Newspaper Page Text
ww .... -kf?--,- Iti'-Wfei yiP M& WB ft: 4 -4 stoats. _Mri Ctillom's resorption, as to theCanadian Pacific railway, went over till Monday with out action. ^Theeenate then proceeded to the coneidera- ofthe m???tlc fjE ,S»VJ*-V Mr. Palmer gave notice that he would call up the senate bill to encourage the holding of a national industrial exposition of the arte, mechanics and products of the colored "•Tape throughout the United States in 1888 sm 1889. The senate then resumed consideration of the sundry civil appropriation bill, the pend ing question being on the paragraphs relat ing to the new library building in Washing ton. Among other amendments reported by the committee on appropriations and agreed to the following: Increasing the appropria tion for the education of children in Alaska from 925,000 to $50,000, and making the item read: "For industrial education." In serting an item ot $340,744 for new hospital building at Rock Island arsenal. Inserting an item of $25,000 for repairs of dykes and embankments of the water power pool at the Kock Island arsenal. Horss. The senate bill for the erection of a public building at Allentown, Pa., having been laid before the house Mr. Sowden, of Pennsylvania, asked unanimous consent for it* immediate consideration, but a demand for the regular order operated as an objection. The house then proceeded to the further con sideration of the bill providing for the erec tion of postoffice buildings, but the hour ex pired without any action being taken. The house then went into committee ofthe whole on SENATE. In the senate the sundry civil service bill was taken up and several amendments pro posed by the committee were adopted. Senator Bowen offered an amendment to the bill heretofore introduced, appropriating 9250,000 for the construction of reservoirs in the Arid regions for the purposes of irriga tion and addressed the senate on the subject. Horss. On motion of Mr. Struble, of Iowa, the ""late bill was passed for the erection of a ,,-iAic building at Sioux City. Iowa, at a cost of $150,000 A conference was ordered on the senate amendments to the navy appropriation bill. Mr. Bacon, of New York, from the commit tee ou manufacturers, submitted report, which was ordered printed. The house then went into committee ofthe whole on the deficiency appropriation bill. After much controversy an arrangement was arrived at under which the general de bate on the bill (with the exception of the French spoliation clnimss ection) was limited to one hour. The bill was then read by par agraphs for amendments. SENATE. The senate adopted Mr. Hoar's resolution for a select committee to investigate the commercial and business relations between United States and Canada. While the sundry civil bill was up, Mr. Plumb offered an amendment providing that Supplies the result of prison labor shall not be purchased for use at the national soldiers' home. Rejected without division. Mr. Frye, from the select committee on the Pacific railroads, reported the Union Pacific funding bill, providing for a settlement claims growing put of the issue of bonds to secure payment of all indebtedness. nousE. The public building combination has met with a signal defeat in both houses. The conference-report upon the bill for the public building at Omaha, in which the house con ferees yielded to the senate, was rejected ly the house by a majority of eleven. The atti tude of the house wns the more significant from the fact that the vote was regarded as a test upon a number of similar pending measures. The house passed the important Holman bill, which was supported liy Representa tives Lind and Nelson of Minnesota, relative I to any excess there may be in lands granted f"o railroads in the indemnity limits alter the grants^shall be adjusted. In tlia progress of the adjustment of land grants, especially in Minnesota, it is discovered that there will be within indemnity limits a large excess be yond the amount to which the railroad companies will be entitled which can be re stored to the public domain and be subject to pre-emption and homestead entry. SENATE. The senate finance committee has been asked by members of the house to put upon the free list books printed exclusively in any for eign language. The attempt to secure the passage of an appropriation to send another agent to Eng land to search for the assets ofthe late Con federate states failed in the senate. The senate passed the house bill to extend for five years from June, 1887, the provis ions of an act to provide for the muster and pay of certain officers and enlisted men of the volunteer forces. Mr. Gvarts, from the committee on foreign relations, reported back the senate joint res olution authorizing the president to take jnensures to obtain indemnity promptly for the injuries, losses and damages suffered by the Venezuelan Steamship Company of New York by the wrongful seizure and detention ol the company's three steamers in 1871. The house bill to authorize the Winona & Southwestern Railway company to build a bridge across the Mississippi at Winona. Minn., passed