Newspaper Page Text
Best Position for Healthy Sleep.
A doctor writing in a medical paper
873: "An immense number of people
sleep on the left side, and this is the
most common came of the unpleasant
taste in the mouth in the morning, which
is generally attributed to dyspepsia. If
a meal has been taken within two or
three hours of going to bed, to sleep on
the left side is to give the stomach a
task which is difficult in the extreme to
perform. The student of anatomy knows
that all food enters and leaves the stomach
on the right side, and hence Bleeping on
the left sido soon after eating involves a
Bori 01 pumping operation wmcn is anything
but conducive to sound repoBe.
The action of the heart is also interfered
with considerably, and the lungs are unduly
compressed. It is probable that
lying on the bade is the most natural
position, but few men can rest easily so,
and hence it is best to cultivate the
habit of sleeping ou the right side.'"
Several thousands of hairpins, in many
styles, have been recovered from Pompeii.
A car brake has been patented that
operates not on the wheels but on the
Sufferers from Dyspepsia
Here's Something for You
Distress in the Stomach CURED i*
Miss Jennie Cunningham
? South Newcastle, Me.
" "When I besan taking Hood's Sarsaparilla,
I could eat nothing but very light .food, without
having terrible d'stress in my stomnch. I
had tried other medicines, which did me no
good. Before I had taken 1 bottle of Hood's I
paw that it was doing me good. I continued to
grow better while taking 5 bottles, and now I
can eat anything. I have had no distress for
months, and I think there is no medicine for
dyspepsia like Hood's Sarsaparilla. My appetite
is excellent, and my health is very
much better than for years." Miss Jenhie
Cunningham, South Newcastle, Me.
HOOD's pills cure Constipation by restoring
the peristaltic action of the alimentary canal.
^ I have been troubled with dyspepsia,
but after a fair trial of August
Flower, am freed from the vexatious
trouble?J. B. Young, Daughters
College, Harrodsburg, Ky. I had
headache one year steady. One bottle
oi August jf lower cured me. 11 was
positively worth one hundred dollars
tome?J. W. Smith, P.M. and Gen.
Merchant, Townsend, Ont I have
used it myself for constipation and
dyspepsia and it cured me, It is the
best seller I ever handled?C. Rugh,
Druggist, Mechanicsburg, Pa. $
KY N U?13
I THE KIND I
Cohort, N. Y.
A MARVEL IN COHOES! g
Kidney and Liver Diseases
FOR 15 7ZLAB8, m
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QXMTLZMEN .?Hiving been rcatoted to (ood E3
health by the utr of your SanaparlUa I feci ltM
my duty to let other* kuow the great beoefS: IE
For 15 yean I hire been troubled wStbB|
severe (Mtlnm In the Htomaeh, iIk Kid-88
ncv and Liver lMaeuae, *> badly that forflB
I hare tued three bottles of
and I ftel like n new nan. I ncom-B
mend It to any afflicted with dinaae of the Kid-H
cert. Your* rc?pectfti!li\
Cohoet, N. Y. CUAXLE8 SIMMONS. B
Hie truth of the aboreii certified to b? f
JAMES S. CALKINS^
B Ntver parchue of a " SUBSTITUTER, 'S
E(a person who tries to sell you something^
Hetse when you call for Dana's.) Our bot-lf
Sties are being filled with a COUNTERFEITS
ARTICLE by " Substitutes." Buy of theB
HONEST DEALER who sells you what youg
s ask for, and If you rcceive no benefit heg
will return your money.
eh Dana Sarsaparllla Co., Belfast, Maine. =
\ FRIEND" .
is a scientifically prepared Liniment
and harmless; every ingredient is of
recognized value and in constant use
by the medical r?rofession. It short
ens Labor, Lessens Pain, Diminishes \
Danger to life of Mother and Child.
Book '"To Mothers" mailed free, containing
valuable information and
8ent by express, charges prepaid, on receipt
of price, fl.60 per bottle.
BHAOFIELO REGULATOR CO., Atlanta, 6a.
Sold by all druggists.
