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pv2 E-jeJ- S& . IV ?. S US m && tr-it IW& w Pks E im .. .Ss7 w v H s m fe law MPfe M-sawjnaawawaawawaw .TIliTTTOTnTTa Tn rvrvrn -xvuooijyrwu. V DOWN TO SLEEP.1 pSr 3 wV 1y us calmly down to sleep L when friendly night has come, and tear -mr. -" vivni mo rest; ethe.r ve wako to smile or weep. Or wake no more on Time's fair shore, Ho knoweth best -"8'113 the"sun In western skies T Wb?ndayj& done and twilight dim Comes silent on. o fades the world's most luring pr.'ze On eye3 that close in sweet repose Till wakes the dawn. 4 " -a Tirvex our souls with wearing care, why shun the grave, for aching head Bo cool and low Have we found life so passing fair, 60 grand to be. so sweet, th.it e Should dread to go? Eomc other hand the task can take. If so it secmeth best, the task by us begun: Ho work forwrrch we need to wake" In joy or grief, for life so brief, Beneath the sun. Father! bless in love Thy child!' We lay us down to sleep. Presbyterian. IN EVERY THING BY PRAYER. Seek ITirst the Kingdom of God and His Righteousness" The Law of the Tre l Eminence of Sprltual Things. The latitude allowed the believer in prayer is as wide as human need is. It would be hard to frame a more unlim ited privilege of petition than this one found in Philippians iv. The apostle here speaks of "prayer and supplica tion." It has been suggested that the term "prayer" in this passage is meant to cover general prayer; that is, the soul's attitude toward God in commun ion, m confession, in thanksgiving, and in all audible or articulate wor ship; and that "supplication" is in tended, to cover specific petition for any felt need of spirit, soul or bod'. It does not matter much whether this is a correct exegesis or not; the "ev erything" of the injunction is broad enough. Certainly we are warranted in laying all our petitions before God without hesitancy or reserve. "VVe must believe that specific petition is in cluded in this promise or permission; hat it covers definite 'needs, and is not meant simply to be a spiritual ex ercise which will work a reflex benefit upon the spiritual lifeot the petitioner. When our Lord bade us ask, and said we should receive; seek, and we should find; knock, nd it should be opened unto us. He certainly diu not mean that this promise would be met by a spiritual benefit only, and not by the reception of the thing asked for. It is not to be understood as though a mother should say to her children: "When you are hungry-, come to me and Ask, and ye shall receive;' " and when the children came again, and gaih asked and Mid not receive, the mother should say: "Of course I did not mean that I would give you an" thing to eat; I only wanted to train you into a sense of dependence upon me. Keep on asking. It will do you food; and by and by you will learn to o without food." This is not the meaning of God's promise to the ask ing, seeking and knocking believer. Most of the difficulties in prayer lie In the region between the theory of mere subjective benefit and that of specific answer to prayer. The man .."who wants speeitic answer to prayer is not content with a mere reflex benefit; and if specific answer is not realized, then the believer wonders why it is that there is, to say the least, a seem ing failure of the "promise. We think it is not difficult to clear this difficulty. All our wants are cither in the class spiritual or temporal. As to the spir itual needs, these arc confessedly al most always answered when prayer ior them is persevering. But as to the temperoral needs, these are confessed ly not so frequently answered. The reason for this may be two-fold. First, those of God's people who are found in most frequent trouble on this score are not those who are the most assiduous in the cultivation of their spiritual life. In other words, it ieems to us that the moment we put temporal benefits in advance of spiritual things, either in the order or in the frequency of our prayer, we are contravening the very iirst condition of prayer. As to tem poral things the Lord has clearly taught us that while lie will supply them and will have us seek from His hand our daily bread. He does not want us to be careful about these things, for the reason that "He inoweth that we have need of them," and as a fatner will supply them without our asking or being urgent about them. He teaches us that the "body is more than the raiment, and the life is more than the body. He shows us how it is that the heathen, who have no knowledge nor sense or Divine fatherhood, are always "seeking after these things." They have no