Newspaper Page Text
tf pitted, and mnda much of nml nd
mtrc t. What is thcro in tlio world qtilto
no pleasant mid nltogctlicr delightful iii u
girl with a clear, fresh, iuri faro? Sho
may not bo exciting, alio may oven bo
Btu'pld, but Hioro Is a certain atmosphere
of imrltynnd tranquillity about her which
flvery man foots and is tho bettor for as
Ion;;' as ho does not disturb it by making
love to her.
Make, when lie comes thoroughly under
tho Inlluonco of Miss Stuart's calm gray
eyes and quiet prei-cneo, begins to feel
that, lie is very much In love with her,
nnd revolves In" his mind whether ho shall
longer let concealment prey on his damask
cheek, or take his chances now. This
question, however, is to 1)0 decided for
"Po von still have the blues some
times. Mr. lilake? You used to talk
aioncno to nio about your being a fail
ure you, who are feo popular, a failure!"
"Sorry 1 bored you with my complaints,
IMiss Kate. 1 fancy every fellow has got
Jits of that kind of thing, but 1 always
try not to whino about it."
"Don't call It that; I know von must
gi t lonely sometimes, though 1 don't
think you are sentimental. You are very
much alone, and I only wouder you don t
confide more onlv perhaps you confldo in
fcMino one else. 1 li avo fancied several
times lately, that you wero rather dis
trait. You "must !? wltat is that charm
ing name you have for itV 'fetched.' I
adoro that word; It is so descriptive of a
"That kind of thing I try to keep out
of, Miss Kate," says Tom, gazing intently
nt tho leg of tho table and trying to shut
'out the vision of fair hair, and earnest
eyes looking at his brown fnco. "I'm too
poor a man to afford that luxury."
"Did you never think that that was,
after all, rather a hellish argument? You
may not bo the only person who has any
feeling about it. Mr. lllnko" very earn
estly and softly "don't you over "expect
to meet any one vou will care for very
Ho must bo moro than mortal to stand
that. So ho speaks out, as his manner is,
looking tho dltliculty that is, tho girl
straight in tho fate.
"Miss Kate, I never meant to say n
"word to you, but 1 must. Can't you spo
that thcro is no one in the world 1 caro
for as 1 do for you? I'm a bad lot enough,
lmt there's no man loves you better."
Xow that tho mischief is done, the girl
risos with averted face, and sav
ing faintly: "Oh Mr. Blake 1 neve?
thought!" "trios to put off tho evil day by
leaving tho room, lmt the young man,
tho crisis having come, faces it, man
like, and detains her, not unwill
ing, llo holds both her hands in his
big brown list, and says, trying to
look into her downcast eyes, "For
leaven's sako don't go tell mo some
thing whether I am to go on telling you
what a darling you are, or whether it's
' all up with mo. I can't stand this kind
of thing any more."
Sho savs "nothing, but slowly, sweetly,
with a delicious shyness, her eyes meet
Lis and then
Certain events happen in every man's
lifo winch glorify their surroundings, so
that tlio commonest things are over after
ward made sacred. It may be a flower,
or a tune, or a street even. Blake's pleas
nntes't association so far in life has been
linked to a common enough tune, which,
especially if brayed out with much brass,
will bring liefoio him the little lake at
"Worcester tjuinsigamond, with its still
waters quiet under tlio Julv sun, its
wooded banks swarming witli the roaring
crowd, and tho crew of tho rival univer
sity threo lengths behind as tlio boats
Mv'erp down the last half mile.
But in future th- freshness of a
calm summer even.'. '. after a recent
rain, will fill him wii u foolish recollec
tions of the perfect bliss that was his for
n moment just becauso a certain fair
haired girl lay in his arms, and hid her
face on his shoulder. But only for a mo
MK'tit. Then sho suddenly slips awiw
from him, and stands motiouing him
nw.iy, and says quickly, "Xo no you
must not say another word. For God's
sako, don't tempt mo. It can never,
Thero Is short time for explanation or
entreaty, for tho sound of wheels on tho
gravel gives vvaruiug of the return of tho
"What do you mean?" demands Tom
"Oli, Tom, forgive me! I didn't dream
that this could happen. Xo; it can never
le! I I'm engaged."