INTERNATIONAL. LESSON FOI
Iiesson Text: "Job's Appeal," Jol
xxiif., 1-10 ? Golden Text t
1. 2. "Then Job answered and said, Eve:
to-day is my complaint bitter; my stroke ii
heavier than my groaning." This is the be
ginning of Job's reply to the third addres
of Eliphaz. Each of the three?Eliphaz
BiJdnd and Zophar?had spoken twice, ant
Job had replied to each in tarn. This is thi
beginning of the third round. In an inter
esting and instructive little pamphlet entitled
"Job and His Friends," by C. H. M.,
the authcr thinks that these three stand foi
experience, tradition and legality?all well
meaning, but unwise in their dealings witb
Job. The difficulties on each side are summed
up in chapter xxxii., 1-3. They con
demned Job instead of leading him to oon<
demn himself, and he justified himself rathei
than God. As to the beginning of this re
ply of Job, we may often fee! that we, too.
nave great cause of complaint, as did Israel
under their discomfort?, but it is written,
"When the people complained, it displeased
the Lord" (Num. x?., ]).
3. "Ob, that I knew where I might find
Him; that I might come even to His seat I"
EiiDhaz had said. "Acauaint now thvself
with Him and be at peace" (xxii., 21). Jot
replies that his longing is to do so. According
to the testimony of God Himself, Job
was a perfect and upright man, fearing God
and eschewing evil (i, 8; ii., 3), the word
"perfect" meaning in this case simple or sincere.
Before his friends came, even under
overwhelming affliction, he was patient and
did not sin nor charge God foolishly (?., 22;
ii., 10), because he felt' himself face to face
with God and that God was dealing with
him. But these men seem to have come between
him and God, and he, in replying to
them and dealing with them, lose6 sight of
God and gropes in the darkness of his own
4. "1 would order my cause before Him
and fill my mouth with arguments." So it
seemed to Job in his blindness, but it is
evident that he lacks the broken and contrite
spirit which only is accaptable to God.
In the story of the two men who went up to
the temple to pray (Luke xviii., 10-14) it
was the man who would not lift up so much
as his eyes unto heaven, bat smote upon his
breast, saying, "God be merciful to me, a
sinner," who went down to his house justified
rather than the other who thanked Goi
that ho was better than other men. It is
only when our mouths are stopped as to our
own righteousness that we can enjoy the free
justification of the grace of God through His
righteousness (Rom. ili., 19).
5. "I would know the words which He
'would answer me and understand what He
would s*y unto me." He cannot understand
these frien<1?. and it is very clear they do not
understand him. but he thinks he could understand
God, and he would like to know
what God would say to him. No doubt there
are many who think they can sympathize
with Job in his being so misunderstood.
Wei), there is great comfort in looking unto
Him who knows us thoroughly from the beginning
and can never find out anything
new about us. He never can or will misunderstand
us. "Q, Lord, Thou hast
searched me and known me" (Ps. cxrxix*, 1).
6. ''Will He plead against me with His
great power? No, but He would pat strength
in me." A very little thing will often bring
the soul into such a place that everything
will look distorted, as when one sees things
in a fog or with blurred vision. Our eyes
need constant anointing with heavenly eye
salve 'Rev. iii., 18) that we may see clearly.
The Holy Spirit can do this, and inasmuch
as we have Him in a sense that Job had Him
not we are more guilty than Job if we aUow
our vision to become so dim. God pleads
not against the sinner, bat against sin.
which He hates. He who soaght Adam and
Eve and redeemed them and restored them
to a measure of fellowship with promise of
f ntnre glory is ever the same and is pleading
with the sinner to come to Him. however
sinfal he may be, and with the erring to return
to Him, however far off he may have
wandered. See Isa. i., 18; lv., 6, ?: Jar. iii.,
12-14: Hos. xiv., 1, 2.
7. "There the righteous might dispute
with Him; so should I be delivered from my
judge." Perhaps we cannot tell just what
was in the mind of Job when he uttered
these words, but this we do know?that
there is only one righteous person
whose righteousness can stand before Go J,
and He also has been ordained to be the
judge of quick and dead (II Cor. v., 21; Acts
xvii., 81). However sintul we may be, if
only we come with true penitence to Him
who came inco the world to save sinner?, He
will not only not cast us out (John vi., 87j,
but He will become our righteousness, wisdom,
sanctifiation and redemption, and we
shall have great cause to glory in Him (I
Cor. i., 30, 81). The Judge being our friend,
our Redeemer, our Substitute, who died in
our stead, what boldness we may have in
the dav of judgment (I John iv., 17).
