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LOVE tS LAW.
Roughly !n the walls of time Progress rings Its runic rhyme! But the human heart doth feel Wore than wisdom can reveal; And the force that bathes fate On proud knowledge doesn't wait. For. through all the storied strife Of the onward sweep of life There's a power that thrills tha living throng That moves each soul with an UtyJvIrg song! O harbinger of rare delight! O revealer of the right! In mater'al-burdened space Never w *rt thou given place! Yet dost thou light each darkened way. Thou aoul-tlame and celestial ray! Ruler over good and 111 Stronger than the strongest will. Thou art the Laiw of l.ove that ever pleads For higher living and for helpful deeds. Long In labyrinthine ways. Through the quick recurring days. One procession works and waits By life’s outward swinging gates! And wherever smoke ascends. And wherever faith defends. LokS spirit flames above All the tolling-it is Love! The love that lives In one who gives Ills life to help all humankind; Who labors late With purpose great The ways of happiness to bird. Ix>v«* Is law! the human heart Keel* It e’en In busy mart! "here worship l*. where sacrifice Conceals Itself by strange device. There this law of life prevails. And no true love ever falls; " ork is but the outward show Of the feeling hid below— Who hope* for |*eaoe ar.d dreams of broth erhood Holds Love to be th« only guide to good Change that In material things beauty from the barren brings. In the soul-world serves to show Character from failure grow ; And the histories of place. Annals of each burled race. Wise tradition, dear and old. Are as naught, till Love be told. When from the heart this ruling force shall fly What matters life or death if duty die? I.o, the motive In good deed. And the leaven In each creed. Strength of arm and help of hand. Plenteous increase In the land. Temples builded. public weal. Words that doubting sorrow heal, 1 he truth that's told on printed page And all the uplift of an age. Are but the light Of Love's great might That through man's progress ever flows; And will Is vain If conscience reign Not In the life that merely knows. —Charles W. Stevenson. In N. Y. Observer The Trouble aft on the Torolito. BY FRANCIS LYNDS. i HAI*TKK XIV.—Continued. Dis smile was Inscrutable. ”J f it’* all the same to you, I think I'll go on with t lie dirt-washing on my placer claim.” “Hut you can't; your bar's gone.*’ The mysterious smile held its own. “It's a pretty spiteful wind that blows nobody good. Jack. As you say, the bar's gone, but there is an other one formed just below. 1 went up there und washed out a few pan fuls to-day, and this is what 1 rouud” He showed me a handful of dull, yellow nuggets from the size of a mustard seed to that of a pea. •‘Then you've struck it rich at last! 1 congratulate you, my dear boy.” “Thanks; though it may not l»e a bonanza—probably isn't. Hut maybe enough to stand us nil on ourfeet'Jigain. If there is anything in it. I'm going into the stock busi ness.” “You're in that now, aren't you?” “No; the other kind of stock. The Clenlivat people will be mighty tired when they hear of this, and they'll sell out cheap, most of them. I want to buy and own 51 per cent, of the stock. If there is ever another syn dicate in the Torotito it'll l>e Angus Macpherson A Co.” “flood; and the company?” “You know who the company will be; and that’s where you come in. You’ve got to think up some scheme to take eare of her while I'm making the turn.*’ “It is alrrady thought up, proposed ami accepted. She goes with me to inv sister in Denver, poeo tieinjuv.” “.Tack, old man. you’re a god in the car!”—he wrung my hand till I winced. “If you go off ami die Ive forc von see me through on this, I'll never forgive you.” “If I die. I’ll leave it as a l*eqwe*t to !.<et ilia, ami she will see you through. She is a born matchmaker, a: you have occasion to know, if mv memory serves me." “Oh. you lw d d!** said Mac his x eyes filling. He had not sworn ait me for many days, and it was hearten ing. “When will you go?” “To-morrow, if you’ll lend us the team and the buck board. Neither of us have more than the clothes we stand in. you know.