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DEMOCRATIC NORTHWEST, NAPOLEON, O.. JULY 9, 1896.
Disease to lilt a - -1 - t IUUUW1 .. F hu reralar wet of coming and going p and (km on steaa- ily along certain I track. Yon can al most alvavs tell now ' a disease starts, and where it will proo ebly end. It won't . tgo ont of 1U way to oonge yon any , more than a locomo 'tive will. Disease usually begins when the aoDetite give out that's the first warning whistle, i Then the stomach i and nutritive organs foil to supply good Dlooa. me circula tion mows noor, thin and tainted. Instead of carryingnourishment to the different parts of the body it carries poison, which settles at some point and eats way the tissues. According to where it set tles it is called liver or kidney or skin dis ease scrofula, erysipelas, eczema, or con sumption if it settles on the lungs. It is all one trouble : tainted blood ; clear out this ' taint and build up the tissues with rich blood and the disease is stopped ; side tracked ; it can't go any further. No matter what the name of a disease is if it's a blood disease. Dr. Pierce's Golden Medical Dis covery will cure it by driving the poison out of the circulation and creating a new sup ply of healthy, red, life-giving blood to re vive and nourish the wasted tissues. It puts the digestion in order, invigorates the blood-making organs and builds firm healthy flesh. Consumption is a blood disease. Dont believe it can't be cured r It is cured everyday by Dr. Pierce's Golden Medical Discovery. Drar Sir: I cannot say enough for your " Gol den Medical Discovery." For twoyears mylitlle boy suffered with lung trouble first taking la- fnppe; second intermittent fever: third. lung rouble. For two years he coujrhed. The phy sician could do no good and 1 thought he must die. I was told to try Dr. Pierce's Golden Med ical Discovery. 1 did. and before he had taken one bottle he began to mend and could eat a little. When he had taken four bottles be was well and now is as stout as before. Respectfully yours, Proctor, Morgan Co., Mo. ic N AND HENRI OOUMT HEWS. GENERAL WARNER'S ADDRESS At The Columbus Convention. Gentlemen of the Convention: 1 assure you that the announcement that I had been selocted to preside over the deliberations of this conven tion, as your permanent chairman, was to me a complete surprise. But the interest which I feel in the great cause, that is now uppermost in the minds of the people, will not perra t me to decline the service asked of m-, and I return to the convention my sincere thanks for the distinguished honor it has conferred upon me. The issue upon which the two great parties will go before the people in the approaching election has already been iuade up. The Republican conven tion, held at St, Louis, has made its declarations and selected as its candi date for president a distinguished cit izen of Ohio. The issue, as made up. is between the gold standard, sup ported of necessity by gold bonds, on the one side( and a return to the con stitutional standard of gold and sil ver, without bonds, on the other side. -(Great applause.) On that issue the republican party has taken its stand for gold. On that issue the Demo cratic party will a? certainly and. ,? clearly take its stand for uoth gold &nd silver when it meets in Chicg ) ' on the 7th of July, (great applauee); and as there is room for but one ticket on the gold platform, so thero will be room for but one ticket upon the' platform of free silver. (Applaue.) There must be not ivision of the sil ver forces on the eve of such a contest AS we are now entering upon, and there will be none. (Applause.) Ai there is no room for two tickets - on either of these platforms, so there is no middle ground which can be con. sistently taken. All must beeiihar for or againBt the gold standard ; for or against the return to the bimetallic standard of our fathers. Bimetallism means a return to the conditions that had existed for ages down to 1873. j Prior to that date gold and silver con jointly had constituted the standard of value for the world, and in the formation of our government it was made the constitutional stand ard of United States. (Great ap plause.) The overthrow of that standard by