the senate today. BOUSE. The house non-concurred in the senate amendments to the army bill for a gun factory at Watervliet (N. Y.) arsenal and appropri ating $600,000 for the manufacture or pur chase of steel for cannon. In the discussion much hostility to the so-called domineering tendency of the senate was shown. The Republicans of the house and a consider able number of democrats have voted in favor of Townsend's resolution to facilitate the transaction of business. The plan is that for the remainder of the session objections from individual members shall not be suf ficient to prevent the consideration of measures, and that at least five members must unite to object to give effect to the ob jection. A fearful storm has caused much destruc :on in Northwest France. Many fishermen have been drowned. Watchman Huny attempted to arrest a man who evidently intended robbing Albert Harrington's residence, at Rochchester Minn. Before he could secure the rascal two mote of the gang appeared and badly used Huny, knocking him down and cutting his head with the outt of his revolver, which they took away from ?v£V fisheries treaty in open executive wfco«»,:and was addressed by Mr. Salisbury fe'W^Sav'ntoTorofiteiatifloation. »®»»ury Sherman gave notice that as soon as We sundry dvU appropriation bill shall have been disposed of. he would insist It ". wuuiu lnsiBi the fisheries treaty out ofthe wa' on getting Democratic senators, he said posed the open executive sMioiTfrom*atrv Apprehension that the public discussion of .the treaty would injure the administration 2f P?rty- On the contrary they, believed that a lull understanding of it would commend it to the favorable judgment or the country as a wise and just settlement controversy which bad at times threat ened the harmony and peace of the whole country. HOUSE. ..^r- Maston, of Indiana, aslted consent that the order assigning a night session for the consideration of private pension bills be so modified as to admit of the consideration of general pension legislation, but objection was made. Mr. Townshend, of Illinois, from the com mittee on military affairs, reported back the army appropriation bill with senate amend ments, and it was referred to the committee f- ofthe whole. si The house then went into committee of the on the private calendar. SENATE. T£e I.T- v• 8&fe senate, bill setting apart a tract of opal Intel Ol land for a cemetery for the order of Odd Fel. lows at Central City, Col. and the senate bill appropriating $100,000 for the public build ing at Muskegon, Mich. him. One of their own revolvers was dropped in the melee. Acting on an information feceived from the authorities at Canton, Ohio, the chief of police of San Francisco haa arrested August Arth ur, alias Tate, wanted at Canton for burgla ry. Requisition papers will be secured aa soon as possible and Tate returned to rtMfor trial. -v-. lift's Viewer, Im, ssFeaa* lathe Ilewtrj toe*#.'- From the Brooklyn Citisen. "A Chinese love letter! Have I any old-fashioned Chinese love letters in my trunk? Have I gilt-edged Chinese billot-doux with a monogram like a cow's track? There was never a love letter written in Chinese. No ffrino^ maiden ever penned a billet-doux or sent a valentine." Rather sadly was this said by a ro mantic young Chinaman, Mr. Hong Wing, who is noted among the Chinese for the skill with which he plays on the mandolin. "In China," continued he, "a man never sees his wife until he is wedded to her for life, and sometimes he does not see her then, for she may refuse to remove her veil until three days have elapsed after the wedding. IE he doesn't like her he cannot get a di vorce, but he may marry another wife, and then another, until he has gone through the blindfold lottery often enough to get one that suits him. Some of these Chinese Croesuses have hundreds of wives. There was an old bachelor who took it into his head to aet married one winter, and he married two hundred wives before he got through. The last wife is the favorite, but the first one is the boss." "If a man never sees his wife before their wedding, how does he make love to her?" "He doesn't make love to her. His mother arranges the match, and his future mother-in-law makes love to him. It is a sour courtship. Children are formally engaged to other children that they haven ever seen,at the tender age the general appropriation bills, and aclash instantly occurred between the various bills on the calendar. The general deficiency bill was first reached, and after some debate was taken up. of 9 or 10, and after an engage ment of ten or twelve years, they get carried." "Does a Chinaman ever marry his cousin?" "No, a marriage of cousins was nev er heard of in China. A man may no more marry his cousin in China than in England a man may marry his de ceased wife's sister. You talk about your old families here, and your old families are only five generations old. In China families are seventy five and eighty generations old, and every member has a com plete record of his ancestors for all these generations. The remotest kinship prevents