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On unit after Monday, May 10, 1887,
JPraok O. Webbor will take charge of the
circulation department of The Times, vico
V. Gampholl Gray, i-oKlcnul. He is author?
ized to collect and solicit subscriptions
Tor this pnper nod to sign receipts for the
The ?.nsc with which ex-United States
officials receive high railroad posilious
when their terms of office expire at Wash?
ington, suggests a connection in some
cases between these widely different em?
ployments, which is, to s?y the least, very
The Senatorial election in Florida deep?
ens in interest. Ex-Senator Call has
withdrawn from the race and g iven hi-j
support to John C. Stockton, a member
of tho House from Jacksonville; but not?
withstanding this, it appears that State
Senator Chipley, of Pensacola, hss the
call and his early election is predicted.
' Volunteers ure still lenvlng New York
by the hundreds for Greece; but the war
being virtually over, these tardy pa?
triots will have the consciousness of
knowine that the world, just now, is not
paying much attention to their slowly de?
veloped enthusiasm. At the present rate
of progress they will find the Turkish
army in Athens on their arrival.
Senator Tillmau is much more in evi?
dence at the White House since Piesident
McKinley was inaugurated than he was
durinc the incumbency of Mr. Cleveland,
from which it may be inferred that though
differing with him politically, the fiery
South Carolinian has much more use for
McKinley, '.the Republican, than he had
for Cleveland, the Democrat.
The levee situation in Louisiana has
changed greatly for the better in the past
few days, and people at New Orleans and
other places threatened bv the great rise
in the Mississippi are breathing much
easier. They will not cease work on the
levces,*however, until all danget shall
have passed, and then It will bo the duty
of Uncle Sam to see that the improve?
ments made are permanent and all that
will be needed for the proper protection
of life and property.
Delegates to the Universal Postal Con?
gress now in session at Washington are,
it is said, somewhat piqued at the lack
of hospitality on the part 'of the city of
Washington and the general Govern?
ment. As these "congresses are only held
once in five years, and all of the other
sixty nations represented in the congress
will have to entertain it before it again
convenes in the United States, it can
readily be seen that, In view of its infre
quency, this government ought to
display a lavish hospitality on the present
Hon. Thomas Bayard, late ambassador
to England, has sailed lor home with his
family. The ex-ambassador will no doubt
look back upon his sojourn in England as
amoiur the happiest days of his life; but
it is by no means certain that his fellow
countrymen will look upon his record as
their representative at the court of St.
James with the same tenderness and fer?
vor that characterized h's feelings to?
wards the higher classes of English soci?
ety. There must be something peculiarly
attractive about the British aristocracy
with a certain class of Americans, and if
Col. Hay will he able to successfully re?
sist their blandishments he will prove
himself a much greater man than his
? The people of Topeka, Kansas, are
warring upon the open saloon, and ex
Senator Peffer is taking quite an active
and prominent part in the movement. In
a speech at a mass meeting on the night
of the 8th inst., he advised that the people
take the war into their own hands and
destroy the open saloon. His remarks,
along with those of other speakers, so
worked up the crowd that when a noto?
rious negro joint-keeper attempted a re?
ply, he was choked by the secretary of
Much in Little
Is especially true ol Hood's rills, for no medi?
cine ever contained so great curative power In
so small space. They arc a whole medlclno
chest, always ready, al- a n u
ways efficient, always sat- ? I I **>
Isfactory; prevent a cold IBS 2^
or fever, cure all liver ills,
Sick heartache, Jaundice, constipation, etc. 2.r>o.
The only rills to take with Hood's SarsaparUla.
VIGOR ? MEN
Easily, Quickly, Permanently Restored
Weakness, Nervousness, Debility,
und Ml the train of ?rili
from early error? or 1st??
oicetsee; the results of
overnork, sickness, wor?
ry, etc Full (Uinctb,
development and ton*
giT?n to OTery organ
and portion of the body.
Simple, natural method*.
?eon. Fall ore impossible.
3,000 references- Book,
eiplanatton and proofs
mailed (sealed) f roc.
ERIE MEDICAL CO,, ft^?.3?:
the meeting and thrown out of the hall
by an indignant citizen. Kansas people
have a way of managing |the ^temperance
and all other questions peculiarly their
own, und the bewhlskered ex-Senator
seems to understand the situation thor?
oughly. As an advisor of lawlessness,
however, ho does not show up very well
as an ex-United States Senator.
