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Removing: n Source of Peril.
Danger is near when the kidneys grow In active. Ttio source of peril is removable with Hostetler's Stomach Bitters, which unquestionably averts Bright’s disease, dia betes, gravel and other ruinous maladies attributable, in the first instance, to a dor mant condition of the kidneys and bladder. A healthful impulse to the performance of the functions of these organs is speedily communicated by the Bitters, which like wise removes constipation, malaria, liver trouble and dyspepsia. “I don't find the variety you mention in the fare.” “It s there, though, in the hash every day.”—lnter Ocean. Pimpi.es are inexpressibly mortifying. •B,eincdv—Glenn’s Sulphur Soap, r Hill’s Hair and Whisker Dye, 50 cents. The best thing going—An unwelcome guest.—Yale Record. Nervous and bilious Disorders, sick head ache, indigestion, loss of appetite and con stipation removed by Beocham’s Pills. Swellings in the Neck Or gol're, made my neck fully twice its natu ralsizo. For three years all my strength seemed jjsfe- I to go into the swelling, and I was reduced from J** ft 185 to 80 pounds. I NykSfiTi a took Hood's Sarsana- t~ U. gjftTW!* 4 rilla, which gave me strength, relieved di.<- tress in my stomach, and best of all, entirely rc- Mr*. SwlnefordT moved Use goitre. lam now in the best of health, weigh 193 pounds, and tell everyone what wonders Hood’s Sarsanarilla has done for Mns - H - c - Swine ford, Union County, Miminburg. Pa. Hood’s Pills act easily, yet promptly. l CHOLERA INFANTUM, AND ALL AFFECTIONS OF THE BOWELS. Oxford, La., July 1888. Gentlemen ■.—We have used your Brodie’s Cor dial in our family for some time nast, and are perfectly ratisfied with its effects; Would not willingly do without it. Respectfully, J. H. Kouinson. SOLD BY ALL DRUGGISTS. PRICE, COc. and SI.OO. Prepared by I. L. LYONS & CO. New Orlpnni, La. “German Syrup” My uiece, Emeline Hawley, was, taken with spitting blood, and she became very much alarmed, fearing that dreaded disease, Consumption. She tried nearly all kinds of medi cine but nothing did her any good. Finally she took German Syrup and she told me it did her more good than anything she ever tried. It stopped the blood, gave her strength and ease, and a good appetite. 11 had it from her own lips. Mrs. Mary A. Stacey, Trumbull, Conn. | Honor to German Syrup. ® Uike ftie Dutch~Process No Alkalies Other Chemicals Usot' are used in tho preparation of W. BAKER & CO.’S I iMreaMastCocoa V-vjp.il which fa absolutely Pun f Iff |ll and soluble, BIS i l-lJilMlthiamorethnnthreetimes Ijßa I J'U’! nf I the strength of Cocoa mixed gIHL.. f‘ f 'i- L with Starch, Arrowroot or Sugar, and is far more eco nomical, costing leas than one cent a cup. It is delicious, nourishing, and easily DIGESTED. Sold by 6 rovers everywhere. W. BAKER & CO.. Dorchester. Mass, ‘EVERYBODY’S LAW BOOK,” le the title of the new 750 pace work by J. Alexander Koonee, L.L.8., Member of the New York Bar. It en ables even' man and woman to be their own lawyer. It teachee what are your rights and how to maintain them. When to begin a law sull and when to shun one. It contains the useful Information ©very busi ness man needs in every State In the Union. It con tains business forms of every variety useful to the lawyer ad well as to all who have legal business to transact. Inclose two dollars for a-copy or inclose two-oent postage stamp for a table of contents end terms to agents. Address ItENJ. W. HITCHCOCK, Publisher, 885 Sis t h A venue, Kew York. THIS PAPER tlms jou writs. | EWIS P 98 LYE jßgi I POWDERED AND PERFUSED gSj|H (PATENTED) aSS&Sy The strongest and purest Lye ISSgjS.J'I made. Unlike other Lye, itbeing \jSjpr A ' li a fine powder and packed In a can jBIU V .vlth removable lid, the.contents are always ready for use. Will aBjMT make tho best perfumed Hard H Soap In DO minutes without boil • tSSS ing. It is the best for cleansing Hf waste pipes, disinfecting sinks, IL closets, washing Dottles, paints, JBKspteento trees,etc. PERNJ.SAI.T M’F’O (0. aHBhSSSSma ©en. Agents, PUILA, Ps. arsaus inis t afiu t. 7 uu. jouwtto. C 8389 BBHMJ lam seventy-seven years old, Sf Af and have had my age renewed ff E at least twenty years by the use *3 W3 of Swift’s Specific. My fool B? Pi and leg to my knee was a running sore for two years, and physicians said it could not be cured. After taking fifteen small bottles