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THE HUTCHIHSOH GAZETTE
THE GAZETTE PUBLISHING AND PRINTINO CO
Ul A. Htn-ron,
H. . FoTa,
Beo'y A Treaa.
The window glass trust formed in In
diana last week is not a thing to tx
made light of.
The neighborhood gossips and the hi'
cycle are much alike. They're always
running somebody down.
. Chicago's postmaster gave a party on
the trolley cars. - The songs they sang
were of the trolley-la-la variety.
What is called the "bicycle face" is
really the result of a gradual approxi
mation of the human countenance tc
the long, solemn horse-visage.
Woman's temper has always been
spectacular, but there are possibilities
never dreamed of when the new woman
discovers that the hired girl has worn
her bloomers out
Miss Stella Dunlap, member of
wealthy Peoria family, and Prof. Henry
Albion Molohon, of the deaf and dumb
Institute at Jacksonville, both deaf
mutes, were married the other day. It
was a case of mutual affection.
Already the woman's board of the
Atlanta Exposition has got a row
started. This shows that the Atlanta
Exposition is a real exposition, and no
make believe. The row on the woman's
board is a good test of genuineness.
People who drive horses should be
taught by law, if in no other way, that
bicycle riders have rights even if the
drivers of horses do not like the wheel.
The Brooklyn papers tell of a case of
two men who deliberately turned out
of their course, whipped up their horse,
and ran down a woman on her bicycle.
Such things are perhaps not common,
but when found should be punished.
Wyoming is in the front as the para
dise of the fin de siecle girl. The
daughter of the governor of the state
Is his private secretary, and when he
is away she is to all practical purposes
his representative and fulfills the du
ties of his office. And she la only 19
years old. It takes a rather bright girl
to run a state, even one where woman
luff rage has been in force for twenty
five years. Now, when she marries
but that opens up too wide a field for
speculation, and, besides, it is bis look
out When the papas and mammas get
back home from spending their gold
and enjoylng(?) the discomforts of
European travel some of their boys and
girls who have been studying geogra
phy should open quiz classes and see
.whether papa and mamma know half
as much about the beautiful and grand
scenery in their own country as they
do of Europe. The lakes of Klllarney
do not surpass In beauty the lakes of
Wisconsin and Minnesota. The Swiss
mountains are nowhere grander than
those seen in Colorado, California,
Idaho, or Washington. There are no
wonders in all Europe to compare with
the Yellowstone Park. Tet not one in
fifty of European tourists from Amer
ica ever saw the great west
From the nature of the case the En
glish market for wheat, or corn, as
they call it on that aide of the Atlantic,
is a bear market. At the very most
the tight little Island raises only a
small part of the breadstuffs required
to feed the people who swarm about its
hives of Industry. A few days ago a
London dispatch set forth that there
was a glut of grain coming from dif
ferent parts of the world. One would
suppose from the representation made
that our farmers ought to be thankful
if they got half price for their wheat.
Since then there has fallen under ob
servation the estimate made by the
Russian minister of finance of this
year's wheat crop. His figures are
Est. 1895, Final 1894,
1 Quarters. Quarters.
Hungary .... 24,000,000 24,100,000
France 38,500,000 42,800,000
Germany 13,000,000 13,500,000
Roumanla 7,000,000 5,300,000
Russia 47,000,000 55,000,000
America 55,000,000 64,000,000
Argentina 7.200,000 10,000,000
Australasia ... 4,100,000 6,100,000
India 29,300,000 31,600,000
Kingdom .... 6,000,000 7,500,000
Totals ....231,100,000 239,200,000
It will be noted that these figures
show a deficit as compared with last
year of 28,100,000 quarters. Russia is
naturally a bull in the wheat market,
and some allowance must be made for
that fact That country wants dear
breadstuffs as much as England does
cheap. Curiously, John Bull is a bear
and the Russian bear is a bull But
making all due allowance for this dif
ference In point of view it is evident
that wheat growers the world over have
a clear right to expect fair prices for
this year's crop.
