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7iheil rmU mu g;W
TAYLOR TO BE INDICTED.
1til.-: (;I, \Nt) .11 lil [t'311 1 D ' TIO
.1 1\IC-: I ND1,i'1 )1I'NL I \G1 NI%T TIIF,
iI.I 11 . ILI( N 01 Fi 1:ts.
luttre tion of OilL. es itt' Cinrgt' it ;i a
lIIi:h 1lil-(1, otrann r l'ud -t the 1.1%w III
lIentutl.) t t Will Ito Vigorotily
1ra.krtr, v., April 2.- -Judge
(.attril Il:.s intl uetite,l tilt Franlklin
('clunty grand jury, which coivent.ed
at 2 o'clock this afte'rnoon. to re
turn itdictmtetits ii nstia t 1"tpub'litn't
(Ioverintr TI'ayl or at1l all of the 4e
1ulia tatt' tliictrs, charging
t 'tll wit h 1 u-ut i:t i tf the ('liet s
thilt' h' to hol(+,.
l l,p t?on of t'ii'li t :tl''rtit ' 1 0n
It1iV staitite iti high liStle anolltttor,
IlIisltttId' y till', and ' 11'''In -
wetaltIh Att')rner raniklin hau inti
tilatetl that ho W\ill ilakte it vigorou s
1rtsecuti0n of the usurl'Iatioit, if the
l liVi i1 . A}ril 2.--.\gr,lnts 1i
th+' .tulier li ri:il trial coltitest cases
wer igu:i tft)re the court of ap
pens, sittinig iii the chancery divi
siit of tht cirt'uit cottrt in thlis city
t ''ny. (hi'ef J1 ustice I Iaz''Irigg and
t' oth I nitinmbers of thl' court of
ai t l s arrive'It lire froma I ratlk
fort this illirtling. "Jilt iCr It 1/'lrigg
antlico,l t htat t i' :trg-litnlnts wo ull
I heart itnl thiat ther' would h o
two !"t'ch's onk (ah) Iidle, eichl
sIetal,er to I e Iminited to an hour, and
t' at a tlecisiOn wi! lli' roacht'dl 1)1 .
f. th IlAtter ta t of tlle w\ tek.
l.x (i-%trne Ir BradIv lnd I Holm
. I Itc I'j -i'-'it ( overnor Taylor.
11wis ion and Judge W. S.
Irti' pinth firl (i.overnior Beck
( ,Virnir T1 1a\ 1-r, at la1st lactroun's
ia - still at Iorgawitown, where Ie
w.tat ct se.k to ittetn[d tie funeral
oi at "I-t1er. l'ht' (.itvernor's fillily
lot. l It i rant i r1t alltl hb,tle's aro1"
cirectulated titt thte li'Iultlican (' x
(''utt' \\ will 1l:t returin to the capl+tial
for t-er lda\ ;.
I'rankhf(rt, A pril 2 -TeTaylor
Ie1le tre again defying the civil
nitlorite.S. Deputy Sherit' Sutor
was r; ft;etl oriinissioul to enter the
State house thi1t morning to servo
DU.MOCICA'IS (i.tIN IN MICli1(AN.
Oi'pp'"'atlon to 'ue liinlte 'e It,e'r W ar 'ol
Itey Sai t o (> .SiA unt for th lpubll.
Dtroit , A prnil 2. -The Democrats
in ad.' several st rikhintg gainas ini t he
muniii icialI ad towntship e lectionis
held ini atli M"ichiganl cities todayi,
except D et roit arnd Port 11 aroni. At
Laisinig J. F. iiiaiel wa'is elected
by' 310) majority, the lirst D)emo
cratie mavor ini teni y'ears. Miayor
(1r orge 10 P'erry, D)emocrat, was re
(ectedi at ( iraud 1Rapids over Ex
Mayor Stuarit b y 1 ,83E maijurity.
