extends over the
border line into Georgia and from
its summit seven states can be seen,
or as our amusing darkev guide
expressed it, "eight with the mar
ried state. Having but a day to
pend in this interesting place, on
account of the limitation of our
tickets, we could only take a pass
ing glance at some of the many
natural curiosities on the moun
tain, not neglecting to rise early
enough in the morning to see the
ciui I i.i .1 nj u infilling
. . .... ... 9
mists, which is one of the great
sights. At half past six we took
the "incline"' down the mountain
which was a very thrilling ride.
tccomplishing in-hve minutes the
listance winch had required a half
lour to ascend by the broad-
guage. Arriving at the foot of
the mountain we found our car
riage waiting and were driven to
the wonderful Chickaniauga Na
tional Park, a tract of seven thous
and acres which is being beauti
fully laid out and has so much in
its handsome monuments, and
more suggestive still, bullet rid
dled trees, to remind us of the stir
ring scenes which took place over
a quarter of a century back in our
historj-. Returning over the seven
miles to Chattanooga, passing Mis
sionary Ridge to the National cem
etery, and it was time for us to
take the train and resume our way
to Atlanta. Ine train was again
so crowded we could find no place
n the sleeper and were obliged to
take a day coach, also very full,
and so dusty that when we reached
our hotel at Atlanta, 1 had the hor
ror of hearing my husband ex
claim, "Well, I never saw you 1-
f Tn tl-ltl, CI, Oil n jli,,. faun A
ter a bath and a good night's rest,
. . ..mi ouiu v. ii i , iuvli .li
which l noiie improved our per
sonal appearance, we started out
and took an electric car to the ex
position grounds, which are about
a mile from the city. Arriving
there anil ltemg conducted through
the turnstile, we found ourselves
in a miniature orlds Fair
grounds, so suggestive was the
place of the "White City."
Architecture of the Buildings.
The architecture of the buildings
is not handsome as it was in Chi
cago, excepting the rorrestry
building, which is really lieautiful.
but the grounds are very prettilv
laid out. with a charming little
lake in the center containing elec
trie and steam launches which
looked very attractive. Broad
plank roads are built all around the
grounds, over which 'busses are
continuallj- running, to take you
io any nun. ling on the grounds
for live cente." The exhibits in
all the buildings are very credits
ble. but especially in the Woman's
building, which surely is a won
derful testimonial to the skill and
workmanship of the women of the
south. Ihe tapestries, needlework.
minting and wood carving was not
excelled even at the World's Fair.
e regretted that we did not see
the beautiful Mrs. Thompson, who
has done so much to make this
building a success.
The Negro building was very
interesting as an evidence of the
growing skill, intelligence and in
dustry of their race. The attend
ants were all colored men and wo
men, and there was an attractive
neatness which was very commend
able. We had the pleasure of vis
iting this building on "Negro
day," and was much pleased with
the thrifty appearance of most of
the colored visitors.
Agricultural building was one of
the most interesting to us, showing
as it clitl all the products and min
erals of the south. The different
state buildings arc well worth vis
iting. Our own state (Illinois)
building was not quite completed,
but we could see, would be a very
attractive place when finished, with
its walls covered with pink and
blue chesse cloth, its dainty rugs
and light willow furniture.
I must mention the Auditorium,
which is in amphitheatre style and
seats three thousand-people. It is
here that the concert entertain
ments are given by the Exposition
orchestra afternoon and evening,
anil it was here that we saw on
Connecticut day the Connecticut
governor with his staff and their
ladies, and foot guard of two hun
dred men from New Haven, and
two bands of music, received and
given a most hearty welcome by
the mayor of Atlanta, and listened
to stirring addresses by the two
governors, closing with Gov.
Coffin giving the right hand of fel
lowship to Gov. Atkinson, amid
cheers and waving of handker
chiefs, which lasted for some time,
until the band struck up " Three
Cheers for the Red, White and
Blue.' It was when witnessing
scenes like this that we. felt how
much this exposition is going to
accomplish in conciliat ing the north
and the south. We sjwnt three
days at the fair, and while we
did not see cverj'thing we felt that
we had done it quite thoroughly.
The " Midway " we found to be
a burlesque, and only took time to
walk through it once, considering
ourselves lucky not to have squan
dered more 'than fifty cents on it.
Of the city of Atlanta much
could lie written in praise. It is
distinctively a "northern" city,
evidences of wealth being apparent
in its wide streets and beautiful
homes, and we were told that in no
city of the south do they entertain
as extravagantly as in Atlanta.
The President's Visit.
