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-:k 1- COUGHS, CROUP 40D CONSUMPTION™ SWEET CUM MULLEIN. EK BTTRRI as wftwa from imi of alone the •mall Mtmu In tbo HimruiIOOMM•Ibt UM, contains eUmnleUng mni principle Iku phlegm producing Ito early Boralag cough. end WlmlMW the (till Ic throw off Ik* false membrane In crony and vboopiriffeoach. When oomMned with the ktu mm aaacilaeiaoaB rrtnelpli ta the BBllda iM ?tM old Bo Ma, praaenta la Tintkl Cmoui KMHDT or Swnr oca IKD Mnun the Inert •y for Coeaba, WlooplaMDilk i SUTMCreep, palatable, tor AIM wrw^ESfiWKSS-.'SB TUTT'S PILLS TIAH iw UTT8 USE. MaAical Triansfc «f tts Age! SYMPTOMS OP A TORPID LIVER. i of tptMlUi Sowoto ceetlve, Pala U fc—4. with tell MMBtln ta the i ian« Nla a4or lit it«llw» «4*i FiIIIM after MdUi wUk adle lutlea to exertlea of Mir wbI4 IttMllir ofwiori Law —lrl»a wkb feeling ofkavtac aegleeted aoio tatTi rearlaeee, Flatterlag a* the •an. DOMDlulaooo, X3L before the eyee, Hiafcili ibo rikt oy«t KMUMMMII vMh *r»at, Highly colored Prt» aac CONSTIPATION. tVITI MIX! in especially •fHilii la nei SUM, OBO dooo offsets saw a ahange of feeling aa to astonish the saffbrsr. n»lMrauoth«AwoMMai«HMlli M7to Toko as fmlhthui Iko wHia la fshed, and kfikrirTaBk Aeuoa oa iiMi UR DYE. HAIR OUT HUB ar VHIUM efcaagad to IT BLACK by a single application of IDTB. It Imparts A natural oolor, acta itaneonsly. sold by Drnggiets, or it broipraioa receiptof em. Now York. HOPS MALT BITTERS, VfNoWi to bo relieved eC tbooo terrible Mck Mk It will, whoa tab* according ta dlreo tfona, enrt aajr caaa of Mck Haalachi or Boar HoM»h« It cleane tbo lining of stomach and bewole, promotes healthy action and awoat accretions. It snakes part Mood and gives tt free flow, thua esnding nutriment to «wy part. It la tho oafeet, epeedleot and enroot Tentablo Remedy eC tho otoasach over invented tor all and liver. J. M. Moore, of Fambftoa. Mich., gays: My nfrlnc from Mck Headache and Boar Stomat-k waa terrible. One bottle of Hope and Matt Bitter* cured ma. Do not cot Hops and Halt WUets eo» founded with inferior preparations ot similar —mr For aalo by ail dniigiota. MOPS & HALT BITTERS CO, Dm, ia 1NEGAR OUTERS to tke great Blood Purider and Llfe-giv 1'riui ipie a tteiitif I'urjfutive and Touic a pt-rlivt Utnovafor mid lnvigorator ot tin-cydtt-in. In Vint'gar Mluero there is vitality but !11- or mineral poison. IliM-utr* of i he lk la of vhat*-v«r name Or naiur*. ar.- liu*rally tlu^upaud earri»*dout of tLf SVSHMII IU I short tiuie fiy tin- letters. Vliiegar Hitter* allays fevcri^hness. It relieve*, (ui.l in tim«» cur»-s kheumatisin, Neu ralgia, Gout, and simitar painful diseases. Vinegar Bittern cure* Constipation and prevents liarrhu-a. !lei'r before has a medicine been com poi.mied poHiti'MHiug THE asthma o A 8 power of VIMEQAB BIT* fKK- to lit-ul the fiick. Send lor either of our valuable reference books for lailien, for farmers, for merchants, our Sleih'-al Treatise on IHseases. or our Catechism On lnteiuiH-rauce and Tobacco, which last should be retii l»v every child and youth in the land. IHU AII» of the alove booka mailed free oa receipt of four cents for rtK^tration fees. R.II. McDonald Drug Co., Mi \V ur L'mgt on St., N.T. R.HOE & CO'S hawboit^DW EQUALED 8ATISFAC1IOW IN ALL PARTH OF THE COUNTRY. STRONG AND B1MPLE. CHEAPLY KEPT IN OR OER, THEY MAKE BETTER LUMBEB W1TH LEHB POWER THAN ANT OTHER. ADDRESS R. HOE ft GO. ST.. N. Y. CITY. GERMAN ASTHMACURE] i navar falla to laataaUy raUora Lvba aMat violent attack aad la I sure romfortablc tloep. Uaed by lahalaiioa, tbna roachtac tha Alaoaao direct, rolaxaa tha I ipwa, tacnnatot froo axyoctoraUoa aad ogoctt una whoro aU other roaaodloa fall. A trial I will convince the moat skeptical of Ha W»1 direct aad aevor alllac oCooL Prtoo, Mo •X.OO. Trial package free. 0( if aaafl far atoop Cat thla oat. Dm. ft. •CHIFTMANN. St. Paal, RASKA bu Si leihlid Chances for Investment. For Illustrated Pam phlet describing tlM .« TtiL W country and It* ai untuges for all kinds of farming purposes, u») how to reavh there. Addreaa T. W. TEASDAXE, Gwrt IWuger Agt., ST. PAUL, MDII. IN MINNESOTA AND DAKOTA .:lo»e to IU1Iruail A DO, unimproved Uod* at low prices and on en»y term*. Addreia C. P. KINOKKD, Brat nerd, Minn. A tiroat AeeonpHohment, Every woman has some special rharm which she should find out and cultivate. It may be her eyes, her mouth, her hair, her brow, her form, her hand—or her foot. It may consist of some trick of smiling, or ola droop ing lid some grace of speech or of sil ence, of laughter or of motion. There are ugly beauties—the New York stage has one aud Fifth avenue another —as ugly as invsi.