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A BLAZE OF PATRIOTISM.
Healing the Scars of War at Chlekamaag Commingling ot the Blae and tbe Gray The Second Daj. Chattanooga, Tenn., Sept 20. (Special Dispatch. This, the second day of the dedicatory exercises, has demonstrated beyond a doubt the wis dom of consecrating1 to the people of the United States the battlefield of Chickamaug-a. It has been a veritable love-feast" of the blue and the gray, and when the curtain is rung- down to morrow the scar across the breast of fair young America will have been totally obliterated. Victor and van quished, captor and captive, have met together; with wild hurrahs from both sides the stars and stripes were swung to the breeze over Camp Lamont, and to-day harmony prevails. Everywhere i i j l ,i mi UIUC CLLXX giUJ C&l 5 VUllJ iXA 1 1 1 1 XI. J. UC decorations further the unity senti ment. The town is thoroughly en fete. Over the principal thoroughfares are paintings of Rosecrans, Bragg, Thom as, Longstreet, Gordon, Sheridan, Davis, Grant and Lee, surrounded by flags and appropriately inscribed bunt ing. Near the Central depot, where the multitude came into the city, is the motto: "Our Fiercest Battleground, the Seal of our Evrelasting Union," Laraont's arrival was the occasion of vAP OF national Military Parr the finest military display ever given in the south; the infantry, artillery and cavalry of Camp Daniel S. Lamont formed in double column at the depot with Col. Poland commanding, and to the music of the Seventeenth infantry, Sixth infantry and Third artillery bands, escorted him to Camp Lamont. To-day's programme has been a soul stirring one. Under a mammoth tent at noon the exercises began, Gens. Wil liam Bate, of Tennessee, and Charles H. Grosvenor, of Ohio, delivering pow erful orations. The magnificent mili tary review this forenoon was a pageant of surpassing splendor. Vice President AdlaiE. Stevenson, Secretary Daniel S. Lamont, Gen. Schofield, the senatorial and congressional delega tions, the governors of states and other distinguised guests were seated in the reviewing stand. The United States troops from Camp Lamont, the Four teen Ohio from Camp H. Clay Evans, the N. G. S. T. from Camp Peter Tur ney, other visiting troops, with the coming" generation of Old Glory's de fenders, black and white, from the Chattanooga public schools, in the rear, were in line. The parade passed the grand stand at 10 a. m., and Chat tanooga as a unit went military mad. It was a spectacle which beg-' gars description, and the cheering of the crowds mingled with the mar tial strains from six military bands. Over 100,000 people witnessed the re view. The state monuments have .all been dedicated, the chief executive of each state presiding. The ceremonies took place on Wednesday, the 18th, in the following order: Nine o'clock a. m., Michigan; 13 m., Ohio; 2 p. m., Minnesota; 2 p. m., Indiana, at Lytle mm I ifftli GOVERNMENT OBSERVATION TOWER. hill; 2:30, Illinois; 2 p. m., Massachu setts, at Orchard Knob; 2 p. nou, Mis souri, at Bragg's headquarters. There are over 700 monuments now on the field. Y" T XT ; T .1 Cl T 3 to-day's exercises with prayer. Beside the orators of the day, remarks were made by Hon. George W. Ochs, mayor and visiting governors. To-night a joint committee of the survivors of the Army of Northern Virginia an tha.t portion of the Army of the Potomac which fought at Chickamauga was held. Gen. Walthall, of Mississippi, presided. Gov. Oats, of Alabama, whe lost an arm in the battle, delivered an oration bristling with patriotism and bitter-sweet rem in iscenee& Col. Lew i fitedman, of New York, and Gen. J. 4L Williamson, of Ohio, further pur sued the course of eloquence, and evoked bursts of patriotic applause. The flag of the "Eock of Chicka maugra" is in the city, welcome in Dixie land as it was unwelcome in '63. and everywhere from both sides, its appearance is the incentive for orations. Particularly proud f the old tattered emblem are j the Ohioans, who are prodigally re pre- j seated