The debate in the Senate on the tariff
question will, it is said, last six weeks
before the Ding'ey bill as amended will
be allowed to go to conference. In the
meantime, as the House has decided that
there will be no legislation, except on the
tariff and appropriation bills, members
of that body are leaving for homo on
every train to look after business. As
Speaker Reed seems fully competent to
manage the House business, with or with?
out members, their absence just at this
time will not work 'huy serious harm in
tho way of legislation. The fact that va?
rious proposed amendments are now be?
fore the Senate, however, has started tho
lobbyists to work, and beer and cham?
pagne are said to bo more than usually
abundant In Senatorial store-rooms. It
is very plain from tho situation at Wash?
ington that, while the national law-mak?
ers are sometimes confronted with serious
problems, they have, on the whole, about
as easy a time as any set of men in the
It is a common mistake for those who
do not go deeper than the surface of
things to predict disaster cn a largo scale,
because matters do not go on smoothly
everywhere. Because crime is rampant
in some quarters thoy affect to believe
that sin and satan are triumphant, nnd
that the world is fust drifting under the
dominion of evil. Because corruption
exists in high quarters, and men who
should set. examples of patriotism and
justice to their fellow citizens are lack?
ing in these attributes, they would argue
that all office-holders are more or less
ready to surrender principle and sacrifice
their country to promote their own aims
and purposes. Because the people of
some sections are riotlous and turbulent,
they seo iu this a war of classes impend?
ing, and predict a 'general disruption of
representative government in the confu?
sion that will follow.
In fact, in all the concerns of this life
they take a pessimistic view aud see ruin
lurking in every evil that shows itself.
They forget that the masses are not the
classes; that the few^aro not the many,
and that in the graud aggregate all of
these little things must succumb to
greater, while tho "country as a whole,
despite their sombre predictions, lives
For more than six years the people of
the United States have been sorelv tried
by poverty and misfortune; but religious
statistics show that with the pressure of
adversity men have grown better instead
of worse, and that while some have sunk
under the weight of their privations and
disappointments, others have been puri?
fied and strengthened by the trials which
they have endured and arc ready when
better times come to profit by the lessons
they have learned.
That there are,men high in official life
unworthy of the honors and emoluments
bestowed upon them, none will deny: but
it. Is equally certain that there arc many
more, who conscientiously perform their
duties, and if the occasion demanded
would display as much self-denial and
patriotism as any who have lired before
them. So, too, the little disorders that
spring up here and therj seem to those
immediately,subjected to them absolutely
insurmountable: but, when the strong
arm of the law la appealed to they are
quickly suppressed, and things move on
serenely as before.
This country is a groat one. It. has
survived some severe shocks and come
forth stronger than sver it may have
] many evils yet to conitnt; but experience
! has shown that the moral forces at work
among the people now are far more pow?
erful than those which destroy. The re?
public has many years of happiness in
store for its people, if they use rightly
the abundant means which a kind Provi?
dence has placed at their disposal and are
only lrue to themselves, their country
and t'.eir God.
THE BEST REMEDY FOR RHEUMA?
From the Fairhaven (N. Y.,) Register.
Mr. .lames Rowland, of this village,
suites that for twenty-five years his wife
has been a sufferer from Rheumatism. A
few nights ago she was in such pain that
Bhe was nearly crazy. She sent Mr. Row?
land for the doctor, but lie had read of
Chamberlain's Pain Balm and. 'instead of
going for a physician hc]wcnt to the store
and secured a bottle of It. His wife did
not approve of Mr. Rowland's purchase
at first, but nevertheless applied the
Balm thoroughly and in.nu hour's time
was abb; to go to sleep. Sho now applies
it whenever she feels an ache or H pain
and finds that it always gives relief. He
says that no medicine which she had ever
used did her as much good. The 2fi and
?H <ciit. size bottles for sale by H. <.'.
Barnes. "lie puts up prescriptions. '
EDWARD JETER, REPORTER.
The best field day In the history of the
college wits that which took place Satur?
day on the college grcunds. Although
the audience was not so 'arge this year as
it waB last, which may be attributed to
holding it before commencement and to
charging admission, yet those who at?
tended felt more than repaid for coming.
The exercises began promptly at 10
o'clock and the programme showed the
following to be the list of officials:
Judges, G. S. Bowman, P. R. Meude, O.
L. Stearnes. Starter, J. D. Rodeffer.
Time keeper and measurers, F. Wright,
Harry Hanger, R. E. CabeH. Clerk of the
course. R. P. Stewart.