marriages in China, and if two families have the faintest imaginable kinship seventy-five gener ations back their children cannot marry. What are the most common fami lies in your country?" "The Chens, the Wongs and the Lets. The Chens are the Smiths of China, the Wongs are the Joneses, and the Lees are the Browns. A Mr. Chen would marry a Miss Wong, but he wouldn't marry a Miss Chen. Per haps that is the reason why the old folks make the matches. It prevents the Chens from falling in love with one another." •'Are the Chinese ladies cultivated?" "Oh, yes they can read and write, draw, paint and embroider. They never go out on the street with their husbands. If a Chinese man and woman were to walk on the street arm-in-arm in their country as American men and women do, they would be mobed. The women stay in doors. Ii they wish to visit their moth ers they take conveyances. Sometimes they may be seem walking in the park with their children." "'You are married?" ^'Y6S "To a Chinese ladjr?" "No to an American. I came to this country when but 11 years old. Though I was 9,000 miles from China, my mother betrothed me to a little Chinese girl I had never seen. mother used to write to me how smaL her feet were, how pretty she was, and what a beautiful cat-like nose she had. When I was 20 years old mother sent me a letter, saying I was old enough to get married, and must come back to China and marry the girl." "What did you think about it?" "I thought I was old enough, and so fell lieels over cue in love with an American girl in Nevada, and married her. We had our pictnres taken, and I sent one to my mother, together with an account of the wedding, which I translated from an American paper into Chinese." "What happened? "The next thing I knew my uncle and four cousins came on to United States and had me arrested for bigamy. I was taken before a court and tried. My uncle went on thestand andswore that I had a wife in China." "Whatdid you do then?" "I thought I was in a box, as you Americans say. The Judge asked the witnesses how old I was when I left China. They replied that my mother had picked her out for me, and that, in Chinese law, was the same as mar riage. The Judge said that they didn't have any Chinese statutes in this country, and my uncle innocently re plied that he would send to China for some. Everybody in thecourt laughed, and, as I lived in the town ever since I came to America,all knew that I had left China a little boy, so the jury ac quitted me. My uncle told the Judge that he wonld be beheaded when he went back to China, which was a monstrous fib with which he intended to scare the Judge. I have never been back to China, and suppose the little girl whom I never saw is a grass widow. Poor child!" Why Men Dou't Marry* From the Toledo Blade. The newspaper paragraphs, the col umn articles, even the books which are written to show the reason why so many young men remain bachelors, is because girls are so extravagant in their tastes that it is impossible to provide such homes and living as they demand, can not be counted. A great deal of this is the veriest bosh. It is the exception rather than the rule for a young man to remain single, if he wants to marry. He thinks if the girl of his heart is willing to go with him, they can rub along some how, and many times it proves to be the severest kind of rubbing. If a yound man don't marry, set it down that he didn't want to give up his free, easy-going, independent life to deny himself his wine and cigars to be obliged to think for somebody el&e be sides himself in short, to assume the burdens and responsibilities of a fami ly man. The git-l he thinks he loves need not worry over bis loss, not a bit, for he is too selfish to make her a good husband. A"? ij ted: Sleeplessness, writes a contributor to Cassell's Magazine, in probably nine cases out of ten,is caused oy con tinual mental strain or worry. The capilaries of the brain become stretch ed, and lose their resiliency they are unable, therefore, to empty themselves of blood when the hour ol rest comes round, and so wakefulness continues far into the night until the body is fairly worn out and sinks into the lethargy of exhaustion. It witl be well for people who suffer thus to at once take a holiday. You say you can not, that business will not permit you. I doubt this very much. Would you really throw your life or probably your reason away for the sake of business? The question is one you ought to try to answer. But it is my privilege to tell you that in the early stage of sleeplessness, a few weeks stay at a bracing seaside place often acts like magic people return home restored to health and calm— return home to positively wonder that the cares and worries that so bothered them could have been such bogies. Above all other remedies for sleep lessness I place change of air and change of scene, in conjuntion with plain nutritious diet and a more nat ural way of living. Why can I not sleep? It may be that you really have—unknown to you—some functional derangement of the liver, the stomach or the heart. This must be