the act of 1873 was the inauguration of a monetary revolution that has already brought upon the peo ple of this country and upon the world, more distress than any other Bingle act in the legislation of any nation of the world. (Applauso.) That act was devised convertly in the interest of a moneyed combination, domestic and foreign, and imposed upon lie people of our country without their knowledge or consent. (Applause.) It has resulted in doubling thepurchas ing power of gold and reducing by onehalf the prices of the products of industry and of property generally It has at once increased the weight f debt, and dimlnishea the powix 01 the debtor to pay. it has robbed industry of its profits and enriched the nonproducer at the expense of the producer. (Applause.) It has par alyzed the productive energies of the American people, reducing to want and relegating to idleness vast num bers of willing workers, and produc ing failures and bankruptcies with ., out end. It is fast changing the con . dition of the great agricultural class in this country from that of the in dependent ownership of land to that of homeless tenantry, while at the same time building up colossal for' tunes in our money centers, thus un- dermining the very foundation of free institutions in this country. (Great and prolonged applause.) Nor, my fellow-citizens, is there any hope of a return of a return of prosperity while - these conditions continue and . gold continues to increase in value and prices to fall, as they must as long as this policy is continued 7 (Applause.) xnere may be those, and there doubtless are, who honestly believe that we can, by tarifi incrglery or some otner device, main tain in this country a level of prices 1 , Vbrfjt l 1 m on a gold standard above the level of cricet of other countries, out mat cannot be done. High prices and a gold standard do not go together. Toe Winchester bushel holds just as much on this side of the Atlantic ocean as it does on the other side, and if we adopt the British standard of value, there is nothing left for ns but to accept the British level of prices and the British system of wages. (Ap plause.) 'We are now vainly attempt ing to maintain the gold standard by borrowing the gold. Borrowed gold never stays id the country that bor tows it. Conditions that make it necessary to borrow gold, send it out as last as imported. Gold will stay in thi United States only when it comes here in the course of trade.and it will come here in that way only when prices are sufficiently reduced in this country to make it profitable to invest gold here. In other words, it will come here when we are prepared to buy it with products offered as low as any other nation in the world will offer them. On this great issue we are right (applause), and upon it we are going to win. There are many who would like to see the bi-metalllc standard restored in this country, provided we can first obtain the consent of Great Britain (great laughter and applause), but without that they are opposed to it. (Applause.) SOUS GOOD BITS. One hundred and four years ago, when our financial system was estab lished, when Washington was Presi dent, Hamlton Secretary of the Treas ury and Jefferson Secretary of S'.ate, 4,000,000 of people against 32,000, 000 they did not ask Great Britain what our financial system should be, but now we are 70,000,000 against 42,000,000, and they think we must consult them. Gentlemen, I believe in the Monroe doctrine. (Applause). 1 am opposed to the extension of foreign influence over this continent, either directly by the aquisition of territory or indirect ly by controlling oar money system and I hope this convention will make a declaiation in favor of a policy dis tinctively American for Americans. (Applause.) I trust it will declare for revenue sufficient to meet the ordi nary expenditures of the Government in time of peace, without borrowing (Applause.) The chief source oi revenue in mis country has been, and must continue to be, from customs duties. And such advantage as is thereby given the American producers must be made to extend to all industries aliKe, ana not to a few only (applause), and should be made to benefit labor and not to build up trusts and