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Mr.,Tnruer fclch la the lloau.
Washington, Jan. 2 1. Represen tative Turner of Georgia was over come by an attack of illness at the capitol to-day and was taken to tha ways and means committee' room. At first it was thought that the attack mifrht be appoplexy, but afterward it seemed to be something' of a much milder nature. Trgtry-pr-ttfBBnrdena. '. j Wu.kesbaube, .?.' Jan. 2 1.-George H. Lohman, proprietor of the leading restaurant in this place, was found dead in a pond early this morning. He was a man of apparently happy disposition and carried a life insur-, ance of 9100,000. There is no tion that he committed suicide. qucs- I Can Work for the Sooth. ' Middlebbobo, Ky., Jan. 21.- Twen ty thousand dollars worth of new machinery has arrived from Boston, for the South Boston iron works. This plant will soon start up. It is the only gun and ordnance plant in . the South and employs 500 skilled workmen. , .. ' K llhi "... 'est Expects No Legislation. Excelsiok Springs, Ma, Jan. 21. In a letter to ex-Alderman J. .0. Jones of this place Senator Vest saya- that in his opinion it is not probable that any action will be taken by the short ses sion beyond the "assing of the appro priation bills. ' 'o Trouble In Greece. PABiS.i Jani :21.--A - dispatch from Athens gives a formal denial to the reports that a rebellion had broken out in Greece. The dispatch adds that the country is everywhere perfectly calm. " ' .' ' ' 35 Gent Patterns tor 10 Gents. These patterns retail In fashion bazaars and , stores for twenty-five to forty cents eaoh, tut I in oraer to uaorease me demand among mruiiK l.ers we offer them to the lady readers of this caper for Uie remarkably low price ot only 10 ' Cjmtfl Eajih.. Pnntuize one oent extra. The patterns are all of the very latest New . York styles, and are unequaled for style accu racy of tit, simplicity and economy. For twenty four years these patterns have been used the country wer. Full descriptions and directions 8 the number of yards of material 'required, the number and names of the different pieces in the pattern, how to cut and fit and put the gar ment together are sent with eaoh pattern, with picture of the garment to go by. These 1 patterns are complete in every particular, there being a separate pattern for every single pieee i ot Use dress. Your order will be filled the same day it is received. Order patterns by number and give size in nones. Every pattern guaranteed to be jmrfect THEY ABB OLOVB FITTING. To get get BUST and BREAST measure, put the tape measure ALL of the way around the bodyover the dress close under the arms. Prloe of mob. pattern, lO cents, when raerea on coupon printed aetow. Postage one cent extra oa EAOH .pattern. Cirl's Dress. Pattern Xo. 6269 is cut In three sizes, via.: 8, 10 and 12 years. Marine blue velvet and funey French plaid serge is here stylishly combined. A simulated vnkn of velvet unvara the QODer DOrtions of the fitted body, back and trout. The full front and back is shirred and placud on in pointed out line. 6lyiinii biei-iiun nrnm-Hri' r"t to r'?itj. and fall gracefulv ti'um tun huouiucib to me waist line, front und back. A standing eolla.? of velvet finishes the .neck and the closing is in ntnr hank. Double nulla are stvllshlv ar ranged over fitted sleeves faced to the elbow With velvet "ine run reunu eiurv m guiuerou t the top and sewed to the lower edge of waist. Thn tnnrin Is dAHirahlA tar dresses either ot silk or woolen fabric and can be suitably developed in various combinations of colors or material. 4tia ntAtArlnl Alone ran he usedi variety belnJI riven by decoration of braid, gimp, ribbon, vel vet. Insertion or lace. The retail price of pattern fe-23. cents. ' ' IadiW Xonroi.K BA8QTJK. Pattern Ke. 6W8 is cut in five sizes, viz.: S3, 84, ot, 38 and 40 Inches bust measure. ' - ' The Norfolk Jacket is as popular to day as , it was in its first season. It bas the merits of being very generally becoming, easily adjusted, comfortable and stylish looking, besides being available for nearly all sorts of fabric As here repre sented made of vicuna In a sort of heather mix ture, it forms part of s dressy toilet tor general wear, shopping or visiting, etc. The box plaits are formed in the