^tible as that famous tez used to tell. She had a dull eve, a Countess in Berlia of whom Lola Mon rougb skin, a dumpy form a pug nose. But she had an exquiste voice, and she understood the ditHcult art of conversation. She knew in what her strength lay, and she had cultivated her two jri'fts to the highest point. "Had 1 a daughter," LolaMontez said, "the first thing 1 would teach her should be that to converse charmingly is a far greater accomplishment than to play, sicg, or danee well." s "Athlophoroa given perfect sat in faction. It has helped and cured some where all otfaer remedies have failed to do any good," ia there port of Dullam Bros., druggists, of Flint. Mich., on the great rheumatism and neualgia remedy's work. "What is a lake?" asked a teacher. A bright little Irish boy raised his hand. "Well, Mickey, what is it" "Shure, it's a hole in the kittle, mam." Perhaps he thought she meant leak. A Sad Caoe of Poisoning Is that of any man or woman afflicted with disease or derangement of the liver, resulting in poisonous accumulations of tho blood, scrofulous affections, sick-head aches, and diseases of the kidneys, lungs or heart- These troubles can be cured only by going to the primary cause, and put ting the liver in a healthy condition. To accomplish this result speedily and effect ually nothing has proved itself so effica cious as Dr. Piercers "Qol len Medical Dis covery,1' which has never failed to do the work claimed for it, and never will. A novel in three chapters: Chapter I., Maid one Chapter II., Maid won Chap ter 111., Made one. To eradicate dandruff, and keep the'scalp moist and clean, use Hall's Hair Renewer. "Why does a cat, sir, while eatiug, turn her head first one way aud theu the other f" "For the reason," replied the examined, "that she cannot turn it both ways at once." Break-pin Plow Clevis and 3 Horse Equal iser combined. Haves Plow, Harnes8,Horses, Time, Money. Agt«. wanted. Ask your deal er. Davis Hook aud Clevis Co., Madison, Wis. In the case of a man who died from hav ing had all his teeth knocked out with a hatchet, a jury returned a verdict of Death from ax-i- dental causes." For LadleaOnly. All ladies who send ns 10 coats in stamps will receive, by mail, our beautiful "May Blossoms," a handsome pauei of delicate flowers, mounted on heavy gilt edged bevel board, forming an attractive parlor ornament. We feeicertaiu it will greatly please you. Address F. L. Peiro, 1201 Opera House, Chicago, Illinois. "This is a flying visit," Said young Adolphus Groot, When ushered from his sweetheart's steps By h«rbig father's boot. SCIENCE IS APPROACHING the cure of con sumption—a disease oaused by a deposit from the blood of impure matter in the lungs. For stimulating to healthy action the spleen, liver, kidneys, and skiu, organs which remove waste and poisonous matter, no remedy is equal to DR. WALKER'S CALI rOKNIA VlNEGAK BLTTERS. "Aunty," said a beautiful girl, as she listened to her betrothed lover's retreating footsteps, "1 sometimes have a ticklish seusatiou al out my lips and face. What can 1 do for itf' "1 don't know, uiv dear, unless you have George shave off his mus tache!" What can be more disagreeable, more disgusting, than to sit in a room with a person who is troubled with catarrh, and has to keep coughing and clearing his or her throat of the mucus which drops in to it Such persous are always to be pitied if they try Bat if the: there to cure themselves and fail. Dr. Sage's Catarrh Remedy no failure. "I know," said Jenkinson, as he picked himself up, "1 kuow it is said that the high eot use ot language is to conceal thought and this may Te true in one's calmer mo ments. but when he falls over a rocking chair the combination is broken." The lives of many children have boon saved by tho timely use of Ayor's Cherry Pectoral. A bride—As the happly couple wore leav ing the church, the hbsbaud said to the partner of his wedded life: -Marriage must see in a dreadful thing to vou. Why, vou were all of a tremble, ana one could nardly say 'I will!' "I shall have more courage, and say it louder next time," re turned the blushing bride. "1 am a merchant and planter," writes Mr. T. N. Humphrey,of Tenn.,"and it gives me great pleasure to say that for severe cough* aud colds Allen's Lang Balsam is the best remedy now offered for sale. I have induced many to try it, with the best of results At Druggists, 26c.. 50c., and 11.00 a bottle. The boy who ten years ago used to box the girl's ears, at school now smacks them on the mouth. Tho bast ankle Boot and Collar Pads an mado of sime and leather. Try Hum. The lawyer's advertisement—Give me i trial. WOMEN BEST TONIC Thia laedWae ecaihiiwa Iran with pure *«g«table tnaica. aad to iaralaaUe tor IHaimi peculiar to W aaaea. and all who lead aedaiitaiy lives. It Ei. ricbeo and ParlSeo UM Blead, Mtlatalateo elee and tnarouc&u lavtaarali esion, end maa«a ClMra tha complexion, and makca the win u It daw not bUckon tha teeth, cwa headache, poduct ooMtijftAtloo—«/f iron medicine* de. Miaa UM aki ,t«n the teeth, cwa he* ITHANBOII,0fA«r MABT 90M Fifth Ava.. Minne. apolu. Mina., aajra ebe waa a creat sufferer fr-.m din eaans peculiar to wonao. The tmatmeot of phyii. etaasnawaed to ha«o no effect. She Van atitiral* lpred aad retained her strength bf the UMI of Brown's Iron Bitten. Maa. O. W. Braoics, B08 Eighteenth Ave., Mia awapolia, Minn., say* she haa alwaya a food word for Brown's Iron Bitters. It cared her of aiaeue« pecn bar to ber aex and also of Catarrh of tha Madder. Pennine haoahnee Trade Mark and cirneasd red Haw on wrapper. Take aa other. Made only by mamwn OMKHIOAL oa, LOANS JONES Iran l.cnra, SkMl B—rli«». Bn« s*t Twltaul Sna rw nmrnm sss mm Iwi at?fta!i.