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TEST TODR BAKING POWDER TO-DAY!
Urnrvl* v1»"itl»vt n nh*olU( 1 (\lVe OOIVTA1IV AMMOMA. TMK TtSTj Slaee M4Bo?i tile -v. wl ••ti.il. A rh. mut tall** to tlsiitul (b* jjrutxmo o' umnwni X«M MNI» DOES NOT CONTAIN AMMONIA. in HktLTim l*M9 It** NCVKR SSI* 91 RSTIflVWt is million bomM for it quarter of a century II hat SMd t!IP eonnunwri' rWl.itil* T•••• T, TKF. TEST OFJNE OVEN. PRICE BAKING l'OWDER CO., MAKKRS or Dr. Price's Special Flamriiii Extracts, T»«llrw(Ml.aHl m4 Br. Prtot's tor Lupulln Yeast flUmt Ught, Bealthjr Itrrad, Thr Brtt Vry liop Yrart In »h« Worhl. FO* SALK BY CROCK**. CHICAGO* ST.<p></p>BREAD LIGHT HEALTHY w YEASTGEMS LOUIS' *»abesljirj in the world. Irtad raised by thil yssst It llflM. Whin tad whols «aellksjurjrtfldmoUiei^^ CROCKICS «KLL mnMo *t •ato,OoaUrrnaaa, T«ITHEM. (Price Baking Powder Co.v lulls al Dr. pricrsspeciil FUYcnw Extracts, UtoaiOi III. St. Louis, A MM MM MALARIA AM rtm PREPARATION. AWVMTGN Hurnly f»r U*TT «ND Kidney trouble* Dye. SSpala, ladlgeeUon. Low of Appcutp, BICK HER.D- RheumaUam rilktratt, and Xerrouancaa in TIVVRTLMT T*14 LFT IHS VegtrtalN' "r A REMEDIES LO IHM rnT^t-n ntil irrrr jlnglo ilfcss FEMALE DIFFICULTIES far 10 tfctir mx in roDBg or aid. m• 11 tad ar atagle, yield r«nUUr to thia invaluable y i n e Badoaaedby £mtr.cnt Fl.ysu'tanaandCbemlata, OrwlutM of YiLK OOLLl:il- W FOR 8ALK UY ALL DLUTHILSTK ttWU k CI NOnitTBIS, NtW NAVIN, CMS. fr-** r«»sr 4rqg Met. tt« rrfiltr pritf, dollar per tatil*, ||*. O rr4»r mxU (*.r»aid cttns«, rhsiM rr*t*4. N I 9 TRADE MARK tVKHV WRAPFIR, GLVCEriN Is a pearly whit*aaml-tnuapanet Bald.havlncare •wtable affinity for the akin. Tbeenly article r*t Stewu to cttmUtry 1UI will penetrate the akM tour I Beautifies the Complexion, Sradieatee all Spots, Frecklee, Tan, Mots Vatckee,Blaek Wonaa,Xmpnriticc and DiaeoJoa. of every kind, either wltbla or upon IT UUlLO Ban, UE akin. kMtaiW tfcja pave, clear, bealthAil and MUtaat, e*aBa*aa—ylailie wH«fcU »»a• arulrtal »wumpmwj W MNH baaetIMaadpannsnentInItabeauty. Hk e*M*Nlk%g*et tUai fcv «haM faaft tkto aa lalhate my Ik •f WWM 1 il taHiilWfaiteta, M*»y CImu'I CUM SMa( la kd Mi NMik ftm kll U« tku M. It HW IWk CM aha riAKLt •Mm •04P.H naM WHIT* (lift UM akM »n U4 ahMa. ASK YOU* DRUOSIST rOS IT. VCASI'I vam snost w.,mn..Mn umwK INSTITUTF ^'ftkEAMIllMan A mttitary Bosrdlnu Acbool at White Plain*. 5. T., mll«e from K*w Vork City b* Rail. «i» tray* tor Her* or Rulnea*pur*utU. KaniVr rt pupil* from low. Nomharottvecherft i. K-lirof (vari arid Ta lan per anumn MOO. Forcircularr and Tui: ir.for Biiiw apply totbe Principal. O WlLLl?. fb.,9. Vital QneHtions Utk tht mcit miaral pAyiictan tf any arhool, what la the beat mini la the world »r qult'tlnf and allaying all Irritations of IS* nervms and curing all tortus or nervous cwuplaluts, KlvlO£ natural, childlike, nrfirsliUig iri^epiUway.sT liua ii- win tell jrou anh«Htuttngly A'Svmr fvrm kapt! CHAPTER I. A* any ®r an of tiw most enlaent |ftp$i daDs: *'What la the best Mod only roim-dy that ran Se rt-llwl on tocure all (lisra.v.H or tUe kidneys mad urinary urvano nu ti an Bright'h dla« w, dlaN*t»-«, n-t^n'lon, or Inability to retain urine, •Bdallthf Ul^asea and aHmenU ptcullar U) Women"— And tlioy will tell you iiplh iUy and emnhat iHMiy "fturhv Ask the oatue phyMclan* ••What lathe most r« nalleand nm*tcure tor til llv. i db^itoca or U .-i»cpsla: con&llp,ttl<in. in e»tlon, Utlluuaai -c. uialar'a, fever, agile, atl:..?' and tli^y will I' ll yon: t'Ma*Jrakr or Heme, when tUt.-e reundses «re combined irlth itherr equ.ili v.i'u.ib, Atid if»u»ptur,d«l into Hop Blttorv, wich a wanilerful and inyctprlous eur.itlTe 1^ *ei']Kdt Hhi WimtfK jrn n arty rratu Fx in agony uf neuralgia, nervoubnc^ walce ISIaeNti, and various diseases jtsuilar to W»Uie-». |*"ip:e drawn out or .^hape trotn excruciating Bngi »r rheuiiatiiim, tudaiuatory auU chronic, mifff dug fromaerotula. iFr'iprlns ••sa't lieuni, blond imMkabIa*, dyapep»la, grtt^ta'iou, and, lu (w.t, tOwunt all dl«^aWM Nature lis heir Ml. Have been euptwl by itch i an Iw tottitft la koottn world. on PLAIN DEALER, THURSDAY, JULY 31,1884. W. JR. MEAT), Editor. For President, GEN. BEX.T. F. BUTLER, of Mass For Vice President, a. II. WEST, of Mississippi For CongresB HON. L. n. WELLER, of Chit'knsaw Co. COKOnKHSIONAL COMMITTEE. E. N. CLARK, Postville. F. P. Row, New Hampton. *\V. P. FNO, Wngner. O. E. HtNMo, West Union. %V. IV WILLIAMS, Charles City, W.R.MKAH. Chairman Crefteo, £. M. Faunswon rn, Deeornh. O. E. HKXIHIO,Seoretsry. A CALL For Stftto Convention of the Na tional Party. DK8 MOIKES, IA., July 18,1884. A State convention of the national party in Iowa will be hold utDes Moines, on TUCR8DAY, THE 28TH DAT OF AtOrSf, 1881, for the purposo of nominating can didates for