care nor ven thought of the higher spiritual realities which our Father de- sires us to be careful about. Thcre 4 ore, the general injunction of our Lord is that we "Seek first the -Kingdom of God and His righteousness," and He adds the promise: "And all these things shall be added unto you." He would have us careless abo-uf tem poral things anu urgent about spiritual a things, lie has given us in lus own Jife illustrations of this. He voluntarily became poor, not that He might glorify poverty into an ordinance, but that He might dignify that poverty which is1 poor, because spiritual wealth and Di vine service is preferred before it I hare meat to eat that ye know not of." t? -"My meat is to do the will of Him that sent me." This le'ts us into the Secret of the utter .subordination of the temporal to the spiritual. Now, in our judgment, the most of us are not corn- . ing within long" range of, reducing this rulo of the Kingdom ofiGod to prac- ce. And so Ions: as co arc not walk- Hf " by t n,e we may not wonder if jS. prayer ioz temporary unngs remains fl to, a great extent un&nswered. "We S 'Mi-litlit flig assertion-' 'IhAt. "tlifJro ienn Jdisciplo who is honestly "seeking first LlAotKiue'dora of Gad i ami Bis rihti U? nncniice ' ttlrk YtTlll lui fsi.rt vitlSvkfW pyi complaint of the lack 1 of. temporal 6 itsp0 . . ... T . , . ; irj en, again, lgjitnoc true wai? a very liiw nrouortion of the temnorai thino-a srywjljcj we uxe ccwuk iuici areaiong T.1 i:..i44: .MA.m .rtnni,MrfniMir TI. 'rreat apdi tie had at the end of bis life fcsjpBacheu (,11 ne nau. not ueiorej tus e d (if he had not before) tHses- his circumstance notthathiseirWJ HklxwhowtotetbzscduBdllttv.ncescoulrolhim.-3. S. Times. rHtote. know how to abound; everywhere and in all things 1 amj instructed to be full aud to be. hungry; bpta to abound and to suffer need. I havelearned in what soever estate I am therewith to be con tent" He had learned the great les son of life. While he did not despise or set at naught temporal comforts, ho yet was content as to bis estate regard ing them; and his one absorbing desire was to "know Christ and the power of His resurrection, and the fellowship of His sufferings bein made comforma ble unto His death." We do not mean by this that God does hear and answer our prayer for temporal things, but only this: If we have pitched our tent either in the world or towqggl the world, and are de sirous of living according to the course i of it we may not lay hold on God s promises to answer prayer with any certainty -as to these things. He may or may not grant us the things which we crave and desire in order that we may maintain a certain estate. Wo may ask, but we must be content not to be heard in these things, and must learn that, "having food and raiment, therewith to be content" This law of the pre-eminence of spiritual things in the Christian life must be taken into consideration in discussing the question of prayer in relation to temporal things. N. r. Independent. m m FAITH AND WORKS. Iter. Sam Jones Don't Think Good Works Ever Took An j body to Heaven, and Vet lie Can't See How lie Can Get There Without Them. I have thought sometimes if Xsevei get to Heaven and I doubt it some times, in ray serious moments, I do J have thought if I ever get to Heaven and my precious mother throws her arms around my neck and begins to congratulate me about getting through safely, I will saj-: "Hush mother. You go and show me the Lord Jesus, and I will show you the grand Being that put me on His shoulder and brought me all the way. I never could have come un less He had brought me safe." I say tlus brother: I have my doubts and my misgivings. Twenty-three years of my life I believed it all and lived like I didn't believe a word of it I was false to myself, and false to my faith, and false to my convictions, and for thirteen years 1 have believed it with all my heart, and I have been working for God just like I was hired by the day to work my way to Heaven. I am clinging to the cross to-night just like I couldn't work a lick, and then I am working just likel couldn't cling abit; and by faith and good works combined, and good works prove the solid Gospel faith, I am tning to work my way to God. I don't believe good works ever took anybody to Heaven, and to save my life, brother, I can't see how I can get there without them. Faith? What must I do to be saved? Saved from the wrong and saved to the right. Brother, I used to want religion to keep me out of hell. I used to say: "I must be religious, I don't want to go to hell." Then at times I would say: "I want religion because