removed, and sleep will return to your pillow, and with it health. Think and consider whether of late you have given way to any table in discretion that may have affected the liver and rendered it either sluggish or too active. In this case the blood will in reality have become poisoned and contaminated with bile, the mind becomes dull and probably gloomy all day and overactive towards nightfall. The sure indication of treatment is to strictjy regulate the diet for a few weeks, to take an occasional blue pill at night, with a glass of Pullna water half an hour before breakfast, and to take a course of Turish baths (if per mited by your own medical adviser), with a reasonable amount of exercise in the open air. Dyspepsia will produce sleeplessness, and may in ordinary cases be cured in the same way, though aperients should rather be avoided. Most care ful regulation of diet is, however a sine qua non. It is not a good plan to go to bed with an entirely emptv stomach, Again, if the body feels "hot, a cold bath, followed by a bottle of soda water and fifteen grains of the bicar bonate of soda, will have a good effect. Sometimes a hot bath will do more good than a cold one thestateofones own feeling is to be consulted, and the results made a mental note of. Do you smoke much? If so, a return to health is not to be expected until the habit is overcome. Exercise in abundance taken durinp the day in the "»n air is in hundreds of cases a cure lor sleeplessness, but this exercise should not be of a too fatiguing kind it should be spread over a great many hours: it should be pleasant, calming exercise, and not continued up to a late hour. Overfatigue must be carefully avoid ed. The practice of taking stimulants to any extent is very apt to produce sleeplessness i»y keeping up unnatural excitement of the brain Wine negue has been recommended for a nightcap, and even stronger stim ulants. They should only be per scribed by a medical man, for they art narcotics, and narcotics in any form tend to make matters worse in the long run. Well, then, what I wish particularly to impress upon my readers is the fact that the cause of sleeplessness must be sought out and removed be fore there can be the slightest chance or hope of anything like a permanent cure. Then hygiene steps in for good regulation of diet and of your entire and complete method of living. Rise betimes and have that bracing cold bath, with a.few handful* of sea salt in it, eat some fruit before break fast, notably prunes, oranges, grapes or stewed apples. Avoid tea and coffee and cigar allurements. Take no kind of stimulant on an empty stow ach. Avoid fret and care and overtii citement during the day. Determine —if you can—that nothing shall annoy or irritate you. Take exercise—you must, evej though at great expense and inconven ience. Cycling in moderation, and with-out "spurting" or rushing up hills, is the best and most delightful of exercises, but beware of catching cold always change a damp undergarment before sitting down to dinner.and previously to redressing, it will be found most re freshing to rub the body with a cold wet sponge, then to dry with a rougb towel. Never eat when fatigued. Dine early, live plainly, take nothing that is the least likely to,disagree with you. Take a last good walk about an hour before retiring for the night. Look upon narcotics in any shapt as poison. And now a word or two about th bed-room itself. The room should large,most cleanly and free frjom dust, with a proper system of ventilation bj door and window. Reverence in the Sanctuary. The Rev. Dr. John Hall has spoker upon this subject with directness anc force. His remarks in reference to th close of worship are to be earnestly commended: "I could sometimes wish that yot did not leave your pew so abruutlj and prompty as you do the moment the last syllableof the benediction hat been pronounced. There is no need that you should have your hat ir your hand no need that you should have the great coat on your shoulder nor yet that, the moment the last syllable is pronounced, doors should be thrown open as though you were eager and impatient until the thinf had come to a close. It would be wel' —it would be better—more in har mony with those outward expressions of reverence—if there were a moment'! silence, a silent pause indicating that when the service is closed you have not been eager for its close, and thee it is yours to go away in the hopefu! confidence that God, who has Deen reverently waited upon by you, and whose benediction has be in pronounc ed over you in His name and by Hit authority, would go with you and help you to make the the rest of your life, not secular as distinguished Iron religious, but spirtual and through and through." .. t.., godly tit** '.V.'