"Jilted, by d d! I beg your pardon
I forgot myself. I should say, I congrat
ulate tho man very heartily. May 1
"Oh, don't ask anything don't say
anything. Hero comes tho people.
Tell them I bavo a headache." Anil
Miss Stuart rushes up stairs, and
Blako has to saunter quietly out to meet
the others, and to hear what a delighttul
evening it is for driving, and wasn't it
very warm walking, and he and Miss
Stuart must havo enjoyed quite a tete-a-
tete, and similar platitudes, wlucli are
anything but soothing when ono is hard
Dinner at tlio i anvoorsts is always a
cood thing considered solely as dinner, but
this eveniuK there is a certain amount of
gloom around tho festive board. Mrs.
Mackcnzio does not troublo herself to bo
Agreeable; Miss Stuart begs to bo excused
for tlio evening; tho old gentleman s most
elaborate compliments and best turned
periods fall Hat, and ho ovideutly has
j-ometlilng on his mind; his sou la more
liko an idiot than common, and onlv Mrs
Vanvoorst is in good spirits, for lilaUo has
very llttlo to say, and lias nearly lost tho
fine appetite ho brought homo from his
walk. Kvory ono is glad when diuuer is
ever, and every ono is disturbed when
Vanvoorst senior begs tho ladies to re
main a moment, sends tho servant out of
tho room, and is apparently about to make
"My dear friends Mr, Blake, will you
bo good enough to fill Mrs, Mackenzie's;
glass? I feel that hero in tho privacy of
tlio social circle, among my family and
among my friends, I am justified in an
nouncing to you what I trust you will
agree with mo in saying is ono of tlioso
events which m fact, I may say, which
should fill the tlio mind with tho most
amiablo emotions. You will, I trust, par
don mo when I bpeuk of myself; but
among friends all false modesty should
be in fact, dismissed yes. I am awaro
that I am not in my boyhood, but a kind
I'rovidenco liiu endowed mo with remark
ablo vigor of health, and I may say with
a youthful buiyticy of spirit which in
fact, has encouraged mo to tako the
Btep which I am about to speak of.
My children my dear friends, I
havo great pleasiuo in announcing
to you that 1 havo formed a mat
rimonial engagement witlt a young
lady, who, although considerably my ju
nior, unites in a rare degree those quail
ties of mind and person good sense,
amiability, beauty which lit their pos
sessor to make any man happy. x'Mi
will, I trust, join me in drinking thu
THE BU ISLINGTON, VT., FREE
health of tho lady when I propose Mlsi
Kathcrlno Stuart. '
Tlio response Is not unanimous. Young
Vanvoorst, drops his glass with a tlnklo
to tho floor; his wife falls back speechless
in her chair! Mrs. Muclrcn.io makes no
sign, but sits still and -.tigs in a curious
way at the broad gold b: icelets she wears,
lilake bursts into a roar of laughter, and
reaching across tlio table, touches gtassis
with tho astonished old gentleman, and
drinks tho toast with unpleasant hilarity.
As Ids glass comes down on tho table
Mrs. Mackenzie dashes h V bracelets with
no gentle hand among ti.r fruit dishes
and decanters. Blake picks them up with
a sneer nnd hands them back toher. "It's
a wnrm night, I know, Mrs. Mackenzie,"
he says, "but you'll need them when you
get cooler." Sho rics. and the bracelets
roll on tho floor. "1 don't want them.''
she says. "That old man gavo them to
mo. and he has deceived me and Insulted
mo. When Is the next train to Xew
York? Mr. Blake, will you take me to
tho city you are nil the friend I have
hero?" And so Miss Stuart's engagement
An early train brings Mrs. MacKenzic
and Blake no congenial pair to Xew
York early on Sunday morning. Here
they part tlio lady to reappear liko a
meteor at Iong Branch, tho man to go on
with his aimless life, a little wiser and a
good deal sadder. It is not until the
P'inie conies, and ho sees the tottering
fortunes of tlio house of Stuart propped
up and carried through by the timely re
enforcement of tho Vanvoorst credit, that
ho realizes how completely every ono has
Solemn I'lillteiips, In Spain.