fronts and back, the under sides being stitched together to a few inches below the waist line. Under arm gores tit the sides smoothly and the basque can be made .over the body lining fitted with doucls darts, or that portion ean be omitted if so preferred. The closing Is invisible in center front under tho middle plait, but buttons and button holes can be used If desired. The fashionable turn over collar is in latest mode and the belt ot cloth fastens with a dull gilt buckle. Any of the seasonable woolen materials will make op . stylishly by the mode. Serge, cheviot. In plain or mixed varieties, homespun lndlescloth. or fine fianneL A plain finish Is all that is neces sary, i The retail price of this pattern is S cents. COUPON- In ordering, give No of patterns wanted Bust and Waist meas ure. Either of these patterns will be sent ' to sny address upon receipt of U) cents in silver or stamps when this coupon is en closed with order and one cent for postage, with your address. Address OOT7POV PA TTTKV CO., x foaa Boa 747, yswTork. HKIQHT OF THE RID1CULOU3. I wrote some lines once en a time . In wondrous merry mood, . And thoujht. as usual, men would say, They were eioeedln good, They were so queer, so very Queer, I laughed as I would die; Albeit, In the general way, A sober man ami I called my servant, and he cams; Howklnd.lt was of him. To mind a slender man like me, Be of the mighty liinbl "These to the printer," I exclaimed, . And in my humorous way, I added (as s trifiln? Jest), "There'll be the devil to pay. " Be took the paper, and I watohed, And saw him peep within: ' , At the first linens read, his face ' Was all upon the grin. ! - ... - , ..-.- , .- Be read the next: the grin grew broad, , , And shot from ear to ear: Be read the third; a chuokllnj noise) ' I now began, to hoar. i . f .. it '. . ' ,' The fourth: he broke into s roan The fifth: his waistband split: The sixth: be burst Ave buttons off, . . And tumbled in a fit , Ten days and nights, with sleepless eye, . ., I watohed that wretobed man. And since. I never dure to write As funny as I can 1 Oliver Wendell Bolme?. ! Lady' Latimer's Escape. BY CflARLOTTE M. BKAEME. CHAPTER IX Continued. , j , , It had been arranged that, on New Tear's eve' a grand ball should be' given. ( The entertainment was called a ball, but it was to comprise charades, music, cards, arid everything else that was ' enjoyable. Lady Latimer , and Colonel North had drawn out a pro gram that was most inviting;; to my thinking; they spent a great deal of time over it, but it was certainly a success. I remember every detail of that New Year's eve how beautiful the frozen snow looked in the sun shine, how white and hard the ice was, how the scarlet berries of tlte holly tree glowed, how the robin red-breasts flew. A beautiful New Year's eve, on which I alone saw the shadow. I confess, Lady Latimer looked lovely enough that night to make any man lose both heart and head. She had chosen a costume worn generally by those who represent Juliet on lihe stage; blue velvet over white satin, with what looked like a set work or armor of pearls; her white boulders and arms shone through the pearls, her face wore a dainty flush, her eyes were bright. I forgot all about myself; my heart was heavy over hor. I coiild 'not di vest myself of a fear, a foreboding that something was to happen that night. A presentiment of coming evil seemed to weigh me 'flown. Captain Fleming said to me -more than once, "You look tired and 111, Miss Lovel;" but I could not answer him. I had no heart no heart. It did not surprise mo that they danced together, and more than one remarked that they were the hand Bomest pair in the room; nor was I surprised that, instead of dancinp; to gether a second time, they went into the conservatory, nor when they walked up and down the picture-gallery, nor when they paused for a few moments under tthe mistletoe bough and I saw him kiss her; but I was sur prised when I heard him say to hor: "You need have no fear; I have made every arrangement. The car riage will be at the turn of the road by two o'clock. All will be well." They neither saw nor heard me; they were sutting behind a group of white camellias, 'tall trees with glossy leaves, and I was on the other side, hovering near