I want to 0 to Heaven." But as I view this whole question to-night, Heaven and hell are both secondaiy in my mind. I want the religion of Jesus Christ to make a man out of me. I don't believe any thing in the universe of God can make a true man except the religion of Jesus Christ shed abroad in his heart Liberality. Of all things, the practice of liberal ity is the best means of cultivating a liberal spirit, and of increasing the pleasure and the possibility of liberal devising: for "there is that scattereth, and yet increaseth, and there is that withholdeth more than is meet, but it tendeth to poverty." The compensa tions of large-hcartedness in practical benevolence are greatly encouraging, for "The liberal soul shall be made fat; and he that watereth, shall be watered also himself." Fidelity and activity in wcll-doinir can not fail to enlarge the capabilities for acting no bly, since there is not a faculty of body or mind that is not strengthened by use and weakened by disuse. " God's love hath to us wealth uphcaped: Only by giving is it reaped. The bod v withers, and tho mind, If pout in by selfish rind. Givo strength, gne thought, give deeds, give pelt. Give love, give tears, and give thyself: Who gives not is not living. The more w e g. vo. The more we live." N. F. Examiner. CHOICE SELECTIONS. Whenever you do what is holy, be of good cheer. Mcnander. The charities that soothe, and heal, and bless, lie scattered at the feet of men like flowers. Wordsworth. But if you aro jroiur to be a fool just because other men have been, oh, I my son, what a hopeless fool you will j be. Burdcltc. The talent to -sing is one of the richest of God's gifts, and he will re quire it at the hands of those who pos sess it Golden Hide. The doctrines of Christianity, when they are only in words, are far less fair than the same truths when they are embodied in a life. Maclarcn. True humanity consists not in, a squeamish ear; it consist) not in start ing or shrinking at tales of misery, but in a disposition of heart to relieve it. True humanity appertains rather to the mind than to tho nerves, and prompts men to use real and active en deavors to execute the actions which it suggests. G. J. Fox. To be thoroughly kind and yet en tirely j use is not easy to some persons it is extremely difficult Manyabne Who executes the law does it 'tyranni cally or brutally; many another be comes so philanthropic that he will not t;xecnte it at all. "To be equally benevolentand just is 'the rule of 'the Scriptures. vmtcd Presbyterian. 1 J ' 'AfteralL-the differences between ordinary men jind' extraordinary nien reduce themselves to a single great dis parity. .Ordinary men are ruled by their circumstances; extraordinary men rule their circumstances. The best way, therefore, for any one to how that he has any affinity with extraor dinarngsxjs tosnqv. that. heVcoBtrd'l -. ...w... w..-... . ... . runnuc auLLTJuaicKOki nnH i auitnir htx.- i "mmMBifBMMMan" Perfection ef the Creamery Process f Making Prime Batter. There are busy scenes at the cream ery every morning. Dozens of farm wagons aro waiting to deliver their loads of milk. One after another drives J up to the receiving platform, the farmer sets out his cans and a man counts them and marks the number down upon a tab. If there is scan only par tially full the man measures its con tents with a stick and in two seconds has jotted down the number of gallons. The farmer then empties can after can into the adjacent vat, passes the Anpty cans to the receiver, who scalds them in hot water and dry steam and slides them out on another platform., whence the farmer takes them a few moments later. Thus the wagons come and go, and into the big vats pour the previous "day's product of sl thousand cows. Butter-making in a modern cream ery is a simple process. It beats the old dairy method as a railway train skips by a stage coach. Nowadays the milk is not allowed to stand for the cream to rise. No housewife comes around with her skimming spoon to re move the cream. There is no residue of rancid milk or buttermilk. The cool, white fluid from the farmers' cans flows directly into a cylinder whose in terior is a cone revolving a thousand times a minute. This machine is called a centrifugal and its office is the separ- raUon of the cream from the milk. ' It does its work simply, quickly and per fectly. The motion of the cone causes the milk to rise in a perpendicular col umn against the wall of the cylinder, but the cream, being lighter than the milk, remains nearer the cone; while the heavier and creamless milk seeks the outside. For illustration: