Newspaper Page Text
per et. difference.
Royal Baking Powder Stronge5t, Purest, Most Economical. As to whether any of the baking powders are equal to the " Royal," the official tests clearly determine. When samples of various baking powders were purchased from the grocers, and analyzed by the United States Govern ment Chemists and the Chemists of State and City Boards of Health, the reports revealed.the fact that the "Royal" contained from 28 per cent, to 60 per cent, more leavening strength than the others, and also that it was more per fectly combined, absolutely pure, and altogether wholesome. As most of these powders are sold to consumers at the same price as the " Royal," by the use of the Royal Baking Powder there is an average saving of over one third, be sides the advantage of assured purity and wholcsomeness of food, and of bread, bis cuit and cake made perfectly light, sweet, and palatable. The official reports also reveal the pres ence, in other powders, of alum, lime or __ sulphuric acid, by which their use is made a matter of grave danger to the consumer. Whenever a baking powder is sold at a lower price than the"Royal," or with a gift, it is a certain indication that it is made from alum, and is to be avoided under all circumstances. A Life Search. Men in the ministry are brought into contact with cranks of all sort*. Their name is legion, and the subject of re ligion, which appeals strongly to the imagination and gives full scope to ■peculation, lias a special fascination for them. It preachers would write out their experiences with this class of per lons there would be no scarcity of spicy reading. It was a harmless kind of crank that Bishop Thomas Bowman, of this city, ran against one tim« at a camp meeting. On that occasion he preached from the following text: "As Moses lifted np the serpent in the wilderness, even so mnst the son of man be lifted np." The moat attentive listener in the congregation was a tall, lank individual, with wild, deep set eyes and long hair. At the conclusion of the sermon he made a bee line for the bishop, and the latter, divining the character of the man, tried to get away from him, but failed. "Well, now, my brother," said the bishop, with just a little pique in his voice, for lie was very tired and the weather was hot, "what is it you wisn?" "Bishop," he replied, with intense ear nestness, "1 have been a student of the Bible all my life, and there is one ques tion that has troubled me for a long time. Perhaps yon can throw some light on it. It is this: What was the color of the snakes that were sent to afflict the children of Israel'/"—St. Louis Globe-Democrat. Farm, for Epileptics. Epilepsy is so large a cause of en forced idleness among the working peo ple in England that a colony has been established in a country place within an hour's ride of London, where they can perform lucrative labor suited to their condition. The plan is imitated from one successfully carried out in West phila, Germany. On a piece of land of some hundred acres there will be built cottages to hold from ten to twenty in mates. The sexes will be separated, and also the children from the adults. Market gardening, spade and barrow labor, cow keeping, dairy work and poultry farming will be the first indus tries; then gardening and fruit culture, and later ou will follow bootmaking, carpentering, bookbinding, printing and other industries; and for the women laundry work, sewing, cooking and vari ous domestic services.—Boston Tran script. ___ Anything Ein* in Her Line? Algernon—Dearest Emily, 1 cannot concetti my feelings any longer I must tel! you now ow dearly 1 lore you. May 1 hope for your lore m return 1 Emily-Certainly. Will that be all today» ""©an Francisco Evening Post. The Marked Success of Scott's Emulsion in consump tion, scrofula and other forms of hereditary disease is due to its powerful food properties. Scott's Emulsion rapidly creates healthy flesh— proper weight. Hereditary amts develop only when the system becomes weakened. Nothing in the world of medicine has been to successful in dis eases that are most menacing to life. Phy sicians everywhere prescribe it. — M ".' b ' s r-'t * a--- » V. *lldmititi.U. ULCERS, CANCERS, SCROFULA, SALT RHEUM, RHEUMATISM, BLOOD POISON. <h«e and every kindred disease arising successfully treat«! by m jd i" "' faUiD 8 and best of all tonics and Sï!22 S pecific ££S Ä£J B#Bd " d \ ■"■star - nt dfle 0o„ VV* « OA. \ Specific AtLANTA e ' N ' D - N °- <V6— B. F, N. U. No. 666. circumstances. THE CHILDREN'S SUNDAY NIGHT. Often tunc*, m the daylight dim. And the distant chapel