here. , Ohio has a deep and last- j lnr interest in the historic battle ground, and he." monuments ars strik-j ialy ha&dsoma ones, t VI THE PARK DEDICATION. The Ceremonies at Chattanooga Clone In Halo of Olory The r of Uood Feeling Fully Established. . - Chattanooga, Tenn., Sept. 21. Special Dispatch. To-day is the closing day of the dedication exer cises. For the past three days Chatta noogans have lived in the atmosphere of war unwitnessed since the dreadful September days of '63. Everything has passed off beautifully, and Daniel S. Lamont is a bigger man to-day than ever before. Oratory has dwelt with patriotism and pleasure, and the speakers who have covered themselves with glory are Adlai E. Stevenson, vice president; Lieut. Gen. Schofield, U. S. A. ; Gen. Granville M. Dodge, Gen. Horace Porter, New York; Gen. Daniel Butterfield, New York; Gen. James H. Wilfon, Delaware; Gen. O. Q MONUMENT DEDICATED TO SECOND MIN NESOTA REGIMENT. Howard, Gen. Joseph Wheeler, Gen. William Warner, Col. Fred Grant, Father Thomas Sherman, Gen. Wil liam Bate, Gen. Charles H. Grosvenor, Gen. John B. Gordon, Gen. H. V. Boynton and Mayor George W. Ochs. One of the most interesting features of the entire celebration was the bat terv drills, executed by the Fourth artillery. Before the dedicatory exercise on the 19th a battery drill took place on Snodgrass Hill, on the very spot occu pied bv a battery durinsr the battle of Chickamauga. The battalion regl mental drills have also been a pleasing feature of the ceremonies; The gov ernors who have participated, directly or indirectly, in the dedication are: Fred T. Greenhalge, Massachusetts; John T. Rich, Michigan; Silas Holcomb, Nebraska; G. T. Werts, New Jersey; Levi P. Morton, New York; William Mc- Kinley, Ohio; D. Russell Brown, Rhode Island; Peter Turnev, Tennessee; B. A. Woodbury, "Vermont; Charles T. O'Ferrall, Virginia; William G. Upham, Wisconsin; W. C. Oates, Alabama; A. W. Mclntire, Colorado; L. B. Morris, Connecticut; C. A. Culberson, Texas; W. G. Atkinson, Georgia; J. P. Alt- geld, Illinois, Claude Matthews, Indi ana; E. N. Morrill, Kansas; John G. Evans, South Carolina. As the Pennsylvania and Missouri monuments have not yet been com pleted, the governors and staff of those states have not been present, but will be on hand when the special state dedicatory exercises are in order. The dedication nas been iullyof inci dents. Every day some pathetic or patriotic reminiscences cropped out. Viniards' field, the scene of the most desperate fighting during the battle, has been crowded with men who fought each other during" that event ful day. They have grasped hands, and, with voices choking with emotion, have told the story of that day's car nage. Woods' men, Davis' men and men who fought on other fields have gathered at those spots and drunk in with the bitter memories renewed pa triotism and love of each other. Long street has stood on the spot again where he crept into the union ranks, and other officers have visited the places where they were wounded, fought or gained. It has been a glo rious success and a reflecting glory for the union. John Sherman has gathered with the survivors of his brigade, under the shadow of the granite monument to their valor, now reposing on Snodgrass Hill. Over the field the "Acorn Corps" is distinguishable by the granite acorns which surmount or adorn their monu ments, and in the crowds the "Acorn Corps" is distinguishable by the acorn badge worn on their, breasts. The Opdyke monument, or, as is familiarly known, the Tiger monument, to the One Hundred and Twenty-fifth Ohio volunteer infantry, on the slope of Snodgrass Hill has been much ad mired by the visitors. It is a granite pyramid ten feet high, on the top of which is a finely chiseled tiger in tha act of creeping from his jungle. Reviews, parades, river excursions, music festivals and receptions have in terspersed the imposing- ceremonies, and Chattanooga in peace, like Chat tanooga in war, has become famous as a hospitable city, a city worth gain ing; in the war a strategic point and soon to be a strategic point in the warfare of southern commerce. The dedication, swiftly gliding into the past has done more to unite the Amer icans than all the reunions, jubilees, etc, held since the war, and now forever abolished, as one orator said, are the blue and the gray, and north and south, together there are only "th red, white and blue." Milton B. Ochs.