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THE COLUMBIAN, BLOOMSBURO, PA.
3 Of Merest 'to Women 4 V.'cr.cn In Journa'isrj A Crpon rn! On The Press, A Mcclcralo education Coup'cil With Ccmmoti rn3c end lha Caving" Grace of Ilur.icr, Siirritc.i for o Ecjiutiin . A v.o'!'.:'.n c;in 0:1101' on Journ.iliMm U'. me p;iy th.m i:i any oilier In:.-!-1M tunl wii' U. i-V.ie nM (H n.it n rol !c;" i!( ;',t'i''. A ino'lr.'iito rilucntioii Fi!'.:ifcs for 11 t:p;:tiinlri.T! tf nIio lias in its finit rr;u!li!e.;H In mnkiiij; n plain r.trvtv rncTit of fact, roinimin Konp, In piplit, tuliii'tuMlity i.nJ thj caving I of huiv.o:'. ,' " :: : '.c ! :: :o r.cv. . ;t. work r.;i well as a tr.:;n. but aim clouted linen of .vork In wlilt-h can liavo no masculine cninpctl- fUlll mon the occupation by I. : ha:A tor? v.Mi'a i;lic liver, enables her often to W a lo.vcrful factor In the nodal up lift. 'lit to the Rood end nlio must reepect lici-t i If and Iw r calllni;. We are on tin- rve i.i" pcrliaj-.s the n:o.-.t thrllllr.fi epoch of oar country's history, for now true liberty Is r.t:i oced by liberty's worst foe lit tife. The anarchist has attacked the oi.1 rer of the law on his heart!. Btone and him murdered the HpoUesmun of reli gion at hU altar. All ,hu evil thlnps which remit lnw nnd order are co:n Ihk to the llKht. ready to turn our whole land Into a huge Paris of peileve me, the ti:ie heretofore accorded in too many papers to the pleasures nnd ncanda'.s of iniiltlinll llon.tiredom will poon be strictly lim ited in the Interest of matters of more uwiit Import. And here the conservatism of worn--n In private life nnd as exponents on the prims of nil life will be potent in conserving the home hiic. the na tion. - Katherine 10. Conway. Hard to Be a Bride. T.a Fontlo. the (lrst woman's news paper published In France, has taken an energetic campaign for equal ri'ffrat;e. Mme. Mai'Kiierlte, editor of ti:e paper, points out that French women r.tand in more need of the bal let than the women of mv other civil ii (I country. She says that In Franco woa-cn are in the light of inferior mortals In the eyes of the law, and the attributes to the unequal condi tions the complainant attitude of Paris '.!,'! other large cities to the social v:l. She also protests against the. I'.eiuh policy which leaves a p.lrl without chance of marriage unless t.'-e has n substantial "dot." She pain's a sorrowful picture of the girls In the rural districts working in the fields to enrn their "dot," nnd thereby win their chance of a husband. Such a method the describes as barbaric, and she holds these are only a few of the many grievances which French' v.':); ic'Ti must move against when they p,rt the ballot. NEWEST STENCIL DESIGN. Laundry Bag. Needlework Notes. Cretonne with small figures Is r.ivch tired to make covers for bouhs and in;'!;;..ines. IVe tubo muslin for pillow cases. It is only necessary to sew one end and hem the other, nnd the deed is (lore. A little tin ruler is much easier to use than the tape measure for tiie mens-urln!; of little things, such as bands, hems and tucks. If you sew a whalebone up the back of a tape measure for the first ten Inches you will have a means nt hand to rapidly measure skirt lengths und lines for the trimming. To prevent the thread from knot tins when doing hand sewing always make a knot In the end Inst broken from the spool. This done, stretch the thread by taking the ends r.nd giv ing several quick pulls. Aa Spanish Women Live. An American woman has returned