^«f IN«prtt»Sn IUTIMKI, MS. MATRIMONIAL PAPER, BAARNRRLLT IU.L»T*ATEU. Devoted to Matrimony. Literature, Arts, Home Circle, etc. Contains many mat rimonial advertisement* for correopon dence, etc Sample eopy on receipt ot 10cents. Addresa HELPING HAND 10 La Salle Street, Chicago, luGni on Life Insurance PoUdee—"No Mutual Alk L.P.Vaa Norman, bos 75 Mlnneapolls, Mlna TONIC BITTERS Unprincipled persona are lmitatinc the name: look out for frauda. See that tho folio wine aifnaturs la oa every Mttls and lake none other. tT. PAUL, MDm. DregglstACheel* CANCERSv cured tihout ru tin-' or burn |DK Addrem UK. WALKKK, HH 8. Clark St ('hi. ago. HI. SPRING'S GHILDRHH. OK Marsh is a rallichsonao boy Of bluater and din ho ne'er tires He shouts in his infinite joy- To all aorta of fnn he aspires He rattles the windows and doors, He wbiatles o'er forest and lea The chimney and roof be explores For a mischievous fellow is he,' Now April's a shy lovely girl. Who timidly wanders along, And golden, with sun. is each cure, Ana wakes in her heart a sweet song. Though oft ahe grows pensive and sad, And tears on ber cheeks we may see, Ah, look' in a twinkle she's glad 1 Oh, a boanie, wee lassie is she! Bnt May is a beautiful maid, Who sings with the birds and the rills She roams over meadow and glade, Her smile lights the valleys and hills. V ith glances so winning and true, With step that is gladsome and free, And eyes of the bonniest blue, Ol the spring's peerless daughter is she! O*orgt Cooper. HIS FIRST PATIENT. One pleasant morning, in the spring of ten years ago and when trousers were worn wide at the bottom, Mr. Horace Portlock left his lodgings on Washington square to call on his friend, Dr. Minor, of Gra uercy Park. Mr. Portlock strolled slowly up Fifth avenue and looked enviously after the young club bucks leaving their chambers at the Beverick to go to breakfast at the Union or Delmonico's. He had broken his night's fast on the roll und coffee furnished as an extra by his landlady for Mr. Portlock was neither the son of a rich man nor the heir of an opu lent deceased aunt. That he felt that either character would become uncom monly. well aggravated Mr. Portlock's discontent with his own lot of a young man with his fortune to make and no isiblc way of making it. It was small consolation to reflect that his starved purse was the inevitable result of own ing a grandfather who had tived like a gentleman, for Mr. Portlock was a handsome, spirited youth, of costly tastes and an aversion to small econ omies and continuous labor, and his old ramshackle house at Newport, full of lumbering mahogany and cracked fam ily portraits, could neither be cut up into the garments of fashion nor sliced into cold fowl and champagne. Strong reasons lor gloom were not wanting this very morning, in truth, a scoundrel of a tailor having been disgustingly pres sing and the landlady having sent up the bill for the fourth time. For something like six months Mr. Portlock had been in the city, looking about vaguely for means to' better his condition and enjoying meanwhile such tid bits of dinners and dances as his fashionable friends threw out to him. There had been plenty of these, for Mr. Portlock had a largv acquaintance in good society. In the tirst place his was the best set at Yale and he met many unexceptional people abroad— where he stayed as long as his money lasted. But an open uoor is helpful only where one has tho power to pass through. Kven with the best intro duced of men tradesmen may lose latience and what do I profit by Jones's nvitation to come down for a week's shooting if I can't scrape up money enough to pay railroad fare? Mr. Portlock was wondering ruefully, as he walked where he could tind credit n«w, and was tempted for a moment to des perate and tragic resolutions. But the morning was so crisp and genial, the nurse-maids so fresh and nrettv in their white caps, the curleu darlings of wealth so winsome as they disported around him, and, moreover, his new gloves such perfection of tit, that Mr. Portlock, who was naturally of a cheer ful and susceptible disposition, plucked up courage and went on his way in very good spirits. He was going over to help his friend the doctor, a man about his own age, with brilliant prospects (his father was just retiring from a high, select prac tice) on some anatomical dvtwings for which Horace had a knack. It was the nature of this young fellow to be spending time doing somebody else a favor that were much better devoted to his own concerns. As Mr. Portlock was turning the cor ner of Eighteenth street, however he was conscious of a loud bail. A splen did and imposing youth, whom Horace recogni/.ed as Tibbitts, old Sbadarck Tibbitts' son, had drawn his gleaming dog .cart sharply up beside the curb, and was engaging Mr. Portlock^ at tention by vigorous flourishes of his whip. So Horace went over and shook hands and Mr. Tibbitts begged the fav or of his company at breakfast, at his club, at noon. Yes, Horace would come, if the Doctor let him off in time. "Oh, hang it," roars young Croesus politely, "shake him at the quarter, and I say old fel., I'll send my fellow over then with the cob to fetch you and save time,"and touching bis mares, ears lightly with his lash Mr. Tibbitts bowled gallantly off to the admiration of the whole neighborhood. Dr. Minor was out, but a note asked Mr. Portlock to wait, as the doctor had only to dispatch a sudden call. Very contentedly Horace settled himself to a book. It was an absorbing volume and the reader didn't know how long the doctor stayed away. He was roused by the sound of wheels outside, and found it already time to go to Mr. Tibbitts's breakfast. That must be Tibbitts* cab now, so scribbling a line to the Doctor telling