Politeness, solemn politeness, charac
terizes all, and sometimes it assumes a
most amusing form. An Austrian count,
traveling recently in Spain, asked a rail
way guaid at one of the stations to fetch
him a gl.iss of water. The man immcdi
ately went in search of it, and quickly re
turned, bringing i glass of the desired
beverage, t ount S held out his hand
to reo'ivo it, but no; tho guard tendered
tho glass to oory one of the occupants of
the carriage In turn, each of whom, with
a low bow. :nlitelv declined it, and not
till tills ceremony had been gone through
did Count S obtain tho water of which
ho stood so much in need. Xo Spaniard
in a railway carriage will eat anything
until he has first placed it at his fellow
travelers' disposal, though ho may b
very far from wishing his kind offer to b.
I'eopleunacnuaintod with Spanish man
ners may be led into some curious nnd
awkward mistakes, for to admiro any
thing, oven in the most casual manner,
is tho signal for its acceptance to lie
presbed upon you by its owner, but lie
of course, feels sure that it will bo de
clined, with a profusion of thanks and i
succession of polite bows. Not to offer
for acceptance anything which is admired
would be considered a terrible breach of
good manners, but it would be nn equally
great mistake to accept what is apparently
so anxiously pressed upon vou, and un
loss previously acquainted with Spanish
etiquette, tlio stranger, overwhelmed
with such seeming generosity, may ac
cept tho presents offered, greatly to the
dismay and chagrin of the owner. Cor
San Francisco Chronicle.
l'lra lor the Traction I'ligiiie.
Tho inception of tlio tract 'on engine on
the common highways of the country
am aware, must be gradual, at least until
a confidence in them has been established.
hike all established habits, especially oik
which antedates all known history of its
use, like the drug system by some kind
of an animal, that confidence can bo
greatly facilitated by tho introduction of
it (the traction motor).
Tho writer luu had tho experienco in
tins employment of work with an eight
horse power machine m Plymouth and
Bristol counties in Massachusetts. The
power of this machine was generated on
the machine bv steam, and notwithstand
ing tho roads wero sandy and heavy, some
'Mu miles wero traveled in going lrom
farm to farm, plowing, threshing grain
and sv.ving wood, etc., and this without
Like all innovations on established ens
torn.', caro is necessary, and soon tlio
pleasure derived from tho novelty of their
use would overcome all obstructions, tlieir
multiplicity would gradually retiro the
lior.-e. and tlio new svstcin would bo es
tablished for all purposes. This caution
i-. put forth in case steam is generated for
the prnpclliuir power, but when electric
power is used, no such precaution is re
quired, us tho objection to tlio former is
oftener niiide through tho fear of the ono
in charge nf the animal than from an v
real fright by said animal. "V. (i. C.
in Huston Budget.
A Cemetery In I'miice.
I think Peru la Chaiso a most dreadful
phue, and as compared withthoso beauti
fill American "cities of tlio dead," Alio
ghenv cemetery, Greenwood, Mount An
burn, etc., simply ineligible to comparison
A queer place, approached by streets and
ways lined with shops devoted solely and
wholly to the sale ot cheap mortuary
decorations, of a dread and Indian like
aspect. Tlio principal avenue of tlio cem
etery itself is broad, cobblo stoned and
edged at either hand by a trottoir not
above two feet in width. These in turn
flanked by oven rows, as closo together as
our hou-es, of tho small mausoleums of
tho dciiu: tluv marble, or stone, or ce
liKuted. structures, of perhaps four fe
in height, with gothlc roof's and iron
doors, with or without glass panes
through which may bo viowed a misccl
laneous collection generally of vases
artificial wreaths and bouquets, photo
graphs in htands, images, pictures, jet
gmiands, cups, dolls, toys, all covered
with dust. "Miss Marigold" in Pittsbur
The Strength nf 1'irn tiny.