bell Re-echoes to the sunset skies, Come the dreams we love so well; Our t hough ts go hack long years ago. And children's voices softly flow. As in the Sunday twilight dim They sing together some sweet hyaa. On Sundays, as the sunlight fl ed And the twilight mists arose. When skies were paling overhead And the day grew to a close. The children of our house would ntm Their voices ftn a hymn of praise; And as I dream I seem to bear The echoes swelling sweet and clear. We used to sing -I with the rast— Till the daylight passed away; Each had the hymn he loved tbs best. And ws know tnem all today; And when we hear the church bells i lilian. There lives that fair old Sunday tfam, While in our dreams the sweet retrain Of long ago cornea back again. —riavel Scott Mines in New York Ledger. Head and Hair of Infanta The heads of infants should not be washed in brandy, whisky, spirits of harts horn or other stimulating washes. They do no good, cause pain, and may so irritate the tender scalp as to cause disease. For cleansing the head, soap and water, or water with a little borax in it, are all that is needed. After washing the scalp a •oft hair brush should be used. This will remove any dirt or dandruff, and will not irritate the skin as a comb would be likely to do. The hair of both boys and girls should be kept short till 8 or 0 years of age. This will conduce to cleanliness; prevent a great deal of trouble in combing and washing; will leave no harbor for the abominable creepers to which children are exposed, and by keeping the head cool will render children less liable to the inflammatory affections of the brain, to which they are strongly predisposed at their time of life. Thus managed, the hair will be smooth and glossy, and accumulations on the scalp will be prevented. The custom of putting caps on infants having been abolished by all well informed people, it is hardly necessary to say that the practice should be abandoned by all, •a the head is worm enough without the cap, is very likely to be too warm with it, and in this way causing the brain affeo tions to which children are so prone.— Hall's Journal of Health. The Life for a Singer. **What is the best food for a singerF* is a question very often asked of me, and of all professional singers. I reply, "The plainest food is by far the best." Good, plain, but nourishing food; for that is the best for health, and to be well in health is to be well in voice, and good health is ab solutely necessary for good singing. Some few things should be entirety avoided, such as nuts, for instance, which affect the throat as well as the digestion. To lead a regular life is also absolutely essential, and young—and indeed ail—artistes, if they wish to excel, must live for their art alone, and must give up a great many "pleas ures^' but if this, as it should do, enables the artiste to become great, then they will have their reward for all sacrifices. To be artistes they should live as artistes —go whenever possible to hear and to see fine ringing and fine acting; endeavor to see fine pictures, fine statues; read clever books and the biographies of great men and great historical characters; to live, in fact, in an atmosphere of art and of intel lect, which will help them far more than at first they may be disposed to think in their own artistic career — Mme. Albani Gye in Ladies' Home Journal. An Automatic Paper Sealer. An automatic machine, which forms, fills, weighs and seals packages, is being Introduced into houses where large Quanti ties of fine cut tobacco, soda, starch, etc., are put up. The operations of the machine are curious and novel in every particular, and yet quite simple. The machine con sists of a series of forming blocks, recep tacles, folders, gummers and feeders, all working in harmony, so that the packages are being smoothly and continuously pro duced. The forming blocks successively size the paper, which instantly afterward is wrapped around them, folded and gum med at the end. The paper sacks are then plunged into receptacles, filled, folded on top and sealed. The manifest saving in labor thus effected would seem to warrant the claim of the inventor that if the ma chine is worked to its full capacity it will pay for itself in 275 working days.