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Where oeran-irrklng rivers gently glide. To Jain lh sprtading harbor's restless While flashing Km of Uvtrg sunlight Blow, And ever onward laughing bubble r!e: 'UeholiI far, fur heneash the shifting tide. Clear ripple-marks the stalnlesa ( undi how, A record fair, traced daintily below. Of wavrs thai tool and break and then subiMe. Bo When th fitful waves of fortune break Upnn the bmam of life' restless tea, At cloud drift melts to blu without a sign. Deep written on the heart's pure tcroll they make A record plain, whose lights and shruie decree, CelTs chilling fate, or love's warm glow dlvlr.e. Arthur Howard Hall, In N. V. Observer. ffef CoryrlsM. t&n. t-y D. ArrKton & Co. All fichu reserve.!. CHAIMEl! IV. CosTisurn. We rat In ailcnre for sonic minutes, each absorbed in his own thoughts. Tlic heat from t lie tire had warmed the hut so that the blue steam began to rise flow my damp clolhca. My cmnHmion reclined on hia elbow, tracing; some diagram on the lloor with a oniard, which from it shape was evidently of eastern make. The rain, which row increased in violence, had almost juenched the log fire, and was invading our shelter, for the roof began to leak. There being no wind the torch burned ateadily, throwing tullicient light for ua to distin guish each other. 1 began to wonder what manner of man this wa before me, dressed in a motley of court fool mid po.iMnt, and my curiosity was aroused to such nn extent that fur the time I forgot my own troubles. Nevertheless I made no sign of inquiry, knowing there is no means so sure of ob taining information as to seem not, to desire it. .My new friend kept his eyes fixed on the point of his dagger, the muscles of his queer-webbed faefl twitching nervously. At length lm bccamO conscious of my scrutiny, for, lifting his eyes, he looked me in the face, and then made a motion of his hand toward the wine skin. "No more, thanks." "There will be that left for to-morrow before we start." "Then yon also are a traveler!" "You pay you are going to ilucine!" lid asked the question in hia usual abrupt man ntr; but his tone was composed. "It lies on my road." "And on mine, too. Shall wo travel, to gether! I could point out the way." "Certainly. It is very good of you." "Well, it is time to sleep, and the torch has burnt to an end." As he spoke he stretched himself out at frll length, and, turning his back to me, ap peared to sink into slumber. I watched him for s.-Mne timn by the embers' of the torch, wondering if 1 was wise in accepting his rompunnshrv, and then, ovcrKwered by fatigue, ictt myself in sleep, heedless of the rain, which dripped in twenty places through the roof. I slept profoundly until aroused by my shoulder being gently shaken, and, looking up, beheld my host, as 1 must call him, bend ing over me. I thought I had slept for a few 3-inutcs only, and saw to my surprise that :t wa rcll in the morning, and the sun shorn trightly. All traces of cloud were tone, though soft billowa of mist rolled oecr the olive gardens, and vineyards of Chianti grapn, thr rtrttched towards Jlonterarchi. "Heavens, jnaul How you slept! 1 was right when I hinted you had a good con science." I scrambled up. with a hasty "Good-morning;" and, a few minutes afterwards, hav ing finished the remains of the wine in tho akin, we started off in the direction of Ilu- cine. .My companion had politely never in' quired my name, and I had been equally ret. icent. He placed on his head a silken fools' cap, and the bcila on it singled incessantly as he walked along with a jaunty air, at a pace that was remarkable for a man of bis age. He seemed to have lost the melan choly that possessed him during tho night. and conversed in so cheerful and entertain ing a manner that in spite of myself I was interested and withdrawn from my unhap py thoughts. He kept up Ins mood to Ua- cine, where, notwithstanding our strange appearance, we attracted, to my relief, less attention than I imagined wc should draw. With appetites sharpened by our walk, we did full justice to the meal I ordered at the only hotel in the place. Here 1 played host, as a return for my entertainment, and in conversation my acquaintance said that hu was bound for Florence. I told him that also was my point, and invited him to bear me company on the road, to which he will (ngly agreed. 