Newspaper Page Text
TRANSPIRING OF LATE.
A ITCJMBER of ladies in Boston are leading
crusade against the practice of "docking"
THE New York Legislature has ap
propriated $10,000 for a monument to John
Ericsson in New York City.
ATBAMof four cows appeared in Bell e.
vu e, I. T. not long ago, having been driven
from Nebraska, a distance of one thousand
THB New York celebration has demon*
trated the possibility of massing seventy
thousand militia in New York within fifteen
MBS. ANN DAVIS, who died in Philadelphia
a few days ago, had the distinction of dying
in the bed in which President William
Henry Harrison expired. ,&_ ,u
ONB of the greatest innovations in the
House of Parliament is the introduction of
a bootblack in the Commons cloak-room.
is the first of his kind.
THE English sparrow is credited with
having nearly exterminated the foreign
cabbage worm in the very extensive cab*
bage fields around Chicago.
Tflfc Massachusetts Legislature recently
passed a law, whereby the assessors are
obliged to ask at every residence for the
names of women desiring to vote.
THB "Goddess of Liberty" on one of the
floats in the New York centennial parade
was observed to chew tobacco and ex
pectorate vigoxously. "She" was a young
man hired for the occasion, but this fact
may not have been patent to all those who
viewed the performance. 1,,, *f
THB offensive habit of spitting tobacco
juice has received recognition as an illegal
offense a grand jury of Philadelphia.
That body has found true bills against one
John Berg for malicious mischief in
spitting on the front doorsteps of several
houses in the northern part of the city.
FIFTEEN daring young womea of Phihv
delphiahave formed a club of which th
sole condition of membership is that thi
applicant forswear corsets. Each one oJ
the ladies comprising the club has con
signed her whalebone cuirass to the flames,
and now taxes her ingenuity to provides
THB little town of Newark, in California,
has some good young men. They rode a
drunken and abusive husband and athei
named Chase out of town on a rail, and thea
quartered the wife and children in tht
princip al hotel until they had raised money
enough to send them to Louisville, Ky.,
where the wife's parents reside.
THB attempt to remove Libby prison from
Richmond to Chicago has not been alto
gether successful. I fact, it has met with
disastera freight train on which tht
building was being transferred having
been wrecked near Maysville, Ely., and the
material soattered promiscuously along the
railway track. I is added that the* country
people carried off the old brick and pieces
of timber as mementoes, and it will thus be
impossible ever to put the famous structure
BIbbard's Rheumatic and Liver Pills*
These pills are scientifically compounded,
uniform in action. N griping pain so com
monly following the use of pills. They are
adapted to both adults and children with
perlert safety. W guarantee they have
no equal in the cure of Sick Headache, Con
stipation, Dyspepsia, Biliousnessand as an
appetizer, they excel any other preparation.
INSTEAD of encouraging emigration, at
hitherto, the authorities of Ireland are dis
couraging it, the people are leaving the coun
try so fast. A Limerick the matter is creat
ing much attention. S many emigrants foi
the United States are passing through the
town that there is almost a fear that the
country will be depopulated.
Sioux City Cora Palace Festival.
.From September 23rd to October 5th
only one fare for round trip over "The
Northwestern Line," C. St. If. & O. Ry.
The Corn Palace of 188 far exceeds in
beauty and size the two previous ones,
and with the low rates offered no one
should fail to visit Sioux City, and its
wonderful and original Palace. Among
the tens of thousands who saw it last year
not one person was disappointed, and the
present festival will be far more elaborate
and on a more magnificent scale. Excur
sion tickets will be on sale every day dur
ing the Festival from within 800 miles of
Sioux City, and from North and East of
St. Paul will be sold on the 23rd and 80th
of September and October 1st.
For further particulars call on any
agent, or address W TEASDALE, Gen
eral Passenger Agent, St. Paul, Minn.
THB codling moth does not lay its eggs
till the blossoms fall, and the spraying
should not be done till the fruit is the size
of small peas.
When the Liver Is crowded or clotted
with a mass of impurities, ita action
becomes slow and difficult. Pleurisy,
Headache, Pain Side, Tired Feel
ing and General Weakness ensues*
resulting, if unchecked, in
When you hare these symptoms, try
a few doses of the genuine
Price, 35 cents. Sold by all druggists,
and prepared only by Fleming Bros.,
Pittsburgh, Pa Beware of counter
fcits made in St. Louis.