monopolies. (Applause.) tientlemen ot tne convention, x have faith in the people. I have faith in the Democratic principles as pro mulgated by Jefferson and as advo cated and maintained by a long line of statesmen from that day to this My faith in the triumph of the great cause now before the people has leen greatly strengthened by this convtntion. The question before us is one, Rot of candidates, but of prin ciple. Finally, 1 believe tnat we are in truth entering the dawn of better Jays, and that when the doora are opened again to money supply ade quate to maintin the stability of prices and develop the vast resources of this country, that a wave of pros perity will sweep over this land such as the world has never Been. (Long continued applause.) When the applause wbicn louoweo General Warner's speech had died away the business under the rules adopted was taken up, but not until after the suggestion of Judge Pat rick three hearty cheers were given. DId? down to the cause of yonr sick ness, if you want to get well and stay well. Most likely it's indigestion. The irritating poisons of fermenting, putrid food, left in the stoinaon by ndltrestion, cause neauacne, neurai gia, nervousness, dizziness, stomach ache, nausea, irritability, and all the other well-known symptoms of Indi gestion. They also cause many pains and disorders which are often laid to other causes and hence are not easily oured. But as soon as tne poisons are removed, all these symptoms and disorders disappear, because there Is nothing left to cause tnein. nom ine succeeds in this like Shaker Di gestive Cordial, because it prevents the undigested food from ferment ing in the stomach and helps the stomach to digest its food. Sold by druggests, price 10 cents to fl.00 per bottle. Weak Lungs Hot weather won't cure weak lungs. You may feel better be cause out of doors more, but the trouble Is still there. Don't stop taking your Scott's Emulsion because the weather happens to be warm. If you have weak throat, a slight hacking cough, or some trouble with the bronchial tubes, summer is the best time to get rid of It. If you are losing flesh there Is all the more need of attention. Weakness about the chest and thinness should never go to gether. One greatly Increases the danger of the other. Heal the throat, cure the cough, and strengthen the whole system now. Keep taking Scott's Emulsion all summer. For sals by all drugguu at fas and Is "A Scorcher." Wr PLU Tobacco Dealers say that "BATTLE AX"is a "scorcher" because it sells so Chewers say, it is a "scorcher" be cause 5 cents' worth goes so far. It's as good as can be made regardless of cost. The 5 cent piece is almost as large as the other fellows' 0 cent piece. The Cyclist9 Used Internally genuine in our bottles only, buff wrappers, see our name, pond'b extract co., new york, , 76 Fifth Avenue. USE POND'S EXTRACT OINTMENT FOR PILES. Sent by mail on receipt of 50 cts. TIE BBEftTEST SlfPEflEBS. are wpnjen; their system being par ticularly SU80?Ptable to derangement and disease. DR. DAVID KENNEDY'S FAVORITE REMEDY cures all the sickness peculiar to their sax: it fortifies the system acainst the diseases incident to old age. It is the best medicine in the worid for wom en. Preterm For African Elephants, Prom the commercial standpoint, even more than from the sentiment, the scheme initiated by Mr. E. N. Buxton and warm ly supported by Sir Wllllnm Fowler for preserving the African elephant from ex termination deserves sympathetic consid eration. It proposes to establish in the SomaUland protectorate an extensive pre serve where this valuable animal would be safeguarded from ambitious sportsmen. There is no question that this is perfectly feasible. A preserve on kindred lines, but on a very small scale, already exists in Cave Colony, while iu India, Ceylon and even 61am state protection Is afforded to the Asiatlo elephant. Formerly there was no Droteotlon whatever In these countries, with the result that a most valuable means of transport oame within measurable dis tance of extinction. That the African elephant can be easily domesticated and trained as a beast of burden is no longer open to controversy. The specimen now at the 100 may De dailv seen carrying women and children up