S. S.S. there is not a sore cn my limbs, and 1 have anew lease on Uf E Sl© Al |% wa; YEARS OLD of your wonderful remedy. Ira F. Btiit-s, Palmer, Kansas City. IS A WONDERFUL lit KF.MRDY—especially for old people. It builds up |Bfr r.. .rffirfl the general health. Treat ■rrr Tmailsd free. r ’X SPCIfIC COMPANY, Atlanta, Ga JACKSON PARK JOTTINGS. The Tide of Events Transpiring at the World's Fair. Chicago's Koval Guests Celebrities Tls- Itlng the Great Exposition—A Strange IlliugUng of Nations New Features. [Special Chicago Correspondence 1 The ’.vorld’s fair city has for the last few weeks had somewhat of a surfeit of royalty. The city was thrown into a tumult by the arrival of Duke de Veragua and his suite, and laid itself out to entertain the titled descendant of Columbus in trqjy royal fashion. For a week or ten days there were grand re ceptions, public and private, and cere monial visits to the fair grounds, and altogether a perfectly delightful season was enjoyed by those of the upper ten dom who were privileged to participate in the festivities. Then Infanta Eu lalia burst upon our social horizon in all her regal splendor and society had an other round of hobnobbing with roy alty. The elite of the city reveled for a brief season in the smiles of their titled guests and fairly jostled one an other in their efforts to get nearest to the fair princess. But it is all over and we are compelled to fall back upon the lesser lights from abroad, who were for the time thrown in the shade by the brighter luminaries of more exalted sta tion. The duke and princess having taken their departure from our city, we can give our eyes a moment's rest and then look about us upon the plainer hut more satisfying celebrities of our own country. Within a few days past among the visitors at the White City were noted ex-President Harrison, Vice President Stevenson, Senator David B. Hill and a number of other prominent figures In political and business circles, and they all pro nounced our great exhibition a ver itable city of wonders. It is sail that Mr. Harrison remarked in private that he would sooner visit the fair than go duck shooting. Knowing the ex-presi dent's great love for his favorite pas- OW TUB INTIiAMURAI,. time, we may believe that he thinks the fair is well worth seeing l . Having recovered from the thorough dampening received during the recent heavy rains, the fair is now rcsplen dently abloom with the variegated cos tumes of all nations. Each day brings crowds of people from all parts of the world to view the wonders about which they have heard and read so much. The White City is now in truth \bo Mecca of all nations, and here we rm y heboid each day a wonderful mingling of strange races. There are now hut few drawbacks to the complete success of the fair, and 1 these will, it is believed, be done away with in due season to permit of a full A LAPLAND INTERIOR. and satisfactory return foi the im mense outlay of labor and money. One of the disturbing elements is the failure of the railroads to make special fair rates. There is a tendency on the part of some roads to reduce their fare and we may look for a general move in that direction very soon. Many prospective visitors are awaiting this move, and when the reductions are made there will in all probability he a great rush to our city. The financial report for the month of May shows a profit of nearly a quarter of a million dollars, which is far in ex cess of all expectations and very en couraging to heavy stockholders. Dur ing the rest of the season the expenses of running the fair will he greatly lightened, and with the increasing re ceipts will place the mammoth enter prise on a very substantial footing. The average daily attendance is now very close to the one-hundred-thousand mark and gaining steadily. Those of tho foreign countries whose exhibits have been delayed by accidents at sy are now ob the ground and arc furnishing some rare surprises hy the magnificence of their displays. The Russians among others are distinguish ing themselves in their section in the Manufactures and Liberal Arts build ing, their arrival all but completing the grand central avenue in that leviathan of buildings. Germany, France and many other nations have been in place for some time and are dividing among them the wonder and admiration of the visiting hosts each day. A great many people come to visit the fair who expect to do the