11lis miaj.trity last year wats only 72i.
T[here is a st rong H olland-D)utch
voite in (irndt lipis atnd dissat is
faictilon withi t he adin i st rat ion's
c iiurse toward thle Boers is be(ljived
to bie rehlet .d in t he intcrea'ed D)em.
oerat ie mnaj rity. Both cand(idattes
rain on piat formus in favor of liberal
a imtinist rat ion of the laws. At Pet.
osky, which has hitherto been lie
publican, the Demtocrats ctarriedl two
of three wards arid e'lected P. 13.
Watchtell mavor. lludson and Ann
Arbor hothi show D)emocrti c gains.
At Big Ratpidis the Democrats ro
duced the Republican majority of
last year by half.
Democratic Mayor WV. B. Baum
~was re-elected at Saginaw, although
by a reduced majority, Ludi'igton,
Lapeer, A lpena, Mount Clemnents,
Sturgis, Travers City. St. (.lair, St.
I gnacio, N iles and Adrian also went
D)emocratic. At Mimusteo t wo Dem
ocratic tickets wern in the field1 arnd
the Rapublicans elected their entire
city ticket. At Jackson the Riepub
licans e'ected their candlidate for
mayor, t. o D)emocrats electing the
rest, of the ticket At Eaton Falla
lhe Rlepuliciani ticket was e'lectedI,
and at Iluastitngs the R~epub)licansi
woiro successful for the first time in
t he cityv's hi.-tory. St. Joseph and
G4rand( I laven also wenit Republi
Who is Lovely?
WVho is lovely ? She who drops
Kindly words andt pleasatit smiles
'ro her little friends and neighbors,
And their every grief b)eguiies.
Whl> is lovely ? She who v ves
To her patrents honor due;
To her brothers anid her sisters,
Rich affection, deep) and true.
Whlo is lovely? Sihe who ntever
Speks hash,ungentle word;
Naught but love in ever heamd. .
Charley was out behind the grape
harbor, jumping up and down as
hard and as fast as ever he could.
'That was the way he worked oifT
enthusiasm. Some boys would IhVe
thrown up their hats and yelled;
some would have stood on their
heads. Charley's way was dif
ferent he went behind the arbor
And the cause was an accidental
discovery that Father had ordered
a livervman to bring round a car
ria-e after dinner, and that they
were going on a long drive to the
beach and lighthouse. That was
the drive he liked be:t of all, and
one he had not taken since last
summer .o his joy was too great
to hold, and lie jumped.
\V I ca he hecaee xhau,ted le
went hck to his seat on the front
tep-< ; but even there his eves con
tinued to snap, and his uneasy feet
to ta lp forth the overtlow of his
lie was not eavesdropping, for
he thougtiht there was no secret
about the matter ; but Father and
Mother supposed he was out in the
yard somewhere plavig.
'Im sorry," Father was saying,
'but only four can go in the car
riage. even by crowding. E''sther
will be one, of course; so either
Charlev or Freddy will have to stav
i d ealizing that the coniversation
was not intended for hin, Charley
put his hands to his ears and
slipped quietly away. Stay be
hind ' Not he. Of course, F.sther
would go, atid lie too. Were they
not the faminilv? Freddy"-- his face
le'tgt hened suddenly. Freddy was
a neitghbor's boy, who was too
weak and lane for much walking.
l.ately, Father and Mother had
been taking him to ride whenever
they could. A tri'> to the beach
would do him good. Charley told
himself grimly and with tightening
lips ; yes he needed it a great deal
more thai a big, healthy hoy.
Charlev wenit behind the grape
harbor again, but not to jumtnp ; and
he remained there a long time,
silent and motionless. At length
he wvent into the house.
"Mother,'" he said. steadily,
"may I go down to \\ill Brown's
this afternoon ?"
She looked at hit with a quick
relief in her eyes.
"Yes, Charley, if you want to,''
she answered. "'I hope you will
have a good1 titme.'