1 made an attempt hero to hire a horse; but not even a donkey was procurable, all available carriago having been seized uxn for the army. So once more descending the bill on which Ilucine is situated, we forded the river and contin ued our journey. At the id berg o we heard that a body of troops wero foraging along the banks of the Arno, and resolved to make a detour, and, crossing Monto Luco, to keep on the sides of the Chianti hills, if necessary avoiding Mon tevarchi altogether. My companion main tained his high spirits until we reached tin top of the spur of Monte Luco, known to tho peasantry aa the Virgin'a Cradle. Here we stopped to breathe and observe the view. I looked back across the Chiana valley, and let my eyo run over the landscape which stretched as far as the Marches. In the blue splaah to the aouth of tho rugged and conicul hill of Cortona, I recognized Trasi aiene, and beyond it lay 1'crugia. 1 turned to tall my fiiend's attention to the scene, and at first did not pcricive where he was. An other glance showed him standing on the edge of the clilf, a little to my left, shaking bis clenched hand in the direction of 1'crugia, whilst on his face was marked every sign of sorrow and hate. Curious to see what this would result in, I made no attempt to attract his attention, but in a moment he shook off the influenro which possessed him, and rejoined me with a calm brow. We thereupon continued our journey with this difference, that my com panion was now as silent as hitherto he had been cheerful. My own dark thoughts too same back to roost, aud in a gloom we de scended the Cradle, pushing our way through the myrtle with whivh ft wa covered, and walked on, holding Moutevarchi to our right. We kept a sharp lookout for the foragers, airtl, seeing no signs of lliem, made up our minds, after some consultation, to risk goirin to AlouUvarchi, which we reached without Wisiup a little sfter Boon. It was out my Intention to halt there mors than an hour or so, which I, hoping that' I would havs better luck than at Ilucine, Intended to spend in trying to hire an animal of some kind to ride. We stopped at the Hell Inn, near the gate. and. after a ileal or bargaining, which con sumed a good hour, the landlord agreed to hire me Ins mule for two crowns. I he ras cal wanted ten at first. Just aa the matter waa settled a dozen or so of troopers rode in, and, spying the mule, in the twinkling of an eye, claimed it for carriage purposes. It was in vain thai the landlord protested thnt it was his last beast, that it had been hired to the noble cavaliere, meaning me, and man) other things beside. The soldiers were deaf to his entreaties, and, although 1 had more than a mind to draw on the vil lains, 1 had the good sense to restrain my self, for the odds were too many against me. I therefore hid my chsgrin under a smile, and the mule was led away amidst the lamentationa of mine host, who was fur ther put out of pocket by a gallon or so of wine, which the troopers consumed, doubt less in honor of the priro they had taken, neglecting In the true fashion of the com pigncs grntidc to pay for it. It was a fit lesson to the landlord, for had he not, In his cupidity, haggled for an hour over the liiro of the animal, he might have been richer by two crowns and still owned his mule. Thus it is that avarice finds its own punishment. On going off, the leader of the troop, a man whom I knew by aight and by reputation ns a swashbuckler, if ever there was one, made ma n mack salute, saying, in allusion to my quietness in surrendering my claim to the mule: "Adieu, Mower Feather Cap may your courage grow aa long ns )our sword." This taunt I swallowed ruefully, and immediately set about my departure. My companion, who was not mixed up in the altercation, Joined me silently, and we followed in the direction taken by the troop ers, pursued by the maledictions of the inn keeper, who vented his spleen on us as the indirect cause of hia misfotunc. The foragers, who, owing to the warmth of the weather, bad removed their breast plates, which were slung to their saddles, were going at n walking pare; and it was amusing to sec how the mere sight of their presence cleared the streets. Noting, how ever, that they did not appear to be bent on (icrsonal injury, we did not think it neces sary to go out of our course, or delay our departure until they left the town, and as wc walked fast and they went slowly, by the time they bad reached the main square, n e were not more than a dozen yards behind them. At this moment wo noticed the figure of a woman, apparently blind, for she was guided by a little dog attached to a string. Ihc poor creature was crossing, the pave ment almost in front of the leader of the troop, and. as she was right in the. path of the troopers, we attempted to wam her by shouting, and sue stopped irresolutely. "hardly knowing which way to turn. The troop leader, without making any effort to avoid her, rode on in a pitiless manner, and she was flung senseless to the ground. In thia her hood fell back, uncovering her. face, and my companion, suddenly uttering a loud ciy, ran forward, and, seizing her in his arms, began to address her with ever)' term of endearment, in the manner of a father to his child. The troopers halted discipline it will be observed was not great and one of them with rough sympathy called to my friend to bear the girl, for so she looked, to the fountain, at the same time that their com mandcr gave a loud order to go on, and to leave off looking at a fool and a beggar. I had, however, made up my mind that there was a little work for me, and, drawing ray sword, stepped up to tho swashbuckler's bridle, and asked for a five-minutes' inter view there and then. He burst into a loud laugh. "Corpo di Ilacco! Here is Messer Feather-Cap with hia courage grown. Here, two of you bind him to tho hiule. ISut the men with him were in no mood to obey, and one of them openly said: "It is ulways thus with the ancient Ilrico." "Do you intend to give me the pleasure 1 seek," I asked, "or has the ancient Urico taken off hia heart with his corselet !" For a moment it looked aa if he were about to ride at me; bat my sword was ready, and I was standing too close to him for any such treachery to be carried oil. Flinging the reins, therefore, to the neck of his horse, he dismounted slowly and drew his sword. A number of the townsfolk, attracted by the scene, so far forgot their fear of the foragers aa to collect around us, and in a few moments a ring was formed, one portion of which was occupied by the tioojwrs. Urico took hia stand so as to place the sun in my eyes, a manifest unfairness, for wc should have fought north and south; yet I made no objection, and unclasping my cloak let it fall to the ground behind me. "A vous!" he called out, and the next mo ment we engaged in the lower circle, my op ponent, for all his French cry, adopting the Italian method, and using a dagger to parr)'. For a few seconds we tried to feel each other, and I was delighted with the balance of my sword. It did not take me half a min ute to see that he was a child in my hands, and I began to rapidly consider whether it would be worth the candle to kill him or not. Drico, who had commenced the as sault with a stamp of his foot and a suc cession of rapid thrusts in the lower lines, became aware of his weakness aa soon as 1 did, and began to back slowly. I twice pricked bim over the heart, and his hand began to shake ao that he could hardly hold his weapon. "Make way there," I called out, mocking ly, "the ancient would like to run a little." Maddened by this taunt, he pulled him self together and lunged recklessly at me in tierce; it was an easy parry, and with a strong beat 1 disarmed him. He did not Halt, but with the rapidity of a hare turned and lied, not so fast, however, but that I was able to uccclerate his departure with a stroke from the flat of my sword. "Adieu, ancient Urico!" 