^3" r'r'. Vi tyi'l "l.l The mflit&fy ability'of Frtuice,and her system of fortification, are' splen didly developed, especially when one coiuiders the shifting policies of the war department under her peculiar administration of republicanism. It may be said, however, that each new minister, urged on by the national feeling, has accelerated rather thgn abated or suspended movement. For five years following the re-estab lishment of the republic, the na tion^] assembly spent much of its time in supplementing the organic laws of '72, which were copied in the main from those of Prussia. Universal K abilitv t,o arms, non-substitution, and the abolishment of paid enlist ment, are the first features of the modern military statutes. Liability to service in the actives or reserves extends from twenty to forty years. The annual contingent is divided in to two categories, the first serving three in active army. Since Boulan ger time in the reserve, and the sec ond, only one year in the years with the colors, and two years the war office—and the subtle inspiration ot his policy is now becoming manifest, the enlistments have been localized. In consequence of this concession, thousands of trained soldiers, armed for revolution as well as war, are caserned at their own firesides, which enables them to balance their inter est between subjects of home politics and trainings for national defence. Including the Gendarmerie and Gar de Bepublicaine, France has at pres ent a peace footing of 525,711 men. Deducting vacancies, absentees and sick, the total would be 465,000. The territorial force, officers and men, is about 590, making the total active 1,155,000. The German authorities narrow the total war force of France to something less than 4,000,000 both Hennebert and Froment, who are perhaps the best authorities on the subject, approxi mate it at over 4,100,000. HABKET8. CHICAGO. wheat, 80% 81%c, No. 2 corn, 45%c No. 2 oats No. a spring 2 red. 81c No, 29%@30c. No. 2 rye, 45c No. 2 barley, 62c No. 1 flax seed, $1.10 prime timothy seed, $2.40 mess pork, per bbl., $13.75® 13.80: lard per 100 lbs., $8.65 short rib sides (loose), $email@example.com dry-salted shoulders (boxed), $firstname.lastname@example.org short clear sides (boxed), $8.87%@9 sugars, cut, loaf, 8%c butter, creamery, 14l6@18%c: dairy. 12V4@16c eggs, 15@15%c. MINNEAPOLIS. Wheat: No. 1 hard 82Vic No. 1, north ern 81V4c No. 2, northern, 77%c corn 40@47c. Oats, 28@32c. Barley 80@50c. Flax, $1.03. Mixedfeed, $16@19 per ton. Hay $7@8. eggs, fresh 16V4 17c mutton, dressed 7 8%c. potatoes, old, per bu. 45 55 c. potatoes, new, per bu. 60 70 spring chickenB per doz. $2.00 $3.00 wool, medium, 21 27 coarse unwashed 17 10: butter, creamery. 16 g) 18c dairy, 12 14c grease butter 4 5c. ST. PAUL. 1 hard, 83c No. 1 North Northern. 78c. Corn, Wheat. No. ern, 81e No, 2 Sample, 40c No. 2,43c. Oats, No. 2, mixed! 32c No. 1, white, 32V4c No. 2, white, 31%c No. 3. 30c. MillstufTs, Ground feed, $16.50 corn meal, unbolted, $17.00 bran, bulk, $9.00, Hoy, No. 1, $5 No. 1 upland prairie $7.o0 timothy, $12 Flax Seed—$1.05 potatoes, per bu. 65c eggs, 14% 15V4c. MILWAUKEE. Wheat cash, 78c 79%c August, 58Vac. Corn No. 8, 47c. Oats No. 2 white, 35c. Rye No, 1, 5Gc. Barley No. 2, 59c. Provisions strong. Pork $13.62%. Lard $8.40 August, $8.47%. Butter dairy, 13® 14c. Eggs fresh, 14® 14%c, CheeBe Cheddars, 8@ll%c. DULUTB. Wheat, August, 83c., September, 81%c., October 80%c. December, 81%c. Hnrrter In St. Ps«l. In St. Paul, George Jones shot and killed Jack Lucy near the corner ofBobertand Seventh streets. It appears that thetwo men, who were friends, were drinkin in John Provencher's saloon, and Jones was left asleep in one of the wine rooms. When he awoke he found that his friend Lucy had left him and, feeling in his pockets, discovered that all his money amounting to about $60, was missing. He suspected Lucy of commit tingthe theft, and he told several friends that Lucy had robbed him. Jones and Lucy met on Robert, street, and then the trouble began. Lucy approached Jones and exclaimed: "I'll knock the tar out of you if you say I robbed you." In reply Jones told Lucy to get out of the way or he would get the worst of it. Lucy made some kind of a remark in return, when Jones whipped out a 32-caliber revolver and fired three shots at his adversary. Lucy also drew a revolver, but did not shoot. After the ball from Jones' revolver struck him he turned around and wont to his room in the Walther house, in front of which the shooting occurred. Drs. Bushnell and Glid den were immediately called, but could do nothing for the wounded man, who died about twenty minutes after beingshot. '•TAB1FF AN1) WAGES." A IfoTel Diaenulon. George W. Elliot, A. M., Rochester, N. Y., has just published in book form, through Moulton, Wenborne & Co., Buffalo, N. Y., the very original and interesting dialogue discussion between "Paul (a young grad uate) and nis Father," Nothing SOLVENT, $1 TEB t.ain an American farmer, which appeared serially three years ago in The American Rural Home, and attracted wide atention. The father is a thoroughly well posted man of affairs, who is theoretic ally a free-trader, but practically, as an American, a strong defender of a judicious tariff. He thus treats both sides very fairly and gives each, in the dialogue, a chance to be heard.' He discusses general principles and under his theory that selfishness must be the secret of