Ihit lie turned abruptly' and
slipped outt doors aga in for fear she
miight read somnet hing different in
his face.-S. S. V'i-itor.
"M\y mother gets me up. builds
the fire, and gets moy breakfast and
setnds me off'," said a bright y'out h.
"Th'eti sue gets my father tip,
andl gets his bireakflast atnd sendIs
himit ofT. Thletn she gives the thier
clil dren their break fast and sends
tem to schlool; then sIhe atnd lie
baby have their break f-.st.'"
"'1low old is the baby ?" asked
'Oh, she is most t wo, but she
can talk and( wal k as well as any
'A re you well paid ?'
I get $.1 a week anmd fat her
get s $:s a day'"
Ilow much dloes your mother
With a bewildered look the 'boy
said :'"Mother! Why1) she don't
work for anlyb)ody."
"I1 thought you saidi she worked
for all of you?"
''Oh, yes, for its she dIoes; bit
there ain't no money in it."'
We aire all the architects of our
selves, andi whiatev'er else you and
I make, or fail to make, in tiss
world we are making the greatest
thing of all, and that is character.
if we could only keep that befo.e
ourselves, as we ought to do, with
what mystic sslemnity it would
clot he the smallest things of our
daily action ! and bow it wvould
mnake us feel that nothing was in
ditTer2ia and nothing to be done
lightly, and1( that all in a most pro
fotmnd sense was etertnal! Nothing
human ever dies. Tlhey tell us that
the vibration of light go rushing
through the whole space of the uni
verse and never cease. You have
set going, by every act of yourself,1
vibration that las to eternity.
ON A PRETTY HOT TRAIL.
INVESTitAIATiN( 'ilis (Ct5IOi ftOUsE
At'. AlIncateo 11l11g AMNINted by tho Ulted
Statrn IlIi rlet Attornyey-Thu Colie(or
asuil Is Uelety DIeity Eveiryiiing. anid
a l11 Io 1her O111l1H FoVllow
s i t--Nonml,ody'o 0111O1(01 adn
it Ill It Great Deal of
(News and Courier, 3rd.)
Investigation into tho affairs of
the Custom House was begun yes
terday afternoon at 41.30 o'clock.
The special agent, Mr. M.acatee, will
by aided in the investigation by the
United States district attorney and
his assistant, and it is in his oglico
that the witnesses will be examined.
T of coarse, is the only means of
placing the blame, which is no easy
matter. The first witn:ess naturally
called up was the collector of the
port, Mr. Tolbert, who was followed
by Mr. Ostendorff. They are called
witnesses when in reality they are, at
the present at least, regarded as do
fondants. Their testimony developed
nothing except that they both were
ignorant of the existing conditions.
''hey were given the privolego of
making statements, but what they
said amounted to nothing further
than a flat denial of any huowledge
of or concern in the affair. Mr.
OstendorfT has not completed his
statement, however, and will be
allowed to continue this morning.
le will be followed by the State
constables and they in turn by the
janitor, night watchman and cleaners.
It is said that one of the constables
is in possesion of knowledge that
will aid greatly in placing the re
There were only three courses e ,en
to the collector and his deputy
make a flat denial, as they did, an
open confession or implicate some
Merchant, the colored janiter, do
nies knowing anything about the af
fair. The same is the case with the
cleaners, Fost berry and Becket. The
night watchman, Jiames O'Brien, a
white man, makes a similar statment.
It may be well to consider his state
ment especially,because he made it to
M rMacatee. The watchman is on duty
at night and is supposed to know of
any improper proceedings going on
in the building at nighL The con
stables are determined in their stand.