his destination, Mr. Portlock took up hat, gloves and cane and hastened to the aoor. The coachman on the box of a rich-looking •oupe touched his hat. "Oi've been sint for yez, sir, in a hurry," said he. "Willyez come right along, Docther?" "Yes, it's all right," said Horace from inside the cab, whither he had al the neat rig, tnis," he thought, with a touch of envy, "Well, we can't all have stock operators for fathers," and then he drew on his gloves and arranged him self to enjoy the borrowed luxury to the best advantage as the cardbge whirled swiftly on "Hello! What new club's this?' Horace asked himself as he sto before a large double house on Madi son avenue. "Rather an out-of-the-way localit it strikes me," and without more ado he sprang out and ran lightly up the steps. The door, heavy and carved was opened at once by a fat butler in a dress coat, who, without inquiry ushered Horace into a darkened room on one side. Before the visitor had time to meditate upon the eccentric ar rangements cf this club house, a wo man came hurriedly in, with out stretched hand. "1 am so thankful Thomas found you in," said she. "My aunt is so im patient, and you kn»w fretting makes her worse," ready sprung, and not hearing man s last words. "Confounded i It was a soft little hand and a sweet little voice and after Mr. Portlock had recovered from the sehock of this greet ing he found himself ardently wishing he was what he seemed to be. The uatural blunder be made was clear to him now. If he had only stopped to question that stupid Irishman! Doc tors were being sent for, of course, every hour in tne day. He ought to have remembered that. Come to think the situation was awkward—very awk ward. It would take time to explain the full cxteut of his ridiculous folly. Then the inspiration flashed upon him— why not carry out the part? Surely he could play the doctor for this once, quiet the sick woman and get out of a preposterous scrape. Ami what a story for for the breakfast! Re leasing, therefore, the lady's hand, which he h*d held throughout these swift oogitalions, he said in his friend liest tone. 'I am nol Doctor Minor, inadauie, but a friend of bis—ahem!—Doctor Portlock, Doctor Minor is out of town. EE PLSOED his patients in my charge mntu he returns to-morrow. Under standing this to be an urgent ease 1 have taken the liberty to oome in Doo tor Minor's place." At his first words the lady had drawn back in surprise. Then she opened the blinds ef the window and examined our young scapegrace critically. He saw she was young, with soft, dark eyes and a mass of light, fluffy hair just the sort of owner for that hand and that voice. Her inspection seem ed to be satisfactory, for she said: "You are very good. If vou have Dr. Minor's confidence no doubt you will have my aunt's—Miss Culpepper's. I may tell you that her malady is of a nervous character and seems to be ob scure. She is apt to be very cross and abrupt, and you won't bo offended at anything she says, please. And, oh! 1 must tell you that she has had three oth er doctors here already this morning and really talked very impolitely to them. I almost afraid to tell you she has ordered them all out of the house, but they say that's a symptom of her trouble and are in the* library now, in consultation. Perhaps you would like to meet them before going UD." Mr. Portlock shivered at this thoughtful suggestion. "Perhaps," he faltered, "I had better leave the case in their hands. The etiquette of the profession is very strict on such occasions. Yes, I'm sure 1 had better say good morning," and Mr. Portlock reached for his hat with undignified alacrity. "Oh, pray, don't go!" cried the young lady,* imploringly, "I'm, sure you won let anything of that kind stand in the way of my aunt's recovery. Oh, Doctor, don't leave me. You needn't see the others, I'm sure, and, indeed, they're quarrelling1 dreadfully, that is, I mean my aunt is, with all of us, and we don't know what to do," and she laid her little hand beseech ingly on his arm." Mr. Portlock laid down his hat. No he would not leave her just now. This was certainly a lovely creature. As for the old cat, her aunt, and those squabbling sawbones—pshaw! It was a mere farce, Mr Portlock took the young lady's hand with great teuder ness, and said ho would look at the case at once. The patient reclined oi* a lounge in a richly-furnished room on the second floor. She half rose when her last attendant was ushered in and looked him over sharply with her glittering little eyes. She was a stout little woman, and her face was full, but leaden and blotchcd. Her movements were vigorous, for a sick woman, and she had a truculent and obstinate ex pression. 'Well, sir," she began, coldly, "and who are you?" •Dr. Portlock, ma'am," "Dr. Mi nor is out of town, and 1 came in bis place." 