whole thing up in a few days, or a week at most. These invariably go away unsatisfied SEEING THE FAIR UNDER DIFFICULTIES. or conclude that their business else where is not so pressing as they at first thought it was. After spending a whole day in one corner of one of the vast buildings they begin to realize the magnitude of their task and resolve to forego a minute inspection of the exhib its, unless they can arrange for a lengthy staj', and bestir themselves to get over as much ground as possible, contenting themselves with only a cursory glance at objects of superior interest while on the wing. There is one portion of the fair, how ever, that sticks them. That is Mid way Plaisance. In spite of all their plans they find it an utter impossibility to pet through that marvelous aggrega tion of wonders on schedule time. Its attractions are all too potent for the strength of their resolutions and they linger in spite of themselves amidst the fascinations of the kaleidoscopic thor oughfare. In this connection it might he well to impart a little advice, which is con tained in the words of an honest old lady from the back districts, who, when her filial spouse was departing for a day at the fair said: “Now, Hiram, you’d better leave what money you don’t need with me.” As the story has it liiram left the hulk of his cash with ’mother” and he was sorry for it when he struck Midway Plaisance. A Pardonable Offense. When Columbian guards do wrong they have to write a full explanation of their wrong doing on a formidable paper hearing printed questions that aj - e designed to extort the truth from the erring Columbian. When one of them sat down while on duty one dreary night recently he was discov ered in his heinous offense and was duly given the printed blank and ordered to tell his shame in ink. The questions to he answered read: “What was the nature of the of fense?” The guard wrote: “Settin’ down.” “What was the cause?” “Tired,” wrote the culprit. “Have you any explanation to offer?” said the merciless blank. “Hcvvy body, small feat,” was the triumphant answer. Naive and to the point, to say the •least of it. The As/rian Call to Uinner. The Javanese people at the world’s fair call the whole Javanese village to dinner by beating a tin fish with a big mallet. But the Assyrians have a queerer way than this. It does not look so odd, but it sounds funnier. When it is time for the Assyrian din ner, and we shall hear some day what a queer dinner it is. the cook’s as sistant takes a long pipe which looks something like a flute and blows upon it. The pipe has several different sounds or notes which are the most mournful of any that you can imagine, and they are also what we would call sadly out of tune. The trumpeter blows as hard as he can upon the pipe, making all the different notes as quick ly as he can, and then winding upon one long, sad one. It sounds very droll to call people to dinner to such mourn ful music. There is many a dynamiter who is afraid to give his inolher-in law a blowing uu— Texas hilling*. HOUSEHOLD BREVITIES. j —Cocoanut Puffs.—Mix two cups oi coaeoanut with one cup of powdered sugar, the beaten whites of two eggs, and two teaspoonsful of cornstarch; drop on buttered tins and bake.—Home Queen. —Sponge Cake.—Beat separately the yolks and whites of four eggs, the lat ter until stiff enough to cut, then whip together and add gradually one cup ol granulated sugar and one cup of floui with which a teaspoonful of baking powder has been sifted; and last, two cooking spoonsful of boiling water.— Home and country. —Sponge Cake. —To three well-beater eggs add one cup white sugar and thoroughly stir together. Then take one heaping cup of flour, two teaspoons cream tartar, one teaspoon salaratus, and sift into the eggs and sugar. Add a teaspoon of lemon or vanilla, as pre ferred, and a pinch of salt; stir well. Last of all stir in one tablespoon boil ing water and bake immediately.— Home. —Jambalaya.—Cut up a chicken as for frying. Have a tablespoonful oi lard hot, brown in it a spoonful of flour. Then put in the chicken and a slice of onion, cover and fry slowly for about half an hour. When fried, put in twe cupfuls of rice and boiling water. Sea son to taste with pepper and salt. Boil till done and dry, stirring from the bottom once or twice. Keep closely covered. —Detroit Free Press. --Toma.to Omelette.