** He was silent for a good while, and then he said: “May I go up to the house and see her? just for a minute? You ean do the chaperon act.’* “No.” “For n half-minute, then?’’ “No. We hotIi know the circum stances. and that she can't realty mourn him. l.ut w»* mustn't forget that he was her husband." “That's «o. Hood-hr, and find bless you, old man.'* He wrung mv hand again, and was gone; and 1 did not return to Hie farm house until I had fairly lost sight of Ins broad linrk at the turn of the road And on the morrow we left the senrred volley. Winifred and 1. and eaught the train at. the Fort, and were weleoiued wit!, open arms by 1 ,etitia, »lio was so grateful for the! added odd pounds of fle*h that I brought hack in my proper person I that she was‘lovingly gracious to yVinifrcd. And later, wlieu she bud come to hope more for uie, and to ! lore the schoolmistress for her own sake, my purt was still harder to play; for. as I have hinted, my sister is a born maker of matches. Indeed. ! I may as well confess that 1 should have made a sorry failure of it if 1 had not warned I^etitia off by telling ! her the truth, and so made her Mao- j pherson's advocate instead of mine. Long before the snows came to | stop the work on the placer bar. An gus fulfilled his own prophecy. I acted as his broker in Denver, and went gunning from time to time for Glenlivat stock. It was pot-hunting, for the greater part. The stock holders were only too willing to lie out of it at any price, and the last block of stock cost us little more than the transfer fee. Angus was jubilant, as he had a right to be; and I when he was once more the king of the Torolito, lie wrote me st length, detailing his plans. There was to be a new house, and a great stock farm with ancestored lieasts. and a few more settlers picked and chosen from among our friends, for all of which the placer l>ar promised to be re sponsible and kept its promise. The spring was well afoot on the eastern plains when next we snw the sheltered volley nestling between its snow-crowned mountains, and trav ersed by the sparkling waters of the Torollto^ Hut for the lower sweep of the snow-caps, it might have seemed but days instead of months since we left it together, Winifred and 1. We had driven up from the fort, she to take her summer school again, so l.ctitia bad assured me, and I to try if the dry upland air might give me yet another reprieve and a little longer lease of life. It was high noon when we emerged from th cliff-shadowed portal of the Six-Mile and looked once more upon the scene which had grown dear to both of us. Winifed drew a long breath and her eyes were shining. 1 had thought her beautiful before, but the winter in Denver, with the crushing burden lifted forever, had made her more than beautiful. “The dear old valley!” she said. “It is like coming home to get buck to it. Is thut Mr. Macphersou’s new house?” The old ranch house was no more. In its place on the knoll t«» the north ward atood n modern low-roofed I country house, many gabled, and built of the bright lava stone of the hog-back. As we looked. a man | mounted ut the door-stone anil rode at a gallop toward us. 1 thrust the butt of the whip among the parcels on the huckboard and succeeded in dislodging one of them. It was Wini fred’s smaller liandbag. ami it was well to the rear in the dust of the road when Angus met us. ’’Good boy!” 1 exclaimed. “You project your .welcome into space, don’t you? \\ ill you lend me your horse and take my place? I’ve lost one of tlq^ valises, ami if you’ll dri\e Miss Sanborn I’ll ride back for it.” 1 know not if my transparent sub terfuge were suspected. And I doubt if either of them questioned or cared, so long as they could be together. We made the exchange quickly, and Angus pointed the team toward the house on the knoll. “We’ll wait dinner for you,” he - said. *‘l have Aunt Iticlunond here to do th** honors, und you can own the ranch as long as you'll stay.” I looked into Winifred’s eyes and found there my warrant for a retort in kind. “We shall see about that. Inter. I’d like to have my invitation from the chatelaine of a house where I'm M*H® GOKS WITH MK TO J4V SIS TKIt H." supposed to quarter myself indefin itely." It was a lilieral half-hour later when f rode up to the veranda of the country house with the lost valise at • he saddle-horn. There was no one | in sight save Connolly, the ex-troop* er, who nodd'-d afTahly and grinned .'It'd to.