The strength of liro clay as building
material can hardly bo estimated. Ko
cent ly a piece of beam filling, containing
about throe square feet, designed simply
to l,o Uhed as a ceiling, and not intended
to carry tlio weight of tho lloor above
was placed on supports and loaded with
weight of ft, 000 pounds, which it carried
without any bign of giving. That was
about 1,00(1 pounds to tho squaro foot
and tile strongest floors now miulo nr
only designed to carry about !!00 pounds
to the foot. I didn't sen tho use of mak
ing tho test, as tlio article in question
carried no weight but its own, but tho
auhltect niadu it, and tho clay stood it.
File clay is now subjected to a heat of
i!. 000 degrees in baking, which is said to
be a greater heat than is raised in the
blast furnaces In which it is placed to re
duce ore. Tlio uses to which flro clay
brick, tiling and tubing are being put In
modern fireproof buildiiigs aro now al
most innumnrablo, and the end is not yet.
Col. Soulliinayd Toll
Tlio Work Win Done Tinier irnat Dim
cullies Col. Soiitlllilii.Ml lleft'lnl
Himself A Bullitt tlie Oiomtlly
of Adwrso CrltlcUm.
AVasiiixotov, Oct. 120. The report of Col.
F, II. Koiitlimayil,sKclnt agent for Ih" Missis
sippi voll'W for tlio American National Hod
Cross, was 10 id lit tlio executive nsimi n!
tho lied Cros society in thw cit v. In bin re
port Col. Siiiithin.ayd details the authority
and instruction received from th" association
at tic time when bo was called upon to go
into tho yellow fever district which required
him to net hi full accord with the Jackson
ville nuthorill"s. Undr these Instruct ions
ho started with eighteen person, Kept, tl, for
Of his own motive he says: "I assure you
that tlio sight of lmtinn sufTerin ; and an
guish is very painful to me, nnd only a sense
of duty would over carry mo wh"ro I would
bo compelled to see it, ''ouplod with a hope
that, in some way, t might do my part in
mitigating stiff"ring and bear help and suc
cor to the distressed. Auyothr interpreta
tion put ii) Kin it is unjust and n slander."
Tho fii-st stricken town reached by tho
party ivas MncClenny, where tlicj- learned
that there had hern eighty cases of fever
with ten deaths to date. Tli town was cut
olf by qiiarivitlno mid was without a ntirso.
A illllloulty arose, iho conductor was under
positive orders not to slop at Mnef 'lenuv.
"A kind Providence mercifully ma le oppor
tunity. A ht box on one of the trucks of n
passenger car vuis the opened way; and hav
ing already gotten ten nurses (seven women
and three inctn with their little bagucnge into
the front car. Conductor Kidwell stopped the
train for two minutes. 200 yards beynd the
town and your squad of helpers got out, on
Sept. 1','. in a hard rain to commeneo your
minUtry of help to tho stricken people of
Prom Baldwin, where the train stopKd
that evening, Col. Siiithinnyd scut ice and
other suppli s to MncClenny by special train.
Col. Soutlimayd thought serio-sly of ostale
lishing headquarters nt Bal lwin, whero he
had free communication with the world, lie
sent his eoniuinioiis into Jacksonville Thnrs-
lay, but on Friday ho made up his mind to
establish n headquarters at Jacksonville, and
so ho went into town nnd reported to Dr.
Nenl Mitchell, who received liiin most cor-
lially and subsequently Introduced him to
fJeorge K. Wilson, chairman of thu bureau
"Mr. llsnu said ho was glad I had come,
is they were in great need of mv assistance in
ettmg things in order nnd adopting n system
upon which to proceed and to rid them of
"On the f llowingday lie met the executive
lonunittee of the Auxiliary Sanitary asso
ciation and explained to them the purposes
and organi'ition of thu lied Cross, which
seemed to impress them, and Chairman
Schumacher, of the finance committee.
thought they should form a Mml Cross asso
ciation for the work that would como on them
when tho present emergency had iastil
Tho committee adjourned without action.
owing to the absence of the president.