The first event was" a dash of 100 yards
(gold medal) in which Eag'e came" out
first. Time 10 3 5 seconds; Fisher, sec?
ond, 10 7-10; Jones, third, 11 seconds.
The 120 yard hurdle race (gold medal)
was won by Francis ic 18 8-5 seconds;
Fisher, second, 10 seconds; Patterson,
third, 10 8-5 seconds.
The high jump (silver medal) by Wed-,
dington, 5 feet 1 1-4 Inches; Jones, second,
4 feet 11 inches; Patterson, third, 4 feet
? 8 *4 inches.
Pole vault (sllrer medal; by Francis, 0
feet 7 inches; Jones, second, 7 feet 11 1-2
inches; Deyerlo, third, 7 feet 6 1-2 inches.
Eliot put (silver medal) won by E Isher,
20 feet 3 inches; Weddington, second,
28 feet 4 inches; Francis, third, 28 feet.
The shot was put by Jones 80 feet 0
inches, but as he had won the medi.l last
year, it was awarded to Fisher.
220 yard dash by Boogher in 20 2 5 sec?
onds; Fisher, second, 20 3-5 seconds; Pat?
terson, I. third, 27*seconds.
Hammer throw (silver medal) won by
Keister, 80 feet 4 inches: Bales, second,
87 feet; Francis third, 81 feet.
The hammer was thrown 90 feet 3
inches by Fisher, but as he had won the
medal last year, it.was awarded to Keis?
Standing broad jump by Stingily, 9 feet
51-2 inches; Terry, second, 9 feet U
inches; Fisher, third, 9 feet.
Running broad jump "(silver medal) by
Stingily, 18 feet 5 inches; Francis and
Terry second, each 17 feet 10 inches; Ea?
gle third, 17 feet 7 inches.
Mile Walk, by Patterson I., 0 minutes
Mile run, by Bcogher, 5 minutes 55 sec?
onds; Eagle, second, 5 minutes 50 seconds;
Patterson, 1., third, 5 minutes 57 seconds.
In addition to these there were a num?
ber of humorous event*:
The potato race won by Deyerle, prize,
Three legged race by Smith and.Rhyne,
pr ze, 1 dozen neckties.
Shoe race, by Gilbert.prize.l rnir shoe?.
Sack race, by Deyerle, prize, 1 pair
Egg race, by Keister. prize, umbielln.
Banana race, by Bales, prize, 1 bunch
Sack race, Midget3,Logan II .prize, 1-2
100 yards backwards, by Jones, prize,
Wheelbarrow race by Fisher and Pat?
terson, prize,'5 pounds candv.
Relay race, bv Morehead and Fisher,
prize. 1 dozen photos.
Throwing ball, by Weddington, 321 1-2
feet, prize, glove.
The faculty gold medal for the best all
round athlete was won by Francis, with
Jones second and Engle third.
Spencer Jones, a heretofore trusted col?
ored employe of J. C. Langhorne, was
arrested and placed in jail Sunday night
as a supposed accomplice in Saturday
night's mill robbery. The wagon nnd I
horse captured belonged to a colored man j
by the name of Nelson Noell. No other
arrests have as vet been made.
A terrific rain and wind- storm passed
over Salem Sunday afternoon, accompa?
nied by hail. Vivid lightning flashed on
all sides and thunder boomed like mighty
cannon. Electric light poles were split
nnd thn wires in several houses were
burned out. Sunday night there was no
telephone connection with Roanoke, Dan?
ville, Lynch burg or Bedford City cwing
to the disablement of the long-distance
j Bell telephone which connect these points
About 10 o'clock Saturday night Capt.
I J. C. Langhorne received information
I that some negroes had planned the rob?
bery of his roller mills situated about one
mile west of Salem, on Roanoke river.
He immediately communicated this fact
to the town authorities, who proceeded
to organize a posse, under ^the leadership
of Field Marshal Constant!ne, who led
his warriors to the scene of action, armed
to the teeth, thirsting for gore and
fame. There were seven divisions of in?
fantry and light artillery' stationed on the
routes to the mill in order to intercept
the enemy, and to. bring to bear upon
them an irifllading lire, 'which the field
marshal thought would prove disastrous
to the enemy's plan of attack. An order
was issued from headquarters that, no
soldier should speak above a whisper and
to reserve fire until they should see the
white of the enemies' eyes. About 2
o'clock Sunday morning the enemy was
seen approaching with his wagon train
well guarded and made nil attack upon
j the mill, which was witnessed by Con
I stantlne's entire force. The enemy sue
j ceeded in entering the mill and rolled out
I live barrels of Hour, two of which they
I loaded on their wagon ttratn. This was
witnessed by the field marshal, who In
Welliugtonian accents gave command,
"up guards and at them." The infantry
and light artillery began fi: indiscrimi?