42 CORN EXCHANGE,
A N MINNEAPOLIS,
1 1 pT I gm I I BRANCH OFFICES
at and Members of the
Cftioago and Duluth Board ot Trada
N ORDERS SOLICITED I
0-Send fir orTILE6KAP CIPHEB.
-MAMS THIS PATS*! II jJlUfc
SSHLiX *aM UTMHn nam arwonan to Mil onrtftodal
WANTED MB*!* U boras, aster
UN ticslaisandMPipln saw Fin. WeaMeal....
II SBV whatwsuj. fitendavrd) tttrerwru*
OAlAHl.o..lock Bex WM,Bertw, Mass.
WIBM in ercn eontr. Shrtvd man to act nnttr lutraettoa.
-In ear Baam BerrWe. Xxptrirae* aotBMMurj. Stadia, auuap
OrnnsnDitctlvsBureiuCo.44Aiciide.Clnclnnaw.6 WANTED ISHR'ZSSSFBgl Cli
before the publie big TOmMSi. MI- W
AffSS/^jy^^onV and Town IIL. WW
OHLArMW, 9 E 7tk St., St. Pa.nl, Mima.
LULU AND LITTLE BEEr
Lulu played two summers,
Little Bee, one"
Such the tender legend
That was traced upon a stone
I a bramble-braided corner
Of a graveyard, gray and lone,
Near the old home of my childhood,
Vn the darling days a-gone
Lwiu played two summers,
JIlittle Bee, one
I was but a boyish stroller
Of the fields when first I read
The quaint and tearful record
On that tablet to the dead,
I have passed the chiseled marbles
Stretching skyward to the sun,
To muse upon the meaning
Of the mystic lines that run:
"Lulu played two summers,
Little Bee, one."
I did not understand it then,
But now 'tis all so clear
God knows my foolish fancy nee ds
N cold interpreter
O, poet-mother! never bard
That ever breathed has spun
A strain of sweeter pathos
Than your poor heart has done
Lulu played two summers.
Little Bee, one."
-James Newton Matthews, in Chicago News.
An African Sport Not Without an
Element of Danger.
But the Profits More Than Counterbalance
the PerilsHow a Blood-Thirsty
Enemy Was Converted Into
a Devoted Servant.
Four days' march inland from
Quiloa, which is the east coast of
Africa and two hundred and fifty
miles above Madagascar, came
into the elephant country and made^a
permanent camp. orders from
the Hamburg house were to secure at
least five elephant3 alive and deliver
them board ship at Quiloa. Our
party consisted of three white men
and forty-two natives, and had
seven horses and six teams of bul-
locks. Among: the natives were sever-
a fellows who had hunted the Jj4g
game with white men, and who were
pretty thoroughly posted as the
creatures' habits. I would have been
almost as easy to shoot a elephant a
a buffalo, butt capture one alive and
get him down the coast was a differ-
W had our camp i a thick grove
about two miles from a forest through
which knew elephants raneed. and which knew elephants ranged, and
orders were given against firing guns
or moving about more than was
necessary. A elephant will take the
alarm a quick a a deer, and when
once frightened may not cool down
for hours. Afte: a couple of days
four or five of us made a scout to the
forest, and were delighted find
evidence that it was a favorite resort.
This forest was a strip about nine
miles long and two miles wide, thrust-
ing itself down into a great plain like
a tongue. About opposite our camp
it narrowed to a width of half a mile,
and further down cut short off, though
there were groves scattered all over
W were rejoiced to find that this
strip of forest was a veritable highway
for the elephants passing back and
forth, while the foliage was their
choicest food. W spent two wnole
days getting the lay of the forest for
several miles, and finally selected
a particular spot to work on. I was
in the narrowest portion of the strip,
and here dug two pits and con-
cealed them nicely that the sharp-
est native would have mistrusted
nothing. When all was ready re-
tired from the forest and posted a
native in the nearest grove to act a
sentinel for the remainder of the day.
This grove was about a acre in ex-
tent, with the trees standing very
thick, and were about moving off,
after instructing the native, when
heard a trumpet blast and a mighty
rush. The blast of a mad elephanfc^in
his native wilds is a sound never to
forgotten. Each one of instantly
realized that had come up-
on a old "rogue," and that
were i deadly peril. A elephant
who has become a crank and deserted
his troop or been driven away is more
dangerous than any other living thing.