her, always fearful, yet without knowing why. Lady Lati mer made some remark that I did not hear. His answer was: "Trust to me, my darling-; all will be well.'" I turned away sick at heart, and from tho depths of my soul I prayed heaven to save her, for she was in deadly peril. Still the real significance of those words did not cour to me. "The carriage will be at the turn of tho road by two o'clock." I thought it was some arrangement about driving the next day, and I said to myself, over ana over again, taiat" I must do some thing to help tier, something to save ner, or sne would oo lost. Little did I dream, even then, of what that New Year would bring forth. CHAPTER X. How, or how suddenly, I missed her, l cannot tell. Whenever Lady Lati mer quitted a room she seemed to take some of the brightnofts away with her. 1 missed the shming of the pearls and the light gleaming on the blue velvet. How long she had boon gone from the ballroom I could not tell. Noiie of my family was there that evening-. New Year's eve was a saered festivity at the vicarage. My father always saw tne oia year die and the new year born on his knees. There was no one to whom I could speak or toll my (ears. ' ' ' Where was she the beautiful, ra diant, graceful woman who had given Jght , and brightness even to that bright room? Not with Colonel North, that was one comfort, for he stood at the end of the ball room, talking to tome ladles; but when I came to watch his face, it was unlike itself, there was a- strange expression on it, as though Be were waiting, and waiting im patiently. I saw . restraint and con- itraint upon his face. My fears grew. I went to the conservatory, to the picture gallery, to every place I hadi last seen tho jewels shine, but there was no traco of Lady Latimer. Then t went back to the ball room and found that Colonel North had gone, too. I shall always think that that which Followed was an inspiration from heaven. I looked at one of the jew eled clocks that stood in the ante room; it had turned half past one, and the words spoken by Calonel North came plainly to mot "The carriage will be at the turn of the road by 2 o'clock." Oh, God! did it mean that? I stood for a minute paralyzed; my heart al most ceased beating, the blood ran cold in my veins, my Umbe trembled. Could ltmeanthatP ... Quick as thought I went to Lady Latimer's room.. There was nothing unusual at first sight, but when I oponeoTthe wafarot)efiCTnvfawhe4nao is best." blue velvet and pearls hastily thrust aside. I knew I knew she had gone away with him, and had chosen the night because they imagined during the excitement they would not be missed. Two o'clock, at the corner of the road! ' I knew the turning well; a great oak-tree stood there; we had often rested under its shade, Should I have time to reach It and to save her? Quick as thought, I took a cloak and hat from her wardrobe. I. did not stop to think; I knew, in the confusion no one would notice me or miss me. I flew down the great staircase, across the entrance hall, meeting no one; then I reached the hall door, and stood outside,trying for one moment to think which was the nearest way. If I could only reach the corner of the road before the carriage started, I was all right. I should save her, even if I lost my life in doing it. If the car riage was gone, then eternal shame and disgrace to tho beautiful woman I loved. The moon was shining, but not very brightly,' and the stars wore out; the snow gleamed white and hard On tho ground; ;the tall trocs, with their bare branches, stood like giants. I looked neither to the right ; nor. the left; ' I ran . for dear life,, praying heaven, even as I ran, to save her save hor from eternal shame and woe. On, past the shining laurels and the tall firs, 'on, past the frozen lake, past the lime-trees, past the holly-bushes gleammg crimson, past the tall larches throHgh which the winter wind moaned and wailed; hastening, despalring.cry ing to heaven to help me to save her; aad then oh, God be praised and thanked! I saw them. They had not reached the park gates, and she was saved; for he should not take her away unless ho killed me first; I would cling to her save her in some way. They were walking quickly, tout the next moment I was with thm, by her side. I cried