success of international commer cial policy, and self-sacrifice the secret of suc cess in national commercial policy, lie makes out a strong defense of simple protection. In the matter of wages, he holds that wages begins and ends with production, and hence if judicious protection stimulates pro duction, as ne holds, then a judici ous tariff maintains the source of wages. This book makes men and boys think. It unfolds the dark mysteries of the tariff simply and should have a wide reading. Mp- Elliott, as advertising manager of H. H. J»&"»er ft Co.'s safe cure house. Rochester, N. Y., has had unusual opportunities to see the effests of different commercial policies in eight sections of the globe. In Cloth, 50 cts in paper, 25 cts. prepaid by Moulton, Wen borne & Co.' Buffalo, N. Y. Col. F. H. Impey, once ofthe Dav enport Gazette and secretary to the governor of the state, has been putin jail in Denver for stealing books from the public library and selling them. He is a talented man, but whisky has made him a tramp and a vaga bond. E.Bley shot and killed the two Moritz brothers at Kanlatus, about 18 milee from Palouse Junction, W. T. The quarrel started over a stallion belonging to the Moritz brothers, which Bley hu corralled. He de manded 930 damages from the Moritz broth ers for allowing the horse to run at large. They refused and exchanged some woras. Bley went to his house, got his six-shooter and returned on his horse and shot one of the brothers in the neck. He fell into the arms of his wife, who was standing by. The other brother started to run around the corral, when Bley followed him and shot him four times. The first one shot died in side of four hours after. Both were buried at Colfax. Both parties were worth 950,000. Bl^y is under airsst. rn .-*• .--c.-: Otn.C. H. Berry returned to Winona stopped at Washington to thank the presi dent for hta appointment to the supreme bench of Idaho. Gen. Berry will accept the position offered him, and will leave for Idaho soon. •exle. Old men use Moxie the year round to President Cleveland is aboard the steam yacht Susquehanna, on his way to Sandy Hook on a blue-fishing excursion. He is the guest of Joseph Stickney. the big coal mer chant, and owner of the yacht. In the pres ident's party are: Dan Lumont, Postmaster General Dickenson, Smith M. Weed of Platts burg and James J. Hill of St. Paul. A "Pat sad Csll." Thisisaflinny phrase to the uninitiated, but all the brokers understand it. They use it when a person gives a certain per cent, for the option of buying or selling stock on a fixed day, at a price stated on the day the option is given. It is often a serious opera tion to the dealer, but there is a more serious "put and coll" than this: when you are "put" to bed with a severe cold and your friends "call" a physician. Avoid all this by keening in the house Dr. Pierce's Golden Medical Discovery. The great cure for pul minary and blood diseases. Its action is marvelous. It cures the worst cough, wheth er acute, lingering or chronic. For Weak Lungs, Spitting of Blood, Short Breath, Consumption, Might Sweats, and kindred af fections, it surpasses allother medicines, Col. D. S. Lamont, the president's private secretary, writes to an Albany paper that the colonel intends to retire from public life this fall and is preparing for the change. W. H. Worthington, editor of the "Pa trons of husbandry." published at Columbus, Mass., writes under date of Feb. 25, 1882: "Your great remedy, Allen's Lung Balsam, I have used in my family for fifteen years for coughs and colds, and knowittobethebest." 25c., 50c., and $1.00 a bottle. Willie C. O Bnen, aged eight years, Samuel Dutson, thirteen years, and Jacob Henage, eleven years, were drowned in the Missouri river at Omaha^ while bathing. They were all on a log, which rolled and tipped them suddenly in the water over their depth. "A Word to the Wise Is Safflclest." Catarrah is not simply an inconvenience, unpleasant to the sufferer and disgusting to others—it is an advanced outpost of ap proaching disease of worse type. Do not neg lect its Warning it brings deadly evils in its train. Before it is too late, use Dr. Sage's Catarrh Remedy. It reaches the seat, of the ailment, and is the only thing that will. You may dose yourself with qunck medicines 'till it is to late—'till the streamlet becomes a resistless torrent. It is the matured inven tion ofa scientific physician. "A word to the wise is sufficient." The democrats, of St. Paul, Minn., at their primary meetings, fnvored Albert Scheffer as their candidate for Governor on the demo cratic ticket. Scheffer is a candidate for the same place on the republican ticket. When Baby was sick, we gave her Csstoria, When she was a Child, she cried for Csstoria, When she became Miss, she dung to Csstoria, When she had Children, she gave themCsitart^ Patrick Burk and Henry Halverson were suffocated in a well at Peterson & Gilbert's place, near Crystal Springs, Mich. Burk went down into the well and immediately called to be pulled up_because of the foul air. Those at the top did not understand, and Halver