His sole thought is to destroy, and
loses all sense of fear. Had been
mounted could have scattered and
outrun him, but were all foot,
and our only safety was in sticking
the grove. When heard him com-
ing dodged right and left and hur-
ried deep into the grove. The old fel-
low had the eyes of a lynx, and, wheel-
ing from his first charge, seemed
determined hunt all down. Each
one of us dodged our own account,
thus distracting his attention, but
finally pursued one of the natives
closely that the man had take to a
tree. didn't have his choice,
either, and was unfortunately driven
to shelter in a tree about a large
around as a man's body. ..He waa
barely out of reach when the macf
brute arrived a the trunk. I was in
a much larger tree about forty feet
away, and could plainly see the move-
ments of the beast was a ora.
bull, carrying a large pair of tusks,
and was mad all over. tried
hard to push the tree over, and though
he could not succeed, shook the
native around as to give him a bad
I order call the brute off I fired
tt him several times with a revolver.
Each bullet hit him, but of course did
no damage. He, however, refused
leave the tree, and after standing for a
moment in thought put his shoul-
der against it, surged forward, and,
after swaying back and forth half a
dozon times, the tree broke short off
about ten feet from the ground. The
native was expecting it, and a the
top crashed through t^e trees
caught a a limb and pulled himself
Into a large tree. The elephant soon
became aware of his escape, and like-
wise recognized the fact that all of
wero out of his reach, and, after
trumpeting his disappointment, Jie
lowly retired and gave opportunity
to come down. W left the grove a
quietly a possible, and made haste
back camp. W must move a once.
The "rogue" elephant does not travel
.bou much, and his being i the
TOVO was a menace to us. Should
'iscover our camp would arttack^s
irhand,tyWe a once hitched oilj?
mis, sii'fr^k our tents, and removed
a groye iv miles away. While
not entirely safe here, might es-
cape observation. O two sides of
the approach was marshy, while
the others it was rather broken. Next
day after our removal it rained,
and none of us left the grove.
O a the morning of the second day,
just as were toiling out of our
blankets, a cry from half a dozen
natives alarmed the camp. A I rose
up and saw them looking the west,
I turned eyes i that direction,
and beheld a sight which made
hab| stand on end. That "rogue"
elejmaqjl was the plain about half
a mile away and making a bee line
for our camp. was swinging his
trunk in an angry way, and his speed
was something terrific. Three oc
four of us sprang to our rifles, birt
would have been among us before
could have fired a shot had not a ac-
cident happened. charged at
over the marshy ground, and two
hundred feet from the wagons the
ground grew so soft that
sunk to his knees, floundered ahead a
few feet and then rolled over his
left side. was out of breath with
his run and his fall, and then was the
time to take him. A lay there
roaring his dismay and anger, got
out the ropes and chains and dashed
for his legs. W got nooses over both
hind legs and carried the free ends to
the nearest tree, and then had the
old fellow for sura was so mad
that actually shed tears, and
trumpeted until tired his machine
out After had him fast every
man cut a stick, and for two hours
beat every part of the beast could
reach. Moreover, walked
him, kicked him, called him
names, and degraded him in every
possible way. This was the advice
of the natives, who said it would soon
break his spirit and cause him to give
up. All day long the monster lay
his side in the muck, boiling over with
rage, but helpless. put in the
night there, too, and next morning his
spirit was broken. W cast the noose
freedom one leg, got a pry under his
hip, .and after a hour's hard work
puit hi^ his feet and got him to
solid l&nrl. The fight had all been
taken out of Him, and would cower
whenever any one shook a club at him.
nativ ew ashed ii a
When the natives washed hmu a
shoulders and flanks as proofs that
was a fighter, and head man, who
had lived I the elephant country all
his days, computed the beast's age a
one hundred and ten years.
N animal becomes docile and
tractable as quick as the elephant
must first conquered by fear,
and when once gives in you have
only an occasional tantrum look out
for. W kept right at our captive,
flogging and bulldozing and giving
him to understand that were boss,
and at the end of three days was
as humble a pie. W could make
use of him as a hunter, a had
rig. and as none of the men had had
and experience in driving an elephant
but should have trouble in get-
ting him to the coast, and was worth
several thousand dollars.
I was ten days after his capture
that one of our scouts brought word
that a troop of elephants had appeared
in the forest. W had suspected this
by the uneasy movements of our cap-
tive. I did not seem possible that
could scent his kind four or five miles
away, but his actions went to prove
that such was the case. W had him
securely fastened one hind leg, but
he did not try break away. O the
contrary, acted vexed and out of
sorts, and now and then uttered a
blast of defiance. I was easy to see
that would have a hostile greeting
for any elephant that came our way.