The arrival of President Cleve
land and cabinet, the day we left,
was quite an event, and we stood
with the multitude on the edge of
the sidewalk to see his majesty dis
mount from the carnage and enter
the hotel "Arragon," where we
also had the honor of taking our
meals while in the city. The cabi
net ladies were entertained at a
theatre party by Mrs. Hoke Smith
iL. .. .. r .. .
e evening, ana we managed to
secure seats under the footlights,
but where we had a good view of
the "royal party" in the lioxes,
which had been most beautifully
decorated with bunting and silk
banners of every description.
Before the close of the play we
were obliged to leave and take the
train which was to carry us further
. .i J
into me soutn.
Our next stop was at Ocean
hprings, and for the benefit of
those who enjoy the sport of fish
ing let me give this delightful little
sport a small "puff." The location
is aixmt sixty miles east of New-
Orleans, on Mississippi bay, where
.i.-i. i i.."i o
iiBti, upicrs, craos, snrimps, etc.,
can be , found in abundance. We
were very kindly and hospitably
entertained at the " Ocean Springs
notei, a large, roomy old southern
house with galleries all around and
low windows looking out upon the
Early the first morning after we
arrived we were equipied from the
house with rods, hooks and lines,
and shrimps for bait, and when we
took our seats in the boat and
pushed out from shore mv hus
band's face wore an expression of
perfect peace, as though he had at
last reached a haven of rest. He
soon found, however, . that even
here there was not rest, for the fish
were so hungry that it required
much activity on his part and the
loatnianj to keep his own and my
hook oaitea t our of us frequently
brought in between one and two
hundred fish. I know the reputa
tion of fishermen's tales, but you
must believe a woman when she
tells you that between the hours of
seven and nine in the morning four
of us caught a hundred and "ninety
nine, oi wnicn this same woman
hue the hotel had practically
ciosea wnen we arrived, the sea
son" being over, Dr. and Mrs,
Jackson made us so comfortable.
and aid so much to make our stav
pleasant we were loath to bid them
boodbye when the week was up,
and the time had come for us to
move on to New Orleans.
In New Orleans.
They say it always rains in New
Orleans. I can only vouch for the
drizzle which fell the two days we
were there. Still, through the
kindness of friends, our visit was
made very delightful, driving
about, visiting the narks, cathe-
,drals, churches, stores, the French
market, cotton exchange, and last
of all, the evening liefore we left,
participating in a tine oldfashioned
Creole dinner," at their home.
The genuine hospitality of the
southern people is a trait which we
northerners would do well to emu
late. We left New Orleans the next
morning for home, tilled with en
thusiasm over our southern trip,
only regretting that we had. not
had an opportunity to visit a sugar
plantation or to pick cotton from a
field, of which we saw so many
from the cars. We can, however,
look forward to that pleasure when
Atlanta gives her next exposition.
BY M. MAE JACOBS.
From Ladies Edition.
It is a well established fact that
a thoroughly healthy body means
greater power to develop our men
At one time there was a wide
spread conclusion that good mental
development meant poor physical
development. Our free school sys
tem is for the education of the
masses, and by far the greater num
ber in after life become wage earn
ers. Hundreds pass from our
schools to become dressmakers, mil
liners, office helps, etc., and some
liefore they have fairly entered the
grammar departments, are taken
out of school to lie " nurse girl."
If they have some physical prepara
tion (as well as mental) in school,
we will have stronger men and
women. Realizing the fact that
keeping pupils too long in abnor
mal positions is injurious to health,
there is scarcely a school now that
has not adopted some form of gym
nastics, and in a form more or less
enlightened attempted to develop
the body as well as the mind. We
are in the a, b, c of physical cul
ture yet; our methods are more or
less imperfect, for we are apt to
cultivate one portion of the body
at the expense of other parts. To
lie well developed physically all
parts of the body must receive
ebual attention. How can we ex
pect to attain the highest stage of
mental development if we feed our
brain on thin or impure blood, and
all of the food or nostrums we take
into our stomach will do us but lit
tle good if wo do not care for our
liodies properly. The school room
hould be. the starting place for
physical as well as mental develop
ment for the masses. Physical cul
ture need not lie, nay should not
be, neglected by those of mature
age of either sex. If our delicate
invalids and nervous people could
realize the benefits derived from
the right method of phj-sicnl cul
ture (which 1 claim is Delsartc)
they would never rest until they
had given it a thorough trial. Hun
dreds will testify to the good the
Delsarte method of physical culture
has done for them. Every girl
should lie taught the Iwst method
oi preserving ner health, ot ap
pearing graceful and beautiful.!