8. "behold, I go forward, but He is not
there, and backward, but I cannot perceive
Him." He reminds us of the bride in the
Song of Bongs who, because she had been
onlf A/V>Imlorl on^ hor) nnt koa^iwl
the voice of her beloved, is compelled to
seek Him very earnestly before she found
Him again. She says, "I sought Him, but I
could not find Him; I called Him, but He
gave me no answer" (Song v., 0;. Many a
Christian is walking in darkness, oat of fellowship
with God, because of something or
person which has been allowed to come
nearer to them than the Lord Himself. He
is not far off, nor hard to find, when we
seek Him with the whole heart (Ram. x., 8,
9; Jer. xxix., 18), and if we would walk ooutinually
with Him, esteeming His fellowship
more tnan all else, we would never walk in
9. "On the left hand, where He doth work
but I cannot behold Him. He hideth Himself
on the right hand that I cannot see
Him." The remarks on the last verse are
also applicable here, and yet there is another
?ide of the truth. We may walk with Him
in peace and quietness and yet not know why
He doeth this or that. He may say to us as
to Peter, "WoatI do thou knowest not now,
but thou shalt know hereafter." And it will
always be true until "the morning" that we
know only in part, but then shall we know
even as also we are known (I Cor. xiii., 9,
10. "But He knowth the way that I take."
Here is our comfort, "He knowetb." Jeremiah's
comfort was. "Thou. O Lord, knowest
mtf' (Jar. xii., 3). The Lord Jesus taught us
to find comfort in these words, "Your Heavenly
Father knoweth" (Math, vi., 32). Therefore
Eo I go on not knowing, I would not if I
Fd rather walk in the dark with Qod than
walk alone in the light.
"When He hath tried me, I shall come
forth as gold." Therefore he could also say,
"Though He slay me, yet will I trust in
Him" (Job xiii., 18, 15,) or with Isaiah, "Behold,
God is my salvation" (Deliverer); "I
willtrurtandnetbeafraid'' (xii., 2) ?Lesson
How hollow are the royal pretensions
of friendship among the ruling
powers of Europe is well Illustrated
in a cynically worded dispatch that
comes from St. Petersburg. Owing
to defects in the new supply of rifles
turned out by the Government factories
in Russia, half of them were reThn
mirm i nor nf t.hft (Izjir'S
JCULCU. _L uo
infantry will thereby be delayed, It
Is stated, three years. These details
throw a new light on the recent visit
of the Czar's oldest son to the court
of Germany, where he was given an
apparently most cordial welcome.
And the situation is still more
brightly illuminated by the closing
words of the dispatch referring to
/infopt.ivr arms and their result
llig UV4VW. . w ?
on the military forces of the Moscovite
monarch. They were that a
"knowledge of this state of affairs la
believed to have influenced the Czar
to assume a more friendly attitude
toward Germany." Royal amenities
in Europe to-day are things apart
from ordinary human action*
l TRUST IN GOD.
Leave God to order all thy ways,
And hope in Him whate'er betide;
Tbou'It find Him in the evil days
An all-sufficient strength aud guide.
Who trusts in God's unchanging love,
Builds on a rock which naught can move.
"What can these anxious cares avail,
These never-ceasing moans and sighs?
i What can it help us to bewail
9 Each painful moment as it flies?
Our cross and trials do but press
s The heavier for our bitterness.
1 Only your restless heart keep still,
3 And wait in cheerful hope content
To take whate'er His gracious will,
His all-deserving love, hath sent;
. Nor doubt our inmost wants are known
( To Him who chose us for His own.
i He knows when joyful hours are best,
[ He sends them as He sees it meet;
When thou hast borne its fiery test,
And now art freed from all "deceit,
| He comes to thee all unaware,
And makes thee own His loving care.