The troop of elephants reported
the scout numbered thirteen, and were
five or six miles above us. Mr. Will-
iams, assistant took a portion of
the men and made a detour a
strike i behind the troop and drive
them down, and five six of sta-
tioned ourselves at the southern limit
of the forest. I was hoped tbfct i
driving the beasts back and forth
along the narrow neck at least one
of them might get a tumble into a
pit, and it was with great anxiety
that waited their coming. I
was about four o'clock in the
afternoon when caught sight
of them. After they had crossed
the neck closed and sought to
drive them back, but they had become
frightened, and the job was too great
for us. They broke off the right
and left the cover of the woods for
the open plain, and felt some
anxiety as saw that they held a
straight course for our camp. The
three of who were mounted pur-
sued a a gallop, and were wit-
nesses of a curious incident The
troop were headed for the grove in
which had encamped, and were
about half a mile away, when our
captive "rogue" uttered three four
shrill blasts and suddenly appeared in
sight, having broken *the rope which*
held him to a tree. made straight
for the troop, challenging as came,
and the beasts no sooner saw him
than they exhibited fear and con-
fusion. They halted, turned the
right and the left, and were all mixed
up when the old chap came down upon
them like a landslide. The first one
struck was a half-grown elephant,
and knocked him flat the grass
and rolled him over and over. Then
sailed in to clean out the shanty,
and the blows from his trunk could
heard a mile away.
Such a cloud of dust was kicked
that soon lost sight of particulars,
but i a few minutes the troop bolted
off a right angles and soon entered a
grove, and drew near find the
old "rogue" standing over the one
had rolled over. seemed to
waiting for come up, and after a
little the native who had most
with him ventured close up. I rode
off and got a rqpe, and this was made
last the captive's legs and was
encouraged to get his feet Then
the old chap steered him straight for
camp while followed, holding
the ropes. Once twice the kid
showed a disposition bolt, but the
big one gave him a resounding whack
with his trunk and curbed his am-
bition. W made him fast a tree,
and the "rogue'? then took his old
place without a hint being
and was re fastened.
I was next morning before
could examine our pits, and then
found another captive. A big bull
elephant was lying his side i one
of them, while the other had been
avoided. W got him out of the pit
by digging around him, and then using
a block and tackle lift him his
feet. had been three days without
food or drink when got him out
and his spirit was pretty well broken.
Our three captives were got down to
the coast without the least trouble,
and our luck in making three such
captures i the short'space of twenty
days has never been equaled by
menagerie men in any land. The old
"rogue" who set out to annihilate
brought 111 our good luck.N. Sun.
PATENTS AND PROGRESS.
Marvelous Changes Wrought by Invent
ors in Half a Century.
One need not very old to have a
distinct recollection of his daily life,
its conditions and environments, fifty
yea^s ago, when the patent system or
the United States was in its early in-
fancy. Then the country was almost
entirely agricultural, for our grand
career in manufactures and the indus-
trial arts was just beginning. I virt-
ually began with the patent system
the creation of the patent officeand
it has actually kept pace with the de-
velopment of the system, so that this
magnificent progress stands as the in-
disputable results of the system. Is
other words, owe our splendid
achievements i manufactures and th
arts to the stimulus that the patent
laws have given to invention.
Fifty years ago most of the people
of the United States were clothed frorr
the products of the domestic spinning-
wheel and hand loom. The itineranl
shoemaker went from house to house
setting his bench and plying hit
vocation in tine farmers' kitchens.
There wet ipJaning-millsn shop*
for the manufacture of doors, sashef
or blinds. All the work of the builder,
including carpenters' and joiners
work, was done by hand. The car
penter, if a good one, got one dollar
day. Coal was consumed but by few
families even i the large cities, anc
by nobody i the smaller towns. Tht
tailors, like the shoemakers, came tc
the house and made into clothing th
cloth woven by the mother and daugh
ters. with a little help from the fulling
mill that was generally near the grist
mill of the neighborhood. The railroac
and telegraph had not yet added theii
powers the forces of civilization
This year, 1889, i more like 183J
than the hand-loom is like the cottoi
4 Better fifty years of Europ
than a cycle of Cathay." Better
year of the life that is lived under tht
new conditions than any number
years of the hard existence that wa
drudged out under the old conditions
I is only the hopeless pessimistic
soul, the constitutional and incurable
grumbler, that does not recognize the
blessings that have come with tht
march of invention. For all those,
it borne i mind, are indebted
the system that has fostered inventior
and secured to inventors the right tc
enjoy the products of their own braint
and hands. Inventive Age.
MAPS BY TELEGRAPH.