nate fusilade on the decimated ranks of
the two brigades of the enemy, then in
possession of the mill. When the smoke
of the battle cleared away it whs found
that the enemy bad made a hasty though
orderlv retreat, but on account of the
hapless breaking of a trace chain, the
wagon train containing two barrels of
flour, was run down and captured. No
prisoners were taken, though the field
marshal claims to have killed his man,
whose body now sleeps riddhd with bul?
lets beneath the dark waters of the mill
race. It seems to be a matter of dispute
as to whether the enemy did any firing,
(It is said that they'were unarmed.) One of
the chief officers of the day said that they
did not. but the fitl'1 marshal swore by
the beird of Mohamed that thev did. and
that three shots fired by then) came near
loosening the silver chord of his life. The
only casualty reported to the war office
was that the horse belonging to the
wagon train was wounded in his left
hind leg with three mustard seed shot.
Thus ended one of the hardest fought and
most stubbornly contested battles that
ever disturbed the peace of serenity of
Just received a large Hue of enamel
beds that we are offer! na at rock-bottom
prices. The E. II. Btewart Furniture
THE FARM MORTGAGE
Poor Esth?r! Sho was an orphan and
had jnst received word that an old
friend of her father's had sold the mort
gngo on her home.
Over tho orchard into tho xnendow
slowly wnlked Esther. Sho was think?
ing of the olden days?the days of hap?
py childhood-?when sho and Roger had
scampered over that very meadow and
sat under tho shade of yonder chestnut
tree, nud sho wondered how Roger
could have changed so mnch and how
a few years' residence in tho city could
have blotted out all of tho sunny mem?
ories that were now rushing back into
her heart, and with all tho yearning
.Jove of a sister for an only brother sho
"Oh, Roger, Roger!"
Sho thought, too, of Tom Wilson, tho
companion of all their rambles, tho
sharer of all fun and frolic.
What of Tom?
Had ho, too, forgotten?
Tom, who, in later years, had light?
ened for her ninny n household burden,
who hnd wooed and won her, and whoso
wifo sho had promised to bo in tho gold?
en years that wero to como.
Surely ho had not forgotten tho paBt,
although years ago ho had gouu out
from her presence with a frown upon
his brow becauso sho could not, dare
not, leave her sick mother and accom?
Sho would have- followed him to tho
end of tho earth but for tho sncred
charge that had been committed to her
And sho had never regretted tho step
she had taken.
Roger had beeu led away by evil com?
panions. Ho had been lured by them
into a course of oxtravagnnco and dis?
sipation that ruined himself, burdened
his father, and which was now turuing
his only sister homeless and penniless
upon tho world.
But Tom was proud spirited and high
Ho would never stoop to be the slave
of his associates.
Perchauco even now he was thinking
of her and deeply repenting of the busty
step which had divided them, perhaps
Thus thought and reasoned Esther
as sho wandered from flold to Held, con?
stantly discovering something that
brought another pang to her heart, nud
it was not tmtil the sun had set and the
shadows of evening wero shrouding tho
landscape that she thought of turning
her steps toward homo.
Homo! It was no homo of hers now.
She had no placo upon earth to call by
that sweet name.
Henceforth strangers would gather
round tho old hearthstone, nud strange
voices would ring through tho old cot?
tage that had shielded und sheltered her
Thus soliloquizing Esther did not ob?
serve a stranger who hud been watching
her for somo time, and who, on seeing
her como toward the orchard, had cure
fully let down the bars of the gate and
now stood waiting her approach.
With on exclamation of smpriso she
started back and gazed full on tho in?
"Esther, don't yon know mo?"
Ah, yes, it needed not tho broad
glaro of day to tell Esther who stood
This was all Bho could utter.
Ho took her huud and led her to the
scat under the old pear tree.
He told her how long and how bitter?
ly ho hud repented of his couduct to?
ward her; how utterly ho had despised
himself for his selfishness, und how
shame and prido had so long kept him
from acknowledging his fault, and beg?
ging for her forgiveness.
Ho told her of all Iiis wanderings,
and how her spirit hud followed him
nud watched over him and strengthened
How be had struggled nud toiled and
saved ouly for her, and now returned
to cast himself upon her mere}', hum?
bly and truly penitent.