son went down, supposing him in a fit, meet ing the same fate. The North Star Lung and Throat Balsam is a sure cure for Coughs and Colds. Skir\&Scalp RESTORED- by I F^/Vy^d i^S. is known to science at all comparable to the Cutjcuiu Remedies in their marvelous properties of cleansinc. purify ing and beautifying the skin, and in curing tort urlncr, rilsflsuruig, Itching, scaly and pimply dis eases ot the skin, scalp and blood, with loss of hair. CuTxbUKA* the great Skin Cnre, and Cuticuba soap, an exquisite Skin Beautlller, prepared from it, externally, and Outicuha Soap,S5o. Prepared by tbe Pot- Diiuo and Chemical Co.. Boston, Mass. Bend for "How to Cure Bkln Diseases." Pimples, blaekbesds, chapped and oily skin prevented by Cuticura Soap. Dull Aches, Pains and Weaknesses in stantly relieved by tbe Cuticura Anti Plabteb, (he only pain-kiiling plas ter. 2po. I McGarlgle, the Chicago b&xller is in»Canadian choir. keep their nervous system strong enough to sup port the functions of their body, and mend un the break down of a long business life. The young city bloods to remove the effects from liquors and a night of dissipation. A tumbler fall will break a recent intoxication in an hour, with n^JII effects ot stimulation. xr?*: Many men of many minds Many pills of various kinds. Bat for a mild, effective, vegetable purga tive, you had better get Dr. Price's Pleasant Porgntiv0 Pellets. They cure sick headache, bullous headache,diuiness, constipation, indi gestion, and billions attacks 25 cents a vial, by druggists. W. D. Howells receives $2,000 for his short stories. Itching Pile*. STMrrows—Holitara intmue HohlocsM rttasliut: •est at night won* iy fResidentthese BeM •cmtchluiT It sllamidto eMittaostnmorsbrm. whioh often snJoXef SeejmtUYfvwyyof SwatuVsWee* Oirtmsnt Mops the Itehlnc anil blooding, baala ulosraUon. and In nwj •amranoTMUMtumore. ttisaqslhrofflcaoioiu tjieurlnaaH SMn Diwssss, nR. 8WAYRB *SON, PhllsMphls. Swarm's OnmraiTaaa rined cf dnsgbta. Baot by null for SO Ceala, MANGE, Oallg, Scratches, Cracked Heel, Thrush, and all diseases of the feet and Irrita tions ofthe skin of horses and'cattle quickly and permanently cured by the use of Veteri. p*ryCarbollaalve.spg, It Is true economy to buy Hood's Sarsaparllla, for "100 Doses One Dollar," is original with and true only ot this popular medicine. If you wish to prove this, buy abottleof Hood's Sarsaparllla and measure Its contents. You will Undltto hold 100 teospoonfnls. Sow reail the directions, and you will find that the average dose for persons of difleront ages Is lean than a tengpoontul. This Is certainly conclusive and ununswerableevldenceof the peculiar strength and economy of Hood's Sort I took Hood's Sarsaparllla fop ^CSH Hon* fcaatos wilts* itaapsd with the abow BUM MAM. lot havathe**Fiw Resolvent, the new Blood Purifier, internally, cure every form of skin and blood disease, (rum |implen to scrofula. 8olrt everywhere. Price, Cuticuba. 50c. Re- 1 DO NOT FORGET Perry Davis' Pain Killer At this season of the year it la always well to keep it on hand. Do not trills wltn yourselves by testing nntrlsd remedies. Be snre you call for. and get the gen. nine Pain-Killer,as many worthless nostrums ate attempted to be sold on tbe great reputation ofthta valuable medicine. Mr Directions accompany each bottle. MM2t€ts„SOcts. and SI per bottlet, SOLD BY ALL DRUOGI8T8. O N E S Iras Um, SmT Smrtan, Insi Inlaau/ioa s. hr •60. StwrrtMfob. FtrSTMptlMlM •MMa |Ua MM ui of appetite, dyspepsia, and general languor. It didmeavMt amount of good, and I have no hesitancy in rec ommending It." J. \V, Willkforii, Qulncy, 111. Hood's Sarsaparilla Soldbyay drnsKlBts. |l:slx for»5. Prepared only by C. 1.11001) a CO., Apothecaries, Lowell, Man, 100 Doses One Dollar. CLOTHIER. The finest, Isrgest and only thorouzhly com plete rtock of Clot.hine (or Men, Boys and Youths' wear in the North west. Jfo traxh. Good, honest eoods, and at figure* beyond competi tion. Send to us for anything yuu ne»d In Clothing, Furnishing, or llats or Caps, and you will be astounded. We came to do the Clothing bUNiness of the Northwest, are doiui it, and always will. SO DEAL WITH US. Rules for self-messurement furnished on ap plication. Satisfaction guaranteed. B. HEAD AND SHOULDERS OYER ALL! J.L.HUDS0N CLOTHIER, Comer Seventh and Robert Sts„ Hotel Ryan Block, 8t.Paul,XKinn. MARVELOUS MEMORY DISCOVERY. Wholly unlike artificial systems. ure of iniiiil wamlerinic. Any book learned in one reading. CI.swh of lUb7 at Baltimore. 1003 at Detroit. Mrs. Dart's Triplets. Cleveland's Prize for the three best babies at the Aurora County Fair, in 1887, was Ivento triplets, MolUe, Ida, and Ray, children of Mrs. A. K. Dart, Hamburgh, N. Y. •ei writes: "Last August the little ones became very sick, and as I could get no other food 55™ would agree w.th them, I commenced the use of Lactatcd Food. It helped them imme i®:Z' "*cy were soon as well as ever, and I consider It very largely due to the Food Jhst they ate now so well." Lactated Food is the best Food for bottle-fed babies. It keen them well, and is better than medicine when they are sick. Three sizes: 25c., BOe.. *1.0a At druggists. Cabinet photo, of these triplets sent free to the mother of any baby born this ysafc Address WELLS, RICHARDSON A CO.. Burllneton, Vt. 213 AND 21S NICOLLET A VENUE, MINNEAPOLIS. THE CHIEF BARGAIN HOU8K OF THB NORTHWEST. Vail Orders receive onr best attention. Shopping done through this department as advan tageously as person. Send for samples. SLICKER vntrr sml vind 190(1 at Philadelphia, lllttat Washington. 