One Can Now Send Manuscripts or Picture)
The fac-simile telegraph, whicl
manuscript, maps or pictures may be
transmitted, is a species of the auto
matic methods already described, i
which the receiver is actuated syn
chronously with its transmitter.
Lenoir's method a picture or map if
outlined with insulating ink upon tht
cylindrical surface of a rotating drum
which revolves under a point having i
slow movement along the axis of tht
cylinder, and thus the conducting
point goes over the cylindrical sur
face i a spiral path. The electrit
circuit will broken by every inl
mark the cylinder which is i thit
path and thereby corresponding mark?
are made in a spiral line a ink
marker upon a drum at the receiving
end. produce these outlines it
only necessary that the two drums
rotated in unison. This system is ol
little utility, there being apparenl
demand for fac-simile transmission
particularly aft great a expense oJ
speed, for it will seen that insteac
of making a character of the alphabei
by a few separate pulses, a is done
Morse, the number must greatlj
increased. Many dots become neces-
sary to show the outlines of the nort
complex characters. The pantele-
graph is a interesting type of the
fac-simile method. I this form the
movements of a pen in the writer' i
hand produces corresponding move-
ments of the pen a the* distant statioc
and thereby a fac-simile record.
Scribner's Magazine. ^~f
Facts Concerning Railroads.
I is claimed that the fastest time or
record was made over thePhfladelphig
& Reading railroad. The time was
ninety-two miles in ninecy-three min
utes. one mile being made i forty-3is
The chances for loss "of life in rail-
road accidents i this country are one
person killed for every 10,000,000 Car-
ried. Statisticians claim that more
people are killed every year falling
out of windows than there are in rail-
The Canadian Pacific railway ex-
tends further east and west than anv
other road i the country. I runs
from Quebec the Pacific Ocean.
The cantilever span in the Pough-
keepsie bridge is the longest railway
bridge span i the United States. Its
length is 548 feet
The Kinzua viaduct, the Erie
railroad, is the highest railroad bridge
in the United States. I is 305 feel
The longest railway tunnel i Amer-
ica i the Hoosac tunnel, the Fitch-
burg railroad. I i four and three-
fourtns miles long. j, xf
The Atchison, Topeka ft Santa
system operates more mileage than
any other single corporation i the
United States. I covers about 8,000
miles. American Commercial Travel-
Pullmsn'i Latest Triumph
The Monon Route has arranged with the
Pullman Company to equip their Chicago
and Cincinnati line with new sleepers hav
ing all the modern improvements, including
Pullman's Perfected Safety Vestibule.
These sleepers are the finest and most
luxurious in their appointments of any ever
presented for use of the traveling public.
Tliey are finished mahogany and the up
holstering is of pale blue plush. They will
be known as the velvet vestibule train of
the Mouon Route The sleepers will be illu
minated by electricity from storage bat
The Monon has also contracted with the
Puhman Company to build four solid Arams
consisting Baggage, Express, Mails,
Coaches, Dining Cars and Drawing Room
Sleepersall to be of beautiful design and
flmsh. These trains will be run on their
Chicago & Cincinnati line commencing
October 1. They will be equipped through
out with Pullman's Perfected Safety Vesti
bule. Electricity and gas will be used for
lighting and steam for heatingthereby
obviating the possibility of a conflagration.
Commencing September 1 the Monon
Route gives the following low rates from
Chicago: Louisville or New Albany,
single far e, 34 00roun trip, $7 00. Com
mencing September 3 the rate to Cincinnati
will be $4.00 round trip, 17.00. Get tickets
at No. 73 Clark street, Palmer House, Grand
Pacific or Depot, Dearborn station, Chicago.
'THE railroads of India," says a writer
on the orient, "have almost done away with
caste." Never mind, wait until they get to
introducing American sleeping car porters
and the system will at once be re-estab
You may take the most elegant and com
plete Vesubule Tra in ever constructed, leav
ing Chicago daily at 10.15 A M. via the Chica
go and Atlantic Railway. These magnificent
trai ns offer unsurpassed accommodations
for all classes of travel to New York,
Boston and eastern cities. Pullman Din
ing Cars are a feature of this new de
parture and run through, in either di
rection between Chicago and New York.
Instead of exacting extra charges for last
time and the peerless accommodations prof
fered, the Chicago and Atlantic through its
own agencies and those of connecting lines
quotes fares to eastern cities from $1.50 to
8 00 less than is charged by other routes.
Consult your local ticket agent on this im
portant item, or for maps, folders and time
cards giving full information of the Chica
go and Atlantic, New York and Chicago
vestibuled Limited carrying all classes of
Address for prompt reply,
General Passenger Agent, Chicago.