At this point the colonel says; "I was nol
notified of liny other meeting nor was I evei
again in iteil to a meeting of tho executive
eonunitteo, though on Mommy, the 17th
instant, with Mr. Kdwin Martin, editor ol
The Times-Union (a noble, Christian gentle
man and heroic worker in tho epidemic, whe
has gone, to his reward). I was present at the
meeting of the assoeiatlnn, nnd ho wanted tc
bring me lieforo the committee of tile wholo.
but it had liepun in executive eonunitteo.
which had adjourned to meet and eonsidei
THE END AT LAST.
CoiiKiess Adjourns Alter a Session
IJajs Tim Last Hours In S"
Semite unit House.
Washington-, Oct. 20. At 1 o'clock con
gress concluded Its longest nnd one of its
most interesting sessions. After Jl'.'d days do
voted largely to tho discussion of economic
questions, litter tho passage by tho house of
representatives of n notable tariir measure,
and tho declaration by tlio Republican party
of its views on this iiiqiortant question b)
the report from thu finance committee of n
bubstituto for tho house nicasiue, congress
has siisjK'iiiUd its public work jntil tho first
Monday in December,
After tho presentation of various reportt
tho senate, at 11:111, took a recess until li
1'eloek, with tho understanding that any
iiommunicatioii from tlio executive or from
1 ho other houso should lo received in tho in
terim. At 12:-f0, Mr. Morgan lieing in the chair,
Mr. Allison and Mr. SauL-bury appeared and
announced that thu committee appointed tc
call iqiou tho president had wen him, and
that lie had no further communications tc
mako to congress.
Mr. Raulslmry then offered a resolution ex
tending tlio thanks of tho sonnto to thu presi
dent pro tempore, Mr. Ingalls.
It was agreed to.
Mr. Ingalls resumed tho chair, Mr. Morgan
took his seat in the chamber and thu dull
murmur of conversation nroso once more.
At Assistant Secretary Pruden np
lx'iuvd and delivered n message from the
President announcing his "approval of sun
dry sunato bills nml joint resolutions.'
Among them was tho electoral count bill.
The message was not read and its delivery did
not disturb the serenity of the senate for
moro than lnlf a minute. Time drugged
along very slowly, but the public gallerie
Thero was a fair rejneseiitation in the re
served and press galh iles, but the diplomatic
and executive galleries were empty. Tin
hands of tho clock . pproaehed tho hour of 1
The moment of adjournment was immi
nent, when, rising ill his sent, tile president
pro tenuKire, amid tlio most profound silence,
.undo a short speech, utter which tho sennte
adjourned without day.
i.v Tin; uopsn.
Loss than twenty members of the house
arose to join in thoprayiiof the chaplain
when tlio speaker pro teiu. called tlio house
to order at 11 o clock, there were none of
thu weiies usually Incident to the -lose of n
session. Not moro than svint.vf,,o or n
hundred visitors wero in tho galleries, ami
oven theso wero nearly all strangers, brought
together out of curiosity to see tho law
Thu proceedings weroof tho tamest possible
character. Thero was no attempt at legisla
tion, and tlio only things done were to pnv, a
resolution permitting' tlio government ex
hibits to remain at tho Cincinnati exposition
until Nov. l.'i, air another to jkij-tlio e'in
pioycsiiii extra .n nth's salary. Then n reso
lution was pushed for tho appointment ol
PRESS, FRIDAY, OCTOBER 20. JL88.
three members of n joint committee to notify
tho president that congress was ready to ad
journ. Thu speaker named Messrs, McMillan, of
Tennessee; Clements, of Georgia, and Hyan,
of Kansas, nnd tlio house took a recess until
lasfK) p. m.
