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RAM'S MORN BLASTS .
Warning Notes Calling the Wicked to
the mother of sin.
No man stands
tr "alone when he is
A temptation re
sisted is a foe
He who can
l:unh at himself
may laugh much.
A harsh word
to a child may de
stroy an angel.
The right kind
of a Christian will always do right.
Surrender to God must be uncondi
A roaring lion may sometimes be one
that has no teeb.
An oath on the lip shows that the
devil is in the heart.
God made some laws to show how
much he hates idleness.
. Putting a crown on the head puts
bothing kingly in the heart.
If you are praying for a revival, don't
let somebody else do all the work.
Make mistakes and blunders teach
Pou something more than they cost.
The man who does right makes laws
that a good many other people try to
It would s"oil nine men oun of ton to
let them hare their own way for a
The man who is more than filling the
place he has now is on his way to a bet.
As soon .s we make God's word a
1amp to our feet. we stop traveling in
The 1rst real step we take toward
heaven Is the one we take when we say
good-by tc sin.
- If some men's prayers were always
knswered, the heavens would always
be raining are.
fercutes' Tasks Were Simple Com
;+ared with His.
The job of a Washington correspon
dent Is far from being a bed of roses,
Ii ther'1 days when interviewing is ele
rated to the dignity of a fine art. In
the sphere where members of Congress
sand high government o:e4%-sarre-beset
rposition and by
visiting constituents and office seekers,
who swarm about them like bees in
clover time, the interviewer must have
frare tact and be a keen reader of hu
man nature to accomplish his purpose,
onquer his man and walk away vie'
torious with the information he has
gathered for the journal in whose mak
ing he must bear an important part or
seurr'ender his place to more skillful
Tihere are now in Washington about
L50 newsp~aper correspondents who
have th~'e entree to the press gafleries
bf House and Senate. There are dozens
of others who are excluded on acepunt
of lack of room, the rules granting
briiegs only to those en d by
- idail papers. who send all, 'r early
Iall. of their matter '.y :Ci graph./ The
At is yet too small foi the crowd of
tvriters rrho swarm into it when any
thing important or exciting is .in prog
tess. The Senate gallery Is 100 smaai
by half, but at both there are'spacious
ente-rooms for smoking, gossiping and
The mere search for news is areluous
work and requires persistence and
~reat discrimination. Add to this the
ever-growing determinatIon of the
great journals of the country to ex
tract day by day the opinions of all
great or conspicUuu men upon ?he
mest delic:ate and dificult of publIc
questious, and one may easily under
~tand1 hot'. simple were the tasks which
~ove gav.e to Hercules ec.vpared to
those ofC Washington correspondents of
~ournals which apparently will not be
inited In their enterprise by the cen
-~ i ld or the next.
Couldn't Be True.
When Sir Roblert Walpole retired into
private life, time hung heavy on his
hands, and Horace exerted himself to
am~use' his father. One day he offered
to read to him.
"What will you read. child?" asked
SIr Robert, wearily. Horace suggested
S"No. no," replied the veteran states
nan: "not history, Horace; that can't
be true." .
He Loved Her Dres'i-naker.
-ere's a bill from my wife's dress
maker. I hate to pay dressmaking
bills, don't you. Larkin?"
"No: I'tm very fond of my wife's
Xlresmak~er. It's a positive pleasure to
'pay her bifla."
i"Good hei'-:e: "rkin! that would
not go :n n - '! Who is your
"My wl. a."--Detroit F'ree Press.
* Not His Fault
Old Lady-Did't I tell you never to
icome here again?
I~ p-to-Date Tramp--I hope you wil
'pardon me. madam. but it is the fat
of uiy sec:reary: he has negleted to
strike :your name from my ialiig lis?.
Not Entirely Lest.
*If William~ Waldorf Astor. after dis
chargin;t 10s English editor. is to marry
-an American woman there is still h"""e
for him.-St. Louis Post-Dispatch.
*S5ne barber is Thsing theo ebn"s to
make a great hit by nlot 'nventingz a
Paderewski IIair Tonic.