-k the horse. "Non II foind tliim on tlie pin/zv hey a nt,** he said, with a wink and a leer, and the unfettered freedom of the great west large within him. "It’s forgetting vex entirely hy this toime, they'll In*.** But they had not forgotten me; and when I mounted the st#p* it was .Winifred who mine to meet me. put ting her hands in mine and blushing with sweet shyness, with Angus only a lame second. "You said yon wanted an invita tion. Mr. Malcott.** she said, archly. "You are very welcome to Torovista; to come and go and stay ns our umr est and truest friend.** I looked from one to the other of I hem irul gas P«(l. and my heart ^nk a little in spite of me. Kvcn when one has oeen working and praviog for some certain end the seal of fruition hnd irrevocability may come with a trying shock. But inv part wps still to play, nnd I played it. "I* -Isn’t this rather sudden? True, i tried to give you ax much time as I could—tf I'd h«im yarn were coming to meet ms. Angms, 1 1 should have knocked the valise ofl miles farther l»aek.’’ Angus roared. *'I wish 1 had hall the nerve you give me credit for,** he laughed. “We stole a march on you and did it by muil, long ago. There is to he a wedding in this shack to-night, and you're to give the bride away. Why don’t you say something?” There be times when the grave diggers are busy, and the heart is too full for speech; and if at the mo ment 1 said no more than the hol low nothings thnt such occasions de mand. it must be forgiven me. None the less, when the time came, I gave her to Angus, freely anti without re serve. I bat was five years ago; and since — 1 can look back upon it now with steadfast eyes, realizing that what i* is always best —her happiness and his. and the love of little Joan, my name-child, have been my recom pense for my undivided share in thm trouble on the Torolito. (THE END ) USED HIS TALENT. An Imprrnnluut French Noble W La I'riidled bp III* Ability to Mnke Snlnds. M. Urillu t-St^varin, in his Memoir* of his time, give* the history of several of the French noble* who tied to Englaud to escape the guillotine. Among thoso who found themselves penniless and without profession or craft by which to earn their bread was a Comte d'Al bignac of old and noble family. One day, while seated in a cafe in Loudon, three or four young English noblemen sat down at a neighboring table to dine. Presently one of them came to him atid said: "Monsieur, 1 have heard that all Frenchmen excel in making a salud. Will you do u* the favor of mixing one for us?" D’Albignac hesitated, but then gayly sat down with them and prepared the salad. He had great skill. The men ate with enthusiasm, and exchanged cards with him at parting. Hut one of them with t he card prt ssed a sovereign into his hand. D’Albignuc trembled with rage, but a quick second thought kept him silent. 11c was a nobleman. .None of hi* race had ever earned money. Hut why should he not earn money? Me had this little urtw hy not use it to make hi* bread? Was it not more honorable than to live, as many of hi* fellow refugees were doing, on the charity o! their friends? He bowed to the com pany and put the sovereign in hi* pocket. The next day he was asked to go to a large mansion where a dinner-party was to he given, to dress the salads. His salads became the fashion, lie was summoned to every large entertain ment, and hi* skill enabled him to charge large sums. He remained in London for a few j cars, and 1 hen, w ith hi* savings, returned to France, bought a small estate in Limousin, re sumed his rank, and lived comfortably for the rest of hi* life. She Waa Too Sinnrt. Two year* ago an American woman, visiting the south of France in the spring, heard a. good deal of tMik about a certain Countess of Killnr ney, who waa also on ti visit. She looked the unknown up in a peerage to see who she w as a ml discovered that, in the words of the immortal Mra. Prig, "there ain’t no sieh per son." Full of triumph, she waited until the conversation turned on Lady Killnrney, and then she brought out a thunderbolt—the woman waa nn impostor, there was no Lady Kil lnrney, anti she was downright sorry that her friends were taken in. There wax a pause, Then a smile began to appear, and one of the ladies re marked, sweetly: "Don’t you really know that ‘Countess of Klllarney* l* the ineognito of the duchess of York?” As the duchess of York 1* the wife of King Edward’s son. heir apparent to the British throne, there was one American woman who wished she had not been so smart.