Nor in the heat of pain and strife,
Think God hath cast thee off unheard ;
[ Nor that the man, whose prosperous Jife
Thou enviest, id of Him preferred ;
I Time passes ana much change doth bring,
1 And sets a bound to everything.
i All are alike before His face;
'Tis easy for oar God Most High
i To make the rich man poor and base,
[ To give the poor man wealth and joy.
1 True wonders still of Him are wrought,
Who se'^.th up and brings to naaght.
Sing, pray, and swerve not from His way,
But do thine own part faithfully;
i Trust His rich promises of grace,
So shall it be fulfilled in thee;
God never yet forsook at need
The soul that trusted Him indeed.
I ?[George Nedmark.
It was said at the memorial meeting of the
Willard Alumnas at Troy, N. Y., that the
best of a woman's life is often after fifty,
' when the wail of humanity grows as pathetic
in her ears as once did the cry of her
' own children.
But cultivated intellect alone does not
1 make her last days her best. "Not harder
with thy polish grow," says Whittier; and
hardness is incompatible with loveliness of
character or person. Cultivated mental
powers heightened by moral excellence give
a personal loveliness transcending that of
! youth, however great that man may have
been. "She grows more beautiful every day,"
was said or Alice Carv after fifty, lire.
1 Emma Willard had a finer presence at sixty
1 than at twentv. She carried in her maiestic
bearing and tlie lofty expression of ber intellectual
face the record of her beneficcnt
It was not possible to associate tbo usual
ideas of female age with Miss Mary Lyon.
1 At fifty it was a pleasure to look upon ber.
Tbe most undiscerning could perceive the
supreme excellence of her spirit as it illummed
ber beaming face like the light of a
lamp shining through a delicately-tinted
' And there are faces like the lamps of the
foolish virgins whose light had gone out.
Tbe oil needed replenishing. Their voices
have a wail like Shakespeare's witches?
"Double, double toil and trouble."
Tbe inevitable tendency of cultivated
mind, of high thougut, is to carry youth
, through life making thr> enthusiasms of
early years an impelling momentum to high
achievements in advanced age. And when
tbe trained mind and philanthropic heart
are consecrated by tbe religion of Jesus, the
face becomes like Stephen's?"As it had
been the face of an angel."? [Selected.
THE POWKR OF CUSTOM.
I believe it is on tlje Island of Cuba that
there are certain roaas down the mountain
where the wheel tracks are worn so deeply
in the limestone that when the wheels or a
vehicle have entered tbem at the top there is
no getting out until they have gone to the
bottom. So there are many things which
have come to be so customary that they are
kept up, nobody knows whv, but simply because
the wheels have got in such a rut that
you cannot turn round without turning
A newspaper tells of a queer custom which
has prevailed on one of tbe, Danish Isles
"for untold generations, whose origin until
recently bad always remained a strange
mystery. It was customary for the male
members of tbe congregation, alter receiving
tbe holy communion, to courtesy with profound
reverence towards tbe side 'of the
church where the women were seated in a
body. Latelv, on repairing the wa'te. on
that very side there was found encased a
statue of the Virgin Mary, probably enclosed
in Reformation times. Thus for nearly 400
years, successive generations unknowingly
continued an act of obeisance, performed by
their remote Roman Catholic ancestors.''
Tbe custom has been abolished, but it is very
possible that there m<y be other customs
equally senseless still In existence.
Christiana should not be blindly led. They
should know what thev do ana why they
are doing it. Of course such questions if
raised will produce more or Jess confusion,
but confusion is better than stagnation!
Questions nil) often be found to spring
from ignorance, but asking tbem is the
quickest way for this ignorance to be dispelled,
and an understanding faith brought
in to take tbe place of blind, unquestioning
Test all things by Christ's approval of
them. "Proving what is well pleasing unto
tbe Lord." That, according to the natural
construction of the Greek, is tbe main way
by which the Apostle conceives that his general
commandment of "walking as children
of the light" is to be carried out. You do it
if, step by step, and moment by moment, |
and to every action of life, you apply this
standard?Does Christ like it ? Does it
please Him? When that test is rigidly ap- i
Elied, then, and only then, will you walk as
ecomes the children of the light.