There is an awful lot of enthusiasm
wasted ou dkad-hcrse projects.
* i?! reanze the greatest amount ot good in the
shortest timie an.d at :he Ilent expense by takintt
TheOr.e'Tre3ood Purifier. All druntits. $1.:
3r MADGS RRERTSO .
"Oh, well, Tom--" said Mrs. For
rester with a shrug.
"Yes," said her friend, "Tom is
Mrs. Forrester busied herself with
the tea,which a maid had just brought
out to the lawn. They were watching
the tennis courts. Her friend balanced
his hat on his stick
"I don't see how Tom is different.
Be is precisely like any dozen other
men you would knock over if you
played bowls at a tea. The only dis
tinctive thing he ever did was marry
"He did not even do that," medi
tated Mrs. Forrester from behind the
urn. "No," she added slowly, "I
"I knew there was nothing special
"Tom is better than any other
man," observed Tom's wife, dispas
The friend smiled.
"Take some cake, some more cake,"
and Mrs. Forrester held ont the bas
"This iq the first I have had," he
reproached. "But to come back to
marrying for money. You advise me
to do it and refuse to consider love as
a contingency, even as a factor. Yet
when I tax you with Tom and your
own bliss, you go off into personali
ties, which is not natural to a woman,
and thereiore un.canvirniL..3 y
not this domestic felicity for me? Have
.4 Tom a monopoly?"
"I always had a monopoly of Tom."
said his wife irrelevantly.
The friend took some more cake re
"I suppose I shall have to hear
why you married him. Don't mind
my affairs if you want to talk about
"Bernie Allan says that you are the
rudest man in town."
"Bernie is a discerning young wom
an. I shall see that she holds to that
view. But go on. You proposed to
him when you were out West to
Mrs. Forrester put down her cup.
"It was the oddest thing," she be
gan reminiscently. "The Allans took
me with them when they went to
China. We went through Canada,
you know-Bernie, her brother Allan,
Tom, the Allan father and mother,
Charlie Hicks and I. It was jollyr
enough if you like. There were no
affairs on. Bernie had half an eye on
Tom, but it was Charlie after all. I
talked to any cue of the three who
happened to be beside me--I hate be
ing talked to down my back."
The friend obligingly took a chair
"So it was all very niceh No get
ting up at daylight for fear the other
girl was scoring while you slept. I
enjoyed myself immensely until one
day in the Ro;ckies. Since then I have
not haid a minute's peace."
"Chilbiains ?" queried her sympa
"Curiosity," replied Mrs. Forres
ter, solemuly, "overpowering, over
whelming, ungratified curiosity. Un
til one fatal moment I was a happy,
innocent girl; since.then I have been
a merciless, hounding detective."
"Dear me," said her guest, distract.
edly, "give me another cup of tea,
with lemon in it, please. Now I am
"It is not a joke,"frowned his host'
ess, "it is the secret of my life."
"This is what I get for being a nice,
friendly man" he groaued. "If any
more young women tell me the secrets
of their lives. my head will burst."
"That would be an interesting yeri
?ction." said Mrs. Forrester, po
litely. "Well, we got along beauti
fully until the second dny in the moun -
tains, not a quarrel smong us. We
were in he Selkirks when the incident
happened. You know the horrid suc
cessiou of snow shedls and tunnels'?
Naturally it occurred to us all that we
wuld prefer an occasional landslide.
Bernie and Tom pined for an aval
anche. They were always hope'
fully spying out snow on the mouin
tain side. This morning we were all
in the observation car, etting our
eyes full of cinders and making tour
ist idiots of ourselves. There was no
one else in the ear exce~pt some old
frumps in the furth"r "ni. The Allan
elders were playing double-dummy in
the Pullman. Bernie was chamng
Tom about his probable behavior in
the event of an nyaeknche. Oharlie
every second or so. We were gayer
than usual, even rousing the frumps.