—-New York Telegram. Belasco's Early Plays. David Belasco, the playwright, says; "In my early days I used to be indefatigable In bringing plays of mine to managers. One manager l suspeefed of never reading any plays, so I tried a trick on him. One dav I gave him a roll of blank paper tied with red ribbon. He received the roll po litely, and told me to call in two weeks I called as he had requested, and he said he had read the play, but that unfortunately it wouldn't do. Then I slowly unrolled the blank paper before his eyes, held it up to him and enjoyed the comedy situation. — New York Herald. A Gigantic Skull wltb Eighty Teeth. Furman, the Scotch giant of the time of Eugene 11, measured but two lines lees than U feet 6 inches- Chevalier Scovy, in_hia account of the voyage to the peaks of Ten criffe, says that in opening one of Wie ^se pulchral caverns they found a human skull which measured four feet in circumferenoe. m.wuA which was urevided with eighty teeth. talks with a brush ECCENTRIC OLD EVANGELIST OF WESTCHESTER, N. V. W, * Ur "* •■■■w «Mim aim« «b. Hold. Painting Script.r. TnU om Bowldsrs—Nothing Datm lig-r«. Whe« Violine* I« Used. Who is the mysterious paint brash evangelist of Westchester county? Up snd down the beautiful hills sod along the rugged .rocky roads of Westchester for mile after mile his work can be *°® E - ^ wayfarer cannot escape it. At every fresh turn in the road the painted words of warning confront him Even the most ungodly sinner in all New York, after walking a mile from the little village of White Plains, would think he was surely on the rocky road to the New Jerusalem. Up in Westchester they call the mys terious evangelist the "Scripture Sling er," and they say "he slings it powerful thick." 8o he does, and with discrimi nation rare, in paint of the hue of heav en's own bine, mixed in oiL All along those rocky roads the fence* are made of huge bowlders, out of which rough walls are made, separat ing the pasture* and bounding tho road sides. Besides there are still other bowlders jotting ont of the soil along the roadway. On these, and on the stone fences, the mysterious evangelist nnfolds his warnings. He is a little man, but energetic. He is a silent man, except with his brash, made out of hairs plucked from the necks of oxen. With it he speaks. His only name is "George." He marches, a Salvation Army of one man, carrying a bngle to announce his coming. His sandy mustache bristles, and the lines of his face show sixty years. There hangs upon his head an old straw hat, summer and winter, and on the hat is a broad ribbon, bearing the legend, "Jesus is mighty to save." A cane, carved with innumerable inscrip tions, help* him over the hills as he marches on, carrying the battered hand bag in which repose his restless brush, his pot of paint, his Bible and other little things, such as a comb and cake of soap, through the use of which he keeps him self only a semi nomad. They say there is no vanity in him, nor any glass with a quicksilver back in that battered bag As he marches he spies a rock, big and brown, half hidden behind a clump of weeds, and on which he left no mes sage when last along that way. In a moment the weeds are uprooted, and kneeling by the rock he paints, letter by letter, "O-b-e-y t-h-e L-o-r-d." Then he marches on reading the Bible. On a smooth worn bowlder in the stone fence, he prints, "Repent! Believe! And sin no more." Across the road he leaves the warning, "You must repent or go to hell." A little farther on be kneels again, and under his brush grow the words, "The wages for sinners is hell fire." There are painted words, though along the roads more worldly than the ones he leave there. One of them says. "Spend your Sundays at Manhattan beach." On finding this it is said he bowed his head a moment. Then in a deeper shade of blue than usual, mixed on the spot, he painted right alongside the words, "Where will you spend eternity?" Many of the farmers np in Westchester take summer boarders, and on a big tree in the front yard each of them nails np a sign which reads: "Pleasant summer home. Board by the day or week." Across the road from snch as these the paint brush says, "Think of that beauti ful home above." So the strange evangelist goes on. fighting the world with bine paint, meas ure for measure, and covering the sur plus space with admonition, exhortation and advice. To him all things are of the world worldly, and therefore he knows naught of politics. This strange man sleeps by the road Bide, in a stable or where he may, and for months eats only what is given him. Money is nothing to him. For a little while each year he works on the Sound View stock farm, owned by William A. Sammis, and it is then he pulls the hair from the necks of oxen and makes his stock of brashes. His paint is given him and he mixes it him self. He has been told to stop the task of covering the rooks of Westchester with blue paint, but he keeps