from a trip through Spain, and she Is the reverse of enthusiastic. She Riiys the women there have a hurd dull life, which makes them premnturely old. With the exception of the higher classes, the women do not exchange visits, but live practically Isolated In their homes. They do not rend books or magaiznes, and their home life is spoiled by the Jealousy of their hus bands. Finally, the disillusioned traveler says that the Spanish worn nn simply drops her household work '0 go to church, and comes home from church to take up the drudgery "gain. Art of Bed Making. If all but'tbe lower sheet of a bed Is not tucked under, except nt the foot and is then folded neatly over onto the top of the bed, the edges of the covering are spared the usually una voidable soiling resulting from con tact with the springs. When the bod 1 opened in the evening the lower sheet will not pull out, but will re main as tight as when first tucked in. ! SHE SCOFFED j AT LOVE ' I.ove!" she s-o'fe.l rs they walked nloun the path beneath the shadows. Whereupon he stuldenly mado a Rcpture of Infinite corroboration. "I hnte the word!" she mi I ftp .1. "Love!" he gently scoffed, 08 gent ly srolTs the echo. "I.ove!" she crle 1. "Kvery one nlwnjs begins talking of love. Oh, If there were only no such thing ns love, how much happier we would he! If we rovild only love each other like children !" "Ah yes!" he echoed Pi a low vi brating tone of ecstasy, "Like chil dren!" And as she looked at him through the gloom with a iiir.Niriiiini of won der nnd n modicum of disbelief, he mude n polished gesture and contin ued "Ah. yes! Like children! It has always been my wish nnd my am bition to love like children! What Joy to see them at their Juvenile sports. Ah, they are the happy days! So young! So innocent! So free from every enre!" And as she peeped nround to see his face In the darkness a pussy willow drew a velvet finger under neath her chin nnd. when she Jump ed back with n start of alarm, he caught her grasping hand. "Like children!" he murmured. "Like children!" And when she tried to draw her hand away he started swinging It In stead, mf "Like children!" he gayly repeat ed. "Ah, thnt has been my Ideal all my life! Like children! Hut, alas!" ami a breeze of sadness awcfit his tones. "I have not found any one to share my thoughts till now. Till now! Ah. how happy we'll be! We will laugh nt care together like children you and I. Like children, remember! Always like children!" And silently then they walked along together, hand in hand, nnd If she gave his hr.nd an occasional answering squeeze, at least It was only perhaps in nn infantine sort of way. "I cut my finger this morning." he smiled at last. "See? flight lure. 1 wns shaving and the razor slipped. Hight here. Can you see It?" "Take it away," she cried, holding her head back. And In the wheedling falsetto of childhood "Tlss it!" he Implored, "Tl?s It and muke It well!" ' I'll do no such thing!" she cried with spirit. "Like children! pented to her. now!" "Don't he silly. he meaningly re "Like children, she laughed. I "Like children!" he v.hlsped. "Re- 1 member what you said!" "Pon't be till;.'!" she smiled. j "Like children!" he repeated, ; "Come! " j "Pon't be silly!" she breathed. "There! Now let's walk on!" I "Hut I cut my lip, too!" lie eager- ly whispered, holding her hand as I she started forward. "Ilight here! Can you see?" "No, I can't!" she faintly pro tested. "Anil I dc.Vt believe you did, either!" "You're not loklng!" he reproach ed her through the darkness. 