'That's it," exclaimed the lady, peevishly. "I'm of so little importance that any druggist would volunteer to treat me if he got a chance. You have taken a liberty, young man." •I will take another—the liberty of wishing you good-day," retorted the doctor smartly, marching toward the door. "Heyday! What's that? Come back, sir! How dare you leave me be fore 1 tell you to? I like your immi* dence, sir, and want you to stay. You know I am a crusty old woman who says and does as she pleases. Now, what's the matter with me?" Doctor Portlock drew a chair severe ly beside the lounge and felt Miss Cul pepper's pulse with a profoundly pro fessional air. Then he ordered her tongue out with a sudden ferocity that startled the poor woman, Meanwhile he was looking furtively about him. He noticd an untouched bowl of gruel on the table. "Have you a good appetite?" he asked tentatively. "Of course I have." said the old lady angrily, |'and that s it. I'm raven ous, and those other fools say I must take nothing heating. Heating, in deed! They tell me meat and wine are stimulating, but I'll take no more beef tea if 1 starve. Why should the tone of my system be lowered, I'd like to know?" Her new physcian leaned back in his chair, joined his finger-tips delicately across his stomach and contemplated Miss Culpepper attentively. "Madame," said he solemnly, "I'm amazed at what you tell me. Your bodily health is perfect, except that it is sporadically affected by the effect of external impressions on your singular ly acute organization—that is all. in stead of self-denial you should practise rational self-indulgence. Eat and drink what you choose—in moderation Go out—walk—amuse yourself don't read or be alone play whist for a little money, just to rouse and rest you after exercise. Your ailments are of nature that can be reached only by secondary agents and though you need constant direction as to treatment the laws of it are very simple. "Doctor," cried the old woman, you enchant me! Can I have something now?" "Certainly, said her precious adviser composedly, a tender broiled chicken, a nice croquette, a trifle of salad, per haps a cream tart, and a glass—just one—of really dry champagne, would do nicely. The old woman rang her hand-bell violently. "Catherine, you hear," she cried eagerly to the maid, "chicken rice croqueites, salad, a bottle of champagne. Bring the wine now Doctor, you must drink with me to my recovery Miss Culpepper was at once in great spirits, and was most afl'able to her medical adviser, who in turn told her all the latest stories of a society in which she had a warm interest. The inowing ouug scamp knew everybody worth she found, and valued him in proportion. And when at last he told her a particular piquant morsel of scandal that had not yet got into the papers, about ber girlhood's dearest friend, the wicked ola woman waddled over to her secretary and drew out check for $500. You will notice how quickly a thor oughly successful article is imitated and also that the imitations are without merit, as they are gotten up by un scrupulous parties. Beware of imitar tions of Dr. Jones' Red Clover Tonio. The genuine is sold by druggists, and promptly cures dyspepsia, costiveness, Dad Dreath, piles, pimples, ague and malaria diseases, poor appetite, low spirits, headache, or diseases of the kidneys, stomach and liver. Price fifty cents. Lawyer—"Yoa say the four prisoners broke Into your room, and, after taking positions in the corners, eaeh pointed pistol straight at your heart. Now, while this waa taking piaoe where were you!" Plaintiff—"Oh* was simply nowhere. tfennle Chamberlain. Jennie Chamberlain was born in Cleveland, and is 21 years of age. Her father is of English descent,but his father and his grandfather were born in Brattleboro, Vt. He is the ncphewj of the Hon. Selah Cham!erlain. Mrs. Chamberlain was the only child of the Hon. Hiram V. Willson, who was a native of Madison County, New York., a graduate from from Hamilton Col lege. the friend from boyhood and in manhood the law partner of the Hon. Henry B. Payne (now United States Senator from* Ohio), and in 1855 ap pointed by President Picrce the first Judge of the United States Court for the Northern district of Ohio. Miss Chamberlain inherits her good looks and gentle manners, her father is a fine type of physical man hood, a gentleman of broad culture and polisned deportment, while her mother's handsome countenance is tamped with her amiable disposition and intellectual force. The Chamberlains have resided during the last three years in England, where Miss Chamberlain frequently visits Sandringham, and is much sought after as a guest among the English uobility. Miss Chamberlain's complexion is a translucent blendingof pink and white, except the lavishness of cheeks and the ruby hue of lips which poets dote upon and artists try in vain to imitate. Her eyes are liquid blue, shaded by dark lashes, dreamy in repose, sparkling in conversation. Her hair is lighter than brown, with a decided sug gestion of gold in the wealth of tresses, which forms a contrast with the dark eves and delicately marked eyebrows. Her features are of classic Grecian cast, such as sculptors delight to immortalize in marble. In stature she is above the medium height and her figure is fault less, neither spare nor stout, but sym metrically rounded. Just before her departure from Eng land Miss Chamberlain consented to sit for a portrait in oil to Mr. Edward Hughes, a Loudon artist, who suc ceeded in painting a superb life-size picture and making himself famous at the same time. The portrait will be hung in the Grosvenor gallery at the spring exhibition, after which it will be presented to Miss Chamberlain. Meanwhile it is on exhibition at Agnew's gallery in London, where it has been inspected by the Prince and Princess of Wales and other royalties, and has elicited the warmest en comiums from