on. By his ac tion he says, "Shall a man not make his fellow man reflect?" Township trustees threaten end re solve in vain. The mottoes multiply. Assaults do not terrify him. Once he was met by two men near the West chester fair grounds and commanded to stop painting a sentence he had begun. He turned his back to them and kept on without reply. When he had finished he began a new sentence. Then the men rushed at him and struck him down senseless with clubs. The unfinished sentence read: "Forgive thine" —New York Advertiser. What a Widow la. It was a Sunday school class, and the teacher believed in asking questions to see how clearly the scholars understood their lessons. The widow of Ham was the subject, and the teacher thought she would be quickly answered when she asked, "What is a widow?" There was a silence until she nodded to the small boy at her left and said, "Yon know what a widow is, don't you?' for she knew the boy's mother was one. " Yes'm," be answered; "it's a lady what takes in washing."—New York World. A Dining Room Motto. In the dining room of a quaint old boose seen lately was the inscription over the fireplace in flowing illuminated text; Work the Jsrrs, A silent pease. Frequent hftwhatrs. This was an exceedingly apt reminder, jf the value of slow eating and cheerful less at table.—West Chester News. Tlie I- «ily Trapped. "Yes," said the society lady at a swell affair the other evening, "I've crossed the Atlantic ocean eleven times." The smart young man adjusted his eyeglass and said, "Ah! Born in Amer ica, I suppose?" "No, indeed! Why do you ask?' "Because if you were born in this country and had crossed the ocean eleven times you'd be on the other side now, dontcherknow!" The lady figured a moment on the tips of her pretty fingers, blushed violently and fled.—London Tit-Bits. DAUGHTE RS OF T Ht KING. tSw'tl'wl W.rrk That the Order If Deteg In the Poor District* of Mew York. The gracious service of the great Or der of King » Daughter» has become so important in purpose and diversified In interest that it has of neceesity been or ganized, systematized and classified un der various committees, each devoted to the alleviation of some particnlar form of distress. No branch of its beneficence is more practical in aim and devoted in ministration than that which has its headquarters in the Mariners' temple, at No. 1 Henry street, and is bending its en ergies to the relief of all forms of suffer ing in tenement houses. The tenement hones committee was organized last spring with Mrs. James F. Haggle* as their president, and the little band of women wearing the silver crass and purple ribbon went about among the poor of the Fourth ward al leys and east side tenements simply dis tributing flowers where flowers were rarely seen, and thns gaining admittance to the homes of the poor. When the hot days of July came the King's Daugh ters had become friends of the families, and found more important work to do than the scattering of blossoms word* among them. Sickness, hunger and death, with all their attending dis tresses, were among the people, and the ! committee hastily surveyed fite field And I evolved their system of relief, working I in co-operation with the charity organization to avoid imposters. Every summer the board of health I scuds into the tenement district a c orp s j of fifty doctors to attend the sick poor i gratuitously during the months of July 1 and August. In previous years the doc | tors have found their work almost use j l*«. owing to the lack of proper food, proper nursing and comfortable sur roundings on the part of patients. Last year each physician carried with him a bundle of postal cards stamped with a purple cross and addressed to the head quarters of the King's Daughters* mis sion. Each case of distress, with its pe culiar needs, was described upon a card, and at the close of the day's work was forwarded to the address given. The doctor also left written directions at the , house of each patient ae to the treatment j And diet, directions which only a trained j nurse could comprehend and carry ont. j But there was one trained nurse at I first, and afterward there were two who followed after the doctor to care for the sick and save the dying. The nurses were King's Daughters, too, and because of the silver cross they were gave their services to the society for the small amount which it actually eoet them for board all through the heated term, when they might have been earning $20 or $25 a week at much easier work. They made from sixty to seventy visits a week from house to faunae. If they found a