—Six eggs, a wineglass of flour, four ripe tomatoes, pepper and salt to the taste, milk "Suffi cient to mix the flour smoothly. Beat the eggs very light, stir in the mixed milk and flour, peal and chop the to matoes and add with the pepper and salt. Have a pan with some hot butter, pour in the mixture and fry it. When done it may be lapped half over or not, according to the fancy. Do not turn it. —Hoston Budget. Custard and Blanc-Mangc.—Blanc mange served ice cold with preserved fruits and rich cream is delicious. By making a double quantity, dessert may be varied by serving it with a rich cus tard. Custtfrd baked or boiled and floating island arc most delicious des serts. A pertty dish is made by split ting stale ladies' fingers or sponge-cakes —any stale cake may be used—and spreading them over with some tart jelly. Cover with custard, and on the beaten white drop tiny dots of jelly.— Ladies’ Home Journal. —Raspberry Sauce. —This is a very delightful sauce for boiled puddings. Heat two eggs until smooth; and incor porate a teaspoonful of flour with them; add half a pint of raspberry juice, sweeten the mixture to taste with fins, sugar, pour into a saucepan and set over the fire, stirring constantly until it begins to thicken. Another sauce for cold pudding is made by whipping half a pint of raspberry juice with the same quantity of sweet, rich cream, pouring over the pudding. Serve at once. —American Agriculturist. FASHIONABLE FINERY. Odd Articles of Ornament In Uold and Sil ver. There is no abatement in enamel and its uses. A beautiful vinaigrette has the top fti enameled fruits. Anew silver belt-buckle has a sword hilt for its ornament. Fancy clocks in blue and pink look like china, but are in fact of enameled metals. The silver-gilt flexible belts and buckles are ornamented with faceted bits of colored quartz-like jewels. Some new aud striking after-dinner coffee spoons have white enameled handles on which is a lotus leaf, in Egyptian colors. The cane and umbrella straps have taken new importance. They are ol light calf and the buckles dainty and enriched with carving. Anew design in round bell-like bases for various silver pieces is the palm in open work. 11 is a valuable .suggestion from the Japanese. New soap-holders arc mounted on round bases like those of a candlestick and are, handsome ornaments. The framework is in repousse silver. Anew traveling cup has stowed in side an alcohol lamp and a little Can for the alcohol. The outer cup, which incloses all, is the pot itself. The cup and its fittings are of silver. A remarkable bonbonuiere is oblong. The top is a single moonstone at least four Inches long. On this is carved in relief the figure of a woman in empire dress, with a fan. Surrounding it is a close line of small diamonds. The box itself is gold. Moonstones are still very fashionable in hat and cravat pins. They are cut in all manners, so as to represent a good old woman’s face, a staring clown, a sphinx, a Greek beauty, etc. All the details completing the effect are maefo of enameled gold. The new hair ornaments of gold, sil ver-gilt and shell, increase in interest The one of the week was a waving odd shaped ring. The ornament that passes through it had a sword-hilt of metal and a waving dagger, if the phrase may be allowed, of shell.—Jewelers’ Cir- Milar. TT MAKES ITSELF FELT —the great, piping, old-fashioned pill. Not only when you take It, but un pleasant, from first to last, and It only gives you a little temporary good. The things to take its place are Dr. Pierce’s Pleasant Pellets. One of these at a dose will regulate the whole system perfectly. They’re tiny, sugar-coated granules, scarcely larger than mustard seeds. They act in Nature’s own way. No reaction afterward. Their help lasts and they do permanent good. Consti pation, Indigestion, Bilious Attacks, Sick or Bilious Headaches, and all derange ments of the liver, stomach, and bowels arc prevented, relieved, and cured. They’re the cheapest, for they’re guar anteed to give satisfaction or money is re turned. Nothing can be “just us good.” npHE U. S. Government Chemists * have reported, after an exami- Ha] nation of scores of different brands, that the Royal Baking Powder is ab- FSfcJ soluteiy pure, of highest -leavening capacity, and superior to all others. An Advertisement fob the Dat,—“The young lady to whom I became engaged at the ball last night is hereby requested to send her name and address to the office of to is paper.”