out her name, I flung my arms around her. "My darling, you must not, you shall mot go!" and then I stood for one moment breathless. Which should I speak to? What should I say? "I know," I cried at 'last. "The carriage is waiting at the turn of the road, and you oh, Colonel North, gentleman and soldier you want to take her away with you to eternal shame and eternal remorse! You shall not!" "What, ia heaven's name, brings you here, Audrey Lovel?" cried Col onel North. And I answered, "Heaven itself, to save her from ruin and death. You shall not take her away; we are close to the lodge gates, and if you try to pass them and take her with you, I will raise such an alarm that you will be overtaken in five minutes, and she shall be dragged from you by force. Gentleman and soldier! Do you know that you ane a coward and thief in stealing another man's wife?" He drew back. I went on: "The wife of an old man, powerless to avenge himself a man who has trusted you, whose bread you have eaten, under whose roof you have found hospitable shelter. And you repay Mm by stealing his wife! Why did you not steal that which he values less his gold or hia jewels? Oh, shame bitter, endless shame on you!" Ana u seemed to me that the wind took up the words and re-echoed them among the trees, "shame bitter, end less ehame!" I turned to the trem bling girL , , "Come back with me, my darling," I said, "come back. It is only a bad, evil, black dream; come back with me; no one shall know." She hesitated, she half clung to him. I saw him throw his arm around her, and I saw defiance in his face. "Lady Latimer," I said, "do vou . know where those gates lead? Look at them, and know the road leading from therh is the path to hell." A low moan came from her lips. "Think," I said; "it is not just now, while the glamour of love lies on you; it is not the present, it is the Ion g years of the future, when the glamour will fall from your eyes, and you will remember nothing but the wickedness of your sin. Wicked love never lasts long, and the love of a man who would brand you with endless shame is wicked, weak and cruel. Think of the long years of shame and sorrow and endless remorse! Come back with mo, darling!" "You mean well, Miss Lovel," said Colonel North, "but if you have any heart in your breast, you will not ask her to go back. I maintain that she is not married marriage moans a union of hoarts, it means two souls made one." "Marriage means the vows taken before God and man, which can never bo broken," I cried. How can you ask her," he contin ued, "to go back to that loveless, cheerless, miserable life?" It is her way to heaven," I said. I will make a heaven oa earth for her," he cried. "You cannot," I answered; "and if you try to do it, you will lose her both worlds. Oh, my darling, come back with mo! Never mind tho misery, never mind the pain. It is all as nothing compared to what you will and must suffer if you go with him. Come back, dear. Then she spoke to roe. "Audrey, let me go," she said. "I know it is all true, but oh! do not turn away from mo I prefer to suffer with him. I prefer sorrow and re pentance with hint to my glided mis ery without him. Let me go, dear; I could not live without him; let me go." "Let her go, Miss Lovoll," said Colonel North, in a tone of deep emo tion. "You mean well, you are very good. But she could never be happy there again never again." "And Hove him, Audrey; that shall be my religion love. You know what I have missed in my . life, and now I have found it. I love him: let "No, it is not!'' I cried "it ia not best, not such love as thia Fear of God and love of duty are best. ' Oh, Lady Latimer, you. cannot pass those gates, an angel bars the way!" "She shall go!" said Colonel North, in a low, resolute voice. "Unclasp your arms, Miss Lovel. I have won her by right of love; she is mine and I shall take her!" . I tightened my clasp on the tremb ling figure..