patient destitute, as they frequently did, without even sheets upon the bed, they hurried back to the mission and pro cured them where the circles of King's Daughters had prepared them. If they needed the nourishing food required by the sick, that, too, wasfound at the mis sion provided by the diet kitchens and the King s Daughters. Medicine or necessities of immediate need they were authorized to procure at the nearest shop at the expense, always, of the King's Daughters. The distress that confronted the committee was from the first heartrending, the perplexities overwhelming. The order to the nurses was always to supply immediate need; later the case was investigated, and if deserving the kindly help was extended until it was no longer required. Like many great projects, this has but a small beginning. Three women at first, afterward seven, united in a circle of King's Daughters, with this purpose in view. The circle has increased to , seventy members, with Mrs. E. T. Gil lespie as president. The first $1,000 to ward the building of the house has been secured, and work is constantly going on toward raising the desired amount A coal clab has been established by ' cate of the members, who buys coal in quantities and gives the people orders by which small amounts may be delivered at the same price. Two of the members buy tea in large packages, and kindly spend the time to weigh it out themselves to sell in small amounts. Rooms have ! been rented also and sublet to needy and : deserving people, and kindly help is ! given wherever it is possible, lx>th in the line of personal ministration and prac tical charity.—New York Sun. An Enterprising Widow. "I have," says a Maine pension agent, "what I consider a funny pension case on hand. Several years ago I secured a pension for a soldier of a certain regi : ment and company, and then, after his ! death, I secured a pension for his wid ow. Now she comes to me to help her ; secure another pension as the widow of ' another member of the same regiment. ; You see that since I secured her first widow's pension she had married a com rade in arms of her first husband, and now that he, too, is dead, with a frugal ity and economy that are commendable and according to Scripture, she is ap plying for the second pension. I have j never known exactly a similar case."— , Lewiston Journal. Window Curtain Sales Decreasing. j A clerk in one of the New York dry goods stores says that the demand for ; rich curtains for windows has fallen off I of late because so many wealthy fam ! ilies have gone in for the craze of having coats-of-armayHud other heraldic devices worked in on file hangings of their win : dows. Some two or three swell shops on Fifth avent^e introduced the hobby, and have done a fairly large bnsinees. : These particular firms supply draperie« different from those in stock in most of the dry goods and upholsterers' placée, and the decrease in sales in the latter stores is noticeable.—San Francisco Ar i gonauL Queen Victoria has declared hex in tention of devoting the entire women'» ! jubilee offering to the English Associa tion of Trained Nurses, the chief object of which is tbe improvement of the nurs ing of the s ick poor. _ Deatn has recently separated a couple at Moore, Cheshire, who have been mar ried for sixty-three years. They were Mr. aud Mrs. Banner, the husband being i 90 years of age and his wife, who has just died. S3. They had lived at Moore : all their lives, and in one house for more than half a century. A self acting electrical balance has re cently beeu invented. The object to be weighed is placed in the pan, which closes the circuit, start* a motor, and moves the weight out on the beam of the balance. When the equipoise is ee I |*blished the circuit is broken. a IF I WERE FAIR. ITT «ere fair: ~ if I had little hands snd slender feet: If to s>r eheeke the coter rieh sad sweet Came et s word and faded at s frown; If J had clinging curls of burnished brown; If I had dreamy «yes aglow with smiles. And graceful limbs, and pretty girlwh wiles— If I were fair. Lots would not turn aside. Life's path.se narrow, would be broad and. wide. If I were fair! If I were fair! Perhaps like other maidens I might held A true heart's store of tried and - nisi! «eld. hevejjjjto» "" Beauty, though sweet Love Useras to me. for naan*« -night weU atone. But Beauty 1 * charm is wrong, and Loro obeys Tha mystic witchery of her shy ways. K J umtjir my years would sera ae law. Ufb would nafotd sweet pictures to my view. If 11 » fair! If I tsars fair! Perhaps the baby, with aacreantof Joy, To clasp my seek would