Place one bucket within another; the outer one is tho milk, 'the inner one the cream. Into the chamber dip two pipes, with their open ends striking the tops of the walls of the cream and milk. Through one pipe the motion of the machine sends the milk flying in a steady stream to the cheese-room to be made into unlovely and dyspepsia breeding skim-cheese, while through the other flows a creamy current, sweet and fragrant, to a near-by vat. The milk the farmer brought has not been five minutes out of his wagon be fore that has been accomplished which the dairy-inaid spends a day or more in doing. The cream has been instantly separated from the milk with out standing, souring or skimming and without incurring the usual dairy dan gers of change in temperature, thunder storms, cats, dogs, small boys, flies, bugs, proximity to onions, codfish, vegetables or musty wood. There is. in fact, a steady stream of cream flow ing from the cans through the wonder ful separator to the vats where the cream, dripping over a coil of pipest through which cold spring water- is" passing, is still further cooled. In the vats are more pipes with spring water, and after a hair hour's standing the fragrant mass is ready for the churn. The remainder of the operation is quite as simple as the foregoing. Large steam-turned churns soon make the butter "come," and by contrast remind tho visitor of the three-hour strujrsrle he had in his boyhood with the dasher of his mother's stone churn in his tired and blistered hands. When the golden product leaves the big churn there is small residue in tho shape of buttermilk. No fishing around in the sour mass for stray pieces of butter, no straining of the remainder for fragments too small to be caught with a ladle. Nor is there any dairy maid, with more or less clean hands, to "work" the butter and laboriously press out the buttermilk. Revolving for a few moments upon the table of the machine butter-worker the sixty pounds of creamery gives forth a few spoonfuls of milk. It is then packed away in the spring house until the fol lowing morning, when it is "worked" again, Ashton salt being added in the proportion of au ounce to Ihe pound, and it is then ready for the market. Prime butter it is, too fit for the table of a king. It is not surprising that tho creamery can make the best butter. Its propri etors take pains to see that the cows are properly fed and cared for; they require that the animal heat shall be taken away from the milk as quickly as possible, and that the milk be kept cool and sweet until it arrives at the factory: the centrifugal separator ob viates the necessity of having milk stand about for many hours, and also makes perfect separation possible. Throughout the entire process there is tho utmost cleanliness and uniformity. The centrifugals, vats, churns and im plements arc frequently washed with hot water and scalded with dry steam. The cream is alw:y churned at the same temperature ml the butter an' salt are alike carefully weighed before mixing. ill over tnc ccmenteu noor of the factory flows fresh spring water, keeping the place always cool and sweet. Everybody's mother used to make the be.it butter in the neighborhood am. always got two cents a pound more than anyone else, but nobody's mot ler ever made butter equal to cre.imery first Butler-making is like photogra phy, in that there arc a hundred condi tions necessary to insure perfect re sult, and failure in any one particular I likely to prove disastrous. Unly the professional butter-maker in comman i of aU the appliances and convenience? known to the -art can hope to reach perfection every day in the year. May the creamery live long and prosper. Chicago Herald. American Newspapers. There are 1JV160 newspapers ind periodicals in the United States net gain last year. 6GG. Kansas shows the greatest absolute? gain. Six news papers are "devoted" to the honey-bee, thirty-two to hens, eighteen to den tistry. Gas has two paper?, gastronomy three, whisky eight, cold water 129. Worcester, "Mass:, has four French newspapers, while there is-one in He- Drew, one in Chinese and one in Cher okee. The YWawr. of Utsca, is not. as its name night imply, a blood; f ! 