- , . ; , , , . "She belongs to Lord Latimer," I said, "and while he lives no man shall take her from him." . , She flung her arms round my neok, and cried tome: "Let ma go, Audrey; I cannot re turn; let me go with him I love him I love Mm!" "No," I answered; "you are not strong enough to save yourself,' but I am strong enough to save you. Un less you, ' Colonel ' North, strike me, down dead, you shall not take hor." "I do not kill women," said Colonel North.,. ; " V "You do.worse," 1 cried; "you ruln their souls, r You pretend that you love this poor child; you would be kinder far, braver far, if you plunged a dagger in her heart, than take hor away with you. The murder of the body is little compared to the murder of a soul." He started as though my words had shot him; his hands fell from her. I threw my arms round her and drew her closer to me. ; "There is no time to lose," I said. "If you take one, you take both; 1! you take Lady Latimer, you take me; I will not loose- my hold on her until she is safe from you. I repeat there is no time to lose. You do not fear my words; I shall give a cry that will soon bring help to us." "No, no!" he cried, httstfly. But I did. I wonder now that I had the nerve. I gave a long, low cry, and the next minute we saw a light in 4.1 ... una ot wio winaows or the lodge. "Look," I said, -we shall have . have help soon." "Go, Philip," said Lady Latimer; "go, there is no help for us." "I could curse you for your cruel work!" he said. "lou will Mess me some time," I answerea. "Let me say good-bye to you Philip." cried Lady Latimer, and her voice was lull ol anguish. "Ah, my love my love, lounu so late and lost for ever!1' "One word, Colonel North," I said "1 will keep your secret, but it must be on my -own terms. You must leave the house to-morrow morning under tno pretext; inai you nave received a telegram, and you must swear to me that you will never return. If you do so, I shall at once tell Lord Latimer an tnat has passed." we oowea; he could not speak; and as he turned away from me I saw the tears rain down his face. Thon rn had to draw back and stand in silence under the dark shade of the trees, for the lodge-keeper came out, lantern In nana, followed by his wife "I am sure I heard voicos," he said. "t am sure I heard a cry," she re plied. Ihey looked about for some time, tnen wenx ln-doors asaln. I could not help his turning back and taxing- iauy utumerin Disarms again One quick, passionate embrace and he was gone. I led her home. She did not weep, but from her lips came a low, son moan. .Never mind if she died of it; I had saved her from worse than doath. We spoke no word until we reached the house. I knew we must run some risk. . . TO BE CONTINUED. In Flato'i Day. . Plato believed that diamonds were formed by a vitrifying quality im parted to certain portions of pure water by "star-shine." Pliney says that the diamond is the hardest ai Well as the most valuable of the precious stones, and that it can only oe soitened by immersing it seven days and seven nighU in goat's blood. Booeuus declares mat tne "ruby is a sovereign remedy against the plague and all poisons; it also drives away evil spirits and bad dreams." Serapius ascribes to the diamond the power .of healing various eruptive disease?, and also says that it insures the safety of the wearer in time of treat tempests. Babinet says: "For all maladies of a nervous character the amethyst ia tho sure and sovereign cure." : . Joit the Thliif. First Friend, of intending groom Well, we'll havo to give thorn a pres ent. What will it be and how much shall we spend? ; . ' Second Frlnnd I do n't knrnr. I'll J go as deep as you do. : "Let s get something that will make a big show for our money." "AH right Whafs tho matter with a load of bay?" Judge. A White Negro tilrL In Chambers county, Alabama, there resides a 16-year-old girl whose skin Is as white and smooth as that of an Al bino. Nine years ago sho wa9 as black as the regulation negro; the chango Is the result of a akin disease called lucc patha. JanltrMMt. In New York there arc more than a score of "trained janitresses" who are able to command 400 a year and upward. The first woman janitor be gan her work about two years ago. She took care of an apartment house. Highest of all in Leavening Power. a-' Binlts (who has just quarrelled with his wife and is attempting to sew a button on his trousers to show his in dependence)! ,:!