And Esther wus sntisfiod.
Sho spoke of all her trials and sor?
rows during these long yours.
Of those who hnd been luid side by
side in tho little graveyard on tho hill;
of Roger's neglect and want of sympa?
thy with her in all her deep afflictions.
Finally she told him of the lotter
that hud broken the lust link of her
enrthly associations, and that she hud
just returned from bidding n> silent faro
woll to the dear, familiar haunts of
childhood nud youth.
Tom drew a paper from his pocket
and laid it upon her lap.
In tho deepening twilight it was very
difficult for Esther to make out its im?
port, but she reud enough to learn that
it was the mortgugo which her father
had given to Mr. Elly, and tho whole
truth flashed across her mind.
"And so it is yours now?" she said.
"Not mine, hut ours, durling. Huvo
Nay, sho had not forgotten tho prom?
ise of her girlhood, and tears of lovo
and joy wero mingled together as sho
renewed tho vows that would bo ful?
filled so soon.
It was quito dark when they had
parted, but the cloud that had hidden
from Esther tho bright sunshine of that
glorious summer day wus lifted from
her heart. ?New York News.
X aUHt'H lllrthpluer Suhl.
Tho house in Rodn. Snxo-Altenbnrg,
where Dr. Johann Faust, tho famous
magician und soothsayer of legendary
fame, was born toward tho lost quarter
of tho fifteenth century was knocked
down to a native juuk dealer for $25
tho other dny und is now being disman?
tled. Tho building bad almost f?llen to
pieces from uge, and in order that it
might not fall down tho municipal fa?
thers of the little town ordered its im?
This historic, structure stands, or
stood until quito recently, on a rooky
eminence ucnr the Jonaisches Thor
(city gate). H 18 a frame building, very
rickety, and has been extensively re?
paired. Then.1 i.; a legend that it dates
Neuralgia and Extreme Nervousness.
EVER slnco I was eighteen years old
until I learned of Dr. Miles' Restora
tlvo Remedies, I suffered from sick
headache and extreme nervousness and dys?
pepsia. In time heart diseaso developed. I
was treated by several doctors with no re?
lief. Severe palpitation with pain In left
breast, shortness of breath, and smothering
spells mado mo most miserable. I pro?
cured Dr. Miles' Restorative Nervine and
Now Heart Cure and took them alternately
as directed. Improvement began at once
and Increased so rap
Idly that inside of six
mouths I increased
thirty six pounds In
weight. All pain in
the heart Is gone, and
the nervousness has
wholly left me."
Mns. Ohas. Knapp,
W. Gorman St., Little Falls, N. Y., Nov. 7,'95.
Dr. Miles' Remedies are sold by all drug?
gists under a positive guarantee, first bottle
benefits or money refunded. Hook on Heart
und nerves sent f reo to all applicants.
DR. MILES MEDICALCO.. Elkhart. Ind.
duck to tue year 1150 or 1460, as do
many other buildings of Roda. That
Fatist saw tho light in one of its dingy
rooms, with floors of trampled earth
and tiny windows in leuden frames, is
attested by several authentic statements
in tho town chroniclo and also in the
"Faust Buch," printed in 1587, from
which all Inter writers on tho Faust
legend quote and which is their chief
authoritv. ?Borlin Lot for.
Renaissance and Chinese Kmbroldorlcs on
llodices nutl Skirts.
It Is never possible to say that one par?
ticular color is tho mode, that such a
shape is tho ono employed for wraps, such
another for bodices und that skirts arc
made strictly thus and so. If It were, mat?
ters of the wurdrobo would bo much sim?
plified. As a matter of fact, however, ono
new stylo gives birth to a dozen more, of
tho sumo general character, but varying in?
finitely in details and effects, and to sim?
ply announce that jackets, for example,
nro in fashion Is to glvo very llttlo idea of
whnt is really worn.
A great deal of embroidery nnd lnce arc
employed. Renaissance embroideries arc
particularly Hked and ornament tho front
of bodices, tho sldos of sklrto nnd composo
belts nnd corselots. Evorythlng In tho
shapo of emborldery is used, howover,
even small fragments l)elng utilized In
many wuys. Chlncco nnd Japanese em?
broideries on crapo nro applied to silk and
also to wool, black and dark bluo lending
themselves admirably to theso uduptu
tlons. Openwork embroideries are always
placed over silk, and laslts, Corselets und
entire boleros nro made of them.