'Now! : Can't you see ?" I And as he bent his head a little ' nearer, and a little nearer an 1 a little neater, still holding her hand like children while the crickets all stopped chirping nnd the katydids held their breath for very breath lessness, a faint chirp floated up ward to the listening ear of night, followed but never quite overtaken by a fainter child-like ejaculation "Why-y-y-y-y-y-y-y, Mr. Oobang!" New York Sun. Kartli ns a Food. '1 he consumption of earth as food Is common not only in China, New Caledonia, and New Guinea, but In the Malay Archipelago as well. The testimony of many travelers In the Orient Is that the yellow races are especially addicted to the practice.' In Java and Sumatra tho clay used un dergoes a preliminary preparation for consumption, being mixed with water, reduced to a paste, and the sand and other hard substances re moved. The clay Is then formed In to small rakes or tablets as thick as a lead pencil. The Javanese fre quently eat small figures roughly modeled from clay which resemble animals or little men, turned out in pastry shops. Australia's Wild Oysters. Oysters are sometimes regarded as dangerous but they are not usually considered savage. A Queensland Judge, however, has decided that thejr are wild beasts. Hefore a royal com mission on tho pearling industry, which has been sitting at Ilrlsbane, a witness stated that eight years ago he had laid 100.000 shells In ths neighborhood of Friday Island. The Japanese stole the shells, and the district court Judge held that as pearl shell oysters were w ild animals there was no penalty for stealing them. .Moral and Muterlul Hesponsiblllty. Private life should be walled in and sacred, but public life has no such right. All public existence cre atod by great public Interests creates a responsibility, and this responsibil ity is moral as well as material. There is no gainsaying this, and all public functionaries admit they are responsible for their personal actions. The Red Lam? En nn i u;i fin mwm lljl When Miss Maria became a tenavt of the quaint house It was with ft:!! knowledge of Its gliotiy reputation Tho bright rays of her red lamp o :IO he seen front the village centre. fe, the eccentric lady Invariably left the shades raised, also the window:-, n:i fastened. It appeared that Ml: f ,'Ti rla refused to take ordlmry prc".i.i tlons to piotect her life nnd pro;ie;tv She was nverse to H!o gos Ip, r e'.l ed nothing or her past life and en couraged few ncqualn' irnert. One day great excitement rel?nc I In the village. Tho bank had beci robbed; entrance had been obtained by means of nn unfastened window. Notices were posted in prominent places, warning ho.iFeholdcrs to unite In efforts to protect property nnd foil further attempts at thieving. Miss Penhnllow read the posters niul continued in her unguarded hat, It. In the early part of a certain even ing n week n'ter the robbery Mis Maria lingered In the littie pnrlnr, her work lying neglected on the tn hie In the full glare of the red lamp, while she harked back in memory to the days of her youth. A miniature of n little lad stood on the high sheif above the brass andirons. The clil'd Ish face seemed to throb nnd giow a she held the picture at various ati'e-t close to the light from the red lump The little serving maid went on her rounds unheeded, barring the rear entrances, winding the dock, nnd nt last creaked her way to the !ittl; attic for the night's repose. S 111 Miss Penhnllow sat