I was standing by Bernie at the rail
and the men were lounging about the
long seat in the centre. Alison had
just told me, I remember, how much
better I looked than when I left home,
together with some irrelevant matter
of a flattering and personal nature,
when we whisked into the semi-dark
ness of a snow-shed. It was the long
est snow-shed I ever went under, and
standing as I was at the edge with the
water dripping through almost down
my neck, I thought it would never
come to an end. I began shivering
and imagining horrors. Just as I saw
daylight ahead, we dashed into the
blackest of tun iels. This was too
much, and I made an unsteady lurch
toward the seat. It was, of course,
dark as pitch. I hadn't the remotest
idea where the others were, except
Bernie. who was standing beside me
when I moved, and, as I noticed when
we came into daylight again, Charlie
Hicks, who stood on the other side of
her. The other two men were some
where on the centre seat. W hen we
went into the snow-shed. I thonght I
saw them move away. At all events,
when we came out of the tanniel, they
were both disappearing into the et
car. The frumps kept in positioh.
But in the meantime, a most extraor
dinary thing happened. I started to
cross over, as I have said, but, before
I reached the seat, one or the other of
those wretched men took me in his
arms and kissed me."
"W-hy will people go where there
are tunnels? That sort of thing is
"Now the point is this-which one
of them was it? They were both
clean--shaven," she said unblushingly;
"I was too shocked to notice other
"Did you scream?"
"I was just about to when he re
leased me and fled. I stood in startled
silence.- - I,gtca,
did a second later, both men were
crossing the platform. Then I sat
down and reviewed the situation.
Which of them was it? I am free to
confess that I was not a speck inter
ested in Tom before. There was a
flavor of insipidity. But from~ that
moment I felt that he was worth enii
tivating. I shouldn't have been sur
prised at Alisorj.-"
"Oh," said the friend meekly.
"-but somehow I did not fancy it
was Alison. Presently I made up my
mind to say nothing about it. It was
dinner time before I saw the two men
again. Do what I would, I could sur
prise no consciousness in their man
ner.. Tonm and Bernie kept up their
back-chat and I tried to inveigle Ali
son into some admission. All the while
I felt that it was Tom. Oh, what a
time I had of it ! At first I was not
much excited, believing it to be only
a matter of hours before the guilty
terson succumboed. But never did I
imagine a ecret could be so well kept
by two men of only average ability
when all is said and done. "
The friend murmured.
"Tbe ways I tried to get it out of
them without betraying myself! Ali
son. soon got the idea that I was mak
ing myself agreeable to him and if
anything I hate, it is that."
"To have anyone think I am mak
ing myself agreeable. So then I de
voted myself to Tom. It was natural,
possibly, that he should presently
have a glim'nering that I liked him.
Under the inflnence of my blandish
me~ts--oh, how I worked to get it out
of himI- he began to think he liked
me. Bernie was a bit vexed, but
Charlie Hicks was far more suitable
for her. It was the mystery that at
tracted me, I invested Tom with all
the dashing flesh-pots one hankers
after. As for love? Pouf! It was
curiosity. I was simply consumed.
When Tom proposed, I accepted him.
I would have accepted Alison too, if
he had asked me. Surely when Tom
kissed me, he would make
some illusion to that other kiss.
Not a word, not a hint. I hadn't
rlly the remotest idea of marrying
him:. When all else failed, I intended
to ask bim point blank, although the
difficulties in that direction at the
tne were very great. Suppose he
bin't been the man? Faucy the rip
ing row he and Alison would have
had. Decidedly it was better to wait
util we got back and separated from
the Allan party. When this was done,
I fortified myself to ask him, and in
credible as it may seem, I had been
brooding so long over it that it had
gone far beyond a mere kiss in a tun
nel, and seemed a terrible thing. I
was afraid, mind you, afraid. And
still Tom, the wretch, said never a
wod,although the dullest mole in the
earth might have been struck with dim
wonder at my interest in tunnels."
Mrs. Forrester sighed over the hard
ships of her sex.
S~o you married hirn finaliy, know
ing that a married man is so poor a
crature that his wife cain worm any
thing out of him. .ow many nights
did you keep him awake before he
Sue shook her head gloomily. "I
don't know yet."