1'Jiti at Boiton, large clause, of Columbia l.w MudenU, at Yale, Welletiley. Oberlin, University of Fenu., Michigan University, Chautauqua, ftc.. he. Endorsed by lUch. •rd Proctor, the Scieutiit. Hons.W.W.Antor, Judah F Benjamin. Judge Hibsoo. Dr. Brown. £. U. Cook, Prill. N. Y. Htate Normal College, kc. Tautfht by correspondence. Pro»pectu« poxt free from Prof. LOI8ETTE, -J37 Fifth Ave.. N. Y. SHED NO MORE TEARS from sore or Inflamed Eyes but weep for Joy that you have found a sure cure for all Eye Ailments in Redding*s RUSSIA SALVE Th. most soothing and healing Ointment in the world. Established in 1800 and now nsed In thousands of families, for SOBE EYES, Soac Joists, and Inrussitwn or ALL Kinds. Price 26 Cents-Sold Everywhere V.W.V.V. 1688 Regulate The Bowel** Csstlwws jUryges the wM» ten mMI NcMsMsmsm, rath aa Siok Headaehe* Dyapepn*, Fevers, Kidney Diaeuefc.« Bilious Colio, Xtlaria, ete. nibMMlM|i Nfslsr habit «r tee* digestion, wlthsst which, mmi ealejr |eo4 haaltk. Sold Everywhere. SICKHEADACHE rosltlvelywved by these Little mis. They slso relieve Dis tress from Dyipepeia,Ia. digestion sndTooHssrtj Eating. perfect rem sdy forDissuess,Sausti Drowsiness^ Bad Taste in the Mouth, Ooatei Tongne.Pain In the Side. TOKPID LIVES. They regulate the Bowels. ble, CARTERS and si at Druggist*. True Economy PIUS. COLD Iors RAKE UNIVERSITY 7? Purely Vise table, Frlee SS Cei Ceata CASTES UEDIGZHE CO., NEW YOBE. Small Pill. Small Dose. Small Price. Is worth (900per lb. FMUtV Eye Eshrsta worth. 11000, but isiold stKeenteaboz by Mas. AND CALLAHAN COLLEGE Open next Session Sept. 11th. Literary. Normal, Commercial. Musical, Art. Bible, Law and Wodl* cal Department*. fi0able Instructors FaoUitlet Address qperior tixiiences Low: Surroundings Pleasant. Oe T. Carpenter, Chancellor, lies Moines.la. TO MAKE A DELICIOUS BISCUIT ASK TOtB GBOOEB FOB COW-BRAND SODAS SALERATUS AND TAKE XO OTHER. S. E. OLSON & CO.'S MAMMOTH WHOLESALE AND RETAIL DRY GOODS HOUSE, Ere'rlaie. Don't wSRte yonr manev en a mm or rnhtter cost The FISH BBAKD BUCIKI In abunlutcly rsoor, and will k»p you dry in th. hardMt Auk lor the "FISH HRANO" •ucuRandtak.nooth.r. If yi your*tor.k««perdo apnrt fordewrlnliv. catalogue to A J. TOWER. SO Slmmonf at.. Bonton. Mai *'\A & "If ij •i 1 Snmples worth fl.it' i.ineK not under the n«nre' feet. Writs liF.rT m'r bhsustsk $5 sarnv bkisuoldkhco. U«U/,I IS O S E O O N S I O N —HARMLESS. Positive Cnre for falling Manhood. Given Holid health. $1 bottle, by drug's. Glek Co.,:S3 X.Statest,Chicaso- 6LEK •IIPP By return msll. Full Deeerlptlen. EDpli Mwdy. Now Tailor tjMoi oMtrca*. rllbb Cattlag. K00DT CO.. Ciaoinaati. fr CAMPAIGN MEDALS.- Appetizer known. The flr«t Bittern cooUloing Iron ever tued in America. 4. F.ALLES, DroggUt 4 Cfaeauftt, ftt PtttfiMfna WELLS, *c. Bend for our cstaloicue. ttc., on Well Rorllf aadr' Coal I'rospectinn Machines. &c. LOOM 18 Sl MYMAN. TIFFlW. OHIO. ST. PAUL SCHOOL FURNITURE GO, ml Sl'f TILL 100 MS IT. Ko. 81. -t! Cleveland tc Xliurman,. Harrison Morton in. Ajax Bronze. different nsmiilcs and agents' terms for SSc. Tli« Scliwuab Mump Sc Milwaukee, Win., and Chicago, Hi. Pcured. heal Co., ENAIANft 980,000,000 for Bo* CHOIwll9 dlers, Sailorf. their widow* or parent*, rsswoss ISCBliSID. DltcOargci pro SIT No Itttm*! 1'ATIHCK 0'JTabkell,Att^WMOilOKtOQ^X).0.pampb*law.Lutealpwittlon.soru. A E N S I O N TONIC BITTERS Tbe loom Klegaut liioud Purifier. Liver luTigorator, Tooto 4 4 $ im jig ST. PAUL. MINK. School Furniture and1 School Supplies. Cor* respondence solicits* from district officers, nnrl those desiriaragc agency. Ask for Cst» loicue 1. proscribe and MUiy en dorse Big as tbe only specific forthscsrtalneon of this disease. O.H.INORAHAlf,ll. D... Amsterdsm, W. Y. We have sold Big for many jreais, and It hag' ia siven the best ef satis faction. i. B. DTCHE CO., mm Chicago, III.. 81.00. Bold by OrnggistSL- BED Vtet .18 44 enI Wincliater Workt toiler, it timpler, tlrunQtr,lighter, •2" EATINC RIFLE lewlodeilW OasasyeOer. BALLARD MUflV, HINTIM AH TMttT MfUS. OTheCtiiwi.InxarlM 8»b4 for lllaitmted MAI UK fill AINS Cf..taTMl,|IIVMVN Cr. Th* 8UYXB8' oxnoiia Igsmd ICarch and 8«pt». iMch jssr. XtteaawMfto. lolopadla of ngafkd iafttw filiation for all who paw chess th* or the* •.*$ ngflossltiM of lift. Wm 1s! Issui •Mb Cl0P4 matl eha* MM eaa olothe jroa and tarnish you all the neeseeary gad onnece appllanoaa to rid*, walk, danoe, •at, flah, hunt, wink, co to eh or stay at homo, and la ratio ua •tylea aad qnaatltlaa. Just flgUMooO what Is required to do all theaa r" COMFORTABLY, aad you oaa Mtlmaf of th» ratal* of th»: QUIDS, whioh will b« nodpt of 10 MBtP to*.