and down the broad walk. Nor can it be disputed for a moment that an animal ca pable of carrying enormous ouroens, oi swimming great rivers in flood and of as cending precipitous and rugged hills with wonderful sureness of foot would If train ed be ot the neatest possible value in South Africa. The great creature has tne runner merits of being impervious to the tsetse fly and of never sufieMng from eitner nn derpest or horse sickness. Whether it would breed In captivity may be open to Question, but If preserves were established here and there the wild ones could be caught and domesticated as in Asiatic countries. London Globe. Her Ticket Sixteen Tears Old, The fare from West Hampton, N. T., to Mlddletown, on the Mow York, Lake Erie and Western railroad, is 10 cents. I was aboard a train which stopped at West Hampton the other day, and my attention was attraoted by a prim old maid who stepped aboard there. une could assert witn gaiety, bigot glanoe at her bonnet and shawl, that both had done servloe lor many years, van- duotor Mandavllle stopped at her seat to get her tloket. She found it after some time in an old fashioned pocketbook, the flaps of which were held together by an elastics, band. Be smiled as he looked at the ticket, and when I inquired about It he passed It over for my Inspection. It bore the date. "May 8, 1880." "Ten Cents," bo said. "And It's been guarded 10 years. I'll bet there's no mortgage on the bouse she lives In." I wondered why the ticket had not been used before. " You oan botebe kept It because It was worth 10 coots," said the oonductor. Be was probably right, for when she reached Mlddlntown. as for as the old tloket would take her. she bought another for Port Jerri. Hew York Herald. fast. Tobacco s Necessity. WILL CURE CUTS, BURNS, BRUISES, WOUNDS, SPRAINS, SUNBURN, CHAFINGS, IN SECT BITES, ALL PAIN, AND INFLAMMATIONS. and Externally, OBLIGING COLONEL WHITE. All He Wanted Was a Hanging, and He Got the Wrong One, There wasn't any particular excitement over the hanging of the man pointed but anil arrested at Big Bond as the i&np who stole a pack mule from Colonel White's camp over on Fish river. One of White's men, who was over after bacon, happened to meet the stranger, and be went to Jim Bed torn, president ot the vigilance com mittee, and said: 'Jim, is it a good day fnr a hanglnr" 'Waal, tolerably fa'r," replied Jim. 'Thekusswho stole our pack mewl is down in the tin front saloon." "I see. And you want him hungP" "I don't beer no great about It myself, bnt I reckon the kuwl would be pleased." I'm wlllln to oblige Kurnel White, as he's a good friend of mine, but do you think the critter down thar' has any ob- .eofcshuns to beln hungf" "He don't look like a man who'd kick about lb 'Pears more like a orltter who'd be glad to be off the alrth." ''Waal, we'll take chances on him," said Jim, and he went to his chanty and got a rope and asked 8 or 10 of the Doys to go along, when the crowd readied the tin front saloon, the stranger was Just oomlng out. "Say, we want you," remarked Redfern. "What fur?" "Goin to hang you." "Cause why?" "Fur stealin Kurnel White's pack mewl." "Waal, Are away.". He was escorted to a tree whereon a dozen or more men had been dnly banged. and lifted upon an empty whisky barrel said the noose placed over bis neck. "Want to say anythlngr" asaed Jim as all was ready. "Suthln 'tall." "Then let 'er gol" An hour later White's man, who had started for home, returned to hunt up Mr. Redfern and say: "Look a'yere, Jim, that feller didn't steal our mewl." 'Nor WeU-MadeWheel The bearings In OENDRON Bicycles are ground accu rately true, and this together with tbelr rigid frame con (t ruction males then most esty running ol all bicycles. Our Catalogue will Interest you, Write for It. Gendron' Wheel Co (Makers), TOX3SO, OHIO. f Gendron A I Bicycles 1 I Truest Bearings I f Moat Rigid Frame J "TDey got toe tener and the mewl over at Clay City and bang him this morula, I thought ihti was the toller, bat 1 mast bar bin mistook." 