Inclose two green stamps for an amus
ing, novel and paradoxically ingenious toy
A harmless, fireless, powderless, everlast
ing Fire Cracke r.
A GOOSEBEK BT bush, growing out of the
side of a maple tree, twenty-two feet from
the ground, was seen in Johnsbury, Vt.,
when a tree was fell ed in the court-house
yard the other day.
W Need Big- Muscles?
no means. Persons of herculean
build frequently possess a minimum of gen
uine vigor, and exhibit less endurance than
very small people. Real vigor means the
ability to digest and sleep well, and to per
form a reasonable amount of daily physical
and mental labor without unnatural fatigue.
I is because a course of Hostetter's Stom
ach Bitters enables the enfeebled dyspeptic
to consume the allotted activity of every
day life, as well as to participate without
discomfort in its enjoyments, that it is such
a pre-eminently useful medicine.
CALIFORNIA fruit growers, who used to
throw away their peach pits, are now get
ting six dollars a ton for them. They are
worth this for fuel. They make a hot and
Her Face Was Her Fortune.
She was as pretty as a picture an so ani
mated and lively that it did one good to look
at her She was all this but she is not now.
Poor soul, the roses linger no more in her
cheeks, the former luster of her eyes is
gone. She is a woe-begone looking piece of
humanity now. She has one of those
troubles so common to women and needs
Dr. Pierce's Favorite Prescription. I re
cuperates the wasted strength, puts the
whole system right, restores the roses and
the luster and makes the woman what she
once was, bright, well and happy. "Fa-
vorite Prescription" is the only medicine
for women, sold by druggists, under a pos
itive guarantee from the manufacturers, that
it will give satisfaction in every case, or
money will be refunded. This guarantee
has been printed on the bottle wrapper, and
faithfully carried out for many years.
For all derangements of the liver, stom
ach and bowels, take Dr. Pierce's Pellets.
One a dose.
MONROE COUNTT (O.) man drove to
town the other day for the first time since
fall and heard that Harrison was elected
President doesn't take a paper and it
was news to him.
HARSH purgative remedies are fast Riving
way to the gentle action and mild effects of
Carter's Little Liver Pill s. I you try them,
they will certainly please you.
BEESWAX may be used for polishing han
dles, etc., in the lathe. I may be tempered
to any degree of softness by heating wiVh
turpentine. This must be done with great
care to avoid a conflagration.
EVERT trace of salt rheum is obliterated
by Glenn's Sulphur Soap.
Hill's Hair and Whisker Dye, 50 cents.
THE bed linen should be changed at least
once in three daysth blankets once a
week, those that have been removed being
hung in the open air for a few hours, then
thoroughly aired In a warm room.
You can'thelp liking them,they ares very
small and their action is so perfec t. One pill a
dose. Carter's Little Liver Pill s. Try them.
CALIFORNIA holds the cake on snake
stories for the season of 1889, with Georgia
and North Caroli na crowding each other
for second place.
No Opium in Piso's Cure for Consumption.
Cures where other remedies fail. 25c.
I is said that a part of Queen Victoria's
savings has been invested in real estate in
New York City and that each year she
draws a handsome income from the rentals.
W E recommend "Tansill 's Punch" Cigar.
A N Austrian botanist, Prof Peyritsch,
has discovered that double flowers may be
artificially produced by mites, and believes
that each flower has its peculiar mite-para
site which gives rise the doubling.
LOAN AND TRUST COMPANY
The Oldest and StrongestTrust Compiny in the Rerthwsst
CAPIT AL (fntlypAd) SOOO.OOO
GUARANTY FUND (with State Auditor) 100,000
RE8BPNSIBII.ITY OF COMPANY TO DE-
No money loaned except on approved security.
The Honey Deposit Department of this Company
afford absolute security to Depositors.
8am rate of interest allowed as by savings hanks.
Interest compounded semi-annually.
Certiflcates,do not require renewal.
Deposits can he sent by mail, and certificates will
fee promptly returned.
Money always on hand to loan on approved se
IVTHIS COMPANY ACT* A S SZXCOTOB O
WILL S, TBGOTSI O ISTATXB AND BONDND IN-
DEBTEDNESS, AND GUARDIAN O MINORS. SEND
KJR TRUST DEPARTMENT PROSPECTUS.