"Good for Tom!"
"You see I got in the way of-of
caring about the creature,and whether
yo L believe it or not, I don't want to
find ont it was Alison."
"I'll ask Tom," said the friend,firm
ly. " You've no right to rouse my cu
riosity in this way."
Mrs. Forrester rose.
"I've rather a fine invention," she
langh%d, "but you had better forget
the story nevertheless."
She moved slowly away. The friend
threw some cake to his dog. In a
few minutes he whistled across the
"Have some tea, Tom?"
Mr. Forrester dragged himself and
his racquet to a chair.
"I merely wanted to ask you if you
ever kissed a girl in a tunnel," said
the friend languidly.
Mr. Forrester bent his brows to
think. He lit a cigarette absently.
"No-o-can't say I ever did. Er
by Jove, of course I did! It was out
West, never knew how the girl took it
either. She was clever enough not to
'It was your wife, of course," said
the friend, solemnly.
"Er--no-I hadn't thought of
Mabel then. I fell in love with her
later. It was Bernie Allan. I had
forgotten all about it. What a joke!
I must tell Mabel."
The frien 1 let go of the dog's
"Women don't appreciate that style
of joking," he said.
"That's so," agreed Mr. Forrester,
meditatively. -New York Truth.
Go West, Young Woman.
Any one at all familiar with the
land herein described will tell you
that the editor of the Townsend
(Montana) Messenger, from which
paper the article is taken,has b:nded
truth and poetry most felicitously in
every one of the eloquent lines which
follow, says a writer in the Northwest
Magazine. Hear him a moment:
"If you are old, with the fire of
life dying out of you and the buoy
fuicy leaving -nr limbs; if you are
looking at the gray clouds overhead
and longing for a land where your
faded life may pass away in peace,
come to Montana. Here the sky is
as blue as the sky of Italy,; the air is
full of fragrance ar.d thy-land echoes
with the voices of4housands who
work beneath the'pale glimmering of
''If you are a young man toiling as
your father toiled an worn-out and
barren deserts of the East; .if you
would like to live wisere the soil re
wards the toiler-where. the golden
grain waves and sparkles in the morn
ing dew;' where the banners of pros
perity wave and the gaunt specter of
starvation crosses into another coun
try, come to Montana.
''There never was such a country
for the best brand of husbands. They
run loose on the streets, and you meet
themn everywhere. If you are a young
woman full of golden visions, and
would like to pick up a husband on
every mouutain side, come to Montana.
Before many years every quarter sec
tion will have a house upon it; the
pine-clad mountai'ns will be dotted
with hoists, stamp mills and thousands
of men de:ving into them for their hid
den treasuves, and the foot hills, that
now only know the spangled cow and
untrained bronchos, will echo to the
heavy tread of the better grade of
cattle and horses as the years sweep
onward. The face of the earth seems
to glow with beauty and health,
and the people who [ive in this
marvelous country go around con
gratulating each other and trying to
analyze their goodness. Our cities
are growing, and the railroads change
their time tables each week to accom
modate new cities that were not on the
last one issued. There is not a man
idle who wants work. Farmers do
their plowing sitting upon spring seats
with a box of cigars an one side. In
the East they walked behind their
plows until they have no distinct idea
whether they are shoving the machine
or the horses pulling it. The man
who can't thrive, prosper and grow
rich in Montana would starve in a
bakery. If you want to see how much
this will assay to the line come to
In One Family for a Century.
The homestead of the late SophiaI
Kall, at the head of Connecticut aven
e, containing about ten acres, will be
sold at public action. This property
is one of the few parcels of real estate
in the district that has remained in
one family for over a century,it having
been formerly owned and occupied,
together with about 700 more acres,
by Anthony Holmead, one of the or
iginal proprietors of the City of Wash
ington and the grandfather of the de
ceased Mrs. Hall. The sale is the re
slt of a chancery suit by certain of
Mrs. Kall's heirs for the purpose of
partitioning her property. The de
eased owner was several times offered
fabulous prices for her home, but al
ways refused, preferring~ to keep it
for her residence,+- Washington Post.