They say that they heard certain
noises going on within the bmilding
on Thursday night. Becket knows
nothing of the noises, nor of the
moving of the kegs, so Ibe says. As
watchman it was his duuty to know
and in view if this fact lhe will be
held responsible for neglect of duty
Now in order to get out of this accu
sation, as it is undlerstood from the
proper source that he will be held
resp)onsible for his negligence, ho
will be stared in the face by conflict
ing circumstances, for he has alreadly
sworn that ho knew nothing of the
removal of the barrels, the strange
noises, the lights and the men in the
building that night.
Suppose that either the collector
or his dleputy, or both, are guilty and
intend to unload on some of these
men ? All have sworn innocence and
it will look rather peculiar if they or
some of thorn swing 'round. If they
do, then it is the duty of the collector
to have known of their transactions.
In event that the proper party can
not be singled out, then the collector
will he held responsible. But his
punishmentL will not be as great as
though'ho had been found guilty.
What turn the evidence will take
today, of course, is not known.
Yesterday morning another inspec
tion wvas made of thbe building. Mr.
Macatee was accompanied by Mr Ha
goodl, the assistant di&rict attorney
Chief Howie, the cleaner, Becket, and
a reporter for the News andl Courier.
Nothing farther was found. The
kegs, thirty-nine in number, were
carefully examined. Most of them
bore the dates March 3 and 0, and
from their appearani.a and condition
it would seem that the contents had
been removed within the past ten
(lays. They were removed yeaiterday
afternoon by the constables. Two
of the kegs contained nearly a quart
of liquor. The thirty-one gallon bar
rel, half full of rum, is believed by
the constables to be of the same lot
as the kegs. The barrel bears the
siame date, March 8, as the kegs. Mr
Ostendorr" still claims it was for his
private use aind shows the bill for it.
It came from the dist riet of Maryland,
the same district that most of the
kegs came - from. Parties who are
familiar with the circumstances say
rols. Soveral of the kegs inlticito e
that they wero stored under coal. t
It is claimed by some that the col. a
leetor was told several month s ago 1i
that whiskoy was being stor' in the
ware house contrary to eust is rUg
ulatiois. Whether this be true is
riot )Ositively knowr. I loweve'r,
nearly six wooeks ago a Rep)orter for
lyThe News and Courier was told tint
cont rabaud whiskey was stored in the
1Ir Ostendorff wis seelt yesterday l
and said that ho regretted that h
could not bo found the afternoon he
fore. The truth of the matter was bo
wr.s out gathering evidence, he said,
Mr. Tolbert said that it would appear
that he and his deputy had gone out
before the search was over. H1e sind
that he was called to his oflico by Mr.
Osltendorff to sign seome shipping pa
pers, and then ate dinnor in his oflico.
A TEUIRLC XI EXPLOSION.
Jiuretling of s0 forae Houler Kie 'l hren.
Men and li Jurce six.
Atlanta, Ga-, April 2.--An 80.
horse power boiler, weighing several
tons, exploded this afternoon at the
G. 0. Williams Lumber Company's
brick y'rd, killing thtreo white men
and injuring several others.
The dead rite:
John M. Smith, aged 55, one of the
owners of the yard.
James Perkins, aged 23, engineer
Walter Evans, aged 21.
The injured are:
Rufus Glass, colored, badly
scalded and bruised.
Ed Hardeman, colored.
Tom Glass, colored, badly bruised.
Charles Hiardeman and Charles
Bailey, colored, injured by flying
Sam Banks, a negro boy badly
The body of Perkins was found
wrapped around a post ten feet from
the engine. No limbs were torn from
the body though one of his arms and
both legs hung by shreds of flesh.
The lower part of the body was strip
ped of clothing.
This little book came to our
notice as a timely suggestion from
a little girl and boy of Dlue West.
Two of our interebtcd, and inter
esting young people. They thought
the children would like it even
better than Black Beauty, of which
it is a companion, being written
for the Humane Education Society
by Miss Marshall Saunders.