Tho Huffy nnd bouffant corsage has nev?
er boon m?TM worn thun it Is at present,
although there huvo been many nnd per?
sistent attempts to discredit it. These
bodicos nssunio various different forms.
Thoy are round, square, pointed, Ixmlercd
with ruches and plaltings, cut into prints
and tabs. Tho sleeves are of full length or
extend only to the elbow and are puffed,
ruffled and olaboratcd in all'sorts of ways.
Very narrow velvet in black or colors is a
favorito trimming, and laco is, of course,
used in profusion.
Tho Illustration shows a blouse bodico of
white, mauve and green checked silk. It
forms two llatl>ox plaits at tho back and Is
full in front, having rovers edged with
narrow plaitings of the same silk. The
plastron is of mauve and white striped
silk and tho sleeves of white satin, slightly
puffed at tho top. Thcro are sleeve caps
of tho checked silk edged with plnitings
nnd cuffs to match. The. collar and belt
are of white Botin. - ? Junto Chollet.
jfatient?As we have known each oth?
er so long, doctor, I do not intend to
insult you by paying your bill. But, I
huvo left yon a hundsomo legacy in my
Physicinu?Very kind of yon, I'm
sure. Allow mo to look at that prescrip?
tion again. I wish to make a slight al?
teration in it.?Pearson's Weoklv.
HIE TRUE REMEDY.
W. M. Repine, editor Tiskilwa, III.,
"Chief," says: "We won't'* keep house
without Dr. King's New Discovery for
Consumption, Coughs and Colds. Ex?
perimented with many others, but never
got the true remedy until wo used Dr.
King's New Discovery. No other remedy
can take its place in our home, ns In it
we have a certain and sure euro for
Coughs, Colds, Whonpiug Cough, etc."
It is idle to experiment with other reme?
dies, even if they ato urged on you as
just as good as Dr. King's Now Discov?
ery. They are not as good, because this
remedy has a record of cures, and besides
It is guaranteed. It never fails to satisfy.
Trial bottles free at Massle's Pharmacy,
119 Jefferson street. ?
Slim Bleu, or
The?o Suits ave proper
\ for Dre,ss or Eus'neBs.
We have thein in
JL 1U1UU. A
1 Suits will speak for ^
J themselves and will 2/
tell you better than j,/
2 this ad. what they are, ^
5 $6.50 to $10.1
0 You will find the Style
0 and Fit perfect. There
0 are few men we can't
0 lit in them. Those few
we will make suits for
in our Tailoring De?
t MEALS & BURKE \
i Clothing Company, t
f 202 Salem Avenue.
?? 205 Henry Street. ?
' MANGUS & PAYNTEB, I
208 Commerce St. <
We keep a full line of all
Ladies', Gcnto' and Children's |
We have the variety ami quality
TO SUIT every purchaser.
Call and Inspect Our Stock.
See Our Ladies' Oxford Ties.
MANGUS & PAYNTER,
4> 208 Commerce St.
A. J. EVANS. F. M. BUTT. C. B. l'RICE.
EVANS, BUTT & PRICE.
(Sncceeeors to Evans Broj.)
Keep a Full and complete Line of
Every Article Knowu to the
Hardware Trade. We Invite
an luspeci.on of Our btock and.
22 Campbell Avenue?
Condensed mslk, ?
$ Utile Book"lNFANT HEALTH'sent FREE $
@ New York Qndensed Milk Co. N.Y. 9
tlary JJLOOI) FOlSONi
f Primary, 8eO
cttredlnift to35 daya. You can be treated a?
nonieforenrao price under Bamoguarau?
ty. Ifyou prcrer to como here, wo wiiicon.
tract topay railroad fareandhotelbllls.and'
no charge. If we fail to euro. If you have triken mer?
cury. Iodide potash, and still bavo aches and
pains. Mucous Patches Jn mouth, Sore Throat.
Pimples, Copper Colored Spots, Ulcers o?
any part of tho body, Ilulr or Kvebrows falllnrr
out. It Is thio Secondary liLOOn POISON
\re guarantee to euro. We solicit Uio most obsti?
nate cases and cnallengo the world for r?
euso wooannotcure. This disease lias always
battled the skill of tbomost eminent physV
Clans. 9600,000 capital behind our uncondi*
nor. ;il jraaranty. A bsolutoproofrt pent sealed on
appUcfttk-n. Address COOK REMEDY CflL
807 Masonio Temple. CHJ.CAUO, ALL,
J. S. SHAKER'S Kentucky horseshoe
inir shop, ol>7 West Salem avenue, is the
place to take your horses when they need