A paper declares that "Mr. Johnson,
a farmer of our village, on returning to
his house the other day, found in his
ground-floor bedroom, the door of
which had been left open, a cow, prob
ably astray." The conjecture expressed
in the last two words may be set down
as, on the whole, a fair one.
Will J. McConnell, the temperance
lecturer, who invariably fell from grace
Immediately after each lecture, has at
last been declared Insane by a Cleve
land judge. He was his own horrible
JblTEFtmjIONAL PRESS ASSOCIATION.
(CHAPTER VI. Continued).
"As far as I know," Clara repeated,
as the widow moved away to wher the
players were grouped round the net, or
sauntering slowly towards the house.
She rose to follow her, but her head was
in a whirl with new thoughts, and she
sat down again.Whlch would be best for
Ida, Harold or Charles? She thought it
m with aa mllxh anllpltllde SS a mOtn-
r who plans for her only child. Harold
had seemed to her to be In many wj
the noblest and the best young man
whom she had known. If ever she was to
love a man it would be such a man as
that But she must not think of herself.
Sha hnrt rensnn tn hplleVe that both
these men loved her sister. Which would
he tho heat for hpr? But DerhapS the
matter was already decided. She could
not forget the scrap of conversation
which she had heard the night before,
nor the secret which her sister had re
fused to confide to her. If Ida would
not tell her, there was but one person
who could. She raised her eyes, and
there was Harold Denver standing be
"You were lost in your thoughts,
said he, smiling. "I hope that they were
"Oh, I was planning," said she, rising.
It seems rather a waste of time as a
rule, for things have a way of working
themselves out Just as you least ex
"What were you planning, tnenf
"Oh, my own and Ida's."
"And was I Included in your Joint fu
'I hope all our friends were included.
'Don't ko in." said he, as she began
to move slowly towards the house. "I
wanted to have a word. Let us stroll up
and down the lawn. Perhaps you are
cold. If you are I could bring you out
"Oh, no, I am not cold."
"I was speaking to your sister Ida
last night." She noticed that there was
a slight quiver In his voice, and, glanc
ing up at his dark, clear-cut face, she
saw that he was very grave. She felt
that it was settled, and that he had
come to ask her for her sister's hand.
'She Is a charming girl," said he, aft
er a pause.
"Indeed she is," cried Clara warmly.
f'And no one who has not lived with
her and known her intimately can tell
how charming and good she Is. She is
like a sunbeam in the house."
'No one who was not good could be
so absolutely happy as she seems to be.
Heaven's last gift, I think, Is a mind
so pure and a spirit so high that it is
unable even to see what is impure and
vil in the world around us. For as
long as we can see it, how can we be
She has a deeper side, also. She does
pot turn it to the world, and It is not
natural that she should, for she is very
young. But she thinks, and has aspira
tions of her own.
You cannot admire her more than
I do. Indeed, Miss Walker, I only ask
to be brought into nearer relationship
with her, and to feel that there is a
permanent bond between us."
It had come at last. For a moment
her heart was numbed within her, and
then a flood of sisterly love carried all
before It. Down with the dark thought
Which would still try to raise its un
hallowed head! She turned to Harold
with sparkling eyes and words of pleas
ure upon her lips.
"I should wish to be near and dear to
both of you," said he, as he took her
hand. "I should wish Ida to be my sis
ter, and you my wife."
She said nothing. She only stood
looking at htm with parted lips and
great, dark, questioning eyes. The lawn
had vanished away, the sloping gard
ens, the brick villas, the darkening sky
with half a pale moon beginning to show
over the chimney tops. All was gone,
and she was only conscious of a dark,
earnest, pleading face, and of a voice,
far away, disconnected from herself,
the voice of a man telling a woman how
he loved her. He was unhappy, said the
voice, his life was a void; he had come
to the parting of the ways, here lay hap
piness and honor, and all that was high
and noble; there lay the soul-kllllng
round, the lonely life, the base pursuit
of money, the sordid, selfish aims. He
needed but the hand of the woman that
he loved' to lead htm into the better
path. And how he loved her his life
would show. He loved her for her
sweetness, for her womanliness, for
her strength. He had need of her. Would
she come to him? And then of a sud
den as she listened it came home to her
that the man was Harold Denver, and
that she was the woman, and that all
God's work was very beautiful the
green sward beneath her feet, the rust
ling leaves, the long orange slashes in
the western sky. She spoke; she scarce
knew what the broken words Were,
but she saw the light of joy shine out
on his face, and her hand was still in
his as they wandered amid the twilight
They said no more now, but only wan
dered and felt each other's presence.