the following offices, to wlt: A candidate for Secretary of State. A candidate for Treasurer of State. A candidate for Andltor of State. A candidate for Attorney General. A candidate for Register of State Land office, and Electors for Presi dent and vice-President of the United States. There will be a genera! confer ence the evening before the conven tion. The ratio of representation will be two delegates from each county in the state, and in addition thereto one delegate for each one hundred votes, or fraction thereof cast for General Weauer, candidate for gov ernor, at the general election in Oc tober, 1£83. The following shows the represen tation. for the 4th congressional dis trict Allamakee 4 Clayton .3 Floyd 4 Mitchell 4 HI AMI AN» ALL MZASBLATXC rE VERS, IMtlini NO Mineral or rciaonona aubatances *Bd It a Purely Vegetable Ohiekasaw„....f Fayette ,D Howard Winneshiek....8 Total from the state, 482. By order of the committee. E. H. GILLP.TTE, Chairman. The Interesting point in the repub lican campaign has been reached where there is an urgent demand for what Arthur, Elkins, Porsey & Co., at Delmonieos' denominated "soap," the stuff that carried Indiana in 1880. B. F. Jones the chairman of the re publican national committee is flood ing the country with appeals for "soap." -JL— Will A. Innes, secretary of the National committee of Michigan, was in Cresco on Tuesday, favoring this office with a pleasant call. Mr. Innes is the gentleman who so successful ly conducted the canvuss of Begole, and of th« greenback congressmen of Mich., two years ago. He thinks the state will give its electoral vote to Bold Ben Butler. The people demand the control of the railroads by law,—inter-state regulation—the republican party in obedience to this demand endorses it in its platform. Now reader, be fore you lose Blaine's letter of eeptance, please observe that entirely ignores the question, serves Jay Gould. It would his master hence the omission, Democrat." i» \Ark-l in eraUonstSit BO diM-ase or til health can p-^lb.^ tx.n ur mt lt& power. iud vt it re Ih llarmltrHH t/ the im^t trull woman, wcakeal UtattSftf Wllind. child U u.v. CHAITER II. '•Patients Almo»t dPad or nearly uvin For yearn, ii'ul given up by physicians, of Wight'A and other kidney liver com wvere COU£hl, c^Uod C«USUmplltiU, ve leeii O'li'-d. K Hop Bltt'-ra. proof of *v«ry beiijiikioibood lu •WNuiurg'-uulo* wltliottt a bunch of frwu Pnpa the wtuW- htlNil. Muiin all tht tile |»tkMUQu* ALUS time. with "Hop" or "Uop-i' lu their louae. A eert«,ii ve. Ttiree «14 •ntbf IN I .1. T. I. ,U, ., ibr Iluad Umdtoii'- i'ir./iunn. itur F•DvFAR #r. Ac, y U Y I I I 4 .. A. I. HA/.MINK, WWIM,«» ac he He The wise thing for the people is to wait and work for the presidential nominee who fails to seeure the sup port of the monopolists and the 4 business men" i. e., the national bankers and their retainers. Thus far it is a mooted question whether they are for J. G.B., or S. G. C., but no one suspects tliem of favoring B. F. B., so wt- cast with him our lot. JL _! The Lawler Independent, under the control and ownership of John T. Ronaync has been constantly im proved and now comes beforo the public entitled the "Chickasaw Co. PHILADELPHIA SOCIAL SCI ENCE ASSOCIATION. A Plea for Hetter Distribution. BY CHAS. M. DU States, Mr. Itonayne has a splendid field with a strong demo cratic backing in the county and no demorutic rival therein, and will we judge make a paper worthy of sub stantial support. We do not approve of many of ftbr official acts of Grover Cleveland as chief magistrate of the Empire state. We don't believe they were in the interests of those who elected him, the laboring men of the state, but were in violation of positive pledges made. Yet we have not words strong enough to condemn the attack upon his private character as a man and a citizen of Buffalo, nor do we be lieve the charge is siuce^ltuble of proof, Chautauqua county, N. Y., is offer ing $-000 for th* apprehension and return of iia absconding county Treasurer, Orin Sperry. The investi gation of Hon L. Mon ia, hliows that $25,000, of the fHti.OOO defalcation occurred during hU that term, and that the local political ring, mout hers of the board of Supervisory knew of its existence, ami concealud it by bringing forward other funds to cover it. The moneys were coosid eied the lawful j^iey of this ring. Dana Horton one of its leaders lu Humiliated for the assembly and Lo »eshions another, desires to go to couo'itss agaiu. PUT. A more Intelligent method for the better distribution of human productions is one of the very grav est questions which belongs to the dominion of Social Science. The world has made such wonder ful strides in the vast increase of human productions through auto matic machinery that we need