Afler recess Mr. Kllgoro reported tlio in
rollment of thu Cincinnati exposition resolu
tion. A momlier fried to sccuro tlio passage of n
private bill, but Mr. Kllgoro said:
"I guess that wo had better not pass any
thing more,"' nnd tlio bill went over,
Mr, MoMilliu reported that tho committee
to wait upon tho president had called upon
him and t hat lie had informed them that he
had no further communication to submit.
At l!i:10 Mr. MoMIUIn moved to take
another recess until soven minutes lieforo 1
o'clock, and tlio motion was adopted, Hy
this time the galleries had filled up, and nn
occaslonal'camera was noticed foousul ujion
tho members in tho seats below, just thirty
eight of whom were present.
Mr. Hynn, of Kansas, offered tho follow
ing, which was adopted unanimously, Mr.
MoMIUIn Mug in tlio chair:
"Unsolved, That the thanks of this house
nro iluu to Hon. John O. Carlisle for his cour- i
tesy and for the manner in which ho hns pre- i
sided over this hou-o." j
Mr. Carlisle, amid cheering all over the
house, resumed the chair and n resolution ol
thanks to tlio clerks was adopted. The
speaker then declared the house adjourned
sine die, nnd as tho gavel fell, tho corres
pondents in tho press gallery snug tlio long
meter doxology amid applause in the gal
leries and demonstrations of approval from
tho occupants of the floor.
THE W. C. T, U. CONVENTION
Iteporls ir tlio tHllcers Show tho Oignnl
ration to l'n In a liciiuirkuhly
Health- Condition "speakers.
Nkw Youk, Oct. UO. Seats wero crowded
and boxes were llllod ill the Metropolitan
Opera house when the second day's session of
the Women's Christian Temperance union
was called to order. TIig reports of tlio olll
cere of this great organiotion were most
gratifying to the many women who listened
to them, and encli one caused much clapping
of feminine hands and fluttering of dainty
ill's, llnell, tin- eorre'sH)iiiliiig secret nry,
report ed n great increase in the work done. '
In New Knglnnd most of the success had been
gained. Massachusetts and Rhode Island
have worked for tho repeal o licenso laws.
In Pennsylvania the prohibitory lns
passed in tlio lioiwo were defeated in the sen
ate. In many counties local option laws
were pass (1.
The Atlantic states did considerable special
work. Thu work in tho Gulf
states lias progressed. In
Louisiana the work has been
principally among tho school
children. Tennessee lost its
ii roh i bitorv o institutional
riviW-iE! amendment. Arkansas was
wt "worked fur local option and
jiakv a. i.iv- luws giving women the right
KllMdUK. t(l votL,.
In the Pncillc stnti's thu work has been re
Innled by the spa rseness of population. In
Xow Mexico the work haslieen princpally
niuong the Chinese. In Utuh the gains have
Thero are 7,:!0il local unions, with a mem
bership of nearly one hundred and sixty-live
thousand. There are many kindred organ
izations witli a large membership.
Miss Ksther Pugh, the treasurer, rejiortisl
a balance on hand of SteM'.M'.l. During the
year there vus contributed for tho temple,
10,2I(! .".s; hospitals, dues, $1!!, HM..V.I;
World's C. T. U., tf.V!l.bT, and miscellaneous,
Mrs. 1.0ULSU S. Boundn, president of the W.
C. T. U. of Illinois, conducted the prayer
meeting in the morning. President Mi.ss Wil
lard took occasion to compliment thu dele
gates for the good work n'i'formed. Hiqier-
nitenilent rather I. House, of erinont, read
n paier lvmg too details ut the work done
by tho press department of the . C 1. U.
Sirs. K. B. Ingalls, of Missouri, read n
taper on "Narcotics." She contended that j
tobacco was tho ruin morally and physically j
of tho young, nnd declared it was not an un
common sight in our stri'ots to seo young
boys and girls bogging feir tlio nasty pictures
Inclosed in cigarottu packages.