AH was fresh around them, familiar
and yet new, tinged with the beauty of
their new found happiness.
"Did you not know it before," he
"I did not dare think It."
'What a mask of Ice I must wear!
Row could a man feel as I have done
Without showing It? Your sister, at
"It was last night She began to praise
you, I said what I felt and then In an
Instant It was all out"
"But what could you what could you
Y A. CON AN DOYLt-
see In me? Oh, I do pray that you may
not repent It!" The gentle heart was
ruffled amid its Joy by the thought of
its own unworthlness.
"Repent It! I feel that I am a saved
man. You do not know how degrading
this city life Is, how debasing, and yet
how absorbing. Money forever clinks
in your ear. Tou can think of nothing
else. From the bottom of my heart I
hate it, and yet how can I draw back
without bringing grief to my dear old
father? There was but one way in which
I could defy the taint, and that was by
having a home influence so pure and so
high that It may brace me up against
all that draws me down. I have felt
that Influence already. I know that
when I am talking to you I am a better
man. It Is you who must go with me
through life, or I must walk forever
"Oh, Harold, I am so happy!" Still
they wandered amid the darkening
shadows, while one by one the stars
peeped out In the blue-black sky above
them. At last a chill night wind blew up
from the east, and brought them back to
the realities of life.
"You must go in. Tou will be cold."
"My father will wonder where I am.
Shall I say anything to him?"
"If you like, my darling. Or I will in
the morning. I must tell my mother to
night. I know how delighted she will
"I do hope so."
"Let me take you up the garden path.
It Is so dark. Tour lamp is not lit yet.
"Till tomorrow, Harold."
"My own darling!" He stooped, and
their lips met for the first time. Then,
as she pushed open the folding windows
she heard his quick, firm step as it
passed down the graveled path. A
lamp was lit as she entered the room,
and there was Ida, dancing about like
a mischievous little fairy in front of
"And have you anything to tell me?"
she asked, with a solemn face. Then,
suddenly throwing her arms round her
sister's neck, "Oh, you dear, dear old
Clara! I am so pleased. I am so pleased."
VKNIT TADXEM FEMCITAS.
T WAS Just three
days'after the Doc
tor and the Admiral
each other upon the
closer tie which
was to unite their
two families, and
to turn their friend
ship Into something
even dearer and
more Intimate, that
'Miss Ida Walker re
ceived a letter which caused her some
surprise and considerable amusement.
It was dated from next door, and was
handed in by the red-headed page after
"Dear Miss Ida," began this curious
document, and then relapsed suddenly
Into the third person. "Mr. Charles
Westmacott hopes that he may have
the pleasure of a ride with Miss Ida
Walker upon his tandem tricycle. Mr.
Charles Westmacott will bring it round
In half an hour. Tou in front. Tours
very truly, Charles Westmacott." The
whole was written In a large, loose
Jointed and schoolboytsh hand, very
thin on the up strokes and thick on the
down, as though care and pains had
gone to the fashioning of It.
Strange as was the form, the mean
ing was clear enough; so Ida hastened
to her room, and had hardly slipped on
her light grey cycling dress when she
saw the tandem with Its large occupant
at the door. He handed her up to her
saddle with a more solemn and thought
ful face than was usual with him, and
a few moments later they were flying
along the beautiful, smooth suburban
roads In the direction of Forest Hill.