no longer be concerned how to enlarge the volume of productions, for mar kets are already easily overstocked faster than consumption can dis pose of them. What we need is to devise a better way to consume these immense pro ductions, which are so rapidly en larged by constantly improved automatic forces, in order that hu man labor may always be sufficient ly employed for the best Interests of society. It has become apparent that this large production which is being thrust upon the world, can only be consumed by increasing the earning and purchasing power of the multi tude. The censuniing power of the few will not answer. The enlarged wants of the multitude will only ac complish the purpose. How these wants of the multitude may be increased without disorgan izing society by submitting a better system of distribution, is the ques tion immediately before us. At present, in a vain effort to overcome the complications grow ing out of a limited purchasing pow er, we throw more and more auto matic productions into already glut ted markets. No relief is afforded. The difficulty is only aggravated, with this competition, by adding im mensely to the surfeit of produc tions. Defective distribution still denies their use, to the multitude whose earnings are further limited by the keener competition and les sened cost of producing tha la* creased surplus. It Is very evident a close relation exists between human activities and the medium which interchanges these activities. In other words, distribution and interchange is best accomplished by securing the prop er volume and low cost of money. The effect of money un industry IR magic. When it is largely locked up or held too dear, It Impoverishes production, while, as we have seen, the promp: infusion of treasury money has more than once averted pending financial ealamities. The low cost of money has as much to do with general prosperity as has its proper volume. It is believed the narrow, but time honored gold basis causes periodical prostrations, by enabliug a few to absorb too largely the fruits of production without pro ducing. Through the power its lim ited volume gives In fixing the in terest for money used ir. interchang ing production, it constantly absorbs too large a share of the profits of production. This power of gold, it is beginning to be believed, may be neutralized by the judicious infusion of legal tender, to break down the monopoly of money, and the late United States Supreme Court decis ion, in regard to legal tender, only reflects the growing public senti ment upon the subject. Still the beneficial effect of the prudent use of legal tender money in promoting general prosperity, is not yet suffi ciently underdetstood to concen trate a controling voice in framing laws for its most efficient govern ment. Misapprehension and sel fishness have often very much to do with moulding false views on Public Policy. Among those, in the inter est of its opponents is the recent ar gument beforo the Judiciary Com mittee of the House, by Mr. Geo. T. Curtis, who takes exception to the broad construction of the Supreme Court of the Power of Congress, to legislate Legal Tender Money. In hie plea to commit the country to a gold basis, he would have the com mittee report a constitutional amendment for the action of the which he says is the best way of its accomplishment would not call a ardous convention and cause a thorough opening up and investigation of all classes of paper credits. The effect not only of legal tender, which bears no Interest, should be investigated, but all In terest bearing paper—bonds, mort gages and notes gonerally, should be carefully considered in order to ascertain what may bo the relation of each and all of them to national prosperity. Such Investigation may develop the fact, that the wholesale creation of Interest bearing securi ties 1ms more to do with the periodi cal derangements of business and impairment of contracts than is erally supposed. (Jo be continued next week,) More Combinations antI Complica tions. Declarations of principles as en unciated in the platforms of parties long in existence are simply useful iu serving as mile-posts tD mark the progress of thought or the diverg ence of the party from the avowed purposes of its organization. The republican party was organ ized to resist federal Interference with the affairs of states in embryo, antl in defiance of states rights, as will be seen by referring to the 4th plank of its platform In I860, affirm ing the platform of 1856 on this point. Since then the party has advanced along the line until nearly every plank of that platform is deemed rank political heresy. The W'estern states have perhaps mado greater progress and have set more mile posts between themselves and their original