'I ace. Waal, he's bin bang and baried and we can't help him any. We'll Jest let the next one off to even op things. My compliments to the kurnel, and tell him I (bull always stand ready toobleega." Do trult free Press. MAKING FO THE HYDRANT. (he Simple Hethsd by Whleh the Engine Always Gets to the Right One. To the bystander who see a fire engine ome dashing up to a hydrant It might slly teem, from his confident manner of kpproocb, as though the driver had known Irom the start just what hydrant he was to ke and had been all the time making for .hat particular one. As a matter of fact, Jie driver starts out of the engine bouse Tlthout knowing what hydrant he is to lake, and he may net know until he is rithin a few seconds' drive of it. Still Jiere is never moment's uncertainty .bout the engine's movements, and it never slows down. It goes straight for the hydrant without the slightest delay. In answering ten calls from the same sta tion an engine may ruako as many different hydrants, but it goes to the right hydrant avery time, and the manner of determining what hydrant it shall take is extremely simple. Every engine books up at every alarm. On first alarms it goes out only to fires within its own district. When an alarm is sounded, the horses rnsh to the engine, a catch or two are snapped, and the team stands hooked up ready to stark It Is all the work of a very few seconds. Bnt the harness Is still held by the hanger from which it is suspended, not to bo lot go un less the call is one which the engine an swers. The driver Is up. With the lost stroke, If It calls the engine, the captain says, "Gol" Just a slight twitch ot the reins frees the harness from the hangor, and it drops into place on the horses' backs. If it is in winter, the door Is thrown open; If in summer, the chain is dropped, and away goes the engine, with the horses on the gallop, in the direction of the station whence the alarm has come, but without anybody knowing what hy drant it is to take. The only man besides the driver who rides on the engine is the captain of the company or the officer In charge; he rides standing on the rear of the engine. All the rest of the company ride on the tender. Two blocks away from the signal box the cap tain Jumps to the ground and runs ahead of the engine to locate the fire. He may find it before he oomes to the box, or it may be beyond it. The location of the fire may be revealed by flames or smoke, or, perhaps, by the presence of people standing In front of the building la which the fire Is, or by persons in the building Itself. It may be that there are no such Indications; that there are no visible indications what ever. But almost invariably the policeman or whoever gave the alarm remains stand ing by the box until the first engine conies up. He knows Just where the fire is, and from him, in case he has not discovered it himself, the captain learns its location In an exceedingly brief space of time. It may be around the corner. A wave of the captain's band as he starts on again is enough for ttje driver, who bos all the time Kept oomlng. Then is the tlmoAVhen the bystanders in the side street might easily imagine that the driver had known from the start Just what hydrant be was to take, for he sees the engine come tear ing around the corner, the driver calculat ing the turn with the greatest nicety and straightening up and coming down the street booming, making for that hydrant as though be bod never dreamed of taking any other. The simple fact is that the fire, having been located, he Is taking the hydrant nearest to it. It is always sought to take the hydrant nearest the fire. He comes up with a rush, firemen yank off a suction pipe and connect the engine with the hy drant and tbe engine Is ready for business. The captain is in the building. He sees at a glanoe whether water is needed. If it is, )e orders a line of bose stretched and then begins the work of puttlpg out tbe fire. New York Sun. Have Insects a Language? Because we cannot understand or bear it there is no reason to suppose that insects or animals have no language in wblob tc oommunlcate their ideas to each other. It has been demonstrated past question that the world Is as full of sounds that we can not bear as of sights that we cannot see. That we will some day have what we might, for lack of a better term, call a microscope for the ear is as certain as that we now have one for the eye, and we will yet be able