The great limbs of the athlete made the
heavy machine spring and quiver with
every stroke; while the mignon grey
figure with the laughing face, and the
golden curls blowing from under the
little pink-banded Btraw hat, simply
held firmly to her perch, and let the
treadles whirl round beneath
her feet. Mile after mile
they flew, the wind beat
ing In her face, the trees dancing past
in two long ranks on either side, until
they had passed round Croydon and
were approaching Norwood once more
from the further side.
"Aren't you tired?" she asked, glanc
ing over her shoulder and turning to
wards him a little pink ear, a fluffy
golden curl, and one blue eye twinkling
from the very corner of Its lid.
"Not a bit. I am Just getting my
"Isn't it wonderful to be strong? Tou
always remind me of a steam engine."
"Why a steam engine?"
"Well, because It Is so powerful, and
reliable, and unreasoning. Well, I didn't
mean that last, you know, but but
you know what I mean. What Is the
matter with you?"
"Because you have something on your
mind. Tou have not laughed once."
He broke Into a gruesome laugh. "I
am quite Jolly," said he.
"Oh, no, you are not. And why did you
write me such a dreadfully stiff letter?"
"There, now," he cried, "I was sure
it' was Btiff."
"Then why write it?"
"It wasn't my own composition."
"Whose then? Tour aunt's?"
"Oh, no. It was a person of the name
"Goodness! Who Is her
"I knew It would come out. I felt
that it would. Tou've heard of Slattery,
"He Is wonderful at expressing him
self. He wrote a book called The Secret
Solved; or. Letter-writing Made Easy.'
It gives you models of all sorts of let
ters." Ida burst out laughing. "So you actu
ally copied one."
"It was to Invite a young lady to a
picnic, but I set to work and soon got
it changed so that it would do very
well. Slattery seems never to have
asked any one to ride a tandem. But
when I had written It, It seemed so
dreadfully stiff that I had to put a lit
tle beginning and end of my own, which
seemed to brighten it up a good deal."
"I thought there was something funny
about the beginning and end."
"Did you? Fancy your noticing the
difference in style. How quick you are!
I am very slow at things like that. I
ought to have been a woodman, or
gamekeeper, or something. I was made
on those lines. But I have found some
"What is that, then?"
"Ranching. I have a. chum in Texas,
and he says it is a rare life. I am to
buy a share in his business. It is all in
the open air shooting, and riding, and
sport. Would It would It inconvenience
you much, Ida, to come out there with
Ida nearly fell off her perch in her
amazement. The only words of which
she could think were "My goodness
me!" so she said them.
"If it would not upset your plans,
or change your arrangements in any
way." He had slowed down and let go
of the steering handle, so that the great
machine crawled aimlessly about from
one side of the road to the other. "I
know very well that I am not clever or
anything of that sort, but still I would
do all I can to make you very happy.
Don't you think that In time you might
come to like me a little bit?"
Ida gave a cry of fright. "I won't
like you if you run me against a brick
wall," she said, as the machine rasped
against the curb. "Do attend to the
"Tes, I will. But tell me, Ida, whether
you will come with me."
"Oh, I don't know. It's too absurd!
How can we talk about such things
when I cannot see you? You speak to
the nape of my neck, and then I have
to twist my head round to answer."
"I know. That was why I put 'You in
front' upon my letter. I thought that
it would make it easier. But If you
would prefer it I will stop the machine,
and then you can sit around and talk
"Good gracious!" cried Ida. "Fancy
our sitting face to face on a motionless
tricycle in the middle of the road, and
all the people looking out of their win
dows at us!"
"It would look rather funny, wouldn't
it? Well, then, suppose that we both
get off and push the tandem along in
front of us?"
"Oh, no, this is better than that."
"Or I could carry the thing."
Ida burst out laughing. "That would
be more absurd still."
"Then we will go quietly, and I will
look out for steering. I won't talk about
It at all If you would rather not. But I
really do love you very much, and you
would make me happy if you came to
Texas with me, and I think that per
haps after a time I could make you
"But your aunt?"