platform than their sister states of the East. In Iowa and Kansas this progress of the republi can party is more marked than else where. Iu Kausas, as one of the rights of a state, its constitution has been so amended as to prohibit the traffic in all forms of malt or spirit uous liquors, while a similar amend ment in Iowa had 3(^000 majority, but being declared not adopted as prescribed by the fundamental law, is supplemented by legislation more stringent than was the amendment. The republican majority in each state declares this the leading issue before the country. In Kansas, Gov. St. John led the temperance move ment to victory there. And now the prohibitionists of the other states feeling the importance of this issuo met in a large delegate convention at Pittsburgh last week, and having made a consistent prohibitory plat form, nominated John P. St. John of Kansas for president. Is the thirty thousand majority for prohibition in Iowa to be smothered ia the interest of party? Are these voters to have an oppor tunity to vote and carry the state for prohibition on a national issue? Or will the Clarksons and the the othex professed advocates of prohi bition in Iowa, rather prevent it from becoming a national measure, in as much as that would destroy a market for Iowa manufactures, i. e th»* big distillery? Has the Cresco "without un- luhj agitating the public mind." He of the States, believing it "would be haz dangerouM." He would ignore thorough investigation by the people themselves who are so deeply Interested in this question, and hand it over to a few ruling spirits in the several States to be manipulated by hasty, ill-digested, if not worse legislation. The advocates of legal tender money, believing it to be the true medium for better distribution, de sire no such ill-considered legisla tion. They believe the more widely the question is examined, the more certain a constitutional ainendiuc nt will be to etrengtheu and confirm the decision of the Court. They therefore abide with confidence the final decision of an enlightened pub lic sentiment, whatever tba result may be. It Is rather significant, however, that while no voice U ever raised agaiust the vast increase of paper, so long as it is in the shapo of in terest bearing bonds, mortgages, or bank paper, let there be the slightest indication that the people favor the judicious use of legal tender money, that is, paper bearing no interest, as a means of better distribution, aud the alarm is at once sounded, that the couoealcd object of its promo ters is faithlessly to impair present contracts. This very sensitiveness tl lbs creditor elasb against legal tender money t,hould awaken disirutft, and Times and all the other small echoes of the lieyittter, Judith E. Foster, C. C. Nourse, Mr. Kimball, the McGregor News, the republican majority in Iowa been lying to the people when pro claiming this the parmount ques tion? Will they put an electoral ticket for St John in the field in Iowa? The convention which nominated Blaine, refused to recognize the prohibitionists. Are the men in Iowa who have turned every thing upside dowu to promote this one measure, going to retreat from their position, or have they the conviction of right in what they have been lAgitating for the past three years? If yes, then we may expect an electoral ticket and hot work for St John. If they have been simply playing the game of politics without faith in the universality of their doctrines, they will oppos« putting an electoral tickeltof St. John in the fM*L On our fourth page we publish very fully the proceedings and reso lutions of the prohibition convention at Pittsburg. The 5, 6, 7, and 8th resolutions of the platform are ex cellent, and have our full approval. The 2d and 3rd resolutions are a ter rible arraignment of the republican party for its duplicity on prohibition. And now the hypocrites who have proclaimed prohibition as the para mount issue in politics, will oppose an electoral ticket in Iowa iu favor of prohibition. We do not believe the statement, yet those who claim to know should see to it that an oppor tunity to vote for the principle be given to every voter. Do the hypo rites own the 30,000 prohibition majority in Iowa? And are they going to attempt its transfer to can lidates who favor the measures men tioned in the 4th resolution? Are the prohibitionists of Iowa property to be driven to the shambles and turned over to new owBcrs by Judith E. Foster & Co. Time will give the answer. We invite especial attention to the speech of Oen. Butler before the Chicago democratic convention and to the pre-eminently sound demo cratic resolutions which ho present ed as a substitute for the majoiity report. His resolutions wore auti mouopoly to the core, meant what they