E A. MBUULL Pres, 6EaiPlLLS80RY,!ke-Pret
OT. JT. HABIT, OT. PHEUPS,
MT. P. and Trust Officer. Sec'yandTreas.
aa-K.ro THIS FAKE mrr iii.
ftTfi #A 9RA AEtdjPnTcanbemadework-
flwlB fCWV ingforuB. Aaents preferred who
can furnish a horse and Rive their whole time to
the business. Spare moments may be profitably em
pleyed also. A few vacancies in towns and dtiea.
F.J OHNS ON *Co_ lOOOMain gi.,B|ehmond ya.
JCJJFUat*taU(#amdhuHke$ esgperUiue. Sever
nind about tending ttamp far reptf. B* J. s Co,
Johnstown Horror I
Our New Book,
rem a Lady of Clarence, la,
Hibbard's Rheumatic Syrup and Plasters
remedies of great merit. I believe they
have no equal in the cure of rheumatism
and all blood diseases.
RHEUMATIC SYBUP Co., Jackson, Mich.
GENTS: For three years I have been
greatly afflicted with inflammatory rheu
matism and indigestion. hands, arms
and limbs were bad ly swollen and, at times,
I could not wear my shoes.
Upon advice I oegan using Hibbard's
Rheumatic Syrup. Two bottles cured me.
I is a wonderful medicine, acting upon the
stomach and digestive organs as it does,
eradicates the poison from the blood and
purifies the whole system I affords
pleasure to recommend this remedy,
Mr s. Reid is well known and her statement
can be relied upon. Hibbard's Rheumatic
Syrup is a medicine of great merit.
G. E SMITH, Druggist,
THE room hould be kept thoroughly venti
lated and a temperature not lower than sixty
eight degrees nor higher than seventy de
grees. I the patie nt is kept warm air may
be freely admitted without the least dan
Improvements in Passenger Cars.
The "Wagner Palace Car Company is revo
lutionizing the equipment of its cars and
making them superior to anything of the
kind in the world. One of the greatest im
provements is the lighting of the cars with
ga s. The New York Central & Hudson
River Railroad Company is also equipping
its passenger coaches with gas. About one
hundred of them running out of New York
City have been so equippe d. The gas is com
pressed in a cylinder under each car, and
one filling of a cylinder will last the round
trip between New York and Chicago. The
gas is made from petroleum, and furnishes
a 60-candle power light as againsta 16-candle
power light under the old method. Coaches
lighted with gas are as light a a parlor, and
issengers can read as well in the night as
the daytime.Rome (N. Y.) Sentinel.
WHAT a man is pleased to call clean
profit is oftentimes the proceeds of a dirtv
TOU wish to know how to have no steam,
and not half the usual work on wash-day?
Ask your grocer for a bar of Dobbins' Elec
tric Soap, and the directions will tell you
how. sure to get no imitation.
A GEORG IA hen had in her gizzard twen
ty-seven horse-pistol cartridge shells, six
buttons and a piece of lead.
WHEN a grocer's store you stand
And cakes of IVORY SOAP demand,
careful not to misled
And imitations take instead,
For dealers oft will praises sing
O that which may more profit bring.
Let not your senses clouded
Because a snowy cake you see,
For villainy is not confined
darkest colors, bear in mind,
ever issued. UOMtk
mr T. -tennsas)dcireuUuntad-
dreuWaiiotMU Pub.OoTjLakeside BuUauut Ohlcace JU,
EXAMINE BEFORE YOU BUY,
A WORD O WARNING.
There are many white soaps, each represented to be "just as good as the 'Ivory'
they ARE NOT, but like all counterfeits, lack the peculiar and remarkable qualities
of the genuine. Ask for Ivory Soap and insist upon getting it.
Copyright 1886, by Procter & Gamble.
Ten litle rph af bo yes went out torphane din,
One aa S S., thether were ine *s
the children have been entirely cured of hereditary taint By it.
B. E. SLATTEB Y, of Delhi, La., says her son, 14
years of age, had a dreadful time with ulcers, sores
and blotches which followed chicken pox. After
using many remedies without benefit, she gave him
Swift's Specific, which cured him sound.
L'Art De La Mode.
ft OOLOKED PLATES.
AU.THB LATEST PARIS AID W
WOrder it of your News-deal*
er or send So cents for latest
W. 4. MORSE, PablUker,
a East lSth SUHew Yerk*
THIS FAHTE wry yn wrlf.
"Jf ^JL7~J!r*" etort on She line of tbe
Often causes great agony with its intense itching
and burning. Rood's Sarsaparilla, the great blodd
purifier, caret salt rheum and all skin diseases. It
thoroughly cleanses, renovates and enriches the
blood. Give it a trial.