to distinguish sounds that are now as lmperoeptlhie as are tne oaonii in ordinary drinking water. That Insects are able to communicate with each other Is evident from their actions. It Is related that a naturalist, upon meeting an advancing column of ants, evi dently moving from one portion of the country to another, caught one of the lead ers and killed it, placing It exactly in the middle of tbe path, at some distanoe ahead of the column. The leaders ran back to their oomrades, and, putting tbelr heads close together, appeared to engage In ani mated conversation. Then It was apparent that a certain oourse was agreed upon. The ants took up tbelr line of march, di viding the column in the middle, each portion going around the place where their dead relative lay, and although the way was inconvenient and rough they came no nearer than six feet to the dead body. After passing it they Joined again and went on without hesitation. Every housewife knows that if a mouse is caught in a trap and escapes it wlU be extremely difficult to catoh more mice In that same trap for some days to come. If tbe. mouse is made a prisoner, It evidently leaves marks or warnings of some sort for Its fellows. After a number of mice have been caught in a trap those remaining will give it a wide berth. Instances of tljls kind might be multiplied indefinitely to prove that all classes of living creatures are able to make themselves understood by others of their kind. New York Ledger. Bobbed of His Beit. "There!" As the doorbell rang twice In succession Blumer jumped up from his seat with a look of intense annoyance and turned round swiftly to face bis wife. "Have yon been shopping again?" he inquired anxiously. "No, dear," said Mrs. Blumer. "I haven't been out of the house today." "Then," said Blumer, throwing down bis paper with a gesture ot impatience, "It's a caller. No sooner does a man come home from his work at the office, worn out with the day's struggle and prepared to settle down to a quiet evening, than his peace is disturbed by some confounded bore. Society is all very well In Its way, but what do these people care for us, or we for themf Here I was Just congratulating -myself that I would be able to get a good night's rest, and now the dream is over. I've got to sit up and exert myself to be pleasant to a lot of idiots that I wish were in Halifax, it's just my iuck cirea out, allbrokea Hollo I What's thlsf A note! Upmhl Ah, yes, of oourse! Where are my shoes? Brush up my hat, will youf Not a moment to lose. Show him Into the par lor. Dinah. I'll be there in a minute. Where" "Who Is It. dear? " asked Mrs. Blumer. -"Who Is ltf" repeated her husband as he rushed by her into his room. "Who is ltr Hooray 1 It's Dlmpleton, with two tickets for the theater!" London nt-iJlta The Northwest only $1 a year. Hovel Industry. The man who timorously poshed open the door ot tbe artist's apartments plainly belonged to tbe ranks of the onprotper ous. "I'm lookln fur a Job," be explained. "Do you palntf" was the query In tone of surprise. "No. I'm a model leastways I'm will to ter make my debut lu dnt line." "Ever have any experienoef" "Nope, but I'm a prise. I'm a contor tionist. I was makln good money till de ihow broke up." "I don't see wby your accomplishments as a contortionist should add to your de sirability as a model" "Dat's 'cause yer got de artistic temper ament an don't keep yer eye open for busi ness. I'll put ye in shape ter make yer fortune. All ye've goiter do Is ter let me get good and twisted an den pose fur ye, an ye kin draw dese here poster pictures In awaydat'U make de other fellers in debli fairly sick. wit' Jeakrasness. "Washing ton Star. A Beady Made Uncle. This story Is told of the late Emperor Frederick: It is strictly against the rules of the military aoademy that a oadet should enter any Df tbe "beer gardens" in Berlin unaccompanied by a relative. A young cadet, hoping to be undetected, ven tured one night unattended. A gentleman came and sat at a small table near him and began chatting pleas antly, when suddenly one of the ohlefs of the academy passed them. "Sir," whis pered the lad, "will you be my unolef" "Certainly," said tbe gentleman, smiling. Next morning at parade the