said, and said what they meant, and in tiiis respect were a long way iu advance of |hu resolutions present ed by the majority of the committee and adopted by t|« eemveation. Read theiu carefully, THE ELECTION OF PRESIDENT AND CONGRESSMEN. Their Relative Importance to the Manses. Tho politicians, they who live# from holding office, are the ones most deeply interested In the presi dential election. The masses, on the contrary are more deeply con cerned In securing control of the law making branches of the government in choosing Representatives from the classes familiar with the general neoJs of the community from which chosen and of men who will servo the interests of that community as far as consistent with other in terests. With the legislative branches representing the people, and not the corporations and with an executive who is not a tool of tho corporations to interpose the execu tive veto in their behalf and with sufficient regard for the public well fare to enforco the law, tho interest of the toiling millions in the presi dential question is practically at an end. If Blaine, Butler, Cleveland and St. John, the presidential candi dates of four distinct organizations are equally honest, and equally de voted to the welfaro of their country and the good of its people, then the country is equally safe with either as president so that the people have tho legislative departments abso lutely and unmistakably. Every conscientious person ought to ask himself in all sincerity of the presidential candidate whom he pro poses to support, "Does he suit me? My interests demand such and such legislation for the control of rail roads and the regulation of inter state commerce for the control of all corporations created by law In the iuterest of the people that taxation shall be levied upon accumulated wealth and not upon labor, while in vested capital is exempt." Will the candidate of my choice approve such legislation if enacted, or will he in the interest of capital and cor porations interpose his negative?" Personally, we are satisfied that but one of the candidates will approve such legislation as we favor, and hence we givo our support to that one, according to others the same rights that we demand. But in selecting a member of con gress every man ought to, as far as possible, divest himself of partisan prejudice, and work aud vote for the man who will be likely to do most to encourage your private interests without conflicting with the rightful interests of others. Politics ought to be as much a business with every American citi zen, as running a farm, a mine, a manufactory, operating a railroad or any other legitimate business and no man should be sooner converted by a brass band to vote against his individual interests, than to dis pose of the products of hit industry and toil at a sacrifice through simi lar influences. Above all tilings keep cool. If your interests are with the monopolists vote for their candidates if uot, vote for candi dates who do represent yon tf they are before the people, PKKCIV.YL. Till: POKTe The Man Who Made Wolnirr's Dic tionary anil Ilird in Poverty. When the ymia^ nn I accomplished widow of F.iirlii'M inii'b llie attempt to support horae'f antl children by the publication nnd *aie of lVieival's po ems, the pious fl'ort was announced in an organ of the Boston literati under the heatlin» "Buy a Broom! Buy a Brootu! t'oiue Buy of a Wandering Bavarian a Broom!'' The gentle, sensitive Percival bare'y escaped falling a victim to this mode of attack. Shortly after the first pub lication of his poems and the criticisms upon the same, he was found insensiblo in a stone quarry, where ho had sought to rid himself of the brains which had proved his curse by butting his iicad against the rocky walls. His literary assassins represented this attainpt at self-destruction as the result of disap pointment in love, but there was not an incident connectod with his social rela tions to justify or give color to this con clusion. His was eminently an ethereal naturo—mind without passioa. He published no more but devoted himself entirely to scicniilic pursuits, for which he had a remarkable apti tude, until his physical necessities com pelled him to become a hack writer for distinguished literary men of more practical ability. He was the sole au thor, compiler and editor of tho first edition of Webster's Unabridged Dic tionary, giving not only the definitions, but the root and history of over 16,000 words derived from other languages, including all tho written languages of tho world—thirty in number— of every one of which lie must havo had some critical knowledgu. Regarded in this light, it is the most wonderful literary labor ever performod by one man. No othor lexioographer ever accomplished it Dr. Johuson