throw away Ha tor. And hide its dimples In my shining hair. Bewilder'd by the maze of glory there! But now—Oh, shadow of a young girl's facet Uncolor'd llpe that Paie'* cold Huger trace! Ton win not Mama the child wboee wee hands Mot on tho blighted bad, but on I he rose Bo rich and fair. If I were fair! Oh, Just a Utils fair, with some ■«*» teach A boat my face to glory it much! If no one ehtmn'd my presence or my n— My heart would almost break beneath Ita Tie said each pilgrim shall attain bis goal. And perfect light shall Hood each blinded seal Whoa days dash merges Into sunset's barn. And night la here. And then beyond the stars I shall be fair! —Edith Rutter I n London Spectator Pare Pood la Congress. The act of Congres* authorizing the examination ol the baking powders hat resulted la a most unprecedented com pliment to the Boval Baiking Powder. The teeta were made in the govern méat laboratory at Washington, and tbe offi cial report shows that the Royal is su perior to all other* in leavening strength —being over 30 per cent, above the av erage. The report also shows the parity of the Royal Powder and the wholes ome neee of ita ingredients. This is probably tbe highest compli ment of an official character ever paid to a proprietary article, though no more than the great army of baking powder consumers woo'd expect in behalf of their old friend snd favorite. The reeuT. of the official examination, as tboa determined, will,of eonne, make the " Royal " the standard for govern ment pnrchaeee. The onion has a virtue to which thou sands of people will swear. This is its ability to ward off attacks of malaria in any form, and to cure cases as rapidly as the strongest doses of quinine. There are times when men have to be treated like children, when they are very ill, for instance, or when they are in im minent danger which must be averted first and explained afterwards. There are not a few who think them lelves lncky if at the dinner hour they are able to allay the cruel pangs of hun ger with a philosophic pipe. IMITATORS AND IMPOSTORS. I Tbe unequal ed success of Allcock'§ Pq* j more Plasters as an external remedy has induced unscrupulous parties to offer imi tations, which they endeavor to sell on the reputation of Allcoce's. It is an absurdity to speak of them in the same category as the genuine porous plaster. Their preten sions are unfounded, their vaontea merit unsupported by facts, their alleged anteri ority to or equality with Allcock's a false pretense. The ablest medical practitioners and chemists and thousands of grateful patients unite in declaring Allcock's Poaors Plas ters the best external remedv ever pro duced. Beware of imitations, and do not be de ceived by misrepresentation. Ask for All cock's, and let no solicitation or explana tion induce you to accept a substitute. Gossip will very soon die without proper Ten Irritation of the throat and hoarsenes immediately relieved by " Brotm't Bronchial Troche*." • lOO REWARD • lOO. The readers of this paper will be pleased to learn that there Is at least one dreaded disease that science has been able to enre In all ita stapes, and that is Catarrh. Hall's Catarrh Care is tbe only positive care known to the medical fraternity. Catarrh, being a constitutional dis ease, requires a constitutional treatment. Hall s Catarrh Cure Is taken internally, acting directly upon the blood and mucous surfaces of the »' fi tem. thereby destroying tbe foundation of the disease and giving the patient strength by build ing up tbe constitution and assisting nature in doing its werk. The proprietors have so much faith In Its curative powers that they offfer One Hundred Dollars for any case that it fails to cure. Send for list of testimonials. Address F J. CHENEY A CO., Toledo, O. IE* dold by druggists: 75 cents. Now is the time to treat catarrh of Iona standing. Ely's Cream Balm reaches old and obstinate cases, where all other reme dies fail. Do not neglect procuring a bot tle, as in it lies the relief you seek. Rev. H. H. Fairall, D. D.. editor of the Totca Methodist, says editorially: " We have tested the merits of Ely's Cream Balm, and I believe that by a thorougn course of treat ment it will cure almost every case of ca tarrh. Ministers as a class are afflicted with head and throat troubles, and catarrh seems more prevalent than ever. We can ; not recommend Ely's Cream Balm too highly." Apply Balm into each nostril. It is 1 quicklv aheorbed. Gives relief at once. Price, cents at druggists' or by mail. Ely Brothers, 56 Warren Street, New York. ; Use BxtatneUns Stove Polish ; no dost, no smell. «1 I & tirtne uroétca^ of Pain Ifjteöüed. CATA R R M » or ««at by amil. rum rater uw or uim. ! l ted by Use by ordinary Tbe aft'tSwi? also eradicates lire.