1 called out after him as ho ran on, followed by a howl of de rision from the crowd, in which his own men joined. It was lucky that I adopted the course of disarming him, for, hsd the affair ended otherwise, I doubt not that tho men-at-arms would have felt called uion to avenge their leader, poltroon as he was. As it hapicncd they enjoyed hia discomfiture, and an old trooper called out to me: Well fought, signore you should join us there is room for your sword under the banner of Tremouille. What no? I am sorry; but go in peace, for you have rid uaof a cur." Baying this, he rode off, one of their num ber leading the ancient's horse by the bridle. I turned now to look for my companion, lie was nowhere to be seen, and on inuuirt I f..nn.l ll.nl l. I.m.I l.fll 1 1. ..,.! .... a ...I supiKirting her on his arm, the two, followed by the dog, bad turned down by the church, and were not in view. It would, no doubt, have been easy to follow, and as easy to trace them; but I reasoned that the man must haw purposely done thia to avoid me; mid after all it was no business of mine. 1 lliertfoie returned uiy sword to its sheath aud walked ua i chapter v, CENTnANGUES SCORES A OINT. llefore 1 had gone fifty pares, however, I became aware that there was some law left In Monlcrarebi, for a warning cry mada me look over my shoulder, and I saw a party of the city guards, who had discreetly kept out of the way w hen Urico and I crossed swords, hurrying towards me. Tho same glance, showed me tlut the ancient was already In their hands, and was being dragged alonj with but little regal d to hia comfort; and I felt sure that now, aa the troop was gone, the citizens would wrenk their vengeance on this hen-roost robber, and he would I lucky if he escaped with life. As for me, the catchpolls being out, they no doubt res soncd tint they might as well net me. To stop and resist would only result In my be ing ultimately overpowered, and perhaps imprisoned; to yield without a blow meant very much the same thing, and, in the shako of a drake's tail, 1 resolved to run, and to trust for escape to my turn for sccd. So I set off at my roundest pace, followed by the posse, and the rabble who but a moment before were cheering inc. More than once I felt inclined to turn, and end the matter for myself; but the fart that this might mean laying asido all chance of settling U'Kntrangucs urged me to my licit efforts. Some fool made nn attempt to stop me, and I was compelled to slash him across the face with my sword, as n warning not tn interfere with matters with which he had no concern. I hardly knew where I was going; but dashed down a tittle by street, and was, after a hundred yards brought tn a halt by a dead wall. I could barely reach the top of it with my bare hands, but luckily this was enough to all me to draw myself up, and drop over to the other side just as tho police reached within ten fret of me. I did not stop to take note of their action, but was off as soon as my feet touched the ground, and found to my joy that 1 was close to one of the un repaired breaches in the city wall, made six months ngo by Trcinouille's tannon. 1 h rough this 1 rushed, and, scrambling down a sloe of broken stone and mortar, found I would be compelled to climb down very nearly a hundred feet of what looked like the face of a rock, before I could reach level ground. There was not even a goat track. My agility was, however, spurred on by hear ing shouts behind me, and preferring to risk death in attempting the descent rather than fall into the bands of rocsser the o desta, I chanced the venture, and, partly by holding on to the tough broom roots, partly slipping. And aided by Providence and Our Lady of San Spirito, to whom I hurriedly cast up a prayer, I managed to reach tho bottom, and fell, exhausted and breathlcv, into a cistua hedge. I was too beaten to go another yard, and, had my pursuers only followed u, must have become an easy prey. As it was I heard them reach the breach, where they came to a atop, all ahouting and babbling at the same time. One or two, bolder than the others, attempted to descend the ledge of rock, down which I escaped, but its steep ness damped their courage. I ney, however, succeded in loosening some of the debris so that it fell over the elm, and a few of the stones dropped very close to me; but by good hap I escaped, or else this never would have been written. One great block, indeed just pawed over ray head, and I vowed an altar-piece to Our Lady of San Spirito, who alone could hive diverted that whicn waa coming straight to my destruction; and I may add 1 duly kept my word. After a time the voices above began to grow fainter, and to my delight I found that the citizens. thinking it impossible I should nave escaped like a lizard amongst the rocks, were bark ing back, and ranging to the right and left I waited until all sound died away, and can tiously peeped out. The coast was clear. I had