So, then, there is a standard?not what
men approve, not what my conscience,
partially illuminated, may say is permissible,
not what is recognized as allowable by tbe
common maxims of the world round about
us, but Christ's approval. IIow different tbe
bard, stern, and often unweicomea pre- i
scriptions of law, and rigidity of some standards
of right, become when they are changed
into that which pleases the Divine Lord and
Lover! Surely it is something blcnsed that
the bard, cold, nnd to such a large extent
powerless conceptions ol duty or obligation J
shall he changed into pleasing Jesus Christ;
and that 60 our hearts shall be enlisted in
the service of our consciences, and love shall
be glad to do the Beloved's will. There are
many ways by which the burden of life's
obligations is lightened to the Christian. I
do not know that any of them is more precious
thnu the fact ibat law is changed into
His will, and that we seek to do what is right
because it pleases the Master. There is the
The religion of Christ is a reasonable re?
iWnn The Trfird Invited his Denote lo come
and reason with him ; and if we are to reason
we must know the reason of things, and
act reasonably. We should not be hasty,
rash, or cantankerous, but the Saviour himself
tins net the example of answering the
questioi s of his disciples, and be would have
us search, and investigate, and know the
truth, that we may be able to declare it and
defend it. bearing intelligent witness lor
Christ and his gospel, and giving to every
one that asketh a reason for our faith and for
our hope.?[The Christian.
Sprinkle* of Spice.
Jilit Luiiuitiuu ul me spuu^e uruiJ
is of absorbing interest.?Troy Press.
The poker-player does not use visiting
cards when he is calling.?Pica1
i A cheerful youth in Santa Ana
is said to have undertaken the task of
papering his room with canceled Co*
i , lumbian stamps. The only thing that
trouble him ia
Between the sunset and the sun
Night slumbers on the sleeping bars
And through its curtain, one by one,
Gleam tender glances of the stars
Between the sunset and the sun.
And so between my love's lips lies
An untold message meant for me;
"Whether 'twill bring me sweet surprise,
Or dole, or doubt, or paradise
Is known alone to destioy.
Yet, as I wait, a dream of tears
Between her eyelids and her eyes
A mystery of mist appears
That hints of hope and flatters fears;
And on her lips a burst of sighs,
And on her lids a red that dies
To slumberous shadows that fall and rise,
Till, as I seek some sign to see,
Between her eyelids and her eyes
Love lights his lamp and laughs at me.
?Francis Howard William*
Time locks?gray hair.
A cowcatcher?The lasso.
A chop-house?The woodshed.
But one in a thousand?The figure
The bad practices of others give the
lawyer his good one.?Truth.
If the tongue could kill, not many
would live to old age.?Ram's Horn.
The play of imagination is a great
help in the work of imagination.?
Some persons are like the sky; tbey
never are perfectly tranquil unless thej
"Now, this is what you call high art,"
said the man who wad frescoeing the
"Is your neuralgia any better, dear?"
"It's worse?I can't even think of mj
Jealousy is that which makes us insanely
think we can secure the object of
our regard by appearing hateful.?Puck.
St. Louis has a girl phrenologist. Evidently
woman is getting to the head in
tne marcQ 01 progress.?dujiuu nauscript.
No man can paint a sign on a fence iv
such a way that a boy cannot change if
to read something else.?Atchison
She (yawning)?"I do like a young
man with some get up and go about
him." He gets up and goes.?Detroit
Fred?"How do you like the table at
your new boarding house# Is there anything
to object to!" Arthur?"Precious
little, old fellow."
First Stranger?"It seems to me J
have seen your face before." Second
Stranger?"Quite likely. That's where
I carry it."?Tit-Bits.
"I must collect my thoughts," he said,
And she, sarcastic mlsa,
A thimble gave him, witb the word,
"Collect your thoughts in this."
Teacher?"Who was the person who
turned everything he touched to gold?"
Scholar?"I guess it was the man that
1 . Tlaf TTrPP
mattes cueap jcncuj. ?i/v???
Influence will make itself felt in politics.
Even the humble letter carriei
when he comes to the door shows what
it is to have a pull.?Philadelphii
Only one person in a thousand dies of
old age. So it seems that old age is not
so dangerous as the insurance tablet
would have us believe.?Boston Transcript.