___ „„ dyspepsia, ma l ert », ibraaatism and '4L dflbsgo the fam'ly. WepèatUv amp pili mm ■as m, # For gentlomon'ff fine lut l*oo shoes Watson'* Pee: Polish has nooqnaL Will terve and make them i Ask your shoe di for !L Txr I The Crip Twice **1 bare had tbs grip the lam taw rteatz La« winter It prostrate* me so that 1 Bad as wa stag cried ay time*, I was so Una •eat sain in my back aad ocrons my kidneys sag through my whole Bcey. r also had a bad eeogh. Hood's Sam, un» Jus» about Mrcdl mr U»e. rt g*ve me ttssagniw that I could do my wotk and Made ■a feel well. ! shell always be a warm Hood's Ï3S Cures hSmd to Hood's Sarsaparilla. i ntt nil «bythtng better fer « family mediete«." Lasts Clare* Washington Village, R. L. If. >.—Be rote to jet Hood's Paraaparflia. CURE; consider it thébatr levert^l ____ trouble it excels. ATARRH REMEDY. toetves ÏÏSB Bût*® The Best Waterprocf Coat in the WORLD I SUCKER The FL-H BRAND SLICKER b warranted water i perfect rtdfng coat, aad 1 Cstal-vgae A. J- TOWER. Boston, Mass. 'August Flower' "lam Post Master here and keep a Store. I have kept August Flower for sale for some time. I think it is a splendid medicine." E A. Bond, P. M . Pavilion Centre, N. Y. The stomach is the reservoir. If it fails, everything fails. The liver, the kidneys, the lungs, the heart, the head, the blood, the nerves all go wrong. If yon feel wrong, look to the stomach first. Put that right at once by using August Flower. It assures a good appetite and a good digestion. • iSkfl&id jf lat < l" alit T < r*".? TBr be sent by mail. May Yon actually pay lees than lor the pnny staff. 1,0 0 seres Nurseries. 20,000 scree Orchards. Exact information about tree* and fruits. Stark Brae , Louisiana, Mo. lfiUQ| f wa uw arsacw.ecn ■din* remedy far ffilltk affitanU d K'hfiigti ffijr TttfidlaMMfifB«. « for eke 4e*L V>«B«rr ky 1 (traffic!".b*t* tad «MU*.. lTm6sM0 wctiflb, i» racgmrawBn tfc « A_l I/MO, ej-.testTto L 9oiw ■/ vranw* PKR» sEssT YOONC MEM! Tbe Specific A No. I. Cere*, wtthoct feil. »M cam cd B eaeH Im» Aid Bleek no metier of how lenff »tiuidin«. Prewnta stricture, ft beinf an In ternal rvmeij. Carra when everythin« elm has filled. 8oW brail L>ru*i1stsi Manufacturers; The A.&rhoenhe(*M#dlctaffi rrkv. ixe. Ox, Sen Jose, CRL ASTHMA CURED & COLLINS BROS. MEDICI BWEDEBH ASTHMA RE. SetwtpLe mailed fr*e. EDICINE CO., Si. Zflfl DON'T BORROW TROUBLE." BUY SAPOLIO 'TIS CHEAPER IN THE END. ■y-**—tote JU "Rtorep The very remarkable and certain W k J I\/l rai!^_rp»_»?>5"_hy moore'8 REVEALED REMEDY has giTen uniformly success ., . , . _ -- - - ___ _ __and weakaeae which burden and »horten sioinia'i life. Thousand! of women teetily far it. It will give health and strength -m-zri— _ ■ w and make life a pleaaare. FOB SALB BY ALL VT f IT f DBUraifiTfi. «*» V —^ it the name of Woman's Friend. It is fnl in relieving the backache*, headache* Q burden an< W, fet aa lh ag tfci , ThayWs fimaaaS •L sadett . fUfMBF ttt. «Bd matt aituail to the way they set. id Be Ire,; They're gaia waf end he give mfie> sSL • «* Th« worn mm of Omni* CW> tank I* the Head, yield to Dr. SSSî" ■ ---- ' • ■ . U- ■ * 5 $ PRINTERS K* ' -AMD -will ins a mum or Presses, 5 PiiitrlBqTpfiiiirj, hr. Fnst ■! life UmU, MfltUUM, on. Write ter Wire s one term s totere bsgln« ate» "IN HRHKI HI," A monthly journal of epe d*l interest to Printers, Reporter«, Editor« and Publisher*. If yon don't recaiva it end want rt, writ« Pilier & Ref Type Fiiiiry, PUBLISHERS, PORTLAND, OREGON. MAM 883 RgMl g utter ent DrT « Bros Bones, Heat. Gristle ami all 3rwa Cat BONK will «onble the number ol ans —will make them more (er tße— will carry the Lena ■afelr through the mottts« period and not thorn is condition to laywhen cogs command Us highest jai« sÂ*r B toSÆ , 2s Umr Hood. Nritenta* and the lire, sn.1 jon win stake lArt, per tent more pmttk. Band lot Cataloo* sod _ Fries». mum nrtmwi enrr. mum. ul T Sower Ferry Seeds rmTfiSccd Affiffiffiffil« for l£93t recognized F-verv pUn >ent free 01 Hercules fias Enfliae (GAS OB GASOIsIXB) * Mas« foe Pee r or Pumping P u r pow i, The Chraprat Reliable Qm En« to» Out op EMffiiMC PUifcffin Por Simplicity It B ea t » tho World. It oil« Rffiffilf from ffi Reoervolr, So Carburetor to «et oat of order. No Batterie« or Electric ^ftark. It runs with « Cheap**r Grade of G*£Qilat'th*B RO|r other Engine. ' «so ro« CATALcermVo ° A LMER & REV, Manufacture««, Ui team Jm ttinn, bl BestiitkeVerldl fift the fiiniMl Sold Everywhere! GREASE