was the literary won der of his age. Horace Walpolo says of him: "His dictionary is a surprising work for one man, but sufficient ex amples in foreign countries show that the work is too much for one man, and that a society aloue pretend to publish a standard dictionary." Webstor's first dictionary was only a compilation from standard authorities, with the ad dition of purely American idioms and etymolygy, exhibiting neither original ity nor research, beiug adapted only to the use of schools—to the learners and not to the learned—aud was rejected as a standard by the British institu tions of lcarniog on accouut of the slang phrases, with only a local signifi cation, which it attempted to introduce into the common Knglish language. In regard to derivative words, which com prise so large a share of our language, the dictionary edited by Percival aud published in "the name of Noah Web ster, is now adopted as the highest standard authority by all the universi ties of Great Britain and America. The great fortune of Noah Webster in life, aud his world-wide fame as the great est lexicographer of any age, are based solely upon the unrequited labor of James G. Percival. who died in poverty iu a miner's cabiu iu Western Wiscon sin, "unwept, uuhouoiud and un sung." Hie only remuneration which Perci val ever received for this unparalleled work was a bare subsistence—which probably did not exeeed a year— a-place to live aud bi*s nevea^ury work ing tools, books of reference. That he lived in a garret after the manner of the Old poets, waa prooaoiy true oi his student days, but when ho under took tho work of tho dictionary his em ployers built him a study after his own model. It was a small building, with out wiudow ot door facing any publio thoroughfare, lighted from the top—a sort of monkish coll in which, sur rounded by his books, lie could pursue his labors uninterrupted by idle curi osity. It was reported—with what truth I cannot vouch—that th's study and the library which had been fur nished him, when he had finished the work, wore»rcclniiued by his employers. They were not "nominated in* tho bond."—Hon. lleriah lirovon, in the Se attle (W. T.) Ucru'd. The Brown-Stone Period of American Architecture. in a paper on "Old Public Buildings in America," tho March Infante CttUury, Stting—mayasproperly As the editor of the Epitaph. Rich ard Grant Whito says: "Tho rows of unhotnelike and even unhouselike dwelling-places which are generally spoken of 'brown-stone fronts'— hraso unlovely, and thoreforo most bo regarded as manifestations and embodiments of the suirit of our domestic architecture in the second and third quarters of the present century. In them the fatuous frivolity and obtrusivo vulgarity of that period found comploto expression. As geologists designate the various stages of the oarth's formation as tho Kocene and Pliocene periods, and the like, so wo may well designate tho stage of house-building through which wo havo lately passed—and from which we are slowlv emerging, but with struggles and lingering throes of adhenion—as tho brown-stone period of American architecture. How firmly imbodded we have been in this stratum of old red sand-stone, thin laminie of which seem to havo cropped up out of our soil, through our very souls, as veneer ing to our 'stylish' domiciles, may be inferred from a two-part story, as dual as a pair of trousers, which reached mo through two architects. "A certaiu very costly mansion in one of the principal avenues in New York was designed by its architect to be built of a light-colored, grayish stone but the client, although ho ac cepted tho design, rebelled against tho proposed material, and insisted on hav ing his house in brown stono 'like other people.' Then another projector of a 'palatial mansion,' a dweller in California, but a native of New York, astonished his architect by declaring that his house must also bo built of brown stone, although tho country around hia abounds in stone moro beautiful and in cvory wav better for building,—assigning as his reason that ho 'wanted to have a brown-stone house like Mr. 's, on avenue, in New York,'—the oiaborate structure beforo mentioned wherefore, poor building material for a house in San Francisco was transported from New York. This disposition to copy New York lias been deplorably injurious to the architectural as well as to tho moral aspect of the whole country." Epitaph was re turning from his silver mine the other day, whither he had gone for llie pur pose of knocking off a few chunks of the precious metal to remunerate the nriuter, he fell into a Brown Study (tho Brown S udy shaft is down twenty feel) anil was obliged to languish there several days until discovered. Of course the printers had to wait. Pub lishing a newspaper on the frontier sometimes has lis dark sides it is not all rose colored.