alone, with the miniature before her, living In retro spect the scenes of her childho-id, scenes In which she nnd tho hov whose picture she cherished had been associated. For an hour or more she lay awake listening to the ticking of tha old clock, which sound echoed and .'0 echoed through the old house. Suddenly. Just ;s she was slniiin-; Into a de!lc!o;v; dre uu. in which II er and she were young again piayin:; pranks together, a step aroused her Instantly she was out of bed. envelop ed in dressing gown and noise!e.;s s'ippers, ready to intercept the prow ler. She peered cautiously Into the hV.l, stories of recent burglaries fresh In Iter memory. From her window she could s. e the rays of lamp light s'.iln in;; on the lawn. The thief, if thief h; were, must be in the parlor she hid lately quitted. So. boldly advancing. Miss Maria lluttg open tho door and received .1 shock. A strange man pat at tho table, th-s miniature In his opit hand; the minia ture of Roger lVnlnllow. Could he be a burs;lar, deterred from robbery by a fancied likeness? Miss Penhnl low swallowed a lump of indignation, then exclaimed: "What do you want?" The bearded man faced he" with equal tourag.. "Maria, I don't look much like this picture, yet I'm linger Penh:tl!ow." Miss Maria clutched the back of a chair. "How can you prove it?" Tho stranger pointed to the red lamp, saying, "Father used to read to me every Srnday nirht under tho light of tills lamp. It's about the first and only object I remember ns a child. There rever could be nnothor Ilk? it, Maria." "Then you did try to find me, ami ,... n l-. i 'I n- liv tr:nle?" . mv- I.-.- . ...t.,.... .... .. "Hurglar? What put that notion Into your bend? I have been sean h Ins months for anyone bearing our I name. I didn't know who lived here I till I saw the lamp through the win dow. I was sure I had the rtgtn house then; and after I crept in and saw this picture all doubt ended. I'm going to stay if you'll find some work for me, Maria. I'm not coming empty-handed, either." IDA WARHKN GOULD. The Japs and Suicide. The Japanese system of philosophy teaches that death Is the easiest means of escaping from the troubles of life, und, from statistics published In a French economic Journal, it Is seen that suicide Is something appall ing, as far as numbers are concerned. In the "Land of the Chrysanthemum." From IS'.iO to 1S97 7,000 cases were re corded; from 1 8iS to 1902 there were 8,000. In 1903 tho number exceeded oiooo, and In 1904 it was 10,000. Six ty per cent, of the victims were men. and 40 per cent, women. A compari son is made with other . countries. From 1887 to 1901 Denmark showed 253 to tho million of people, Franco, 218; Switzerland, 216; Prussia, 197; Japan, 184; Austria, 159; Belgium, 122; Sweden, 119; Ilavaria, 118; Kng land, 80; Norway, 80; Hoilund, 58; Scotland, 56; Italy, 52. nnd Irelnnd. 24. In the majorlt yof enses In Japan the ago of tho victim Is fifty and over. The principal causes are mental breakdown, difficulties of life and chronic 111 health. May nnd Septem ber show the highest number of these deaths.