recovered my wind, and, without mora waste of time, I rose and pressed on in the direction of the hills, determined to chance no further adventures near the towna. In1 deed, I had crowded more incident into the past few hours than into the previous five- and-thirty years of my life, and my sole ob ject, at present, waa to reach Floreucs without further let or hindrance. Keeping the vineyards between me and the town, I avoided all observation, and, at'a small wayside inn, filled a wallet which I purchased with food and a bottle of the rough country wine, so that there might be no necessity for my visiting a human habita tion during the remainder of my journey With the wallet swung over my shoulder, an hour or ao later I waa ascending-tbe slope of Mount St. Michcle, cursing the fallen pine needles, which made my foothold so slippery that I slid rather than walked. It was late in the evening before I halted and ate my dinner under an overhanging rock, sheltered from the north wind by a clump of pines. When I finished I rolled myself up in my cloak, aud fatigue, to gether with a good conscience, combined to send me to a sleep aa sound aa it waa re freshing. I waa up before the sun and con tinned my way, determined to reach Flor ence by evening. I took no particular no tice of the view, where I could ace to my right tho I'rato Magno, and to my left all tho valleys of the (ireve; but kept my eyes before me. intent on my thoughts. At length, when passing Impruneta, w here the illack Virgin is, r lorencc came in sight. There was a slight haze which prevented me from seeing as clearly as I could wish; but I plainly made out the houses on the bank of the Arno. Arnolfo'a tower, the palate of the bignory, the cathedral, the Ilargrllo, and the unfinished l itti palace, whilst be yond rose the convent-topped hill of Scnario, where the Servitc have their mon astcry. Aa I looked there waa little of admiration in my heart, although the scene was fair enough; but I could give no mind to any thing beyond the fact that I waa at last within measurable distance of IVF.ntrangurs, nnd that In a few hours my baud was like to be at his throat. With theso thought there somehow min gled up the faco of madame, and the scene of our last meeting. I put this aside, how ever, with a strong hand, and detei mined to think no more of her, although no such recollection could be anything but pleasant and sweet. Until I met her 1 had managed well enough without womankind, and for the future 1 would leave bright eyes alono. Yet I knew I waa the better man for holding the privilege of her friendship. However, alio had passed out of my life, and across the seas would have other things to think of than the memory of my platonic friend ship with Doris D'Kntrangues. It wai close upon sunset when I entered the San l'icro gate, and found uiisclf in Florence, aud in a difficulty at the same time, in consequence of my wearing a aword. I luckily, however, remembered that 1.4 Palissc, the French leader, was then iu the city, and explaining that I wa from tho army at Arezzo with a message to him, in quired particularly hi abode, which I waa told waa in the palace of the exiled Medici in the Via Largi. It so happened that La. i'alisse was in constant communication with Tremouille, and this ami my confident bear ing imposed upon the guards. I supple mented my argument with a couple of crowns, and they let me pass without fur. titer parley. It will thus be seen that, what ever the regulations may have been, they Here cosily broken. Indeed 1 found Uteron that they. were, even at that time, a dead letter, and that the zeal of the guards waa merely inspired by the prospect of making something out of me, which they did on this occasion. I knew Florence very well, having been there under circumstance very differ ent to the present; but aa I hurried along the crowded streets, I began to feel I wss somewhat uncertain aa to whither the road led. I judged it prudent, however, not to make Inquiries, but kept my eye on the sharp lookout for a hostel suitable to my purse, which wa diminishing at a fearful rate. 1 stopped for awhile at a street stall to satisfy my hunger with a cske of wheat and a glass of milk, a wholesome, but un palatable lievernge, and entered intof onvcr station with the stall-keeper. It rame out