— Tomb*tjnc (A. X*J and Children What ri'** our Children ro*y cheek*. What cures Uieir fever*, makes them sle*|) Cartorjfc When Rabies fret, and cry by turus. What cures their colic, kill* their wornix. Caatpri*. What quickly cure* Cooatlpatfen, Sour Stoinach, Celds, Indigestion Caatorla. Farewell then to Morphine Ryrupa, Castor Oil and rarogoric, and uOat«ria JfallCaatorla. ia to wall adapted to Children that I recommend it aa aaperior to any modi-. cine known to ma."—H. A. Aacaia, M.D.. Ill &o. Oxford SU £ro«kly«*!LX* entauR iniment An abaolit* MM THE iEMINGTON l&wiiig Machine, LIKE TQK Ieiihm rifle, UNEXCELLED BY ANY. |£t«re to THE GREAT GERMAN FOR PAIN. REMEDY ltallevea and cures RHEUMATISM, Neuralgia, Selstlos, Lumbago, Sold by all JDrontataand Deal ere. DlrectUaa in II languqgeh Ths CharlM A. Vogalef Ca. ON A. voaiiaa a oo.) •etllMa* B4, D.t A, (DnSJtjv Sitters To the BMds or the tourist, oammeroial traveler and new settler, Hoetetter's Stom ach Bitters i* peculiarly adapted, aince 11 strengthens the dlgeauva organs, and braces the |»hyalcal energies to nnhealth ful influences, it removes and prevents malarial fever, oonatipatloe, dyapepda. healthfully stimulates the kldneyiianA bladder, and enriches as well as pnriSes the blood. When overeome by fatirue. whether mentaltor tphyaical, the weary and debilitated find it a reliable source of Sinewed strength and comfort. For sals 1 all Druggists sad Dealers generally. THEONLYTR0B IRON TONIC St. III-IK* the niiml sin' .-npi-llc Brain l'«w« r. ja Kice t.tT. rii'K (run: nil cni!l»lli? Lb A ffl T?* culls: to tlu lr nX til Until 11 D*l HA n.Vti liiCN TOIflU a K»fe iml »v Uj euro. !t .rtvu* rlrar sn«l hcHfth? frn }lcx l.»K. The Mr »i -.1 t»-'. 1 inin |hc vuttu I't. II AHTKti'o I ItilW TilVil 's t!l»t fit i,ll« lli iitl«n»j»t» A'. ciHintcr'ViMnfe |.J»I «ul nl.l*l tin llv "f tin- O' l^iiia!. If n i i «l!\ .Icalrc n. lillli iuuol rXJH!rl,i.'lt~ iTl'l l!ll t'MK.IS.W. A N i' III. SI jr jr -i-jilro** tol i» Pr fWt.-r MM! Co.' St. I,O ia, Vo f-r onr "Eltil/i jl I*OCK." Full -I Mmnrn o*"l »i«wfui in.'nraiitlon, fr D*. HARTFR'.I<p></p>TUTT'S INO* Tome is *on OnoooiaTs SAIC BY A DISORDERED LIVER, From t'leMammlM SmWhi of U« dlseaaoa of tho human race. ThaM mt feed. Out HAM for Rken- •atfwa, Spralai, Paia ia tka Back, Borma, Galla, Ao. JLm i»- itiitiiaaii Faia rtlimr. I» ITS Give Satisfaction. General Office, llion, N. V. Mew York Oflee, 283 Broadway, Buying Agents Wanted. I#NSl Irritability of temper, aplrtts, 'A OB MW fcallag of katiag se|lMlad •••a* daty, Mniatei, IlatU rlat at tka Heart, Data fetter* the erM,ki|My col tnitriM, CONSTIPATION, and do mand the uae of a remedy that aetaUroctly on the Liver. As a Liver med lot we TtTTT'e riLLO have no equal. Their aotlon oo tha Kidneys and Skin la also prompt removta* all impurities through these three •mmere of MM ejretaaa," producing WHISKEas Ohanged itlr to a ltj- GUOMT BUACK by a sluglo aj*. plication of thta DTK. Sold by Druggtola, or sent by expreaa on receipt of St Offloe, 44 Murray Street, New Yortr. mrt MANtAl 6F VUFVL Bifilim 1KB. OeaSPaTSriiMla. INStalMSpw a»e. waSr •rlllaaaareranS *rw Hblari. faaaeai and ItrrUlte Batllmof iheWarM ritr i J. MKariO A (S., hlrajii. til. ~1i U:*t r. vtrU 1NUIGDRMNT Ev*r Pn£u.c§i. Ftrntnnttly nt?ret (*_*# li'ntrnti y E»r!y 1 tdi ten spirit Yautbfui L'igor. F. est ores Vitality, tnccUisi *r.J Inrigcntts tba Era::t Nerves. iI pctmn cur# fcr letpcttMf Nervous Debility. PRCWFT. S*FE and SUFPf St.CO ptr t:t. 5JI ter $5.00. X'tiiei u teuiddrttt c.t rtcupt ef T-pzd fcr circ^Ur, ftff jigtzt fur United StJtit, F. B. CROUCH. JDS Cried St. NnrYnt, VAMWiS WACt Daalw for aOm •lantsentirely removed. Home treatment. Madl cine can be administered without knowledge of patleat, by placing Itln eoflfce.ua, orarticTesof TIRED OUT. ffee distress ing feeling of wear uiew, of eahaostion without effort, which rnskea life S harden to so many people, Is dae to the fact that the blood il poor, and the vltaUty coaseqnently ftwbl«, if yoo are suffering from such feelings, Ayert Sarsaparilla Is Jut what yon need, and will do yon incal culable good. No other preparattoa so eosoastnrtM and combine* hlood-pnrtfyiag, vitalising, eerich ing, aud invigorating qualities as ATU'I SAasAfijn.i.. paarAaxn BT Dr. J.C.Ayer&Co.,Lowell,Malt. Mt bf aBDraggists SI, six bottles for SO. A PRIZE -Ov .» II'. dti l. Mt'iiff M\ cents fo ltmt fr ill 1 reerlve Iter-, a cn-tly bo* ii ,ii»Ml* vrlilcli w 111 ii«-lj* iH •f i ltli« *••«, to more U ill'kl I 1. A i. AukuM II."I»»M light iia.1) tillII siiytiitn* cKeiniht* world. Fortune HWIV, At Ot» ad .Mjltie. s!l! SUFFERERS Sor 4k SACBACSI, HIADACni, TOOTH A0H1, SORE THROAT, QUINHY, HW KM. Iff OS, SPRAINS, ItflMH, Cull, SndlH, rKOHTBITBS, •vans, SCALDS, And all other hodlly aohaa and palua. FIFTT CENTS A BOTTLE. Crlaarjr oingaae.aak your UrugjUat for Or.