1 The Disgraceful ZiUUUm Recently Wit nessed in aa Old Frehck Town. Bnll-baitmg and fighting is not yet over in France anymore than in Spain. Despite the outcry that was raised some months ago relative to the disgraceful scenes that occurred in the amphithea ter at Nimes, in the southern province of Gard, during a bull-baiting carnival, the same spectacles have been again witnessed amid the enthusiasm of ten thousand spectators. On Monday the famous amphitheater, a monumental relic of old Roman times, was full to repletion with a crowd of excited be ings who had come to witness the skill and prowess of the Metador Frutos and his compeers. Wrhat was more, three torcras were to appear, this being the the first time thatwomen have entered the arenas at Nimes. At three o'clock in the afternoon the performances be gan with a grand procession of Span ish bull-fighters, male and female, who rode proudly into the inclosed space to he sound of military music. Three toreras in fancy costumes, all spark ling with filagree and bangles, headed the procession. Then came the qua drille, composed of five toreadors, headed by the great Frutos himself, in gorgeous habiliments. At the sound of a bugle a splendid black bull of crossed Spanish breed bounded snorting; into the ring. The women immediately set to wort with their banderillas, which they flin'g at the face and body of the careering torxt. The tips of the animal's horns were covered with round knobs of wood or leather while the women were plying their darts, so as to prevent accidents, but these protections were afterward re moved, in some instances while the men were performing. A second bull, a red one, which was next let loose, made straight at one of the toreras, a young woman, professional ly designated Senorita Benita del Amo, and knocked her over in a second, but not, however, before she had succeeded in planting two lance-headed pennons between his eyes. The woman was dis engaged with surprising deftness by her male companions, and returned to the charge with courageous persistence worthy of Mme. de Valsayre herself. She was loudly applauded by the public for her performance. A fresh bull was introduced, which brought out the finer play of Frutos, whose first proceeding was to clear the bull with a pole as easily as if he were clearing a fence. He then simulated death by lying still on the ground, escaping with marvel ous adroitness as the bull came near him with ferocious intent The torera Benita del Amo then sat on a chair in the middle of the arena, and calmly awaited the onslaught of a fresh ani mal. In tho twinkling of an eye she was caught on the bull's horns and was tossed high into the air, falling stunned to the ground. This was the most deplorable part of the perform ance, and no more serious accidents occurred. The quadrille men instantly attracted the bull's attention from his prostrate prey, and the woman was quickly sprinkled with water of vin egar, and rose apparently uninjured from the ground. Her light clothes were torn to shreds. Frutos repeated t the chair movement, but, more adroit than the woman, he nimbly sprang aside' before the bull could bear down on him, and thus escaped a terrible horn-thrust. Six bulls in all were let loose during the afternoon. The women's performances were great feat ures, and it is to be hoped that through motives of humanity these shows 'may be at-least confined'to men. Cor. London Telegraph. A Ship's Keel as a Rudder. Mr. Joseph Leveillo, superintendent of pilots at this port, has just com pleted a design for an additional or auxiliary ship's rudder. The inven tion, which will be patented, consists in converting a portion of the after lower part of a seip's keel into an ad ditional rudder, worked by the regular rudder lines. This, it is claimed, turns a ship much more readily than the present arrangement, and would be of great service in changing a vessel's course to avoid a collision or any other similar mishap. Mr. Lcveille says that he was led to make thl-3 improvement by considering the fact that the ships' rudders are at present so easily carried away, and are, moreover, no larger to-day than they were two hundred 'ears' ago, when tho vessels themselves were so very much smaller. Montreal WUnesa Philistine (contemptuously) "How caa a man rest ou posterity J" Foat (intensely) "On the lapse of time. I suppose." Harper1 Bazar. The small boy learning the alphabet is very much like tho postage stamp he often gets stuck on a letter. Boston Com mercial Bulletin. "What is the difference between in angry lover and a jilted maid?" ''Givo it up, old mnn." "Why, ono is a crosbeac, and the other is a cut-loss." A. Y. Inde pendent. m The latest necktie is called the four-in-hand. Driven abreast' it saves the neces sity of a shirt: harnessed up tandem it reachei to the knees. Banbury yews. Tom "How's that cold of yours?" Bert "Oh! I -pot rid of it." Tom "What dij you take J" Bert "Afresh one." Life. m A wniTEK ays: "What a quaint hea-i was Cariyle's." Were you a quaint bead with him! Tare Sif tings. That, was a sid blow," oxcisimed the man whose bouse vaA beenoverturped by a cyclone. National Weekly. "Tjk3 who use our goods are Tery much attached to' them," is what a porous-plaster company advertises. Chisago Tribune. IrrrtE Elsie (seeing for the first time a oalf) Oh,- mamma! Thesamust bo the lit tle cows that give condensed milk. o Oust friend Primus Tucker ha a dog tLa. he calls "Illogical Inference," because it doesn't follow. Texas Sifting. m There i aro two reasons why we don't trust a man. One bacanse we don't know bias, aad the other because we do. CMeagt mrmmi. 