God made all things lieautiful for
us, and it is a duty we owe Him, as
well as ourselves, to take care of
this frame of ours. Grace is what
every girl, woman (and man)
too, wishes to possess. Our own
lieautiful city can boast of a fine
system of physical culture. We
have a teacher who tries to glean
the best from all, and she is doing
all in her power to develop the
children. Mothers, teachers, chil
dren, help her by throwing away
corsets and all tight clothing and
by practicing what she teaches.
ou will reap a rich reward in after
years. It is not an uncommon sight
to see a young lady walking or
standing on the street arms "akim
bo," one hip elevated and chewing
gum. Now if they understood any
thing about attitudes, they would
know that, that position meant
self assertive affection for yourself,
and a girl who would be truly grace-
iui would never ikj guilty of assum
ing such an attitude, and as for
chewing gum, she would as soon
be guilty of chewing tobacco. The
more grace we acquire the more
love we have for the truly good
and beautiful. It is a duty we owe
to others, as well as ourselves, to
be as near the nature God wants us
to have. Practice physical culture,
tnrow away corsets, breathe pure
air, and, if it is possible, take a
thorough course in the work, either
by reading or under some compe
tent instructor. I wish every poor
nervous woman would try it. If
she would she would be astonished
at the result.
Bicklra'i Aralem native.
The beat salve in the world for
cuti, braisei, tores, nicer., salt
rheum, fever sore, tetter, chapped
hands, chilblains, corns and all sun
eruptions, and positively cures
Diles or no mt reauired. It is roar-
an toed to rive perfect satisfaction, or
money refunded. Price 18 oents per
Doz. or sale dt Harts a uuemeyer.
Children Cry for
( Pitcher's Castorla.
CS5?..L??.1Uto,,M' My CSn;o thought I had better try It, ao ha bontrht
a bottle. That t"ule jrave ine ao much relief i was encouraged to keep oa with It"
I used seven bottles, and am now. thanks to ita anvat bealinK power. rurediaMnd and
weU. I am unable toesprenH my icratiiude to vtni for the benefit I have reKVtre.1 f rTTea
your wonderful medicine. I have reconimen.fct it to inan vThI ainnTrreeorerv
"!".?" ya do m, when 1 have the opportunity. " U ayma2 UtZtoZi
in any way you desire.
WHEN RICHARD LOVELACE CAME TO
The feet of time make fast their pace.
And wc, liko players in a play.
Strut np and down onr little apace
And act onr parts as best we may.
Alasl Alack, and well a dayl
The stage is dight in somber hue,
Where once thr.t Btctely vogue held sway.
When Richard Lovelace came to woo.
And much v.-c marvel as wo trace
The feuds and foibles passed away.
While pomp ot power and pride of place
Troop down the years in grand array.
In court and romp, in fete and fray.
Fickle and flippant, Htanch and true,
Sueh were the gallants, bold and gay,
When Richard Lovclnoe came to woo.
In doublet fine and frills of lace.
The lover sought his suit to pay.
With such a foriu and such a fa-je.
Who conlil resist his pies, 1 pray?
And then that tender ronndclay,
So liko a wood dove's plaintive coo
fiwect Lucy cimld not say him nay.
When Richard Lovelace came to woo.
Ho, Kentish towerx! Yonr lordly race
Had swords to draw and deeds to do.
In that eventful year of grace.
When Richard Lovelace canto to wool
-L. H. Foote in Overland Monthly.
krowell's Greatest Defect.
In this same yenr, 1848, Lowell sent
forth also "The Vision of SirLatuifal,"
his first attempt at telling a fitory in
verse. Perhaps- it is the best cf all his
scrions poems loftiest in conception
and most carefnl in execution. Bis
habit then, as always, was to brood over
the subject he wished to treat in verse,
to fill himself with it and finally to
write it oat at a single sitting, if possi
ble. Ho rarely rewrote, and his verse
lacked finish and polish, though it never
wanted force. It was at this time that
he told Longfellow he meant to give up
poetry because he could "not write
slowly enough. "
His pootry also suffered from another
failing of his. He was not content to set
forth beauty only and to let the reader
discover a moral for himself. Longfel
low, Whittier and Lowell all insisted
too much at times on the lesson of the
song. And Lowell knew his own defect
and wrote later in life, "I shall never
be a poet till I get out of the pulpit, and
New England was all meeting house
when I was growing up," "James
Russell Lowell," by Brander Matthews,
in St. Nicholas.
Dr. Kay's Renovator is certain to
cleanse and invigorate the whole
system. Sold by T. H. Thomas,
-For Charity Sufferetb Long."