<p></p>COCA. OS A wonts IKMOWMB SMOWO NO.<p></p>IRON BEEF? ir IS. BLOOD, BKAIN,*^KKVE%!fIC. If fenr prssaM dee* I •ecro*. Hi lar botIV ty.M i«. aeorr Liwam i'il BMfTAIIOM, IUtMldi,0*l The dry ellmale Moan, Throat, l.aosa. roll Man. p., rotitn, coal MABRIAGE GUIDEL BO PaMO.IIIaetrated la eloth aad 11! tSadliw'H* aa«on£eMe*,eame paper envwa a*. Thtaboek taloa all lh« eu ISO muar ennt to knew. Health. Hoe—who Hoe-wbo mar mamr.whe ant. why, Madtnal aid. whaa •uBimarrhrooetit hame tor/m. Sent aealed |s Oa WKlnUUk BC Loula. Ha., the i««t n»iilaBrti usninuv mourn LIYEIg flasKlir aotloc to tho ZJrar relieve all MP jmm troubles. i fsti Tigmm martjag. wst an Bnawa wmmmm [KtNG'sl Bitters. These Hitters are especially prepnred for the' miiH.sei of mankind, *ufTerlnj irora Torpid Liv er, Weak it nd lllneaaed klilnrrm, nnd confuta tions overworked, bodily nmt uient.illr. They are »?er aad Agae, Malaria, ladlgestlea, ItaprpMla, Nervona llrblllty. Headache, i'ea ~ll|a Hoe. gives* a RIKKI MAP FACTS RE8AR0INQ 1m Task It will purify anil enrlcli tin' BVQOD. regulate llie LIVCR :"tl KIDNSV8, Ita-TouK TtIK UKALTH tuui VI GO it of YOOTH: In all ttioae ill*«•*«*-* rniulrhitf a certain anil tltirlciuTONIC, -prci.il I v I»r & niiU'f Appeli tl. I ml loca tion, l.n. k .Mrrtfiflli. etc.. IU me li marked ««i«- . ltli ktiiKi-11:»te* unt wondcrit:! result*. I' i c*. 11,1'III mid rivclH' kr* fori't. EiiliXt'liS appetite, purify tho blood, Mtltnulure the KMne.vH into healthy ac tivity, producing iew life und vigor to the Mr and mlad. WE WARRANT THESE BITTERS to be the bent Tonic procuration made and re# Oiiuiicnd them to everybody for Cam lit aae to "retire Hralth, Ntrenatk and Sapplaeaa, lUltEl'TfONN: A wlneglsiKH full taken three times u day, before euch meal, will ascomplls* lliv desired effect, without drugging the stom ach. JOMJf A. KING & CO.. Wholesale Druggist*. Proprietors, 61 LAKK ST., CHII AUO, ILL wnuy—'Try, and you will always use themT* I Mar Price $1.00 per Bottle.«6)( Sold by Druggists generally. mmtm Renins profitable. Price* reduced. .ti .Uojruesfree. Write for an ainn AudreKS, H.C. Tl NISON." i\y Map I'ubiiHher, JOl'JS] 38 Davidson Block. ST. PAl'l.. MIXV THKSClkNCKofLlFK. ON LY 11 3Iail I'ost-I'aid. KNOW THYSELF. Alt tvniYWHiKi. PILLS TORPID BOWELS, A Ureal Medical Work oil Manhood i:.\li.tuted Vlt.iliiy, Niriiii Phynlcat hcbitlty, I'rein itur» Metiliii'in Mutt, Krrtn'* of VUIIHI, and thi* uiiiolil mi-erics n ^uitiuv: fmin IndWcreii .n er ctcc-se*. ,\ »olv for ex ry man riHimr. inltlMle-:i^ed a'nl old. It co n FII"! II.IIII 'HI, I|RS l.tl VH' scnptl ui- !or aU nettle au«l lnoiile .||«:iseM, e teh oiHMtf whtc't is invaiii ib'e. Sw huiiid bv tlie ttll'linr. WhOs" e\lie:le?|c.« fn Sileli as y n»'\er I elore fell to tin- lot of any pliyalrl.iu. iWOpa^.-s iKnind l.i l).«sutlful rrcieli IIIHI1II, embii.-xHl ro\ers. full gilt, iriuiiinteed to be a liner \».irk hi everv NCII"*— ttter-ir.v ami profesHhm.il -thaa liny 01 her '»rkin iiiN c-»ii'iiry t\r "r tii'Micv »vt!! j„ ,vei ill-I.\new I'riceeu v »v iv.bv ia l,»i lil«,!rntlvo »niole scent sieml uo.v ..ii| medu! auard cil [lie:uit!ii.r l»v t»»e N'.III eisi M* dlcal \ssocU ationvt. the otiu kjs or uii-h he refer*." I Iih tiook *»*i'»nid b-- mtd h,v tin* vounu farln xf ruction, und b\ the aHUi t.«d for lollef. It Will li 'ie'tlt ill.—[ l."i id,»n aiiet I, Tlierr is no met,ill. roi SI,"PIV to huni this book win »i it he necfui. whether \outh. parent. triiartH in, instruci^r or eieiwiuan. -i V'souaut. Addn'ss the IValxtdy Mc»li.-ai InMltiue. or lr. W. H. iMrkcr.M. i tll(t. J.'.'!.Vc i A APPSI cause no nauaea or griping nor latciSn with dally work and are a perfect TUTTS HAIR DYE. ||.HUHI, M.IS"*., win) may be eon.ii,t-(|on ill dis.-.t^n re' •I'llilnc jklll and »*.\|itri»*r» e. 'hroin,- »m| ob «ttii Ite dNeitnesi that have b.ilTteit the skill of all U'l u,H n ^P 'Clalty. t.iciiin':iii'(l n&MU ruiiv with- uro" THYSELF S,,'*"- iwyoanj^^SBiluilSl "•waa, a pura. dean, wholeeonie TONIO, DYSPEPSIA, Headache, Fever, Agoa, Chills, DEBILITY A WETKEESS. rolSiMD* g| ^S^httJ?ggTl Buchu-Palba RemarkaMe Own ef CSManh ef the tUadderInflammation, IrrttaUooof Kld neya and Bladder, Stone or Oravel D«s oaaM of tbe^Pro^ate Uland, w VilHO, W DteeK naaeeofihe Oeolto sltberaex. Urinary Oigana Wot Cn- X0Q, oratDnvglsts. Jereey Ogr. FTJ., U. A •. nil MKI isfaverable lama aa br dtow tawknattoii to tia. flnrtPAKI ADVIITItIM A«!KT% itssat NSW NAVSH, CONN, nr.a—suaa ar.auasaa. NSWvoaa an. rsmaaiu ca MiUOILSHIA as. ana a sea. AanmisiAiea CINCINNATI ajarasnsasasa a aramaais aaaasi CNICACC •T. WOVIS ao» CHICAGO Sheet Music Larpe lot just iweelrctl nt fk»H per «»|'y. H. C. PRICK.