- Attempted Train Kobbery. Waupaca, .Wis., Sepfc, 2a Passenger train No. 2 on the Wisconsin Central road was held up by armed men at 9:15 last night in a swamp 3 miles west of the city. The engine and baggage car were ditched by pull ing spikes. Ties were piled on the track. " The passengers were not mo lested by the robbers, only terrified by bullets which were fired through the coaches. Twelve stick of dynamite were exploded on the safe without avail and the robbers fled without get ting any booty. Conductor Whitney eays there rcera ten or a dozen men ia the gang-. - - Saved. "It beats all how lucky some men are," said Uncle Jabez Sassafras, in a half-meditative tone, as if talking to himself. 'That's so," I replied, sure that he had something' in his mind which he was determined to telL "You know Tom Teeters, who used to live around here, don't you?" I used to know him, but I haven't heard of him for a good while. Have you?" "Yes." "What is the news about him? What particular stroke of luck has he met with?" "He went out to Indiana some years ago. Did pretty well, but nothing- re markable. He was to have been mar ried week before last and that is where his good luck came in. Providence in terposed and saved him." "How?" "He was kicked to death by a horse the day before the wedding was to have come off." Pittsburgh Chronicle Telegraph. A PARALYTIC CUEJ3D. Sis Grandfather, a Revolutionary Soldier, and His Father Both Died of Paraly sis, Yet the Third Generation - Is Cared The Method. From the Herald, Boston. Matt. Like a thunderbolt from a clear sky, a stroke of paralysis came to Mr. Frank T. Ware, the well-known Boston auctioneer and appraiser, at 235 Washington street. He went to bed one night about six years ago, seemingly in robust health. When he awoke his left 6ide was stiffened by the deadening of the nerves. s The interviewer sought out Mr. Ware to get the facts. He gave the interesting par ticulars in his own way : "The first shock came very suddenly while I was asleep, but it was not lasting in its effects, and in a few weeks I was able to be about. A few months after, when ex hausted by work and drenched with rain, I went home in a very nervous state. The result was a second and more severe shock, after vrhich my left arm and leg were prac tically helpless. "My grandfather, who was a soldier in the Revolutionary War, and lost an arm in the struggle for American independence, died finally of paralysis. My father also died of paralysis, although it was compli cated with other troubles, and so I had some knowledge of the fatal character of the dis ease which is hereditary in our family. After the second shock I took warning, for, in all probability, a third would carry me off. "Almost everything under the sun was recommended to me, and I tried all the remedies that seemed likely to do any good, electricity, massage and specialists, but to no effect. "The only thing I found that helped me was Dr. Williams' Pink Pills, and I verily believe that if it hadn't been for those pills I would have been dead years ago. "Yes, I still have a slight reminder of the last attack six years ago. My left arm is not as strong as the other and my left foot drags a little, as the paralysis had the effect of deadening the nerves. But I can still walk a good distance, talk as easily as ever, and my general health is splendid. I am really over seventy years old, although I am generally taken to be twenty years younger than that. "The Pink Pills keep my blood in good condition, and I believe that is why I am so well, although cheerfulness may help. "I have thought of it a great many times and I honestly believe that the