The way in which little things count
looms up impressively when you cpt?
how far a slight change in the prevailing
fashion can put your hat out of style.
Manager?"What in the world is all
that racket about out in the back room?"
Helper?"It's time for the four-footed
girl to come on and she can't find her
other two feet."?Truth.
"It's just like a fussy old maid, any
way." Mamma?"What's wrong now,
Johnnie?" "Well, teacher told me not
to speak out loud, and then kept me in
Dolly?"Oh, mamma, I met a little
girl to-day who had never beard of a
cow." Dolly's Mother ? "That was
Dtronrro Tcnan't it? Who was the little I
girl, Dolly?" Dolly?"She said hei
father was a milkman."?Life's Calendar.
"So you say Professor Qnffins expressed
a great deal of interest in me,"
said Miss Passeigh with a little flutter.
"He seems like a very distinguished
man." "Yes," replied Miss Cuttins,
"he is a celebrated antiquarian."?Wash.
Both the method and results when
Syrup of Figs is taken; it is pleasant
and refreshing to the taste, and acts
gently yet promptly on the Kidneys,
Liver and Bowels, cleanses the system
effectually, dispels cold3, headaches
and fevers and cures habitual
constipation. Syrup of Figs is the
only remedy of its kind ever produced,
pleasing to the taste and acceptable
to the stomach, prompt in
its action and truly beneficial m its
effects, prepared only from the most
healthy and agreeable substances, its
many excellent qualities commend it
to all and have made it the most
popular remedy known.
Syrup of Figs is for sale in 50c
and 81 bottles by all leading druggists.
Any reliable druggist who
may Dot have it on hand will pro- 1
cure it promptly for any one who
wishes to try it. l)o not accept any
CALIFORNIA FIG SYRUP CO.
SAN FRANCISCO, CAL.
tOUISVniE, KT. NEW YORK, N.t.
4* . . ' . /
r, ^ ^ ^ i
Cut tbe Pennies in Two.
How many collectors of coins know
anything about tbe curious half-pence
issued centuries ago by English authorities,
half-pence in the truest sense of the
words, since they were nothing more
than minted pennies cut directly in half?
Specimens of these coins have been discovered
frequently among tbe buried
treasures which from time to time have
been unearthed in Great Britain. In
Lancashire in 1810 were found a rare lot
of coins, among which were several
pennies of the time cf Alfred and Edward
divided in this way.
Similarly divided pence of the time of
Edward the Confessor have been found.
and in speaking of the discovery in
1838 of a number of these curious halfpence
of the time of William the Conqueror,
an unquestioned authority states
that they were probably issued from the
mints in that form, since the whole col*
lection had evidently been in circulation.
In the British Museum in London are
specimens of these divided coins iesred
under various monarchs from Alfred to
Henry III., with the latter of whom the
custom ceased. An eminent archaeologist
accounts for the divided coins by saying
that this doubtless arose from the scarcity
of small change, which was in part
remedied under the reign of Edward I.
by the coinage of half-pcnce and farthings.?Chicago
Quail Easily Tamed.
Peter Landin has been in the habit of
throwing out feed near his house for a
flock of quail during the winter. When
the late Etorm commenced he put the
iin/^ A* a V\aw 11 r? n/vninnf fli A ll Allan
iccu uuuci a uua up a^aiuaw buc uuuoc;*
The quail took shelter under the box,
-when Mr. Landm took them into his
house, where they enjoyed the warmth
to the full. One remained in the house
for several days, refusing to go out and
join the others until the storm was over.
These quail are special pets of Mr. Landin,
and woe be unto the person that
molests them. He pets th em so they
will clean the thistles from hia farm.?
Port Stanley ?Wash.) Graphic.
[Do Not fie Deceived
with Pastes, Enamels and Paint* which stain the
hands. Injure the Iron and born red.
The Rising San Stove Polish Is Brilliant, Odorless,
Durable, and the consumer pays for no tin
or gl&JK package with every purchase.