1 n :-a"A HAX who lost ave'btrarlred dollars on horserace says he had tarf luck. He has a toagk way of. spelling, it Norristowm ;ssrc& c--,-i --7- - - ast eae who is ames. at renanee must. siccswrily hare a great response ability j JPMrfU UMt WMderfU" Xeekaa- - oftke Kum System OnaUaallf Pertrayed. - nntbeedtterialeotamiso? the Kew York iil;, H. Imha M. D, editor, imtes the louowimr oeanurai deeecpttoa ef the labora tories of the hamaa system. We teiak we bave never read a floer or more trustworthy one. "Man & the greatest of all chemical lab oratories. Magnify the smallest cell of the body and what a factory is spread be fore the eyes countless chambers in 'which are globes of air, masses of solid matter, globules of dying liquid; a flash comes aad the whole is consumed and needful heat is carried into every part of the system. Electrical forces also generate and are con veyed to the brain, the muscles and the va rious nerve centers. In another set of a million chambers we see various gasses and vapors. By chemic al action these are changed and purified in tho lungs and the skin. Toe blood we often say is a great living river. In its current are masses which the air in the lungs did not affect: blocks of chalk; slabs of tartar; pieces of bone-ash, strings of albumen; drops of molasses, and lines of aicoaot. jaow are tnesa waste masses ais posed of! Begin where you will in this great stream you must come to the purify ing places of tho system. Here is all ac tivity and an invisible force reaches out into the stream, seizes and carries this mass of waste into vast trenches, thence into a smaller reservoir, and finally into a larger reservoir, which regularly discharges its contents. "This separation of lime, uric acid and other waste material from the blood with out robbing it of a particle of the Ufa fluid, passes human comprehension. In health this bloou-nurifvinz mocess is carried on without our knowledge. The organs in which it is done are laiihrnl servants whose work is silent as long as health remains. "People strangely waituntd pain strikes a nerve before they will realize that they have any trouble. Thev do not know that pain concerns chiefly the exterior not the Ulterior of the body. A certain set of nerves connect these biood-pinvlying organs with the brain. They may not gnaw and bite as does tho tooth-ache or a scratch, but they regularly, silently report When these organs are failing these nerves indicate it by drawing the biood from the face and cheek, leaving the lip and eye blanched, by sending uric acid poison into the smallest veins, the skin then becoming gray, yellow or brown. They also prevent the purification of the blood in the lungs and cfeuse pulmonary difficulties, weariness and pain. Who enjoys perfect health, espe pecially in this land where we burn the candle in one mass? The athlete breaks down in the race; the editor falls at his desk; the merchant succumbs in his counting-room. These events should not have been unexpected for nature longago hurg out her 'lanterns of alarm.' When the "accident' finally comes, its fatal effect is seen in a hundred forms; either as conges tion, chronic weakness, as wrong action, as variable appetite, as head troubles, as palpitation and irregularities of the heart, as premature decay, as dryness and harsh ness of the skin causing the hair to drop out or turn gray, as apoplexy, as paralysis, as general debility, blood poisoning, eta "Pat no faith then in the wiseacre who says thero is no danger as long as-there is no pain. Put no faith in the physician, whoever he may bo, who says it is a mere cold or a slight indisposition, fie knows little, if any, more than you do about it. He can neither see nor examine these organs and depends entirely upon experi mented tests, that you con moke as well as he. "If the output is discolored or muddy, if it contains albumen, lymph, crystals, sweet or morula maner; is rea wiui escapea blood, or roily with gravel, mucus and froth, something