Mrs. Caroline A. Leech, of Kentucky,
SKko on tho subject of "Non-Alcoholic
Medicines." fno necinreii mat the iest
physicians in the world had said tlmt medi
cines were lwtter without alcohol.
Mrs. H. A. F.Miiond, of New York, rend a
paper on "Unfcrmcnted Wine." Mrs. Jose
phine Nichols, of Indiana, sjioke on state and
county fairs. She is opposed to horse racing
at fairs, and declared that the Woman's
Christian Tcniiernnce union could llnd a big
Held for evangelical work at fairs.
Mrs. Mary Allen West read a Kijier by Miss
Jennio Cassiday, of Koutiickynon "Flowei
Missions." Several other kijiers wero nlsc
Mrs. Ackennan, the delegate from Alaska,
wus then invited to the platform. Shu ad
dressed the convention at somo length, mainly
devoting her remarks to a resumo of bet
journey to thugivnt northwest and tho work
she hail accomplished.
Mrs. Mclloberts, a delegato from France,
noxt spoke. Shu gave an encouraging rejiort
of tho work done in that country by thu W.
C. T. U.
Miss Clarn llarton eif tho Hud Cross soeioty
was nuxt introduce-d. She made a brief ad
dress and nid a handsome tribute to Miss
President Willurd. Tho latter returned the
compliment by requesting the baud to plaj
"The Watch on tho Hhine." In explaining
tliis action Miss Willurd said tlio German
government had ixtended many courtesies tc
Miss Barton. Miss Willnrd said she liked the
French people teio, but tlio Germans better,
even if they differed with Iut on tho beei
2 Gen. Neal Dow next delivered an address
laudatory of the women for their courage, in
furthering the teuiermicu came.
Tlio hour of noon having arrived a few
minute's was sjient in prayer.
Mrs. H. J. Early, of Tennessee, a colons!
delegate, spoko on the woik nmong th.
colored ieopln of the south.
Mrs. Kato lhislmell, M. D of Illinois, whe
has been in tho northern wirt of Wisconsin,
lictunsl the depravity existing thero among
This remedy Is hecomlmf so well known anil
i-o i.oiuilar 11s to need no special mention. All
who Inivo uses) Hlectno (lifers siiur tho sumo
" iiiif of pruiso. A purer tuodlolno does not
oxn-t mid It Is utiHrunleed to do all that Is
eliihiied. Kh-ctrlo Hitters will euro all diseases
o the Liver and Kidneys, will remove pirn
plo. Hulls, Suit Itheum nnd other atlectlon
caused by linuuni blood,-Will drive Malaria
Iroir tho si stem mid prevent us well ns euro
nil Mnliirt' l fevers.-Kor euro of llcaihu; Ii-,
Co'irtliuitlon and Indigestion try Klectrio lti.
tors -I'.n' Ire t'litlslHotlon Kumantcrd or money
renin ed. -Price iiileis. mid Jl.Ul per liottlo at
II aupio& I.owrei'o Druif at ore.
Ifulclc lieHdnrlie In nilBory, )vhtit aro Car
ter's Utile Uvcr I'lllo It tney w.i poiitlveiv
curoltv I'i'opI" ' ho tune uto them ! ilk
fninkij 01 In (r worth. Tjuf uw tuutdl i nd
easj to tnku.
- CO O
ftc g m
Twenty-five dozen Ladies' all AVool Scarle
Underweai (Bennington goods), odd sizes,
regular price SI. 25 and 1.50, for
Twenty dozen Gents Scarlet and "White Ben
ningtv.11 Underwear, odd sizes, Tvorth from
SI, 25 to 1.50 ; our closing price,
HTH k 50 pairs 11-4 (elev-
i"U l. on quarter)
Blank eta, never
than S7.00, for
from 50 to 29
BLACK HENRIETTA CLOTHS
jCloth always in
2 Como early, make first selections, and get
tho benefit of the above mentioued bargains.
OPKUA HOUSE BLOCK.
to - dav 33 cts.