unfortunate youth, who had hoped to escape, was called by name from the ranks. Tremblingly be obeyed the call and came forward. "You were in the 'beer garden' last night?" gruffly said tbe captain. "Yes, sir, bnt I was with my uncle." " Your 'uncle' hap pened to be the crown prince, who wrote tbis morning to ask me to let yon off pun ishment. Never lot it happen again." Berlin Correspondent. Very Sunny, "I wonder if Johnson tells the truth when he says bis wife has such a sonny disposition f" "Of course he does. Every time be does not do exactly what she wishes she makes It hot for him." Cincinnati Enquirer. How Sala Praised Barnnm. I rcmombcr being at a remarkable din ner given to tho late Mr. P. T. Barnnm at tho Itotcl Victoria, in Northumberland avenue,, on the occasion of the last visit ot the famous showman to England. Mr. Goorge Augustus Sola presided. In tbe reception room, where all were waiting to welcome the guest of the evening, Mr. Barnumcame in, beaming, and, shaking hands with the chairman, said, with a strong Yankee accent, "This is indeed a surprise to me." "Did you bear thatf" Mr. Sola whispered to me. "Why, ho ar ranged for the dinner himself I" There can be no. barm in telling the story, as Mr. Barnum himself, who pub licly put forward bis claim to be acknowl edged a humbug, would doubtless have chuckled on hearing it told of him in his lifetime. At the dinner which followed, Mr, gala was In excellent form. The gist of his speech was this that every great man is a snowman. We have bad," be said, "Alexander Barnum, Julius Cesear Barnum, Hannibal Barnum, Napoloon Bonaparte Barnnm. But lot me tell you, gentlemen, that the shows of ali theso Bnrnnms, splendid as they were, had certain drawbacks, They made widows and orphans. Now, my frlond Phineas T. Barnum Is a totally dif ferent sort of showman. It is ho who re joices tho hearts of the widow and the orphan and of all who go to see bis won derful dicploya." All tbis may not seem very remarkable In the reading, bnt delivered, as it was, with an air of intense earnestness that seemed to challenge any one to mortal combat who dared to dispute tbe validity of the great truths now for tbe first time confided to tbe world, It set us all off In convulsions of merriment, amid which tbe speaker, save for a merry twinkle of the eye, looked as sober as a Judge. London Kavi IT GROWS. A a n snia fri iAnatinA.t!on And in digestion Dr. Caldwell's Syrup Pepsin crows rauidly in favor where intro duced. Children love its taste, for it is so pleasant. Trial size 10c, regular size oue ana $i.uv oi ouur a, jDaisicjr. Mr. H F. Korth. Editor Spring field, O., Adler. says; "Lighning Hot Drops is a splendid remedy for cats, burns, bruises scalds, etc. It is also most valuable in summer ills of all kinds, relieving and curing acute stomach and bowel troubles of almost every description, and we heartily reccoinmend it. For sale by Chas. F. Clay. I had violent pains caused by dis orders of the stomach, and Lightning Hot Drops cured me when otner rem edies failed. Louis ssamukls, bcoii St., Tonngstown, O. For sale by Chas. F. Clay. Mrs. Georee Swartz. Park Hotel. Toungstown, Ohio, says: "I used Lightning riot Drops tor a severe rase of cramps, ana wnue otne reme dies failed to help me. Lightning Hot Droos afforded ine relief. For sale by Chas. F. Clay. Napoleon, O. Rheumatism Is a blood disease and only a blood reme dy can cure it. So many people make the mistake of taking remedies which at best are only tonics and cannot poesi bly reach their trouble. Mr. Asa Smith, Greencastle, Indiana, says: "For years I have suffered with Sciatic Rheum tlsm, which the best physician were xm able to relieve. I took many patent medicines but they did not seem to reach my trouble. I gradually, grew worse until I was un able to take my food I or handle- myself in l4f i anvwav:! was abio lutely helpless. Three iwas soon able to move my right arm; before long I could walk across the room, and tttun T find finished one dozen bottles was cured completely and am as well as ever. I now weign 1 70. A Real Blood Remedy ecc ..,- finrnfnla. Paneer. Eczema. and any form of blood troubles. If you take a blood medi cine S.S.S. (guaranteed purely vegcta- mote) is