- Dundee Advertiser. Takes Pessimistic View. Dr. J. L. Klllott, associate leader of the Ethical Culture society, Is report ed to have said recently that "we are getting tired of education ns display ed to us by the Yale nnd Harvard man, Vassar and Dryn Mawr girl. They grate on our nerves and we are beginning to think that it Is money not well spent to send our children through college.' With the exception of lawyors and doctors they turn out, he seemed to think the college of lit tle benefit to tbe man or woman la the process. , WHETHER YOU WRITE 50 or 50,000 business letters a year, it paysit pays well to use a high-grade paper. For each letter is a unit, and the respon sibility and solidity of your business is reflected to no small degree in each and every one. So the cost of dignified, refined and productive stationery should be figured by the sheet, 0 And not by its first cost, cr l.:c coct f the total issue. It costs only one-fifth cf a cent per sheet more to use but the influence and prestige it gives your letters is worth ten times its extra cost. COUPON BOND cost more because it's worth more. 0 We sell it. COLUMBIAN PRINTING HOUSE, Bloomsburg, Pa. December Jury List. The following is the list of jurors for December term of court: SKt'ONl) WKKK, J'.euton Horn A. ('. Harrison. Ilerwick Joseph Moore, K. C Moorclientl. IHooinsburir Writ. Harrett, Jr., F. I). De'itlcr, K. A. Dully, Matthias Ft list, J. D. Hiolinnlson. Uriurcreek Newinun Ilowsr, Clins. Ii. Dowry. CntnwinHX Horn John .1 Lewis. ('nlawisHiTowiifliip Martiii Hreech Oiitraliu Martin Jireimen, Jno. J. Launliliii, Centre Frank Harris. ('oiiyiihain Tlionias Hieude, Mai tin Larky, Adiiin Friday. Fixliingcreek- Hat vey Dobbins. (iiceliwood Samuel Miller. .luckton Writ. Hirlcrimn, X. (). Kv erhnrt. Madison Win. K. Kramer. Miillin Hem v Nucs, W, 1. Heller, Weslev littler. Mill'villt J. W. Diddle, Dei Unvis, Win. Confer. Mt. l'ltnsant Oto. Whitenight. Dint Daniel I.mlwitf. StiKiirlonf Frank Mather. West Herwick H. F. Hnrtninu, Waller A. Hughes, D. 15. Heck, M. H. liachmun. Height Oi' Waves. Electric waves measured by H'Ttz ami named after liim v.vro i'.im l by the sreat scientist to be l"fi !evt from the top of one wave to the t : of tho next. The wave.- used by Marconi in telegraphing across the Atlantic are much lons r. Th y a.r Mthl to bo COO f.-et or more. They travel at tho name ppoed n.i liK'it. 1S4.000 miles a second. But the; liKht wavo measures only a few mil lionths of an inch. Decidedly R.ittleH. Of an Irishman, named DoRhe-.-ty, a speaker of rare eloquen. e, the fol lowing amusing story is told: Alter one of hla speeches he asked fanning what he thought of It. "The o"ly fault t could find in it." Carmine an swered, "wan that you called tho speaker, 'Sir too often." "My dear friend." said Dogherty. "if yon knew the state 1 was in while speak ing, you would not wonder If l i.au called him 'Ma am! Mall Bags Spread Tuberculosio. T.utrnra nnd mall bags are carriers of tuberculosis. According to testi mony recently given before tlte pos tal commission of tho British empire. during the Inst 20 years SO per cent., of the deaths among letter sorters Vimi heen due to consumption, con tracted by tho men after they had en tered the service. The Philosopher of Folly. "Whv Is It." asks the l'hllosopher of Folly, "that after a fellow has tak en a week off, he always wakes up with the feeling that he is about to be evicted and arrested for obtaining money under false pretenses? Time. "It's a sort o' curious," said Uncle Jerry Teebles; "but when a man Is workln" for another man he's always a wantin' to go and see the ball game. When he's workln' on his own time ho gets stingy with it and can't spare it." Not Finished. "Americans are so unfinished." has been the complaint of Europeans. We are and glad of It. Yankees are startling the world with their achieve ments and will, wo believe, stick to the habit. Uneasy Lies