QtAIT AND CURIOUS.
Blue-eyed cats are said by Darwin
to be always deaf.
The bog eats fewer plants than any
other herb-feeding animal.
The taii of a beaver is a regular
trowel, and is used as such.
Carnivorous animals seldom produce
more than two young at a birth.
Deep and rapid breathing is recom
mended as a means of stopping hic
It is said that the new rifle adopted
by the Italian army vill shoot right
through a brick wall three feet thick
at 440 yards, more than a quarter ,f a
A Fairfield (3lich.) man has a colt,
which possesses but three legs. Its
hind legs are all right, but in front
there is only one, which grows in the
middle of the ches'.
Louis Darwin of Black River Falls,
was only 107 when he died, but
his wife lived to be 101 and they cele
brated together the eightieth anniver
sary of their wedding.
A cambric shirt worn by Louis XVI,
on the day before his death realized
$570, and the napkin used at mass
on the morning of his execution $390,
at a recent London sale.
"Une' Harry" Thomas, of Kansas
City claims to be 115, but he lived
alone in a little cabin until recently.
There he set fire to himself and had
to be taken to a hospital.
Bishop Boyd Carpenter, of Ripon,
England, in the course of a sermon
the other day, said: "Brethren, I beg
of you to take hold of your own heart
and look it straight in the face."
A Morman concert troupe is tour
ing the Pacific coast. It has 175 mem
bers, and a number of them are de
scendants of Brigham Young. Sev
eral of them are noted vocalists.
The remains of lake dwellers, such
as have been found at Burton Mer'e,
in .ufc'.k, England, and nearG i stou
tonbury, iti Somer.,ei, are supposed
by some to date back as far as 1200
The old chair that governor Ben
ning Wentworth of New Hampshire
occupied while he filled that office in
1741 is still to be found is The council
chamber at Concord in good condi
Colonel Howard Vincent, head of
the Criminal Investigation Depart
ment in Scotland Yard, London,
boasts that he can tell a man's bmi
ness by the way he uses the door
Ed. Beddick, a boy employed in an
Atlanta, Ga., pharmacy, called a pass
ig dog to him and squirted ammonia
into his eyes with a syringe, blinding
it. He has been arrested for cruelty
A great many of the visitors at Vic
tor Hugo's old home pay twenty cents
for the privilege of gazing at a tooth
of his, which is preserved in a plush
case, and has the certificate of the
dentist who pulled it.
A hack driver of Murfreesboro,
Tenn., hired a colored boy the other
day to "wash and grease" his hack.
He went away, and when he camne
back in two honrs he fo'und that the
boy had greased the hack all over.
Stories of Persia's Late Shah.
The many stories of the late shah's
gaucheries and dirty habits are greatly
exaggerated. He bore himself with
dignity and looked exactly what he
was-a man who did not know what its
meant to have an ungratified desire.
One circumstance, however, was sig
nificant. When leaving the exhibi
tion the shah had to pass through an
immense multitude of pep9plc who had
collected to see him. Those near
enough could see on his face a mo
mentary expression of fear. His eyes
glanced apprehensively,- round and
possibly even then somte premonition
of his fate was with him.
The shah when in Europe invari
ably wore the same costume at every
function-an ordinary black frock
coat with epaulettes and the typical
headdress, with a star of priceless
jewels. Another star was on his heart,
and the value of the gems in these
two ornaments must have been enor
mous. He never ap)peared, however,
in the same magniticence as did the
Indian monarchs at Queen Victoria's
jubilee, who were one glittering mass
of gems from head to foot. -New York
A.-Who was that elegant gent'e
man with whom you were talking yes
B.-Heis awealthy young man from
A.---He seems to be very much of a
gentleman. I wish you would give
me the pleasure of an introduction to
B.-Not much. I'm going to try
and borrow some money from him mI
A Dead Shot.
"Brown is a good shot, isn't he? "
"Very good. We were practising
with our guins at my country-place the
other day, and he hit the bull's eye
the first time."