—ll Becolo. The telephone girl, no matter how charm ing she may seem to be, is always quite distant iu her conversation.—Rochester Democrat. A man with a cast to his eye ought to be able to throw glances. Brings comfort and improvement and tends to personal enjoyment when rightly used. The manyJJsijUive bet ter than others and enjoymcieko, with less expenditure, by noro pnomptly adapting the world’s best products to the needs of physical being, will attest the value to health of the pure liquid laxative principles embraced in the remedy, Syrup of Figs. Its excellence is due to its presenting in the form most acceptable and pleas ant to the taste, the refreshing and truly beneficial properties of a perfect lax ative; effectually cleansing the system, dispelling colds, headaches and fevers ana permanently curing constipation. It has given satisfaction to millions and met with the approval of the medical profession, because it acts on the Kid neys, Liver and Bowels without weak ening them and it is perfectly free from every objectionable substance. Syrup of Figs is for sale by all drug gists in 50c and $1 bottles, but it is man ufactured by the California Fig Syrup Cos. only, whose name is printed on every package, also the name, Syrup of Figs, and being well informed, you will not accept any substitute if offered. J “ THey End this way i fl |L | |■“ —the names of most so-called \ I l\ I I washing compounds. And it (1 I\ 3 I -pn isn’t an accident, either. It’s A 8\ I I to make them sound something 1 I I like Pearline. That is the . " " ™ original washing compound.— \ the first and in every way the ~ ——best. These imitations are thus. named in the hope of confusing you—in the hope that you’ll mistake them for Pearline. For most people, that ought to be enough. It ought to convince them that the article so imitated, so copied, so looked-up to, is the one that is the best to use. If your grocer sends you an imitation.be honest —send it back —demand Pearline. a james pyle, New Yoik. WANTED lood"men w W a n ■ ■ *■■■ IN EVERY COUNTY TO CHEW HORSE SHOE PLUG TOBACCO. MIWONWRniO^^ S* .HowungSuccess. FAIRBANKS GLAIRETTEII o SOAP OwesitsreputaTlON SUCCESS TO ITS OWN • /CEBITS. IT IS PURE, UNADULTERATERAND FOR RAPID Cleansing Power has noequal. IT IS INVALUABLE IN KITCHEN & LAUNDRY. Sold by all Grocers. N'KFAIRBANK&CO' ST. LOUIS. THE POT INSULTED THE KETTLE BECAUSE THE COOK HAD NOT USED SAPOLIO GOOD COOKING DEMANDS CLEANLINESS. SAPOLIO SHOULD be USED in every KITCHEN. F. J. Chbnet & Cos., Toledo, 0., Proprs. of Hall’s Catarrh Cure, offer *IOO reward for any case of catarrh that cannot be cured by taking Hall’s Catarrh Cure. Send for tes timonials, free. Sold by Druggists, 750. Tub saying that man wants but little here below doesn’t apply to the card player. He always wants a good deal.- Buffalo Courier. (with Panto*. Enamels, I the hand*, injure the iron, and burn red. I I The Rising Sun Stove Polish Is Brilliant. Odor* I I less. Durable, and the consumer pays t or no tin I | or glass package with every purchase. I CASTINGS"™ Machinery and Machinery Supplies. RMPAIB. WORK. DOWB, ESTABLISHED 1806. I Write for prices. INCORPORATED 1801. I Memphis, Tcna. aarSAiu this paper m. an. joumm. NFPm PQ fFormSewlngMachJnp* IIKBUIaBoi Htandaiii) Goods Only. CUIITTI CO The Trail. Supplied. OnU I I LC.Oi fiend for wholesaleprice DCDAIDO ' Met. Blei.ock M’p’o-Co., n£tr nIKo. Pit Locust st.fit.Louls,Mo WHAXE IBIS PAPER imr Urn. jou’wtilo. .ersrnmi lh> n gafMn. month, ll.rm nB ■ *|/C rfls M ”es treatment (by i-rnr. Vw Wap ■ f Q UD Ucin, phvilcltn). Kn iurvlng.A^H^. * * Thoawndi cnred. Send fc In \ WI / I O. W.E. SNYDKR, M. IL, Mk Depwd. McVlckcr’s Theater. OUlcajro”£L MIKT IIA UP Afent< AT ONCR. SompTo Inlld I imVC Sashlock (Pal. 1892) fpe by mall for2c. Stamp. Immense, Unrivalled, Only good one ever invented. Beats weights. S ilex unparalleled, sl2 * Pay. WHtcquick. IKrohnrd Mfs. Cos., Phils* VTNAMB Tina FAl'£Htc>t llaa you wnU. nrPniMTQ forWkimr WELLS, 1500 shsnei *■ ruin I 0 end idzoK.lpnM PIIUDC smooih e.tnnd be.ii bT f dealer.. mUll rUIBrO AGENTS WANTED. iit.EASOS A BULKY an, CO., SKIT lOKKCITT. ■r>uu Tins paper m an. mnid ■ Piso’s Remedy for Catarrh is the HI Best, Easiest to Use, and Cheapest. H 9 Sold by druggists or sent by moil, D j 50c. E. T. Hazelline, Warren, Pa. H . A, N. K. t F. 1454 WHEN WRITING TO ARTERTI9ER6 PLEASE state that joa saw (lie Advertisement la (hU paper.