the Head, Etc. "When you feels a hankerln' fob. great authority, son," nald Uncle Kben, "do a little preliminary prao ticitlcln' as a baseball umpire an' see whether you really enjoys It" Trolley Time Tables. Cars leave Market Square, Bloomsburg for Berwick: a. m. m, I', m. 5.00 12.50 7-5 5.40 I . So S-5J (.2 2 50 9.50 6.50 35o io.S 7.50 4.50 i 11.50 S.50 5-5v. 0.50 f.5'J 10.50 1 r.50 ' First car x-aves Market Square for Berwick on Sunrtav at 6.50 a. m. ; From Power House. ' Saturday Niht Only. Cars leave Berwick for Danville: A. M. M. P. M. 6.oo I2.oo d.oo 7.00 P. M. 7-o 7.20 t.oo S.00 8,ik 2.00 'too i) 00 3 00 "lo.oo 10.00 4.00 -11.00 H.OO S.OO I2.00 t 1. 00 First car leaves Berwick for Danville on Sundav at 8.00 a. m. riloonisburp; Only. t Saturday Night to Bloomsburg Only. Cars leave Market Square, Blooms burg, for Danvillfc: A. M. T. M, I'- M 5.10 12.10 f.lo 6.00 1. 10 7-10 7.10 2.10 S.10 S.io 3.10 9.10 ).lo 4. lo 10.10 10. 10 S.io ll.io II. 10 First car leaves Market Square for Danville on Sunday at 7.10 a. m. Saturday Night Only. Cars leave Danville for Berwick: A. M. M. C M. 6.00 12.00 6. co 7.00 r. m. 7-oo S.00 l-oo $.00 9.00 2.00 9-o 10:00 3.00 10.00 ll.oo 4 00 11.00 5.00 II12.00 E First car leaves Danville for Herwick on Sunday at 8.00 a. m. Kloomsnurfr uniy. Saturday Night to Bloomsburg Only. Cars leave Market Square. BloomsburK for Catawissa: A. M. M. P. M. 5.30 I2-0O 6.00 6.15 r. m. t7.oo t7.oo 1. 00 S.00 fS.o-j ta.oo 0.00 0.00 t3-oo 10.10 fro.oo 4-oo n.oo fll.oo 5-oo First car leaves Market Square for Catawissa on Sunday at 7.00 a. m. Saturday Night Only, t P. K. R. Connections. Cars leave Catasvissa for Bloomsburg: A. M. T. M. P. M. S 50 u.30 0.30 6.35 1.30 7-3o 7.30 2-3 8-3 8.30 3-3o Q-3" Q.30 4-30 10.30 10.30 5-30 11 -30 11.30 First car leaves Catawissa for.Blooms burg on Sunday at 7.30 a. m. Saturday Night Only. A Reliable Remedy Ely's Crsam Da!m ll qulckl; nbtorbed, CWei Hclul (I Ones. It cluun "cm, KKitht-a, luuls niul luutci'ts tho tlisoartcit uioin. bnina rutiulliufroin Cutii'.rU ami drives away a Cohl la tho u'orod the HiuiBcaof KAY FEVER. Tiisto niul Siiu ll. Tull s:.' ."it) cts., ntDmt; Bist or by iiitiil. I.i 1' ,u: I .'nriii, 7,i imt.;. tly Iav.Uch, ta Vwtctt liti-tvt, tc".V I'd it CATARRH Bloomsburg fc Sullivan Railroad. Taking Effect Dct'r. oth, lono, ra:o5 a. is NOKTI1WAKU. 21 A M. r.M. P.M. A.M. t t t llloomtiiir(f l;i- W... 900 8 17 rs B H RlnoiDHtHirif V & l 02 2 8W 6 17 ... Caper Mill M t M 8 8 X t.tiflit Hi n-r-t rx rsi M Of OrunKOVlllo 0 21 JM I Ci 6 Nt Korku H H 8 l;l 8 M 7 IW Ziinnrn f t W tH 17 (I (.7 7 H HilllwHter IH 8 !i 7(13 7 : Heiiton K Mt 8 M 7 IH 8 10 KrIxntiH nnci M 37 ,7 17 8 1(0 roles creek in in o '7 ul 8 r, l.ailbitelm 10OH JH 4S '7 8'. 8 ill muss Mere I'ark flmo ja 47 '1 3 . Central 10 !( S M 7 41 52 .lairilMon Cltv 10 rn 8 M 7 V I'U HOl'TIIWAKir. ,,, A.M. A M. r.M. A.M. A.M. t t t I t .inmiBoncitj .... 5M lam s 7on rr ir Central 6 ti 10 M 4 8M 7 H II UraHU Mere I'ark fft 01 til 00 M 47 r7 W ... Lnubaclm y08 II OK ft H 111 II Coles (reck 18 W ll 08 I M nr.! 11411 Kdvmti i4 rni9 riiwt rr t iibo Benton 6 18 11 1:1 0 00 7 M A, Stillwater 8 an 1121 50 7 8H 12.it Zaners tfW ril17 ft 45 In 41 Korku 8 89 1! iS 1 7 49 llitO ( nuevllle 8 SO 1142 5 81 8 00 1 10 l.liftil, xtreet 7 00 11 f0 6 8 8 10 1 KXi Caper Mill.. 708 11 M 8 42 8 18 1 Bloom. I' ft K.... 718 12 ('5 8 5S 8.K5 147 Bloom. D 1. W. 7 20 1210 8 00 8.S0 1 9U p.m r.M Trains No 2t an1 22 mixed, sflcond clas. t Hallv exc-pt. Sunday, t Dally Hunday Only. IPlagbtnp. W. V. HNYDBR, Hupt MeCALL PATTERNS Crlrhrsttrd fur nylr, perfect fit, simplicity nr.d reliability ncuriy 40 yc-:irs. Sold in nearly every city and town in the United State, nnd Canada, or by mail direct. More mid than any other make. Send lor lree catalogue. MeCALL'S MAGAZINE More .uhsenher. than any other f.