Pink Pills have saved my life." Mr. Ware has every appearance of a per fectly healthy man, and arrives at his office promptly at eight o'clock every morning, although be has reached an age when many men petire from active life. His experience is well known to a great many people in Boston, where his constant cheerfulness has won him hosts of friends. He sajrs that in his opinion both his father and grandfa ther could have been saved if Pink Pills had been obtainable at that time. Dr. Williams' Pink Pills for Pale People contain all the elements necessary to give new life and richness to the blood and re store shattered nerves. They may be had of all druggists or direct by mail from the Dr. Williams' Medicine Co.. Schenectady, N. Y., at 50c. per box, or six boxes for $2.50. An'Incident of Unwritten History. "Hold!" Pocahontas, the beautiful Indian princess, interposed between the cruel club and the bound white man at her feet. "Do not strike." The executioner stayed his hand. "Don't you remember," she prattled on, "that we resolved at the debating club last night that it is always better to arbitrate?" Moved by the timely wisdom of her words, the savages unbound their whilom victim. In commemoration of this act the discoverer of the James changed his name to Smvthe. New York World-. Concluded to Slnir. A former Maine minister, now set tled in the west, tells a good story of his experience with a choir who had frequent quarrels. "One Sabbath they informed me that they would not sing a note until Brother , one of their number, left the choir. I gave out as the opening hymn: 'Let those refuse to sinj? Who never knew our God, But children of the Heavenly King "Will speak their ioya abroad. "They sang, and I was never again troubled." Philadelphia Press. How Some Are Healed. "Oh, well," said Flotsam, "you may laugh at it as a superstition, but the fact remains that it cured my rheuma tism. I suffered for ten years, but since I've carried that horse chestnut in my pocket I haven't had a twinge." "You carry a. horse chestnut, do you?" asked Skeptic us. "Yes." "Let's see it" "Great Apollo! I can't find it 1 must have left it in that suit of clothes my wife gave to the ragman last fall." Judge. ' He Would Can Up Well. Oregon Packer What is the horse godil for? Dealer Well, t be honest with ye, he's a little too bony . fer mountain trout and not quite tough enough fer corned beef, but he'd can up like a daisy fer spring- chicken. Cleveland Piaindealer. . Some Advantage. tell me your wife is a new "They woman, " 4VtA tnv. "" m 4-1ks imiu tiitis icau uaou nii,u tuc yellow rest. Of course, I suppose it is ratber a tender subject " "Oh, J ain't worryin," said the fat man. "2?he's all right She licked tbe hired girl yesterday for burning the steak." In.iianapolis Journal. TO FREE IRELAND. The Meetlne at Chicago Largely Attended Finerty for Chairman. CmCAGO,Sept 25. Hundreds of lead ing Irish-Americans from all parts of the country gathered yesterday morn ing in Y. M. C. A. hall for the first of the three days conference of the friends of Ireland. In the hall, which was crowded, the decorations were the stars and stripes, interwoven with the green and gold of Ireland. The most conspicuous decoration was a full length portrait of Robert Emmett, the .entenary of whose death in Dublin may not unlikely be decided upon by the convention for a demonstra tion as historic as the death of Emmett itself. Among the first arrivals in ' the hall were Mayor Fitzpatrick, of New Orleans; Gen. M. W. Kerwin, ex-collector of the port of New York, and William Lyman, of the same city, treasurer of the Irish National league. Shortly afterward followed in the steady stream of delegates: O'Neill Ryan, of St Louis; Maurice F. WilheKe, of Phil adelphia; Judge Savage, of California; G. W. Sweeney, of Cincinnati; James Killilea, of Nashville, and others equal ly well known. The convention was called to order by John J. O' Con nail, of Chicago, chair man of the committee of arrangements. Mr. O'Connell introduced as tempo rary chairman