"After the failure of three skillful physicians to
cure my boy of salt rheum, I tried Hood's Sarsapa
rilla and Olive Ointment. 1 have now used four
boxes of Ointment and one and a half bottles of
Sarsaparilla, and the boy is to all appearances com
pletely cured. is now four years old, and has
been afflicted since he was six months of age?'
Mas. B. SANDERSO N, 66 Newhall St., Lowell, Mass.
Sold by all druggists. CI, six for 15. Prepared only
by C. I. HOOD & CO., Apothecaries, Lowell, Mass.
IOO Doses One Dollar
Intelligent Beaden will notice that
Tlltt are net "tearronied to cure" all elsasM
diseases, bat only sneta reenls
from a disordered liver, vlat
of Swit's Spcific with the under his charge. Many
i chr gn oS the Orphansn' Home, Macon,n Ga.. ays that he has had re*
Swiff Specific is entirely vegetable-contains no Mercury, Potash, or other poisonous
g^JStance and cures by forcing out the impurities the blood through th&porea of the akin.
Treatise on Blood and Skin Diseas es will be mailed free.
The Swift Specific Co., Drawer 3 Atlanta, Osw wmmn
Vertigo, Headache, Dyspepsia.
Fevers, Costiveness, Bilious/
Colic,, Flatulence,r etct.e
fallible, bat are a nearly a i I pos
sible make remedy. Price, 20eta
TAKV.N DUmHQ CttKVtWtT&l U1
BRADFIELD REGULATOR CO. ATLANTA VL
And oft the sham is not remote
From fairest face or whitest coatr*"""
Examine well with careful eye
The cake until the name you spy,
And always thus well assured
That IVORY SOAP you have procured
And should a lingering doubt remain,
'Twill vanish like the darkest stain,
When in the tub on washing day
That cake of soap is brought in play.
R. J. R. GBIKSTIAD, Senora, Ky., says: My chil
dren have had boils and other signs of blood im
purities, with loss of appetite, etc., at which times
have found Swift's Speeinc a most successful reme
dy, in no instance failing to cure.
I I All E
A DEVELOPMENT CO or HKKBT
s*******""-^ A***AI*- Ca J/B fdA/cnCifl \J\J or JIKWKT
foroz, Vice-Prerident Mobile, Ala., or J. N. Esrau.*, L.
FAKE FOR TIIEttetUTD TRIP! wfll be oniaJe to
UjE^ts to Aiahasaa and Mississippi, via the MU1
d^Ue JLILMTMaiay. Asurast Swth. September
11% mm* t^nl4MtCTli *xtTTJckVt. good
IP'J?45XLwitlKpriTllegeof stoppiBcoff Ajtteuon.
The finest Blue Grass section in the West Mild, health*
climate. Winters very short. Rich soil Finely Wa.
tered Good Markets. Can not be equaled as a Fruit
Growing Section. Can show the finest crops of Corn.
Wheat, Oats. Tobacco, etc, of any part of the country.
Row is the time to inress. Land selling rery fast and
prices advancing. For fall particdUtrs address
PuaoT. Heosho.Mo SANDSR A GOODLST. Springfield.
Mo., Ws. GOODLST, Billings, Mo GKOHOK A.POKOT,
Pierce City, Mo T. 6 FROST. Cassville, Mo JTF.
Sam A*. Galena, Mo., K. PaGaorv, PuMrille, Mo.t
asrBAKS THIS FAPaa mmj SWIJWI
BAS E BALLSIS
AtTftiT s?Ds?a?on application enclosing one
ritaSES (jej stamp, by addressing,
THEODORE HOLLJUT D, P.O.BOX 120, Pails., Pa,
aS-XAKZ THIS PAFIK nwyttsujMVffto.
Booklse ?*W, Penmanship,ArtaV
nUMC etic,Shorthan,*e., thoroughly taught
by mail. Circulars free. BBTAWS aHMMB, Bate**,*.Y.
YOUM MEN Situations furnished, Orenlan
free. Address VALBNTINS Bros,, JaatsviHe,W
V-NAMB THIS PAF*BTfTr flk
BOOK raise. AMrttz
at WsaMattaa,. C.
Incorporated. "Henowned for aac
practical conrmc" Bxpen low. Catalogue Brae
NION COLLKOEof LAW.Chicaju). Fall Term be
For circular add.H.Boo*b, Cbioaao.
WMEBT WKITIHS O ADVERTISERS PIJBAU'
state that yea saw the Advisseart ha alas