"Yes; but he had to pay for the
nl "..-.Harper's Weekly.
A VENILnA TE-- MArr'C.M i:,oms
A VENILATU MAt*Ddr. Austin, an asistnt lfbeadaz t
With a Dust-Pan that May Be Readi2y the Cornell library, while Catlogttfng
and Conveniently Drained, the .ne Dante collection presented t?'
A perforated man-hole cover, witb the university by Prof Willard Flake,
dustpan attached, is illustrated here. as found some live bookworms in a*
with. This cC"r is designed to per- edition of the "Divine Comedy," bear
form the usual services in the way in the date 118. ThIs is the tir&
ventilation. time only that these Insects have bee
Its principal claims of novelty are found in an American library. ProL
the form of the dust pan, and the pro- Comstock, of the entomological depsrt
vision for draining the same, all as ment, has succeeded in raising from
shown in Figure 1. For combination the insects a number of eggs, worms
and beetles for the universtilr Fuseum.
Coul.n't Agree with Himself
In the trial of a case in Powell Coun
ty, ty., not long ago the attorneys ob
.. jected to all the jurors who had been
-f d - oned save one. As no others
mer at hand, it was agreed that the
baction should be nied by the oner.
o m ,in' After the evidence
ty, hey., nthe o ge t d a the lone
ecd to alte jormake up a verdict
, 'N - - e retired, and, after staying out ovter
San hour, came back and reported so -
eialy that the jury had failed to aloee
Fig 3y Eupon z verdict.
TE VE TILATED MANUoLE. i,.. at She Said.y
. "Liz," said Miss hiljordan ,c youngest
lamp-holes or foshing holes and ven- brother, "do you say 'woods is' or
tilators'the form of cover shown by 'woods are?"
Figure 2 has been devised. In this form, "'Woods are,' of course,z' she an
the manufacturers state, sufficient swered. "Why?"
space is provided below the cover for "'Cause Mr. Woods are down in the
a. year's accumulation of dust and dirt. parlor waitin' to see you '-Exchange
_ Sweetness and Light.
Put a Pill in the pulpit if you want prac- _ -
tical preaching for the physical man; then
put the pill in the pillory if it does not prac
tise What it preaches. There's a whole gospel -
in Ayer's Sugar Coated Pills; a "gospel of
sweetness and light." People used to value
their physic as they did their religion-by
its bitterness. The more bitter the dose the
better the doctor. We've got over that. We
take "sugar in ours"-gospel or physic-now
a-days. It's possible to please and to purge at
the same time. There may be power in a
pleasant pill. That is the gospel oo
yer s at artic Pills. 1
)tore pill particulars in Ayer's Cureboolc. too pages. -.
-Sent free. . C. Ayer Co., Lowell, Mass. -.
COOD LOOKS PAIN
?.. When you see a "good-looking"
woman, you nearly always see a .
- - healthy woman. Beauty is really
W '---- - ..face and form that cosnes naturally .
when weakness and pain are absent.V
V - ~ Sichness and pain drive attractive- ~
/ ti dcult to make womenbe
lieve their tortures can be cured at
home. The opular belief is that
- ~ ' they must swfer on and on-or go
toaphysician, and reveal secrets that he ought not to know. -
Nm-tntsof women's troubles can be ured without physician's aid.
Vis a remedy that stops the drain on the system. It stops the pains that drag
eand pull at the organs of womanhood. It makes them strong and wefi. It.
makes them attractive by making them healthy. Price $i per bottle.
solD BY ALI, DEALEES IN MEDICINE.