Thanks to you, my little cousins,
for your sweet suggestion-coming
just when I was casting about for
a choice of some book for the young
This little book is a fine tale of
an ugly dog. It is the life of a
common cur that has been bereft
in a most savage fashion of his tail
and both of his cars, by a cruel
master. Can you imagine a more
p)it iful sp)ectacle ? Tiruly an ex
hibition of brutality, we often see
manifested in other ways to the
The children will marvcl at the
idea of so hideous an animal being
named "'Beaut ifulI Joe !'' They
will marvel more at the tales of
wonderful interests this clog re
counts as he pleasingly unfolds his
life and makes mention of all the
dlomestic animals about our homes
and farms, and also many of a wild
As y'ou read of the snake story,
you will not creep along, but the
rather, get a little nervous and
shaky as you speed over tihe page,
as it all seems so strange and uin
natural. However, that is, by thme
way. Beautiful Joe tells us of how
lhe wvas rescugdl from this cruel
master, and befriended. HeI was
given a good home in the Morris
family, wvhere the children's kind
ness made him really a member of
the family. His appearance was
so improved by care, that he did
not seenm so repugnant to sight, yet
lhe was alwvays remarked upon by
strangers , but the Morris family lov
edl ''Beautiful Joe,'' and were not
ashamed of his deformity, since lhe
was a good old clog, and loved and
guarded them well.
When you read this story you.
wvill be glad "Beautiful Joe"~ was
spared to tell his tale of woe, and
of his latter days of peace and
plenty in a homne of culture and re- 1
Now, children, when you read
this book, please take notice of the,
life of Jenkins, the cruel master of
;mil and see it' ytu thnnK slu Sadl
nd a; his just desert. Also tale
ot ice of Itarnin, (the Inglislunan)
nd his ca:rteless condlct, atni III t1r:
T inls I iitl bnr'i tell, no t only" tf
he coilderation elc'ni a1 dog sho1lt1
ece've at t h1 ands of it owner,
mt Be iautiful Ijoe, as thi e <Iliet
ero, blends along with the story of
is o\wn lift-, that of altno''t every
ltomestic anima;l anud fow\l. lIt is
lie safe, sure and steadt"ast coin
tuionl of his devoted youiig
nist less, \I iss I aura, who proved
ierseII t Ini d i n need" and
eriy 'a friend indeed" to him.
I-,\ery story so sinply told by
Iea utifulll Jot', contaiins v\aluable
acts of practical interest to stock
intrs. as to their care and treat
necut toward all ahiimals, and the
-emties for the many ills to which
hey arc subject.
'The young fol ks who have a
liking for the feathery tribe will
learn that with kind attention and
:are, even the old pro, erb, ''cross
is a sitting hen" is inapplicable to
its original source.
I lere, too, we find lessons for
butchers, and iist ruetions are given
of how best (when it is necessary)
to kill mercifully an animal.
'[lhe chief interest of the story
centers about Dingley Farm, tle
home of \Ir. and Mrs. WVood,
where Beautiful Joe and his mis
tress, a lovely young gir"l of sweet
ixteen, spent a summer. Ilere
tle) reveletd in :' I the plcastures
md bounty so prove bial in a pros
perous Country home. You will
not forget the picture of the flocks
of sheep in the meadow, and see
ing them gather timidly, and stand
Fearfully at the Open gate-till all
f a sudden they bound through
with one bounce (true to their
nature) all in a crowded heap!
IIere we learn it is best to always
tae a wise leader, even among
'T'hen, too, you will make the
tcqua intance on this farm of a cow,
:alled "old Melancholy,'' or "Mel''
'or short. have you not seen
miials as well as people show in
heir faces signs of sadness and
miuTering? I hope none of your
pets look pitiful and sad.
Beautiful Joe's story is very in
.eresting in these final chapters of
this summer spent so happily in
he country, and hcaring Mrs.
Wood tell her common sense pre
udices against city life, and how
:o manage a farm and home so as
to make it attractive to the young,
md thus strengthen their ties so
hey will love the country and not
rorsake it as they grow upi, for the
pleasures of a life in towvn or city.