visiting connoisseurs, and been the means of the artist re ceiving commissions to paint the por traits of some of the most beautiful women in England. An exquisite bust iu marble of Miss Chamberlain is just being completed by the celebrated sculptor D'E and will be exhibited iu next winter as a companion piece to the bust just finished of the Empress of Russia. Ipigny Romc Three members of my family, says Mr. James A. Sample, Cash Room, of fice of the Treasurer, U. S., who were suffering from aggravating coughs, have been much benefited by taking Red Star Cough Cure. None of the ill effects so noticeable in other cough remedies have followed the use of this. Dog DlgnltY. Sir Walter Scott declared tfeftt be could believe anything of dogs. He was very fond of them, studied their idiosyncracies, wrote much in their praise, and told many stories of their strange habits. Once, he said, he de sired an old pointer of great experience, a prodigious favorite, and steady in the field as a rock, to accompany his friend Daniel Terry, then on a visit to A bbotsford, and who concluded to go on a sporting excursion. The dog wagged his tail in token of pleased obedience shook out his ears, led the way with a confident air, and began ranging about with most scientific pre cision. Suddenly he pointed, and up sprung a numerous covev. Terry, bent on slaughter, fired both barrels at once, aiming in the certre of the covey, and missed. The dog turned round in utter astonishment, wondering who could be behind him, and looked Terry full in the face, but, after a pause shook himself again and went to work as before. A second steady point and a second fusilade followed, but with no effect. The dog then wheeled about and trotted home at his leisure, leaving the would-be-sportsman to find for himself the rest of tiie day. Sir Wal ter was fond of repeating the anecdote, and always declared that it was true, while Terry never said more in contra diction than that "it was a good story.' Throat-ail seldom gets well of itself, but deepens until it undermines the constitution, wastes away health, strength, and flesh, and liually fastens itself on the lunes, completing the wreck and ruin of the whole man. Dr. Bigelow's Positive cure ij the only safe, sure and speedy remedy for eoughs, colds and all throat and lung diseases. Sold by druggists at fifty cents and one dollar. Pleasant to take and safe for children. VorgeMlBg la Thoae Old Days. "Traveling along in the r«ral dis trict of *old Kaintuck', "said the preach er, "I stopped over night at the house of a good widow. She being informed that I was a preacl er, invited or call ed on me for family prayer. Selecting an easy lesson in the scripture and reading it in my clearest accent, I ottered a short prayer. There is always a solemn interval between a 'family prayer and the resumption of conversa tion. Duriug this interesting interval my good sister thought she ought to say something bordering on religion therefore began as follows: "Brother Jay, don't you think t' em fellers iu the time of our Savior wuz mighty fergitful?" "Don't know that lean call to mind anything so forgetful on the part of our forefathers. "Well," said she, "jist you turn to the first chapter of Matther don' it say as plain as can be that Abraham forgot Isaac and Isaac forgot Jacob and Jacob forgot Judas and his breth era, and so on through a great long list?" "You are right, -sister, there does seem to be a wholesale forgetting along there and I did not stop to correct her idea of the genealogy." In every land and clime, the merits of St. Jacobs Oil as the only conquer or of pain, are being acknowledged by the press and people. Sleeping Foaltlona. A medical paper has a new health preserving racket—that of sleeping with the face downward. These plans and specifications for sleeping are get ting a little too numerous. We al ways try to live up to them. When some old medical authority who has got his cemetery full and retired from active slaughter shouts that a person should sleep with his head toward the north so that the electric currents will pass through the body on the proper __ route we sleep that way. If another moss-grown practitioner, with as good a record for fatality, solemnly assert that the only authorized and fully a ran teed way to slumber is with the lead towards the south, and gives the same reason as the other, we just move the pillow aft, and turn in. When still another rival of the pale rider, with his back broken by lifting on the rate of mortality, announces that the only way to get along peacefully with the electric currents is to sleep with tho bead to the east or west, so that thev will slide over the hotly and butt against the headboard of the bedstead, promptly, even gladly, comply, time the word comes* along the line for a change it finds us a ready and and willing victim. They are coming rather too fast however. It begins to look as if we could not get through a whole night without veering around some new direction and posi tion. It will soon be necessary to get up three or four times a night andgj down and get the mail and see what the latest chart on sleeping is. Some genius will have to bring out a bedstead with clock-work attached that will keep continually moving around and make occasionally get up on on its hind castors and turn a couple of hand springs. gea