Unlike flie Dutch Process
gfc No Alkalies
?ra nied in the
W. BAKER & CO/8
m |u|m which <i absolutely
Hf ' pure and soluble.
ftffl j e't eH It has mora Mian three timee
Bffl ?rr'b W t*a strength of Cocoa mixed
1ML1 with 8tareL', Arrowroot or
8agar, and 1b far more economic*!,
co*?<rvtf Jess Mian om cent a cup.
It is delicious, nourishing, and XASILT
Sold by drown tyiywhere.
W. BAKER ft CO., Dorchester, Mm,
Cores Coranmptlon, Congni, Cronp, Sore
Throat. Sold by ?U Druggist! on ? Guarantee.
I **"' 1 i i'?I ' ^
I STEEL tfm^\
I BOWL \
JUMBO, the Alexandra Improved Cream Sep
arator; cupatuy ?w ujirai jjuuuub per uuur , t?u
horse power will ran it. Also new model HAND
SEPARATOR for the pale of which AGENT8
are WANTED in every section. Manulactnrera
of everything in line of machinery and supplies for
batter and cheese factories. Send for catalogue.
DAVIS & KANKIN BUILDING AND MFG. CO.,
240 to 264 W est Lake Street. Chicago, Illinois.
J JS USELESS.
"7/ARE STRAIGHT TACKS for/i
sharp tacks /l!
THE RIGHT SIZED TACKS FOR
/ ALU HOME USES^/^i^T
CoDipanioia:? Used in all homes.
HomeTacka, sold by all dealers
MEND YOUR OWN HARNESS
No tools required. Only a hnramer needed to drive
md cinch them easily and quickly, leaving the clinch
absolutely smooth. Requiring no ho'e to be made In
the leather nor hurr for the Rivets. They aro strong,
longh and durable*. Millions now in use. All
Ask tout dealer for them, or (end 40c. In
itamps for a box of 100, assorted sizes. Man'fd by
JUDSON L. THOMSON MFG. CO.,
oniTDC Piiocn tuH citici'LAH.
BUI I lit Ulin Elf J.N. Klein, Belleville, N.J.
AlkHIUMorphine Habit Cared in lO
IIVRIIIH to 80 days. No pay till cured,
wl IVm DR.J. STEPHENS^ Lobanon,Ohio.
Soups furnish a curious instance iu
which Gormanj differs from other nations
in the preparation of food. Milk
soups, sweet and savory, chocolate
soups, almond soup and wine soup,
frothed lemon soup and beer soup, are
among the number, while soups made of
apples, pears, strawberries, currants
and cherries are not uncommon. There
are also a large number of fish soups,
which bear a strong resemblance to the
fish soups of the Russian kitchen.?Detroit
A 7HILE there are so i
* " ders in the marke
physicians decide rendei
and liable to produce
most care to prevent an]
from being brought into
In the use of Roya
certainty of pure and w
The official State 1
Royal Baking Powder
monia, alum, lime, noi
dients. It is absolutely
The Government r
baking powders to contc
In the use of any bal
there is uncertainty if n
It is unwise to tike
life and health.
IT WILL STAYS
Mt. Sterling, I
F. J. Cheney & CoM To!
statement for the bene
had been afflicted wit!
throat and nose, and pi
fully twenty-five years
remedies without suci
advertisement in the
+WTT TTnll'o P!afaw?li Hit
w J 11 niii o uubcuiu \j u.
ished my fourth bottle
right when I say I am
I don't believ,e there is
left ' Respectfully,
BOLD BY DRUG
II III I I M Ml H| | Jfa
The Beat Cough Byrnp. fTl W A |
Tairtea Good. Use In time. H
Bold by Druggists. El
BSBBSGSmEBtill you a r<
made medicine for Con
Bronchitis and other
eases of the Throat
Lungs. Like other so ca
Patent Medicines, it is 1
advertised, and having m
it has attained a wide
under the name of P
Cure for Consumption.
" To -Save Time is fo Le.ig
Cures Conbtipatlon, Hfc?toreiiCoraplexioii. )Savtti Doctonr
Bills. Sample free. Gaju ixldHlaCo.,31V w. 46th St., N. Y.
Cures Sick Headache !
AflllCT 11 AVE !
mWW i urt h OflBUIWJW \* ??? ->~l hhn* .