c2ttiuivcjr - oontnrnptidc(l for nothing else. It forces out the poison matter permanent ly, we wiii send to anyone our valuable books. Address Swift Specific Co., Atlanta. Ga. ieV-y MA Heart Trouble Quickly Cured. A Oosrvlaelns Testimonial. Miss Ella Kurtx. "For 19 years I suffered from heart trou ble. During that time I was treated "by five different physicians. All ot them claimed that I could not bs cured. I was greatly troubled with shortness of breath, palpitation and pain In the side. If I be came excited, or exerted myself in the least, the pain in my side became very severe. At times It seemed as though needle veer Moot ing throuoh my tide, Sometime In the month of November last, I commenced taking DR. JULES' HEART CURE and since then I have Improved steadily. I can now sleep on my left side, something I had never been able to do before. I can walk wlthont being fatigued, and am In much better health than ever before, I would recommend all sufferers from heart trouble to try Dr. Miles' invaluable remedy without delay." MISS ELLA KURTZ, 618 Wright St, Milwaukee, Wis. Dr. Miles Heart Cure Is sold on a positive guarantee that the first bottle will benefit. All druggists sell it at 11, 0 bottles for 16, or it will be sent, prepaid, on receipt of price by the Dr. MUes Medical Co., Elkhart, lad, Dr. Miles' Heart Cure RJS23th Sold by all drnsRlst. COMFORT, STRENGTHENING, HEALING. "I do not find anvthlnor no comforting and' strengthening and healing for thethroat and ohest in oases of severe cold. It cored me ofaoaseof dry post-nasal oatarr&h, seven years ago. "Nearly f onr years ago I had the la Grippe and pneumonia, and it left me weakly. I oed OompoDcd Oxygen and it put new life all over and through me." Kev. uio. buckle, Elizabeth, New Jersey. If von will learn more of tbe wonderful remedy wbi"h hat produced each reunite ss above described; send for book of 200 pages sent free. Address, DRS. STARKEY & PALEN. 152Aroh St., Philadelphia, Pa., SanFrsn- oisoo, Cel., Toronto, Canada. oct 24-lyr NOTICE TO TEACHERS. VTOTICE is hereby given that in accord sUl acce with the provisions of the Bebee Law the Henry county Board of Examiners will hold examinations for teachers in tbe basement of the Conrt Boore in Napoleon, Ohio, on the following date, to-wit: 1st and 3rd Saturdays of September do do do do October do do do do November do do do do March First Saturday In December 1st and 3rd Saturdays of February do do do do March - do do do do April do do do do May do do do do June Third Satnidayln August Examination will commence at 9 o'clooka. m. Evidenoe of good moral characters wil be required of ail candidates;that evidence to be a personal knowledge otthe Examin-.. ers concerning, tne applicant or oertinoate of irood moral character from some relia- . ble son roe. MRS. SUE WEL8TEAD, 1 CHAS. E. REYNOLDS, Examiners. W. M. WARD. 1 GARDNER'S ELECTRIC POROUS PLASTERS CI a B c n FJ a a u ci El A New Departure In Plasters, n g ELECTRIC PLASTERS are g a made from pure vegetable ex-g a tracts, gums and balsams on an m I entirely new plan. A sure relief g 9 for Rheumatism, Back or Side g a ache, Sprains, etc., etc. The o 1 hct pacipct. surest and cheaD- a est cure for all aches and pains. j a Sold by druggists or mailed on recelptg a of price 88 cents. Q a NEUROVIHE TABLET CO., Oberlln.O. For sale by all druggists. . The COAST LINE to MACKINAC I TAKE THE- TO MACKINAC DETROIT PETOSKEY CHICAGO 2 New Steel Passenger Steamers Theareatnt Perfection yet attained In Boat Construction Luxurious Equipment, Artlttie insuring the highest degree of COriFORT, SPEED AND SAFETY Four Trips pes Week Betwee Toledo, Detroit Mackinac I PETOSKEY, "THE SOO," MARQUETTE, AND DULUTH. LOW RATES to Picturesque Mscklnse snff Return, Including neals and Berths. Front Cleveland, $18; Iron Toledo, $151 trom Detroit. 813-50. EVERY EVENINO Between Detroit and Cleveland Connecting at Cleveland with Earliest Trains for all points Bast, South and Southwest and at Detroit lor all points North and Northwest. Sunday Trip hint, July, August tnd September Onr. EVERY DAY BETWEEM Cleveland, Put-in-Bay $ Toledo Send for TJlustreted Pamphlet. Address 1 A. A. eOHANTZ. a. . sOBTSOIT, HIOH. Tfi& Detroit Mtf KciGlan.il Steam law. CD. Iff V