is wrong and disease and death are not far away. "These organs which we have described thus at length, because they are really tho most Important ones in tho human system, the ones in which a large majority of hu man ailments originate and are sustained, are the kidneys. They have not been much discarded in public bocanse it is conceded that the profession has little known power over them. What is wanted for such organs is a simple modicino, which can do no harm to the most delicate but must bo of the greatest benefit to the afflicted. Such a remedy, tried ana proved oy many uiou sands all ovor the world is Warner's safe cure. With dose in whom disease is deep seated it is the only specific. For those in whom the seeds are sown and the begin ning of illness started it is an unfailing reli ance. It may be recommended to th'e well to provent sickness and the sick to prevent death. With its aid the great filtering engines of the system keep on in their silent: work without interruption ; without it they get out of gear and then disease and doath open the door and cross the thresh old." Such writing ought not only to please but to carry conviction that what Editor Lassing, M. D., so high an authority says is true, and that his counsel is worthy the attention and heed of all prudent, right minded people. "This is a very panef al affair," remarked the man as the sash fell on him. Feck? 8un. Touxo or middle-aged men suffering from nervous debility, Toss of momory, premature old age, as the result of bad habits, should send 10 cents in stamps for illustrated book offering sure means of cure. Address World's Dispensary Medical Association, Buffalo, N. Y. BrjTiJJiSQ out the oil lighter. Jf. 0. Picayune. makos a lamp Soft, pliant aad plossy hah: results from the uso of Hall's Hair Renewer. For imparting tone and strength to tho stomach, liver and bowels, take Ayer's Pills. Is a man open to the charge of assault and battery for cudgelling his brains) m JVb Opium in Piso's Cure for Consump tion. Cures where other remedies fail. 25c. If tho ni?ht air 13 unwholeioros, why do owls live so long lIiational Wcetty. Dr. Saoe's Catarrh Bemedy cures when every other so-callod remedy f aila. VrrxAnfS in the play are always caught in the act. Indianapolis Journal. Ali. played out Opsn sir concerts.: 2T. 0. Picayune, m Home-rot x Wipe your foot before yon come in. New Haven Neves. Tired Languid Doll Expresses tho condition of thousands of people at this season. The Ccpressizur effects ef the want weather and that tired .feeling are qaieklr over- eome by the use of Hood's- Sarnparlns. It gives strength in place of weakness, gives toss toavery crs&n, creates an appetite, sad pariass the blood. Give It a trial now. "Two booths ago 'I comsaeaeed taking- Hood's Earsaparillaaaaa experiatent, a 1 had ao appetite strength, and feltUrcd all the Uase. I attributed of medicine, without raectvtag any benefit- But as soon aal had talcahaf a bot tle of Hood's Sarsaparlha, my" appetite was' re stored, and my stomach felt better., 1 havstakm three bogles, aad I never felt settac? JtRSJ.r. DoiartRCFascoag.S.I. t '" JV Bod's BanaparUIaamve'aM awwaaWre stared sae to air woaKedihaslnw' amw-UsugUi." WOXUUfH.CLer;6B.Tiaoa,K.H. - Hood's aarsaparilla- tUftrandravslsts. ; six far. rrweMv tV,i.in'uuw,aywiii)i,iiK xwwwu,aaawa IOO Dotr On Dollar -- jft jft't i. s flte fmwUchyov are wallowing; on accovitssh obbv tx taoee mat sees peculiar to yc.. madame, aad which have robbed yoa Cr the rosy kae of health, aad made life aw fawdestivTea, yoa can eesdy'geteatof. Dr. Fierce1 7avorits Preacriptioa" wtt. free yoa from all sack troablee, aadsooau recall the rose-tint of health to your cheek-, and the elasticity to your step, xtisamosfe perfect specific for all the -weaknesses aaol irregularities peculiar to yoar sex. Isr: cures ulceration, displacements, "internal fever," bearing-down sensations, removes, the tendency to cancerous affections! aaeL. corrects all unnatural discharges. By druggists. Maids in waiting those beyond twenty five. SL Taut Herald. m Pixx'sTooTnACHx Drops cure!nlBJmrte,afcv Olenn'M Sulphur Soap heals and beautifies. 25c Gkkkan Coaa Bsjiovsa fcil Is Corns a Bonlooav A chasx that often soparatos friend: Sarcasm. Ir afflicted with Sore Eyes, use Dr. Isaac rhoir.peon'e Eye Water. Druggists sell It 25c,. The strawberry shortcake is not long tvrr this world. X. Y. Journal. OH! MV BACK BTery itrala er cold attacks that weak keck. ixery itrala er el aad aearlj aaa Beany ereiiraus yea. THE BESTTGHIC Btreaetaeaa the Maeeles. . Steadies the Nerres. Karlehee the Bleed Glres Mew Yler.. Mm JjzzmBxzsnH.aMSOookeAT8t.LoaM. Ma, Mart: I oSTarad with pinal waakaeaa, pass ft my back, and aleepleoanifhto. ItifodeTarycoacsiT blromed7 without much beaatt. Four botUee ol' Brawn' Iron Bittaahava'nliafad tm and I ohoer fally rocasBxaaad ik" Mas. ASSA HotPSWOSTH. 