"Oh, she would like it very much. I
can understand that your father might
not like to lose you. I'm sure I wouldn't
either, if I were he. But, after all, Amer
ica Is not very far off nowadays, and
Is not so very wild. We would take a
grand piano, and and a copy of
Browning. And Denver and his wife
would come over to see us. We should
be quite a family party. It would be
Ida sat listening to the stumbling
words and awkward phrases which were
whispered from the back of her, but
there was something in Charles West
macott's clumsiness of speech which
was more moving than the words of the
most eloquent of pleaders. He paused,
he stammered, he caught his breath be
tween the words, and he blurted out
in little blunt phrases all the hopes of
his heart. If love had not come to her
yet there was at least pity and sym
pathy, which are nearly akin to it.
Wonder there was also that one so
weak and frail as she should shake this
strong man so, should have the whole
course of his life waiting for her deci
sion. Her left hand was on the cushion
at her side. He leaned forward and took
it gently in his own. She did not try to
draw it back from him.
"May I have It," said he, "for life?"
"Oh, do attend to your steering," said
she, smiling round at him; "and don't
say any more about this today. Please
"When shall I know, then?"
"Oh, tonight, tomorrow, I don't know.
I must ask Clara. Talk about some
And they did talk about something
else; but her left hand was still en
closed In his, and he knew, without ask
ing again, that all was well.
(TO BB CONTINUED.)
FOR AN UNSPOKEN SPEECH.
The Irish Patriot Jailed for Words He
A member of the Land league was
sent from Dublin to a certain district to
get up a meeting and make a speech,
says the New York Journal.
On reaching the town where the meet
ing was to be held the speech-maker
met a friend, and, both being genial
fellows, they retired to a public house
and had something. Then they began
talking over old-time reminiscences,
and the first thing the land-leaguer
knew was that the attendant had come
In to light the lamp.
"Great goodness!" he said, "I was
sent down from Dublin to get up a
meeting here and now it Is too late."
"Oh, well, it doesn't matter," said the
"Yes, but it does matter," said the
organizer. "I have to report to my su
perior that the meeting waj held."
"Oh, that's all right," said his friend.
"Here, you write out a speeech and I
will send it to the local papers, which
will print It Just as if the meeting waa
held. Then the people In Dublin won't
know the difference."
This was quickly done and the speech
that was never delivered appeared next
day in the papers.
The fun of the thing comes In over
the fact that the leaguer was arrested
and was sentenced to four months In
Jail for a speech that he never deliv
ered, at a meeting that was never held.
Are They AU Tender?
By command of the emperor of Rus
sia three enormous volumes, bound in
black seal, with purple silk linings, and
another In red seal with white linings,
all with massive clasps In gold and sil
ver, have been filled with cuttings from
the entire American press referring to
the Illness and death of the late czar.
J. L. Budd of Iowa Agricultural col
lege: We have just looked over a val
uable paper by Prof. William Saunders
of the experimental farms at Ottawa,
Canada, entitled "Experiments in
Cross-Fertilizing." His exrirlments in
crossing wheat and other cereals have
much Interest and value, but horti
culturally his success In crossing
species of our -cultivated fruits are
specially suggestive. He reports suc
cessful crosses of the Cuthbert and
Gregg raspberries, the black and white
currants, the black currant and the
gooseberry, and the red raspberry and
the blackberry. Joining his experi
ments with those of Burbank of Cali-i
fornla, it Beems we have much yet to
learn in regard to the possibilities of
artificial crossing of botanical species'
and even genera. As a recent ex
ample, our student, George W. Carver,'
recently crossed the blossoms of a fine
thorn on the campus with pollen of
the quince. The crossed fruits so far
are developing and look as well as any
fruits on the tree. That the quince
pollen fertilized the stigmas seems cer-j
tain, but that we will secure seeds Is
not so certain, as in such violent'
crosses the seeds are usually abortive.'