I would love to call your attention
to the graphic account of that show
f trained animals, performing such
wonderful tricks-also to the chap
ter telling of the great fire in a city
hotel--the sad loss of human life,
mdn( the loss also of all those traiinedl
mnimals in a stable near by, but I
must stop) here. You must get the
little book and read it for yourself,
ind talk of it. By reading books of
this kind our young people will
learn to love everything that
breathes andl moves.
They are taught to root out all
selfishness, so supreme in our
natures, andl to encourage and
nurture all the sympathy and
tenderness so natural in clhildhloodl.
These qutalities, peculiar to~ the
young, should never be sthfed nor
::hecked in their growvth, and can
not better be cultured than by the
readling or' good books.
A Case of Conscience.
"le's paid me too much.''
Ned's fingers were rapidly turn
ing over two or three bills.
"'Yes-three (dollars too much.
lIe must havet thought this five
dlollar b,ill wams a t wo.''
Thelloy sat for aL few moments
in deep thought.
"'I don't car'e. it's no more thani
uny rightful due--only I dlon't get
it. T 'a dollars a mont h for my
whole ti .e~ out of school. It dloesn't
egin to pay for all I do, and( I
wouldn't standl it if I couild help
nyself. Fverybody says old Curtis
s a real grind. Of ccuLrse, 1Ishall keep
his, TlIe ga'.e it to me. If he has
nade IL mistake, that's his own
ookout. That settled, what shall
(1o with this lucky windfa1l? I'm
o have a half-holiday .the last
;atuirday in the month. This
vould giv.: mec a run dowvn to the
hore. I r.ever get out of the city.
t seems as if this hiad CQulo just to
rive me a chance."
The Kind You IHavo Always Bot
in uso for over 30 years, luu
a- C I1(I hia
All Counterfeits, Imitations an
Experimeunts tlhat trillo with a
Infitnts and Children-Experie
What is CA
Castoria is a, liarmnless substit
gone, Drops and Soothing Sy
contains neither Opion1, M1ori
Illstalnce. Its age is its gular:
and allays Feverishness. It c
Colic. It relieves Teething Tr
and Flatulency. It assimilate
Stomacl and Bowels, giving I
The Children's Panacca-Tlie :
Bears the Si
The Kind You Hay
In Use For Ov(
THE CENTAUR COMPANY. 77 MURR
Carefully layinig the money in . a
safe place, Ned quickly absorbetd
himself in study. All the vck Ie
took little time for thought. It
was easy to avoid it, for between
work and stu(ly few boys wcre so
bu3y as lie. N iglt found him so
"dead tired" that the sound sleep
which blesses labor was his ich
t:eward. There came a night or
two in which he had to light hard
against a trouhlesomle, instrIICtive
thought. ivy the aid of some
intricate calcnlat ions he succeeded
in refusing entertainmIent to the
unwelcome visitor. As the time
drew near he laid all his plaus for
his seashore frolic. 'And when
early sleep s;emed to evade him,
he strove to lix his mind upon his
anticipated pleasure. ;tlt far into
the lst Friday night in the month,
he got up, lit his lamp anl gazed
fixedly into his mirror.
"Ned IIarper, you're a thief."'
Pausing for a moment, if to
familiarize himself wvith the sound
of his self-accusation, he resumed:
"'You'arVe, aind y'ou know it.
That is, you are as long as that
money is in your hands. It is not
yours, and all your fine talk can't
make it so. You're on the right
sideC of it now, but in one dayt
you would have been a thief, thtief,
thief all your life.. Nothing could
ever have puLt you back wvhere you
are now by the grace of Giod."'
'"You madle a mistake in your
last payment,'' said Ned, going
wvith the money to his employer.