ut say that Salvation Oil cured them of rheu matism. Thoee who have not tried it, should do so. Oar druggists sell it for tweoty-tlve ocnte a bottlo. It Woa't De» John Ruskin says that most people think if they keep all the best rooms in their hearts swept and garnished for Christ that they may keep a little chamber in their heart's wall for Be lial on his occasional visits, or a three legged stool for him in the heart's counting-house, or a corner for him in the heart's scullery, where he may lick the dishes. It won't do! You must cleanse the house of him as you would of the plague, to the last spot. You must be resolved that all yoa are shall be God's. Strawberries vs Cigars. A gentleman on his way np town stepped into a Broadway grocery and asked the price of a box of strawberries displayed in the window. "My wife is sick," he ex plained to a friend who was with him, "and a few of those berries would do her good." "Five dollars," was the grocer's dictum. "Five dollars!" he exclaimed, pushing them away, "it would be wicked to pay that much for a few strawberries." 'Sorry, sir," said the grocer, "any thiug else, sir!" "What are Keina Victorias worth!" "Seventeen dollars, sir shall 1 send ycu a box!" "Yes, yon may as well." rac llaiilPOilsffl V E E A E PAIN DESTROYER Hemorrhages. Noee, or froS any oaase la speedily eoa. trolled and atoppad. Sores, Ulcers, Wounds, Sprains and Bruises. &t is cooling, cleansing and Heallaf. f*lIt la moat efficacious tor tb tdie U&leillli ease, Cold in the Head, Ac Oar "Caturrh Care," is spcdally prepared to moot serious caaaa Our Ba sal lyriage ia aimple and Inexpensive Rheumatism, Neuralgia. No other preparation *has curea mo cases of theee distressing complaints thaa the Extract. Our Master is lnval» able in these diseaaea, Lumbago, Paina hi Back orBkK Ac. Diphtheria & Sore Throat, Use tho Kitrart promptly. Delay ia dan goioua. Bums &nd Sc&lds« Inflamed or Sore Eyes. It can be ueed without the alighteet rear of harm, quickly allaying all Tnflammalloa and aoreneaa without naln. Earache, Toothache, and Faceache. directions, ito effect is aimply woodenid. Blind, Bleedlag or Itching. It Piles. the removal of clothing la inconvenient. For Broken Breast and Sore Nipples. •sod Tke Ksliaw trill never be without It. Ow Oiataioat is the beet emollient that can bo applied. Female Complaints. "iXS ftmaU dlaaaaaa the Bitrsct can be uaed, aa la well known, with the graateat benefit. Fall directions accompany each bottle. CAUTION. Pond's Extract 'P aBtiaent llot Soap (Seks) 50 BO Ma« beeaimttetaA The comitate •xtraet" blown In the words Poad'e tbo glass, and our picture trade-mark oa surrounding buff wrapper. None other Is genuine. Always Insist on having Paad's Kxtraet. Take no other preparation. Pnpared ealy by PORN EXTRACT CO., NEW YORK AND LONDON. EXTRA We also maka a SQUABS CUT brsakar for Nebraska and Kansss Trade. D.'BULLS COUCrH SYRUP I iwWirrt'tnidsSsilM l» gtil 8ALVATION OIL, "Tbo Oroatoot Core ea Berth Car Pala," Will relieve more quickly than aay other known remedy. Rheumatism, Neuralgia, Swellings, Braises, Boras, Scalds, Cats, Lumbago, Sores, Frost bites. Backache, Wounds, Headache. Tootnache, Sprains, See. 1886. Sold by all Druggists. Price 29 Cents a Bottle. Staffs PMMT, lr. a. a» KATA SMM, fens Beea, laMsea, ftMB lUaratala aaS teaaS es iSW MS fes assd gla. Ask TNI ataaatsT ar iaipless. If r*e saaasl year InoM ar iaii)lwi. IT asiltsrbhaas as* tn ssasihiaa rtss, let MOW •••as. W* will Mai MssynsspM sa isstfyisf prtost IWlSfJKOMS OOMUI Wall St~ Vow Teak, A SKIN OF SCAUTY IS A MV POMVIR. Dr. T. FELIX 60U&iUD'8 Oriental Cream, or Magical Beautifies a u Botnoveo 8 and BUn dlaes rbtemiah every Met be sure tboprr paration la proper. ly made. Accept no oonnterfett cf covtmend 'Gournvft Cream *m» the Ita&t harnfal qf nil the *kn preparation*." an)' i IftpVTC and Solicitors can make big mosey work AUDB10 ing smoag farmers throughout tbo north west. No capital required. Addreaa C. J. Overtwa, St. Paul. 14,048,130,135, 333,161. or Chile by all Stationers. THI BSTBRBROOK •TKKL PIN OO., Works: Oamdoa, N. J. Jeha It* Now Yaffc IjPJIJliLEJXfU anal aadUse have Uses latere eaata. I jaeaa are* eal sere. I have aada the dls er PaUlWOSICBNBSSa Ufs-leac«a4r HARDWARE. Btrong-Hackett Hardware Co. Farwell, Ozraun A Jaeksoa. Adam Ueeker. IRON, STEEL AID NEAVY HMDWiRE. Nicola A Dean. Rhoden A Morton. DRY 6000$ MWIOTMB. Auerbach. Finch A Van siyck. Llurtekea, Warner A Schurmeler. Powrra Dry (Honda Co. NOTIONS AND FURNISHIN6 GOODS. Blaboa, Warren A Chlpley. Arthur, Warren A Abbott. 6R0CERS. P. H. Kelly Mercantile Co, Alien, Moon A Co. Maxtteld A Se.ihury. Beaupre. KOOKII A Co. Yaaa, ttrlgga A Mowee. TEAS, COFFEES AND SPICES. Bar key, Tallmadge A Co. beat and^n it ia unrivaled, and should be kept in every faintly ready for use in case of accidents. A dreaalng of our Ulataaaat will aid healing, and prevent seam. BOOTS AND SHOES. O. Ootslan A Co. KoUogg, Johnaoa A Co. Poo to, Schulse A Co. 3. B. Tar box A Co. HATS, CAPS AHO FURS. ttordon A Ferguson. Laapher, Flnck A Sklaaetw Streissffuth 4 Drake. DRU6S. Noyee Bros. A Cutler. Byan Drug Co. CHIHA, CROCKERY AHD 6LASSWARE. Craig, Larkin A smith. Donaldson A Ogdea. LEATHER, SHOE FINDIN6S AND SADDLERY HARDWARE. F, R. L. Hardenbergb A Co. Sebeffer A Rossnm. PAPER AHD STATIOHERf. Averlll, Carpenter A Co. Ward, Hill A MeClellaa. Pioneer