So far all the fruits of the wild crab
have been seedless when their blos
soms were fertilized with pollen of our
common apple. So far as we have ob
served the seedlings supposed to be
hybrids are unchanged wild crabs. In
other words, they are products of bios-!
soms which in some way were pol
Horse Sales in New York. Business
all around among the private dealers'
in horses, at the auction marts and!
with the carriage makers Is brisk, bet-
ter than it has been for many months
Although the private dealers are sell-!
ing a large number of horses and get
ting good prices for them, such figures
can hardly be taken as representing'
the tone of the market. That can only(
be Inferred f m what is done in the,
public auction ring, where the buyer
and not the seller sets the value. Judg
ing by this standard the tone of the
market is most certainly improved.'
This applies entirely t auctions of
representative stock, suoh as that re-!
cently marketed at the special sales of
the past two or three weeks. The
'bargains" which bring down the aver
age at most sales are generally horses
consigned In lots of frost one to three
or four, and as a rule they bring about
as much as they are worth. The one1
trouble with the local horse market just'
now is not that good prices cannot al
ways be secured for good horses, but
that there are comparatively so fewi
really good horses to attract the buyJ
ers who will give big money for any
thing they fancy. New York HeraldJ
Early Maturing Cattle Win. In
reference to the class of cattle nowj
winning in the fat stock shows, Bell's
Messenger of England, says: The type'
of animal now winning in our fat stock!
shows is a very different one from the
one seen twenty or thirty years ago.1
.Then the big, bulky animal, with lota
of size, and patchy with fat, carried the
day. The winner now has to be short-l
legged, broad and deep, full in the
flank, well sprung ribs, and good twist!
His bottom lines should be as straight!
as his top lines, and as wide, and he1
should have no thick, patchy fat any
where. Experience hao shown that
thick-bodied, short-legged steers, with'
full flanks, pay the feeder best, and
give best profit to the butcher. Big
ones are no longer needed. Small
sizes are best, with plenty of quality
and with youth on their side the meat
is juicy and tender. Age Is counted1
in months now, instead of years, and
the change is for the better.
Good Grain Crops. Mike Morhain, of
Wall Lake, last week threshed his bar,)
ley crop, the yield being 62 bushel
per acre, machine measure, and the
quality equal to any ever grown in,
Wright county. We hear of severs
farmers in this vicinity having oats
yielding from 65 to 80 bushels per acrej
while wheat pans out from 20 to 35
bushels. Never before was there such
a crop of small grain in Wright county,
as is now being secured, while the out-j
look for corn is equally promising, the
late heavy rains having fully restored
that nipped by the frost a couple ofj
weeks since. Wright county farmers(
are "in the swim" this year" so far aa
big crops are concerned and the lndica-j
tlons are that they will receive more;
than average prices for what they have
to sell. Clarion (Iowa) Monitor.
Salt the Poultry. We do not all re
member that salt is very beneficial to
poultry; laying hens especially require
it, as it has the properties of increasJ
ing the circulation of the Juices of the
body, thus favoring a greater protein
assimilation. One ounce per day to
100 hens, and this proportion to any
flock is ample, reducing or increasing
the quantity according to the number!
of fowls kept. A shallow box contain-)
ing fine salt may be put in their laying"
houses, where they may have access to
it at all times. The fine salt is recom-j
mended, because they don't get so much)
at a time, and too much salt will hurt
any flock. You must see after them
when given salt and avoid excess. Er
Demand for Butter. The people ol
the United States eat on the average
about four pounds of butter for each
bushel of wheat consumed as food.
From this it is easy to see that so far
as the home market is concerned butter
brings the farmer more money than
wheat, and yet there are some folks who
think the dairy industry, which In
cludes the sale of milk for food, and
the manufacture of cneese as well as
of butter, is not of very much import
ance as compared with wheat raising.
The manufacture of carpets in Syrl;
la carried on exclusively by womei
and children. The trade, although im
nortant in its way. is not large, and
power looms do not exist in the country.
Nine people out of ten work too much
and pray too little.
Tho wisest men have never In any
age been the best men.
Everything we do will be great when
it is what God wants done.