'"Alh, did I? When did you find
IIe looked keenly at the boy's
painful flush as he asked. Ned
had hop)ed lie would not ask. For
a moment lie thoughit of evadling
the question by half-truth, Then
came the thought ''Blecause I
came next dloor to being a thief, I
needln't come next dloor to being a
"I--sawv it soon after,'' lie said.
''Like enough lie'llI discharge
me,'" was Nedl's conclusion in the
mattter. iIe was not discharged.
ILittle by little Mr. Curtis placed
more imp)ortant wvork in his hands,
atnd by slow (degrees led him up to
a poito of trust amnd confidlence.
"'I have kept hium,"' lie explained
to a friend, "'becatuse I like a young
fellow who has a conscience.'
A ThIrty-WOrd Biography.
D)r. Guthrie once told the fol
lowing story: "One of otir boys. a
very little fellow, but uncommonly
smart, enteredl the list and carried
oft a prize against the whole of
England and Scot land by his an
swer to the question :'Cani you
give the history of the Apostle
Paul in thirty words?'
"Hisk answer was: 'Paul was
born' at Tarsus and b,rought upj at
Jerusalem ; he continued a persecu
tor until his conversion; after
which he became a follower of
Christ, for whose sake he died..' "
t;ght, iand( wlie1l hits beent
4 1)Ornl(' lie 5ignlatinr'e of
>ervisiou1'" n dr1;;p. ;sin1c, its inifanc,.
one to deceive yo:t in this.
( " Just-a:s-good'' are but :
nd( endlangecr theO healltih of
n1ce against Experilmtenlt.
uto for Castor Oil, Pare.
rups. It is Pleasant. It
line nor other Narcotic
lntee. It destroys Worniq
utres I)iarrhoca and Vind %
m>1tbles, ecures Constipation At
s the Food, regulates tho
iealthy am1l( natural sleep. W
a Alway Boilgit
wr 30 Years.
AY BTREET, Nt YtO)R CITY.
ypepsia Cure .
Digests what you eat. t6
11t i iial ly l igrsts t he food and aids
Su Llre in si rengtheni and recon
itct 'ig t ie exhaust ed (i igest i Ve or
;as ; t,ishe lat('stcdiscovered(digest
1i, anid turlie. No other prepiiarati
'an i alpr sh it in etUciency. It in- l
tailt ly reh,,;vos andu( pernanent,ly cures
Dys1lsia, I ndigest ion, Ilcarthurn,
["litu llonce, Sour Stonalch, rausea,
3itk 11 aihl' Clast ralgia,Cramps and
ll ot erresult sof imperfectdigestion.
?ri \NAe. iitl $t. Large sizo contaiss 4 tlirne.
iall slie. loick. al l about dyspepsia maUied free
Prepared by E. C. DeWITT & CO. Chicago
" We have three children. Before the
b!rt'. of the last one my wife used four bot
iLs of MOTHER'S FRIEND3. If you had the
p-ctures of our children, you could see at
a g:ance that the last one
is healthf-st, prettiest and
finest-tookin:gof them all.'
My wife thinks Mother's
Frziend is the greatest
remed bin the
w orld for expect
a ni t mother s.'- t*
WrIitteni by a Ken
tuck y Attor ney-at ~
prevents nine-teuths of the
111 Jstufferlng incident to child
birth. The Coming mother's
disposition and temper remain uinruffled
throughout the ordeal, because this relaxd,
ing, penetrating liniment relieves the
usual dlistress. A good-natured mnother
is pretty sure to have a good-natured child,
The pat!ent is kept in a strong, healthy
condition, which the child also inherits,
Mother's priend takes a wife throtugh the
crisis qutickly and almost painulessly. Ii
assists in her rapid recovery, atnd wards
off the dangers that so often follow dc"
Sold by druggists for $i n bottle.
TiiE~ BRADFIELD REGOULATOR Co.
Send for our free Illust rated book wrivo
expressly for exoecctant miothers,
0A *a .