Mrs. Laura C. Phoenix, rutwaakt. Wis.
"Batrvn mt m Bemevoltmt Bt
and knowing the good Dr. Miles' Nervine
has done toe, my wisn to help others, over
comes my dislike for the publicity, this
letter may give me. In Nov. acd Dec, 1823,
Tfce imwtmtea bad. (Jae) 'iGWjye,
and I was one of the first. Resuming duty
too soon, with the care of so many sick, I
did not regain my health, and in a month
lhxmB afebtfttarteat a Mat mei tmmm
from sleeplessness and the drafts made oa
my vitality, that it was a question If I could
go on. A dear friend advised me to try
Mr. MUrm' Jtea4rsHee Xcrvsae.
I took 2 bottle and am happy to say, I am
in better health than ever. I still continue
Mt' eeartonal use, eta St sserre Mat,
as my work Is very trying. A letter ad
dressed to Milwaukee, Wbk, will reach me,"
June s, 1894. Has. Lac. C. Phoebix.
Dr. Miles Nervine Is sold on a positive
guarantee that the first bottle wUI benefit.
All druggists sell it at 11, 6 bottles for or
t will be sent, prepaid, on receipt of price
1 the Dr. Miles a&dical Co, aOihart, Ind.
Dr. Miles' Nervine
wax era tzzi v...
It acta posrerfally and ewieUir. Qareairi
eaaere zaiu Yonner men r...ia naa i, .i
Iwamr, Mrfcur ai
eubwa an, raaiiwat Mm
Wil l I m.mm VtlHl.
tnaucrttirm. Ward. oSTInaannr and commotio.
enaea. (m.l rwrrlM or matt
Cost let di
eii Lylela. a areater prona. I
in rEXrEB S aVBstVSeOat. or send
ftt. I Mat on ha.
i an d cameo m vest pocket. Prepaid a lain
imv sjst. aDan, wramr
14 by Bans UUemeysr at I.
Cured of Gallstones.
"' May 17th, UBS.
The Dr. J. H. McLean Mcdkiac Co.,
ST. LOUIS. MO.
ftetm tiRit : For npwnro. nf ten Tears t Mft!
from what the doctors railed nouralaria of tlx.
atomach, bat thoy mtild lo nothine for me. Atom
time I oj tiken with n must excruciating; pain
and In my agony I praTsl for death to relieve me.
My hn.hand arnt to Lincoln for another doctor,
who cam. and after examination, pronounced"- my
trouble to Ih icallstonea. Tlie. only relief I reoelTed
was when the doctors injected morphine, and
that was only temporary, i was readta ia roar
Cr. J. II. CsLELTS
LIVER .-.d Ki::Y CILQ
alas. UZZIK 8AXTOIC,
On trie cteeeiner
Tnearl ( .u.r.i fV.t
ttmbia bicycle of this year's make
max vi nnifMiiaTa annMra I r m
unique, handsome, and indicates
inucn sausi action smanignest en
joyment to the rider.
No other bicyclo has ever equal
led a Columbia. Mo other bicvele
ever shall equal a Columbia. The
greatest bicycle factory ia the
world says su.
New Price mil
HARTFORLS, next best, $80 (60.
50 for boys and girls' sizes.
POPS UTO. CO.
Am Art Cafafojfne of these famous
wheels at any Columbia Awency.or will
be mailed for two cnt atanpa
BEFORE STABTIXG TO THE
FLORIDA WINTER RESORTS
Make np yonr mind to go
St Louis & Cairo
The "Uolly Springs Route" from St.
Louis. Fast Time, Low Rates. Lib
eral Limits. Through Pullman Sleep
ers. Geo. E. Lary, Gen'l Pass. Agt.
St. Louis, Mo.
ebb j. era
Buy, Sell and Manage
property. Collect Rents.
The old fire and time
tried company repre
sented. Rates as low
as any reliable company
Tour Patronage is Solicited.
Office 1820. Second At. -
Harper Boos Block.
' Baths ot all kinds. Including
Turkish, plain, shampoo, elec
tric, electro-thermal, ete.. may -be
obtained at the Sanitarium
Bath Booms, on the first floor of
the Harper House.
For Ladies From a. m. to
12 m. on week day For Gen
tlemen From 2 p. m. to 10 p.m.
on week dsvs On 8undays the
rooms will be open from fan.
to 11 a. m. for Gentlemen only.
Electric and Electro-thermal
baths may be obtained at any
tinr) daring business hours.
Gymnasium oonnected with batL
John Voile 5c Co.
Saab, Doors and Blinds,
And all kinds of
Woodwork for Baildert