The Christian who does not walk by
faith will have many falls.
Before Jesus offered rest to men, he
showed that he had rest to give.
Christ went without sleep to pray,
but he never lost any sleep In worry.
Don't work too late at night to get
alone with God early in the morning.
Saul, the son of Klsh, was a big mule
driver, but he made a very small king.
The man who talks to the biggest
crowd is not always doing the most for
The man who begins by trying to de
eelve God, will end by deceiving him
self. Numbers weighed nothing with
Christ. His concern was for the Indi
vidual. The devil would never get another
soul if he couldn't make black look
The first man fell when he waa
tempted, because he didn't have the
help of Christ.
A man of grumbling spirit may eat
a very poor dinner from silver plate,
while one with a grateful heart may,
feast upon a crust.
What God will do for us under all
circumstances, is the very same that
a good mother would do if she had the
power and wisdom.
Had the prophets of Baal been as
earnest In seeking God as they were in
pouring water upon his altar, they;
would have been saved.
Don't expect the milkman to trus't
you just because he chalks up his
Some of the people who are most
anxious about whether we shall know
one another in heaven, pass each other
on the street without speaking.
"Go to the ant, thou sluggard," may
be good advice, but many a man
goes to his "uncle" instead.
A Sioux chief is learning to ride tho
bicycle, and the final extermination of
the aboriginal race is now only ques
tion of time.
The business that is not advertised
.can run along for a time, so can a dog
with three legs.
Patti has been on the operatic stage
for forty-five years.
Mrs. John Jacob Astor is an accom
Art is an acquired habit.
If the devil couldn't find any good
people for stool pigeons, his traps
would stay empty.
The house is cold when love goes
In combination, proportion and process,
Hood's Sarsaparilla possesses peculiar cura
tive powers unknown to any other prepara
tion. This Is why It has a record of cures
unequalled in the history of medicine. It
acts directly upon the blood and by making
it pure, rich and healthy It cures disease and
gives good health.
Is the only true blood purlflei prominent
ly lu the public eye toduy. $1 sfx for $5.
U n-rl 'o DIMo " habitual conU.
ASK YOUR DRUGOIST FOR
JOHN CARLE & SONS, New York.
Tha FISH BRAKrt SLICKER h wirruited wtw-
proof, and wUl ken yoadrr In tho hardtatitonn. IM
new POMM EL SMC&KH I a perfect rldlna coai. an J
IcoYeritheentireudale. Bewireof Imlutlooi. Don'tl
hit a com ii tne -1 im Brand" u not on It. HTnitra-f
fffq inir-yTiq irrm, a. J. TUW git, notion, Mlia.
nary BLOOii POISON permaneotl
cared In 16 to 84 dare, Ton can be treated at
hone f or aama prica nnder tame go ran
tr .If tou prefer to eome here we will 00 a
tract toper railroad f areand hotal bllli.ana
Bocham.lf wefall tocore. If you hare takea mar
cury. Iodide potanh, and atill hara achee and
palna, Maooaa Fatchee In moutb. Sore Throat)
Plmplee, Crrpper Colored 8pota, Ulcere oe,
an part of tha boor, Hair or Kjebrowi falllne?
at. It la tbla Secondary HLOOO FOISO 1
Wertutranteatoenre. We eoliclt the mot obeti
Data caaaa and challenge tha world for a
caie we cannot care. ThU dlicaee baa alwara
battled tha skill of the moat eminent phril
eiaoa. 81000,000 capital behind our BncondV
tkmil raerantr. AbaoiuteproormentMaladoa)
application, AddreM COOK REMEDY CO.
SOI Ataaonio Temple, CHICAGO, ILL, .
Cat ont and tend thla advertlanment.
U1ID R&l Q1U
ClemM and bMitin Um oabv
ProoioM a tniunftol rovth.
Hbtt Faile to Baitore Qrey
Hair to Ita Tonturul Color.
OarM icalp dlMM t hilr hUiiaf,
tVt "IV!""- f
sssaafrsti ah si ssiil i i .