- - - ENCYCLOPIRDIA
N A S might well be the name of t
I 35 520-page book sent postps.id for
3D h.50c. in stamps by the BOOK
W U EUPUBLISHINC HOUSE
934 Leonard Street, N. Y. City forit serves the pupose of the great encyclopmdias
costing a hundred times the 50c. asked. It is completely Indexed, making the information
Instantly available. With this valn. able book you have a world of kn-owl
edge at your fingers' ends, and can easily supply a lack of early educa
tional advantaces. When reading, don't you constantly come across ref
erences you fail to understand? Isn't 50c. a small amount to pay for having such knowledge
at hand? Do you know who Creesus was, and where he lived? Who built the Pyramids, and
when? That sound travels 1325 feet per second? What is the longest river in the world? That
Marco Polo invented the compass in 120., and who Marco Polo was? What the Gordian Knot
was? The book contains thousands of explanations of just - --
O C such matters as you wonder about. Buy it at the very 1
5 ~ low price of half a dollar and iMPEOVE YOURSELF.
The Te-xas cotton acreage this year is 16.6ArYn tifeWth htToKo,
per cent. greater than last year. The condi-Orwudyugalimovyursckf
tigziof the crop Is excellent.knleg?Yumyothv50r )yu
The Child Enjoys I~oo eea nomto.Yuwatw.t*.~
The pleasant flavor. eteato n sooth. opyee hsuls o r eioso
ing effect of Syrup of Figs when in need of a o ok ildwt odne
laxative, and if the father or mother be costive 'o.'bsvlal nylpdawl esn
or bilious, the most gratifying rosults follow Evrpesnhohsotalgeeclod.
its use: so that it is the best shulatmiadanag f hremedtyiL a
famiy rmed one and satris id With hat Yluabe
knon nd ey fmiy soud hvea btte kn olaed You tmay bok. e 5 o
Aeoo~eatie actry ay e stalised aIT sope freeby0-volume eyclop T
by te meal olisers ToNEv p ayvnths. unlsyo arers dsiruseof.
marvinglouscrs Taie and lievetra bet.
DnyitO wothDoblusPb' ig.Porx Sap fmassh Cur caurbe mywee wif e ofr teab
you pocc-.sen wapprsto )obin Sap f.,you.s va ane hEhnccopretdiao wit. besn
aonce andtre hisid by th tg.e valuable
known Piaddo Pa.er y fail soll sae yo bottle
tionzy,~5 pyes bo-indin coth prousey facts bele Pio's uebor onsk. inse
in Dtrit y herd mntl postlithers. The byslfels umr.-ts LI
schmertis toin.olund, rebers eah
pledJgien melfce to $0C onth a fou ten Wno' otin yu orcide
you groher,ted whsreeers o Dr.bI. Sop f'gL RMOPTNEhbtue
o. Ehlaelh, Pate. uiT ewll se3n otte 0freeoaumte.rw adu
of_charre,_po_age_pid, ___Wrceste __ocke Die- issP0 oxN.1. 5E~LLi .C
tiny - Sparkes, bondilth, profsey il
NIBS Roter tnd R/Tna ott ftrfrtdysue
Marrstoas creture'sapuresnd $nd0 trial bot
etlefre. . Businepe. 9olArch crSt.. Pia.. P
Best 6y ay test.. Aod u. ood or dsohio istr atlsC
yearsaod ea. ha han oern cfit.I'
-L I belpeveaPeso's Curelfor Consumptionysaved
usraed_o_e_god_nil_ugst_s_oly_m_by' S.f Nas sUm.- Mas Am
O RDERtaour Cetton Seed.Meal..Cotton,
NOMrtn QuOIN and COreTO, OIA I5Lotv
Cos utbn eled ea lgess a ca lop - Mdrs Wislow'se bycthen syU. for chidre
Cotton .edHloen,ha a la aley in.cur in d oliers'c andtte
per 100lbs.e witiloreseyestseoDr. HoThomp
otonE ee Faee. Dress sean c a bott. e j Iyoaradit4tohE R. R
100alb.aPdEs. OIoxNM31. TAsUI HEL.I.E
rit. C. wpit delicios lav a od't eC'EI ihltl rn Imort
first as natue's purest an
snot efrshng drk.3 E E YISIUE
Ocho l ofShorhand
.cuuced- .5Bndneepuaers em"stpprSer
Best by imay o test.uoa c.e seu. orncipr hninaysoten i
rvs~MEITF~flS. N. U,-28.&~
sRDE your Co btto sd a. Cootton