ex-Congressman John J. Finerty, of Chicago. Then tele grams from Irish sympathizers in all parts of the world were read. Chair man Finerty, in his address, called for prompt and efficient action in behalf of Ireland. He was frequently inter rupted by the cheering of the dele gates. Among other things the speaker said: "There are those who fear that we may do something here against the laws of the United States. Our loyalty to the United States is shown in the stars and stripes on our platform here; but our loyalty is a matter entirely independent of and separate from the neutrality laws. Although there be compar atively few Irishmen left in Ireland to bear the blows of the oppressor, there are 20,000,000 Irish in every part of the world ready and anxious to strike the blow that shall make the old country free. We want to hear the rebel yell at the gates of England that rebel yell which, while it was confined to American soil, England did so much to encourage and foster, despite all the neutrality laws. Thus far all agitation has seemed to be hopeless against the treachery and de ceit of England. It is time now that we try some other course, some course that we can pursue sensibly, some course that will have a legitimate and permanent ending, and which at the same time will meet the oppression of mankind. This is the purpose of this new movement. We aim to consider the Irish race in a sensible, aggressive movement against the British empire wherever we can strike her. In the formation of plans for this work, gen tlemen of the convention, the eyes of the children of - Ireland are upon you from every part of the w.orld." STILL SKIRMISHING. An Injunction to Be Sned Ont to Prevent the Corbett-Fltzsimmoiia Fi?bt. Chicago, Sept 25. A special from Austin, Tex., says: Attorney-General Crane is arranging to sue out an in junction in the district court of Dallas county to restrain the Corbett-Fitz-Simmons fight If the judge grants the injunction, which he doubtless will, then the fight management, in self-defense, must appeal 'the matter to the court of criminal appeals, with a full bench, and thus play directly into the hands of the state, because, to get it before this full bench for a decision, is exact ly what the state wants, as it is be lieved a full bench of the court will reverse Chief Justice Hurt's individual opinion. It is wrell known Gov. Cul berson does not propose to accept Judge Hurt's opinion as final, and says he wants a full court's opinion or noth ing". . - Yesterday application was made to Comptroller Linley at Austin by the tax collectors of McLennan and Hayes counties for prize fight licenses, which were promply refused by the comptrol ler at the instance of the attorney-general, who, in a written opinion, still contends that Judge Hurt's opinion, delivered at Dallas last week, nullify ing the anti-prize fight law, is not binding, and holding Judge Hurt's' opinion in error. MORE REFORM. Fourth-Class Postmasters to Re Pnt Undei Civil Service Kules. Washington, Sept 25. Both the post office department and civil serv ice commisson are taking" great inter est in the movement toward putting the fourth-class postmasters under the protection of the civil service laws. It is probable that before the end of this administration action will be taken. There are over 65,000 fourth-class post offices in the country and the number is constantly increasing. Of these some 20, 000 carry salaries ot less than 50 per annum, and at least half are in places where there is much greater difficulty in finding a competent and reliable person who is willing to serve, than in choosing between com petitors. It is obvious that there can be no question of examination and cer tification by the usual civil service methods in these offices. Several plans have been suggested and a combina tion of them will probably be adopted. New Road In the Territory. Sorn-n McAlester, I. T., Sept 25. F. W. Bond, chief engineer of the Kan sas fc Texas Coal Co., began the survey of a new line of railway, which will be built from South McAlester to Fort Smith, Ark. The new road will be about 100 miles in length. Bliss Tompkins Fonnd. Sax Fbaxcisco. Sept 25. Elizabeth Tompkins, the well known sportine writer, who disappeared in the fail of 18S3, has finallv been located in this city, where she is living- with Norman Brough, the handicapper of the Bav District track. Highest of all in Leavening Power. Latest U. S. Gov't Heport An Indignity. 