Press Co. BOOKS, PAPER AHD STATIOHERY. St. Paul Book A Stationery Co. CL0THIH6 AHD FURHISHIH6 600DS. I. C. llorbank. MEN'S FURNISHING 600DS. Galtennau Hroa. It it mtmrmM imbutk, or by meature. Prices of Pond's Extract* Toilet Articles and Specialties. POND'S EXTRACT..»Oe., H.OOaa«|l.n Toilet Creaaa.. .100 Dentifrice 50 Up Satire CstiwrhCara... TB Plaster B5 •afcaler (glaaa B01.100 Raaaltjrrlage.. W Kodlcated paper TAILORS' TRIMMINGS AHD WOOLEHS. YaUop. De Groot A Co. RUBBER 600DS AHD BELTIH6. St. Paul Rubber Co. Goodyear Rubber Co. CI6ARS AHD TOBACCO!. Wblteinan Hros. C. M. Mol ala. NOTIONS AND COUNTER SUPPLIES. B. Souiiuers A Co. SPEC! With loag Joints where Mold and Lay come together, making a good, stiff breaker. The back end of Lay will not aprlng in tongh coll. The Imu PIUIRIK BSKASEH, being made with a gradual torn, leavea the aod perfecUy amooth. In which condlUon It will care better than when Por aharea and Molda we use only the very best of Crucible Cast Steel, the best poaslble mats rial for Brsaksrs. INDIANA TIMBER FOB BEAMS. THESTANDARD SNOWfUDFLM SI.OOO Reward 1 If proven impure. Every can warranted on lionn foil strength—and free from alum. so. Endorsed by Dr. K. G. Love, N. Pro! Collier, U. 8. cbemiat, Washington: Prof, i i. Dodge, state university. Minn. Dr. Ales. J. Stons Dr. H. A. Boaraman Dr. Dedolpoi Dr. Jonas Prof. Weigbrecht, Bt. PanL and ttie medioal world wherever it is tested. C. H. GROFF, Mf*^ St Paal •eld only la oaas by all Qrooors. FREE! a ladjr of the Aaw/ ton (a patient): "A* you kUUm «Wuaetktm, Ire. One bottle will laat six tno:,!hs, uil'jtr It every day. Also Pondre Subtilere mo\e r.i rrinonn hslr without lnjurrto the skin l'1-.l i'. r. HOPKINS, Maoarrr. 48BondRt, K.T. For by all Irunrl)tB andFsncy Gooda Dealm th''nmrli.vt th United K" Ftr*l'*arp of base ix arrant and iruof ot I State*. Canada and Eurcee. imitations. Si.am Rewardlm y one selling the aaate. 8TEEL PENS ST. PAUL JOBBERS' UNION. CHANNING SKA BURY. IS.B.FOOT, President. First Vice PrenideBt H. P. HUGO, I J.P.LARKIN, MACHIHERY AHD SUPPLIES. Robinson A Cary. Rogers, Willis A Co. Campbell, Walsh A Jllsoa. WOOD AHD IROH PUMPS AHD PLUMBERS' SUPPLIES* 9. P. Kugg A Co. SCALES, WINDMILLS, ETC. Palrbanka, Morse A Co. MILLINERY AND FAHCY GOODS. A. Oppenhelmer A Co. MUSICAL INSTRUMENTS. Nathan Ford. W. J. Dyer A Bro. FRUITS, NUTS, ETC. B. Presley A Co. FURNITURE. Qnlaby A Abbott. CRACKERS AND CONFECTIONERY. Berriaford A C. Co. Prledeman A Lewis. DOORS, SASH AND IUN0S. Bohn Manufacturing Co. T. A. Abbott A Co. WAGONS AND AGRICULTURAL IHHiHaf Mast, Buford A Burwell Co. C. B. Thurston A Boa. 1. H. Mahler Co. St. Paul Storage, Forwardlag aad •seat Co. Perklos, Lyons A Co. Goo. Boas A Co. R00FIH6 CORHICES AHD MACHIHERY. Serlbaor-Libbey Co. LUMBER. J. P. Grlbben Lumber Co. Rood A Maxwell. B. T. Sam wait. C. N. Nelson Lumbar Co. W. P. Plfleld A Co. John Martin Lumbar Co. Barronnett Lumber Co. LIME, CEMEHT AHD PLASTER. The Northwestern Lime Co. FUEL. St. Paul Paetflc Coal A lroaCot Northwestern Pael Co. TRUHKS, ETC. H. 8. Crippen A Co. STEAM FITTIH6, TOOLS AHD SUPPLIES. B. P. Osborne. 6UHS, FISHIH6 TACKLE, SPORTIHG 6Q0Jt$ AHD 6UH MAHUFACTORY. M. P. Kennedy A Bros. PRAIRIE BREAKER. LLY ADAPTED FOR MINNESOTA AND DAKOTA. if. This Magafaal MM, Stool ui Bnt OXLY aw. SsIM Msek WaM eaee, «ssr sou af roeda aad alas stepe. Pally rooted far nrm mis •asr Wrlto as eaoo i fan perticalan £aU»|0M^iBe£ loss* la the !Tovthwcet. •BO., St. Paal aad UiaseapaMs WEAK, NERVOUS PEOPLE And others nefferingr from nervous debility. rxhnuntinff chronic diseases, imiiiKtiire decline of young or old are poxiUveljr cured ly l»r. Home's famous Klvetre. Magaetle Belt. Thousands State In the union have been cun-d. •N ty instantly felt. Patented and sold IO family can wear same belt. Cleetrle .... Avoid worthies* iiu- In ever* EleetHef year*. W] Seepeeearleefm* with male belts,, itations and botrn* companies IN (WICCtlOQi baa stood the taj«(B la ao reoia. nana, aete It Cleetrle Treaaea far Kaatare. 7IM curod in'85. Send otamp for pamphlet. DI.W. 4. WAIASM ., HOME, INVUTOI, IM AV CMISMS. The largest Retail Clothing, Hat and Furnishing House in the West is THE BOSTON, St. Paul. If you will send them your name and ad dress they will send you FREE an illustrated catalogue and Rules for Self-Measurement. Address, BOSTON One Price Clothing House, Robert Hts., MINN. Cor. Third and ST, PAUL, saios and big profltseasily msda by men or women milking leas (han W« Kutlrantee ^tiie very best CI.HIKH HI America aaaaB^^MMafor iivt- ni«-n nml women to make money^Ai^5?iit wrltin: "Your i.l.in lirimmthe money quiok."Merrill MfVCo.'C.I..43iChicago. ttlRNESOTA IJORTHWESTEM fl. I ftBoeth Tracks, Elegant Coaches Baflbi Sleepers, Benmlfiil Soeaery, I«ow Kales and WO CHANGE OF CARS BET WEBB St Paul, Minneapolis and CHIC1I0, ST. LOUIS & lANSiS OT!. KITIUD DTPUT, Qen'L Seporlntoa B. M. himiL, Oea'l Pass. Agent. Tie Best Waterproof hV K' ru.r &I.iCK! K ia w*rmnt#d *n*I *T1 y i try tn !ri* tie, I. PI m. Tie i» v.* PoMMKf, KJ-.IX U A "tig t. «*»4 i I x- w n i i U u n W i -u i .- i i' «!•-ma k. rhistiatoj Catalogue I,-M\ A. J. T»w-r, livsluo, M*s*. Treasurer. I Second Vice President. W. F. Phelps, Secretary C. A. McNeale. Assistant Secretary. MEMBERS. 1886. $ 4 IhmAi WIHES AHD LIQUORS, 6RAIH AHD COMMISSION Griggs Bros. W. A. Van Slyke A Co. FLOUR. St. Paul Roller Mill Co.