-i.nmn mnpaline million a month. "Invaluable. I.at. et styles, pattern., ilreasinakintr, millinery, plain kcwinic, fancy needlework, liairdre.nt.-, etiquette, pcmil tnne, etc. On y f.J cents a vear (wnrtFi doublet, incbidinir a lree pattern. Stuhtcrihe tday, or bend lor .ample copy. WONDERFUL INDUCEMENTS M Auent". I'o'-lal brinm premium cataloj'i.e anil new cash pnr.e nlleis. Address TEE McCAlL CO.. 2C8 to 248 W. S7th St.. KZVl VOL.' tiLKCTtt iriAN in'! Mechanic U h mac ''in f',r tvery Itody Le.'irn admit electricity, the ccinim: sOeiue.fcnd how to ' AND ' use tuols. bimple, prac tUal, full of picture!. Sam ple copy free If yon nimt this paitr. l .00 a year. Hnmpnon Tub. Co. Iteacnn St., Boston. Mut. PhAtOffrnpliy lntrresit vrryto.1y. AMERICA I'lliniiiiHAPllY teachwlt Itrautiful kture3, month ly prize contests, picture criticism, question n iweretl. Rumple copy frre Sft Hnuiii. if you mention trii paper. AmerlcanPhotoeraphy 6 lieacon St., Bostuii. Masi, 60 YEARS' Trade Marks Designs Copyrights Ac. AtiTonpn(1lng n rliolfh nnd rtcucrlntlnn mT on!. Kir luH'orinm nut himiihmi free whether an "nv.-iill.m ta .r..lnl.ly rnli'iitiih in. f unirnuiili-n-ilMiiiiiirK'ilyroiitl.liMiihil. IIAtlDUOOK on HntPiit sent In-ft. OMcMt limMicy for flt'cunwr palniilB. I' lioiitii tulii'ii tlirmiuli Mumi A Co. tecel tlircUt wiUct, wliliciutchnruo, lu tbo Scientific American. A linnrlnomplT lllimtrntni wfphlT. T.nmat ctr culm mil t m-unniiln Jniirniil. 'lortin. f .l a ynnr- t'Mir months, 1 1. SuMbyull rewrtPBler. UNN & Co.3G1Broadway- New York llrauch fillce, ti3S F r?U Wiuhluiiton. V. C CHICHESTER'S PILLS W yrv TIIK DIAMOND BRAND. A l.adlfal Auk your irrui 4 hl.ht!frr' Ittatnond I'llU In Kt-d ni HitlA txrs, sealed with Hluo J le no other, liny nr ynnr v , Irugtf1t. Askfori IIKH-TF-B llAMONf UKANlft FILLlSfof &j years known at Best. Safest, Always Reliable SOLD BY DRUGGISTS EVERYWHERE PARKER'S HAIR BALSAM riranara and boautifteg tha bair. l'rinolfl a luxuriant (Ttowtli. Nvor Faila to Restore Gray Iimr to ita Youthful Color. Cure sralp diifaii'i it hair lulling. &f .ami l m'at Inmpita ! PROCURED AND OErENDTD. Hand modal, I , iiruv-uirfii 'n'tj ifiviiu. how to ut turn ihittmLti, trado uiAtkU, H bvpyi-iKUta, vte., )S ALL COUNTRIES. R Business dirtct tt iik Ii asking ion savtt Urns. U monry and often the fa tent, K Wt-iit or coine t;t u nt CSS KiuU Btr oi-p. Vui fltti Patent Oi&ea WASHINGTON, j. ?. FREE BOOK- For Every Living Thing un the Farm Huinphrcys' Veterinary Specifics. 600 Page Book free, on tha Treatment and Care of Horses, Cattle, Sheep, Dog, Hogs and Poultry, alio Stable Chart to bang up, mailed free. LIST OF SPECIFICS. A. A. For FRYERS, Milk Fever. Lang Fever. B. B. For bPRAIis. LamencH. Illieuiu.iUiii. C. '. For BORE Throat, Epliootle. DUleniper. D. D. For WORM8, Uoti. Urubi. E. E. For t'Ol'Gllg. Colda, Influenza. F. F. For C OLIC. Bellyache, Diarrhea. G. O. Prevenu MIKCAHRIAGE. H. H. For KIDNEY and Bladder dliordere. I. I. ForSKIX DISE.1BF.8. Manse, EruBllona, J. K. For BAD t O.DITIO. Indlgeitloo.. At druggUts or sent prepaid on reoeipi of price. , 60 eta. each. HUMPUKEVS HOMEO. MEDICINE CO.. Comet WMllara and Ann BtreeU. New York. niMalllc',' KILbon. 1