$ t -! i ' 1 Mrs. Binks (sweetly) I think you had better let me sew it on, dear. Binks (fiercely) I don't want any pig headed, obstinate old thing to sew on buttons for met : ; ' Mrs. B. (still more sweetly) Then I am sure you had better let me do It A Refutation. Whoe'er believes the aspersion old, No woman can a secret hold, :". Will chance his mind, I'll roundly ' wage, If he attempt to learn her age. ' At Our Refectory. ' ' Winks What should, you imagino my business to be, Mrs. Slimdiet? Mrs. Slimdiet By the way you kick I should say you might be a foot-ball player. . ' '..:. ; '"You'd better discharge that new writir he can't spell." "You are mistaken; we have merely discovered a great dialect genius." Atlanta Con tsitution. Be Tor a Full Head of Steam U gathered by that treoiftidoualy destructive englns, malaria, put oa tho brakos with Hos tetter's Stomaon Bittern, which will check lti progress and avert disaster. Chills and (ever bilious remittent, dumb ague aud ague cakt are promptly relieved and ultimately cured by this genial specUlo, whloh la also a compre hensive family medicine, speedily useful la cases of dyspepsia, biliousness, constipation, sick headache, nervousness, rheumatism and neuralgia. Against the hurtful effects of sud den ohanzes ot temperature, exposure In wet weather, close application to laborious mental pursuits, and other influences prejudicial to health, it is a most trustworthy safeguard, it fortifies the system against disease, promotes appetite and sleep, and hastens convalescence after Uebilltating and flesh wasting diseases. One What is the use of having vote anyway?" Another "Why papa says that any quantity of men would come to see us before each election.' -Life. Perdita (relating the affair after wards) lie looked awfully silly when he proposed to me. Penelope I am not at all surprised Ha Had Mo friends. Stranger Tell the man of the house that a friend has called to see him. Maid You must be at the wrong house. A collector lives here. flow's ThlsT We offer One Hundred Dollars reward for any case of Catarrh that can not be cured by Hall's Catarrh Cure. F J. CHENEY & CO.. Toledo. O. Wv the dndei-Biened. have known F. J. Cheney for the lant 15 years, and believe him perfectly honorable in all business transactions ana nnanciairy aoie 10 carry out any obligations made by tneir nrm. West & Thuai, Wholesale Druggists, To ledo, O. Waldino, Kinkam & Marvin, Wholesale Druggists, Toledo, O. Hall's Catarrh Cure is taken Internally, acting directly upon the blood and mucous surfaces of the system, testimonial seni free. Prloo 75c. per bottle. Bold by all Druggists. Hall's Family Pills, 23c. Be Tried Acaln. "Look here, Mr. Snickers," said the editor, "you brought me this joke a week or two ago and I rejected it" "Yes, sir," replied the Contributor, but I tooped your liver would not be troubling you so much today." In Olden Times People overlooked the importance of permanently beneficial effects 'and were satisfied wi'h transient action; but now that it is generally known that Syrup of Figs will permanently cure habitual constipation, well-informed people will not buy other lax atives, which act for a time, but final ly injure the system. We Too, Old Soak I envy Tantalus one thing. Rounder What s that? Old Soak That thirst Cm' Coogh Balsam lithMMMtindbnL 1l will break ui a fold Quick. trUiabauyUilngeita. it I always reliable. Irylb , la a Horn. , , . Dick Dave some more beer, old fel low. Fill up! My glass, like tho wid ow's cruse, is never empty. lota I didn t know the old girl s cruise was in a schooner! If tbe Baby Is catting- Teeth. Bcnrw and are that old and wall-triad ramady, Itaf WuauVaseoTum sratr for Children Taathlno- In t hlcag-o. rearborn Yon are a married man, I suppose.' Kandolph I gues I am, but I haven't aeon tbe last edition of the afternoon papers yet Piso's Cure cured me of a Throat and Lung trouble of three years' standing. E. L'auv, Huntington, Intl., $ov. 12, lb!t. he Had Him. Ilubby Yon" re always talking about where to spend your winters. It wea ries me. Wifcy Well, that's the only thinjr you have given me to f pond since we were married, except, perhaps, ray summers. t i N.i av Other remedies may Will cure Sprains, Bruises, and a Backache Latest U. S. Gov't Report 1 a k a ii . ' ft; " - , Too Much Cause. ; Wife I am determined to break yon of this habit of constantly complain ing. I want you to give me a dollar every time you find fault. 