that I was in a difficulty about a lodging. and the man promptly told ma where one roulil be procured, and added to hi kind ncs, seeing I waa apparently a stranger to the place, by directing his son, a small bar legged urchin, to guide me to the bouse, which, he said, wa an old palace of the Albirzi, that had passed into the hands of the banker Notnli, and was rented oat in ten cmcnts. Ileal en only knows through what by Isncs and alley the imp led me, chattering like an ape the whilst : but at last we reached the house which lay in the street di I'urci. An arrangement was soon entered Into with the person in charge, and I paid in advance for two weeks the amall rent asked for the room I took, i selected the room, because I hero waa in it some furniture, such as a lied, a tab! and a couple of chairs, which I was informed with some emphasis, hail bten seized from the last tenant in dclault of rent. I sent the boy away rejoicing, and was surprised to find the housekeeper did not drpail aa well; but thia worthy soon made it clear to me that a further payment waa requisite on account of the furniture. I waa ton tiled to baggie, so paid bim the three broad piece be wanted and bid him get me some candle. He returned after a little delay with what 1 needed, and I may say at once that under a rough ei tenor I found this man, with all hia faulta, waa ca liable on occasions of displaying true kindli nrs of heart. 1 would like to pay him this tribute, for subsequently, aa will be seen, we had grave difference of opinion which ended in disaster for him. At the time this happened 1 could not but condemn him strongly, for, in order to further a plot in which he waa engaged, he tried to induce me to crime, ana when, by a happy chance, I waa able to frus trate hia design, joined in an attempt to mur der me. I fully believe, however, now that I look back on affairs coolly, that, in com mo a with other of his age, be thought it no wrong to adopt any means to further a po litical plot, whilst in the everyday observ anrea of life he displayed, in an underhand manner, much virtue. TO OB CONTINUED,. ONLY ONE MAN. Tho rathetlo terur Which Followed the Xens of si Splenald Victory. The following touching sketch li written by Knte Whiting I'ntch, authoi of "Mlddlcwny: "Extra! F-stra!" ring the shrill voices cf the newsboy. " Wother victory! Extra, extra!" A young; girl, hurrying through the darkening street, pauses n moment tc catch the glad tiding; then, choosing the smallest of the ragged urchloa who Instantly gather about her, she allj hei pennies into his grimy hand nnd eager Ir sclzr-a a paper. Ten minute more and he la flinging open tho door of n quiet room, where prnvc-cyed woman alta by tho window, gazing out Into the antur.m twilight. "Quick, mother, a light I" ring the impetuous young voice. "I have newt from the war. Another victory, and only one man lost! A glad cry falls from the mother's lips as she hurries to the table and with trembling hand lights the small lamp Doth faces are eager, strained, as the younger woman reads rapidly tho Joy ful news "Only one man lost" she pauses and the other exclaims "Thank Uod!" bul the paper has slipped from the daugh ter's hand, the joy has faded from hei eyes, the color from her lips. Anothel Instant nnd the sheet is la the mother's hands. The sudd-n fear that clutcbei at her heart tells her the truth before her eyes fasten uiwn the fatal wonl the nume of the lost man. The clock ticks relentlessly In tin corner, the lire dies out and the ruddy embers turn gray; the light of the little lamp sinks lower and lower, flick era nnd Is gone. Still the two women cling to each other in the darkness; the silence Is unbroken. Only one man? Only their whole world I Chicago r.vening .News, The Tower of Adaptation Lord Seaforlh, who was born deaf anJ dumb, was one tiny to dine with Lord Mehlllr. Just before the company ar-riu-d, Lndy Melville sent Into the drawing-room n lady of her acquaintance who could talk uith her fingers, that she might receive Lord Seaforth. Pres ently Lord Oullforth entered the room. nnd the lady, taking Mm for Lord Sea forth, begnn to ply her fingers nimbly. Lord Uuilforth did the same, They had lecn carrying on the conversation In this inniiner for ten minutes or more when Lndy Melville Joined them. H?r friend mid: "Well, I have been talking awny to this dumb toon." "I7unhl" exclaimed Lord Oullforth. "bless me, I thought you were dumb!" Jletroit Free I'ress. Life. He gets roost out of life who gives most to It. Some people put out their hand to life, while other stretch forth their arms. There are people who spend their days In some little town or village, and yet lite in the great expanse of a wide world; while others travel from city to city, nnd from country to country, yet live only lu the narrowed little circle of their own immediate surroundings. Truth. Colonial. Mr. Ferry You say this secondhand chnlr Is In I !.e colonial style? Mrs. Ferry Correct. "Well, It seems to be pretty well sol onlied." Cincinnati nulrer. Th,r Ware Cp-le-Dafe. TW McKadden Pay, we li disappoint id. Ie las chapter of dia book says ilat d beautiful harneen lived tn be an aid semis and waa highly reiptetsd. W don't want nothlnk about no old woman. W at we 1 wants is de new woman, an' if jvute can't live ua somethink about de new woman, alve ua our nickel back and we'U buy chestnut. 8ef Washington l'ost. Us Effect or Trade. "How are things moving along In the res taurant business these days!" "Well, I notice that since the Dreyfus ver dict came in I don't have any more orders for fried frogs' legs."-Chicago Tribun. God gives a man his tools, but he must ac quire his trade. I tarn's Horn. pfi Does roar hetd ache? Palnbackc roureyesP Bad taste In your mouth? fs your livcrl Ayer'a Pills are liver pint, i ney cure constipation, headache, dyspepsia, and all liver complaints. 2 Sc. All druggists. WtvAt your monttaYth or sxri botuUXWl ttrmrn r rOh Mark f Thn ua BUCKINGHAM'S DYE (rtoV. i.t fin i ff Si r r i Itching Burning Scaly Blotchy Humors Instantly Relieved and .Speedily Cured by (uticura The Itching and burning I suffered n my foet and limbs for three) years were terrible. At nlRht they were worso and would keep mo awako ITCHING Bfeatcr part of tho night. I consulted doctor after doctor, I IM m 1 WM travo,"DK on ",0 rn(l '"t of my time, also one 0f 0llr city doctors. Nono of tho doctor knew what tho trouble was. I got a lot of tho different samples of tho medicines I had been UJlnp;. I found them of so many different klndi that I concluded I would have to go to a Cincinnati hospital beforo I would get relief. I had fre quently been urged to try CUT1CUKA REMEDIES, but I hail no faith In them. JI y wife finally prevailed upon mo to try thnin. Presto I What a change I I am now cured, and It Is a permanent cure. I feel like kicking some doctor or myself for suffering thrcn years when I could have used CUTICUHA remedies. II. JENKINS, Mlddleboro, Ky. Speedy Cure Treatment ' Jtatht the afftttrd parte with HOT water and OUTOlfltA SOAP to cleaned tht ektn and ecaljt of cruiti and train, and toften the thtcktnul tuttele. Dry, without hard rubbing, and apply CUT10UHA Ointment freely, to atlay itching, irritation, and Inflammation, and toothe and heal, and lattty take OUTIOUJIA BE SOL VENT to cool and cleanu the blood. This sweet and wholesotno treatment affords Instant relief, permits rest and sleep In the severest forms of eczema and other Itching, burning, and scaly humors of the skin, scalp, and blood, and points to a speedy, permanent, and economical cure when all other remedies and even the beat physicians fall. snc. obt, sij or. nosr. woe. Aroufsost lb WBild. ruTTss Dsn Cu lKkia, 4ly Mail a," auU4 1 Caaab ssisiwswKsisnMsiwiisisisiaiMil "The Prudent Man Setteth Hb House tn Oder." Yovr hurrunttntmtnt thoutdl ghxn tvtn mors artful tlltntlon Irun tht I houti you live in. Set it In order by I thoroughly renovUng your whole lyt- tern through blood mtae pure by ttktng I Hood's StmpxrilU. Then every org An kuIII Ad promptly And reauLxrtv, 3fcQd6 Sauabmifla TAPE WORMS A tape warm eight) rest Una; at Issstesmson ths seen after raj tsklrstwa CASl'AltETS. This I an sure has esosed my bsd heslth for ihs past thres yesrt. I am aitll skint Cssesreta. the only cattisril worthy of aotle by sensible popl ' usu, t - tiuwLas, usira, Maas. CANDY rwaoi tuaa iaTfco nssisst. rslalsM. Paual. Tll Oon4. rs Oaod, Nttet metes), vr sat, or Orlr. 10, SM. 10. ... OURK CONSTIPATION. ... ) rjr, ninn, mi, s tw. Ill Mn.Tn.Blf ' sna nsranlml f alter. HU'IU-BAU uisiVKICTotoHli. OlSTMaaT. ftta- tt.I v. .) Cear, kvj ft v tttMea, Its.