1 "I've been insulted" said Meander ing Mike. "I never was so down-trod an humiliated in my life." "What's happened?" inquired Plod ding Pete, anxiously. "I've been offered work." "Cheer up. Wuss things hez hap pened." "Nope. Never. 'Twas a job in a soap factory." Washington Star. Providential Interference. ' "The highwaymen were foiled in their efforts to hold up the train." "Whd opposed them?" "Nobody; it ran off the track before they could get a crack at it" Truth. Keep Yonr Weather Eye Open. Fraud loves a shining mark. Occasion ally spurious imitations spring up of Hos tetter's Stomach Bitters, the great Ameri can family remedy for chills and fever, dys pepsia, constipation, biliousness, nervous ness, neuralgia, rheumatism and kidney dis order. These imitations are usually fiery local bitters full of high wines. Look out for the firm signature on the genuine label and vignette of St. George and the Dragon. Fihst Wisp Fiexd (at hotel) ' He's a mean cuss ; didn't give me a cent." Second Wisp Fiend "That fool I was brushin give me a quarter." Boston Transcript Tobacco's Triumph. Every day we meet men who have ap parently lost all interest in life, but they chew and smoke all the time and wonder why the sunshine is not bright and the sweet birds' song sound discordant. To bacco takes away the pleasures of life and leaves irritated nerve centers in return. No-To-Bac is the easy way out. Guaran teed to euro and make yon well and strong, by Druggists everywhere. "DEfac'," said Uncle Eben, "dat some men gits erlongby jes' pertendin' terbe wise shows whut er goodt'ing wisdom r'allymus' be." Washington Star. Best of Ail To cleanse the system in a gentle and truly beneficial manner, when the springtime comes, use the true and pefect remedy, Syrup of Figs. One bottje will answer for all the family and costs only 50 cents; the large size $1. Try it and be pleased. Man ufactured by the California Fig Syrup Co. only. HxivThe lamp is going out" She--'4 Yes It hasn't been filled since you came." Life A life of ease is a difficult pursuit Co w per. THE GENERAL MARKET. Kansas Citv, Sept. 24. CATTLE Best beeves $3 40 4 83 Stockers.... 3 15 3 90 Native cows '. 2 15 3 05 HOGS Choice to heavy 3 83 4 15 WHEAT No. 2 red 63 61 No. 2 hard. 56 67 CORN- No. 2 mixed. 27 27 OATS No. 2 mixed 183 19 RYE No. 2. 3554 36 FLOUR Patent, per sack 1 60 1 85 Fancy 1 30 1 45 HAY Choice timothy 10 50 11 00 Fancy prairie 500 600 BRAN (sacked 47 49 BUTTER Choice creamery 15 18 CHEESE Full cream 8 11 EGGS Choice 11 Yt 12 POTATOES 25 30 ST. LOUIS. CATTLE Native and shipping 4 00 4 75 Texans ' 2 50 4 00 HOGS Heavy 3 95 4 05 SHEEP Fair to choice.... 2 50 3 50 FLOUR Choice 3 10 3 23 WHEAT No. 2. red 59 b9U CORN No. 2 mixed. 29 29H OATS No. 2 mixed 18& RYE No. 2. 37', 33 BUTTER Creamery 16 17 LARD Western steam. 5 70 5 75 PORK. 8 63 8 62tf CHICAGO CATTLE Common to prime. . . 3 50 5 50 HOGS Packing and shipping. 3 90 4 30 SHEEP Fair to choice 1 50 3 75 FLOUR Winter wheat 3 0) 3 50 WHEAT No. 2 red 58 58 CORN No. 2.... 3l?f& 3154 OATS No. 2 18H 18JJ RYE 3614 37 BUTTER Creamery- 1 1 54 "31 1$H LARD 5 80 5 85 PORK.... 8 23 8 31 NEW YORK CATTLE Vative steers 3 73 4 75 HOGS Good to choice 4 80 5 25 FLOUR Good to choice 3 40 3 60 WHEAT No. 2 red. 6.' 63 CORN No. 2 37 38 OATS No. 2. 24 21 '4 BUTTER Creamery..- 12 20 PORK- -Mpks. . 