1 ; Husband That may break me,- but I shall find fault just the same. , Uninflammable. ' ! Jingle I see they have just In vented a new kind of non-combustible paper out of asbestos. Jangle What is it good for? ' Jingle It is used by Mrs. Ella Squenler Wilcox and other passion po etesses for. manuscript paper., ( . A Gentle Corrective Is what you need when your ' liver becomes inactive. It's what you get when you take Dr. fierce e neasani rcueis ; they're free from the violence ana tue griping mar come willi the ordinary pill. Tbe best medical lauttionties agree tnat in regulating the bowels mild methods are cref- erable. For every de rangement of the liver, stomach and bowels, these tiny, sugar coated pills are most effective. . They go about their work in an easy and natural way, ami their good lasts. Once used, they are nl ways In fa vor. Being coiuposed of the choicest, concen trated vegetable ex tracts, tlicy cost uiticli more limn other pilla found in the market, yet from forty to forty four are put tip in each , - I i w W- BCH1CU K1U39 VIUl, oa sold through druggists, at the price of the cheaper made pills. " Pleasant Pellets " cure biliousness, sick and bilious headache, dizziness, costive ness, or constipation, sour stomach, loss ol appetite, coated tongue, indigestion, or dys pepsia, windy bclcUings, "heart-burn,1' pant and distress after eating, and kindred derangements of the liver, stomach and bowels. Put up in sealed glass vials, there fore always fresh and reliable. Whether as a laxative, or in larger doses, as a gently acting but searching cathartic, these little "Pellets" are iiuequnled. As a "dinner pill," to promote digestion, take one each day after dinner. To relieve the distress arising from over-eating, noth ing equals one of these little "Pellets." They are tiny, sugar-coated, anti-bilious granules. Any child readily takes them. Accept no substitute thut may be recom mended to be "lust as good." It may be belter for the stealer, because of paying; him a better profit, but he is not the one: who needs help. A free sample (4 to 7 doses) on trial, is. mailed to any address, post-paid, on receipt of name and address on postal card. Address Wormi's Dispensary Mudical. Association, Buffalo, N. Y. Bottles Double Size AT OLD PRICE. PERRY DAVIS' TRY IT FOR DYSPEPSIA. ijiurnfef iiutjg rur lui-uiInK gmti ut-Mivrui--, lutitor MIltCnAL hliium trmiiiiri-a, ta Mtiiiiii tfitra, for platinlf wluii to ordered. M.l.Fowlt-r,8uullilBftoo,Ct.- Patents HIOnON A HTODOJI, Solicitors 0, Ptlentu, Times BldK, Knas Citt Mo. Seed fur Book. Free of Cbsrge. Patents. Trade-Marks. Eiamlnitl'm and Advlr to Patentability ol Invvollou. Hrnd for 'lnTntori' Onlde. or How to Gel i-.ient." rAiHci OTiiMu. vimsirjs, s. a THE WBSTFItl 8CHOOI. OF ILOCC TION AND OKATOKY Klrei tlioroiiica InlnlUrf la Voice Ujlture, Uracs and Health Exfrrlwa. Elocution. Kutempuri-.Pneiklng.nhetor Ic. Knall.h Llu-rature. Lojtlo and Fyt'lio vxy. Punlw . can enwr at any time. Circular rent fri-e on appll cation. Uiobos W. lloia.r'rlaulpal, Wlublta, Eaua ACRE APPLES, $1,493 12L ZJZSSiXZ bolmlona. flu., fur ir tantijw tovj wing auoui it. A lirflrtlCHl fruit and Kami vapor, putllhd br B!atk Bro.,-40c av yrar J rtroilallon. MAMOoupltiv Tlia "Cream or tha Cioam" fftvaa tha buRy Fmlft Growar or r'annar, who haau't tha tint or tha monar . to bur and road a great maaa of ptpen. what l bf-af rrnan them nil. what faa avanla to Jtnw, what would talta bin daya to taan-h out for bliutalf. In order to introduce our line of Standard Novels to the public we will, for a short time, send one or all of the following books FREE on receipt of 12c (stamps accepted) for each book to cover postage, packing, etc. 6ood Print Good Paper, Handsome Covers. Csnlury Cook Book . Uncle Tom's Cabin , Reveries of a Bachelor Last days of Pompeii Beyond the City . . Dora Thorns. . . Poems and Yams . The Wile's Secret . , . . II.B. Stowo. , . . Ik Marvel. , . BulwerLtton. . A. Conan Doylo. ,. . .Bertha Clay. BillNys-J. W. Riley. . . U.E. Holmes. Webster Vest-Pockot Dictionary . . . . The Gent Songster, with words mi mule complete Address HARRISON BOOK CO. 88 West Jackson St., Chicago. nd 2c for catalogue of books. W. X. U., Wichita -Vol. 8, Xo. 4. Warn Answering Advertisements Klnrtlv .Mention thl Taper. A 7WX