} for 2c. Stamp. Immense. Unrivalled. Only good i
one ever invented. Beats weight*. Sales unparallele
Bl%Z a day. Write quick. Bkohard, Phila,, Pa
3yr?inla?t war, 15 *ij udicaliiig claim., uttv tiuct.
"'Bttdwam fa A*
United v1888 imoaatad |?
|970.000T000,> * against $100,000t?#
Wanted.?8008 PtJ? giwal? to bar Be. B4>
tleaof Forertlna B&oi HBters of ill Mm
for Sc. ^Qlvee ^^llge^w.aAd Vigor Wll
ache an<f every atten^iig iff'Sk an Smmk
stomach can make yoa'fflfct. Iwj Ti Ml hi
Belli it. S?c., 60c. and IV*
Brown's Bronchial ftas
an attack of my anthma cnti*BWHPWl*lV?
?V. Falcti, Miamivillt,
nany alum baking pow-i
:t, the use of which .all!
: the food unwholesome '
dyspepsia and other,
should exercise the ut- >
y powder but the Royal!
i their kitchens.
1 there is an absolute'
Chemists report: The;
does not contain am-j
any injurious ingrej
pure and wholesome.
eports show all other
ring powder but Royal
ot actual danger.
chances in matters off
- ' ,*m
. 1 1 f ~?- *
9 yon put It and during your IIMIm
will never replace the HARTMAM
EL PICKET FENCE. For beauty *
pearance It la unequalled.
We sell more Lawn Fencing than an uM
LDufacturera combined, because It la tfca
ANDSQMEST AND BEST FENCE IUK
CHEAPER THAN WOOD-*?
"he new HABTMAN WISE PANEL FETC1
;ts less than barbed wire, and la ffnuan^.
oug, Visible and Ornamental. j
Our Eteel Picket Gate*. Tree and Flower.
ards, and Flexible Steel Wire Door Mate are
equaled. A <0-page Illustrated catalogaaaf
tiled free on application. Mention thti papsa.
Works: Beaver Valla, Fa.
Branehess 103 Chamber St., New T?k>
||| 508 State Street, Chicago, fi ^
|(|a South Forsyth St., Atlanta.
_ J " | , ; '
7 . -if
. "y A
heading. - J
Zy., Feb. 13, 1889.
sire to make a brief
fit of the suffering. I
l catarrh of the head,
erhaps the bladder for
i, Having tried other
[jess, I was led by an
re. I hayejust finand
I believe I am v
a trace of the disease
3, Merchant Tailor.
Uisic. so centa.
Offer It la now a "Nostrum,"
though at first it was com- / ;
!fl(ly pounded after a prescription /" ^
by a regular physician, wltk ??! ?$
<r||g no idea that it would ever.; if'
jfo on the market as a proprl*^
dis- tary medicine. But
compounding that preacr
jinfl tion over a thousand timee'tel / ' y
(111 It onc yeari we named it "PmifW: . #/
11 i Cure for Consumption,; ft
116U began advertising it :1ft ? / ' }
email %a,y. A medietas :
(Veil known all over the werM/S ; ' ;< --v
terit Why is it not Jq^t u^ooii
as though costing
sale to a dollar for a pracrlpMoa |
and an equal sum tokni - )'
ISO'S put up at a drag 1
hen Use ?3k)m:W
- euro themi^tofcI
hi nna iMtn Imms c*m in??>
""" nMWIItkfi. let him xrr tchr
I 1 8KClfl TV particulars and tm < l'?*I
A artel A LIT. I jate our rellab lity. Oat
fiuncltl backing fa
ph^^pupjjoo.ooo. When mc i ?jw .?.
Iodide potMrfwn, arsapirtltoor HotSprlnga fall. aa
(Tuirantae a ctw and our Ma trio Cyphllcno la tho aaly
thin# that wtO ?are permanently. l\>?ltlvo proof ?bw
ealad, ?? . COOK Bsmxst Co., Chlc*ff0, 111.
Ptao's Itemcdy lor Catarrh la the |B
Bat. Easiest to Use, and Cheapest B,
Bold by druggists or sent by mail,
fltc. K. X. Hozeltloc, Warren, Pe. 9B