9 7i (7h 10 00 "Webster's International THE BEST It is easy It is easy It is easy It is easy G. Cc C. Blerriam Co., the is to it now, faster than rrowr and its natrons mmtsr-sy vaiu 1 millions of packages have been used by bright women who- want to make washing easy. The COOrJROD & SLIiTH BUSINESS COLLEGES : Lawrence Bus. College, Atchison Bus. College, St. Joseph Bus. University , Lawrence, Kan. Atchison. Kan. . St. Jeph. Mo. Three big schools under one management. Business. Shorthand and TrpeTrr! ting, KncrHsh and Fermau- - aMn"Vnraa Vj-.etlf.l .vstont rvf -Inint. "Knainpaa Practice between the three colleges. Alcf res either rh& ' f ot tree copy of elegantly Illustrated 64-page catalogue. n r Eastern Stranger4 'What are they lynch- ing him fori" Quick Drop Dan-'At- -tempted suicide." Eastern Stranger "They might just as well have let him kill bimsell 'r Quick Drop Dan "No, siree. The "boys out here don't believe in a feller being so selfish." Life. Abt thou In misery, brother? Then pray be comforted. Thy grief shall pasa away. Art thou elated t Ah ! be not too gay; temper thy joy: this, too, shaUk pass, away. Paul H. Hay no. This famous "new woman" , Still charming' appears, , She's "advanced" m ideas, But never in years. Washington Star. What profits us that we from heaven de rive a soul immortal, and with looks ereoty. survey the stars, if, like the brutal hindj. we follow where our passions lead the way f Dry den. More Recent. Jack 4Ah I You are a-. true daughter of Eve." Jess "Indeed 1 am not. We go back only to William the Conqueror. 'Puck. Get your enemies to read your works in. order to mend them, for your friend ia so much like your second self that he wilt judge too much like you. Pope. , If you .can bear all your small trials you will never break down under your great ones. Texas Siftings. Fortift Feeble Lungs Against Winter with Hale's Honey of Horehound and Tar. Pike's Toothache Drops Curo in one minute. . "The only thing I don't like about TLffesA Peeler is her bathing suit." "That Isn't - Beecham's pills for constipation 10c ami 2.1c. Get the book at your druggist's and go by it. Book free. Jones "How'o Wheeler getting along, since he bought a bicycle?" Brown "On-; crutches, 1 believe."- London Fun. Piso's Cure for Consumption relieves tha most obstinate coughs. Rev. D. Been mceller, Lexington, Mo., Feb. 24, '94. What makes lifo dreary i3 want of mo tive. George Eliot. ' Hall's Catarrh Cnro Is a Constitutional Cure. Price 73o. Vanity is a poison of agreeablenoss. Greville. ASSIST NATURB a little now and thei in removing offend ing matter from tbe stomach and bowels and you thereby avoid a multitude of distressing de rangements and dis eases, and will have less frequent needfc of your docibr'd' service. Of all known agents for this pur 'pose, Dr. Pietcefi. Pleasant PelletaJfe the best. Oifcce used, they are al ways in favoj The Pellets cnro biliousness, sick, and bilious head ache, dizziness, cos tivencss, or consti pation, sour stom ach, loss of appetite, coated tongue, indi gestion, or dyspepsia, windy belchings, heart-burn," pain and distress after eat ing, and kindred derangements of the liver, stomach and bowels. BEST IN.T1IK WOKLD. . THE RISlNd SU?T STOVE POLISH la cakes for genera blacking of a stove THE SUN PASTB, POLISH for a qtiick-alter- dinner shine, applied and pol ished with a cloth Morse Bron., Prop.. Canton- Mass., U.S.A--A. N. K. D 1571 WHEN WRITING TO ADVERTISERS PI.EA)' state that you saw tbe Advertisement la this paper. f3 0 0 7 $3f fi UU L V, rr feess labor Standard oftheXJ.S.finprenirtConrt.thoTJ.S.Cov'tTTinUn?Ofac,and nearly all Schoolbooke. Cotameadad by all htate Supriatcaaenuot bcboola. FOR PRACTICAL PURPOSES. to find the word wanted. to ascertain the pronunciation. to trace the growth of a word. to learn what a word means. Publishers Springfield, Mass. Out. of. sorts and no wonder. Think of the con dition of those poor women who have to wash clothes and clean house in. old-fashioned, w'ay. They're tired, vexed, discouraged, out of sorts, with aching backs and aching hearts. . They must be out of their wits. Why don't they use Pearline ? That is what every woman who- es her health and strength coming: to. And they're coming- ever, every aay, rcanmc t iaratr increase in number. Hundreds of ' These schools are the yen best. Mc&tioa ttis tinpts.