1017 Lamia St., S0dalu.Mo1.san: "IhaT naea Brown's Iron Bit tars for s weak back with much beneaC Genuine haa above Trade Hark aad eroased redlinee- on wrapper. Take bo etker. Hade only by SHOWN CHEflOAl,Ce., BALTIMORE, MB. Finish I Witk THOMPSON'S HOMES IMPROVED BUILDING PAPER. Patented Dec 1th, :kx Durable and Comfortable as three coats of plasteiv Idr; mnch handsomer and cheaper. In n?e frora the Atlantic to the Rocky Mountains. .Vo experiment but an eftahllihett suceem. Samples and clrc tiara, with cost by KxprcorKrclpht.cuton application t Ed wabd Tuokfson, 1U & 1H Poj dras St 1 c w Or lean. FREE FARMS inIanIuiT The most Wonderful Agricultural Park In America. Surrounded br nniRDeroua mlnlnir and mscfActnrrnn- towna. FARUER'8 PAKADISr.I M-ignltlccntcrops raised in 1S3S. THOUSANDS OF ACRES Of GOVERNMENT LND,ubJccttopre-emrttonSi homestead. Lnndsforsalc to actual Kcttlcraate3.C0pex Acre. LongTIinc. Parlclrricatedbyimmensecanal Cheap railroad rates. Every attentlonshownsottlenM For mans, pamphlets, etc , addn.itsCoi.niuioLtM4a Loan Co-,Opcraliousemock,DcnYer,Colo. Box,22S&- STOCKMGEJTS We m furnish Stroll cates ef LIVE STOCK CUTS, or any other Cut shown la any Spcclme Boole, at or helow onotrd prices for same. A N. KELLOGG oootra prices ior same. OGO NEWSFAl'EB CO., Klcctrotypers and Stereotyper. 214 West Sixth St, Kansu Cltyr FRAZER AXLE GREASE Best ta tho world. Get the scnalae. .Ev ery uackace baa oar Trsdc-markauid Is narked Fraser'a. SOLD HVERTTWIIKKtV No Rope to Gut Off Horses' Kanes EJCand OKIDLS Coaanlned. ;eieuratea JtA;a.i-B4." aaa.a.x1 can not be slipped by anr horse. Sam- luauerioauyparcoi wio ' e. onrecclntof 1. Soldi) Saddlery, Hardware and Harness Trade. Of Send for Prlce-LlatJ n&lera. Sneclal discount to th J.C. LNBTBOUtx.Rochester.N.Y., QPNSUMPTION bin a posltlT rtaioly forth iter Umu; brluMJ tasanods r casta of th wont kind aa4 of lone sumnsf t fears Mb cored, f adttd. so streac Is my feitb la I ta Bcn . that I will stnd TWO BOTTLES WUXX, toKtlkorwitb a VA& dELE TRXATOS on Uts tflMSM. to any taffrrar. Otto Ka -acsassadr.aaoarssa. DS.T.A.SL0CCli,lursari8t,lUaV- 30,000 CARPENTERS Farmers, Bntchrrs and others ClUf CIl CDC' uso our LATB MAJU of OArf rlLCttd to file Uand, Rip, Butcher, Buck, Pruning and su kinds of Saws, so they cat better than ever. Two Filers free for S3. Illustrated circulars rust. AoV dress . ROTII & 11BO, New Oxtokd, 1'enm. as bvats watat ait uu raiu. H Best Conh Syrup. Tastes good. Use Wm ca in time. Sold by druggists. Bsl l7irtiT,7BPICTaatlSWl FACE, HANDS, FEET, aa4 sll tbttr hnrrlactlew, ladullac; Facbl Drrelorciarat. Sapaiflo lair, Krt lluu, 1. Km lem. Acs. Bck UaiU. emn, Pttt'osr and tlxir Ifwtmant,. m, want, jaoic, imua, an aem, juso Or. JOHN H. WOODBURY,. ii,Aiitimj,S.V. Sn'tfi HT3. oudlGc.tariwOC. 87S.l-cul8! mnfr Dollars or less will start yoa In baxf I w J J ness and also secure for yoa a monopoly by V. 8. Government for th territory acquired. State, County. Township and Individual rights sold by the Carbonized Stone aad Marble Co..Ir MIssoarL Kansas and Nebraska. Addre-w: TUbO HUKTZ. SJQ West Fifth street. Kansas City. Me. JAMS, JELLY, Table Strap. Swatt Pickles, Vinegar. Catrop. rinssi lesv. Canning aad Kraot-Making for farmera wires mailed -t free with erety diss mper of Fall TamipSeod fall sorts). fiMSuiXt t each tor ITewaaSPer riroyears. INO MACHINES, Wmrrmit! ect lfrtwrtred. BaTdiiMCaadsaTeSlS royears. Kesrcoairui tolia. Omaa riren asnramiama. ' Write for FKEK circular with raet testi monials from every State. OEOKQB frAYSE CO, a W.XoaroeSt, Chicago. OPIUM - --" j-. - lV Cared C aotnc CUinrnnUMtfaa . solicited and fresu-.alol car.-seat honest lavettigetoT. Tax Hux a Ktmxdt CoarjLXT.Xdfarattc.Jaa Ciinm-6WHiAWniDflJLLS CUABTBllin BwhaWtag. Badness Writ Oniin I nJlllal ls&tisa,etcaretschta-. jtaTAST hTUTua' Colfege. St. LoaisJIo. Gnufce ales an saceassfal in gwttlag paawoas. uircTuars arse. . Afro a-bat gtuiiiit'i wmthsjtjSswi 111 KBA I laws aataadcrUe horses f set.. Writa Wfm um asi awSMeaoa.w.Sy.assi.. Wi--i i jWaMt Csmd.tWl-. fcsT.SlwfalSai . fetaajssy it gM.aHW J ? 1 .- vaf please say yarn sawtheAslvsrtlsssaeaClsg 1 a -er al tak n jV 1 fjssrm .!J IfKall eStyd-'r. mm 3f Jsl 1 41 x 5S, ;st l &l m i 6 'Mi It A t, - &jfX$. S-L ,w ---!;. , - -"ifis --st 3 r- i- u; &sUt&vTSSfew ,OuI a -s'aassissssasA. u-ih &.g&M&&$&mg&2is. 2JaS2Ca7aa.