--* Troy Time*. ftmrnttlea In Rriu Naab'a Itmy. One dav Iteau Nash joined soma fine ladies in a grove, and, asking one of them, who was crooked, whence she came, she replied: "Straight from London." "Confound me, madam," said he. "then you must huve been damnably warped l»v the way." She soon, however, had am* pie revenge. The following evening he joined her company, and, with a sneer and n bow. asked her if she knew her catechism, and could tell him the name of Toldt’s dog. "Hi* name. sir. was Nash," replied the lady, "aml an impudent dog ),<. was." San Kraiicisco Argonaut. Wnmcwhnf I nceeialti. "Ami _\el there arc people who claim that a Woman really knows what sh# wants.” he remarked as he put down his paper. "tV hat’s the matter now ?" * he asked. "I have just been reading the main* mofiia! career of Mrs Sin II f ,.n»i -t of* Hn*\Valke»*< oflin-SneII." he atiawertd, < hicag-> Post I n sr |»m r a l> I r. “On! On!" exclaimed .lohnntiv, rn his first vi«it to church, "what’s that?" "‘Sli." said his mamma, "that** tb« organ.” "My! Is that an organ? It must be an awful big m *nkry that i"n « vvi’b that." Philadelphia Pres* Ml* Ortb«/(t r« pli Ic llalaa. "Spel! chicken," said a Paola teacher to a boy in the primary class. "I can’t do it, ma’am I ain’t gn< that far a!»?rg.*’ said the boy. "but 1 can spell 'epg. "- Kan*** L»ty Juur nal. ''v. V, A SPEECH OR ARARCHY. Hrrordrr Gtfi Kteranrea Hrf«r« .New lerk Hull Are Attract lag Attention. Recorder Goff h it just made an ad dress before the Nineteenth Century club upon “Anarchy,” which is attract ing considerable attention at New York. Jn part the recorder said: “For us w ho are gathered here in this well appointed and beautifully decorated chamber, under the glare of these elec tric lights it is perfectly proper to agree that anarchy is abominable. We would be fulse to our surroundings it we did not. We are all well dressed and pretty well to do financially, and it is only natural for us to take the position of the party in possession. “I think we assume a little too much if we make the mistake of con gratulating ourselves on the present state of our society or our position in it. The aristocracy and nobility of France took the same position before the revolution in regard to what they called their rights. Hut was it not their lives which caused the revolu tion? The nobles amused themselves in luxury and wealth while the peo ple starved. Who were the anarchists? The people or they?” Recorder Hoff said that in our effort' to de\fi>e legislation for repressing an archy there was grave danger that we might go to the other extremes. “You cannot extirpate Ideas by legis lation,” lie said. “Laws never made men and wmien \irtuous. Do not en deavor to repress an idea. If the idea is right it will triumph, and the repressive methods will prove only so much fuel to feed the flames. When wrong, ideas die of themselves. In dealing with anarchy let us remember that if our government is founded on righteousness then anarchy is a craze and this craze will pass as other crazes have in the world’s history.” REVOLUTION OF PLANETS. Joseph Hat (ell. Novella* and Philoso pher, lajra Force of Han't l.lpht la (he I'auae, That the revolution of the earth and other planets about the sun is caused by the force of the sun's light moving through the vacuum between the spheres and more or less affected by magnetic current a is the claim of Joseph Hat tell, novelist and philos opher, of Middlebury, Vt.. who claims 1o have made a careful study of the problem. Mr. Huttell suid iu regard to his theory: "The interstellar space is a vast region into which the Hir does not extend, and, therefore, is similar to what we call a vacuum. Hut it is demonstrated liy the experiments of Prof. .1. J. Thompson, of Oxford uni versity, England, and other eminent physicists, that in u vacuum cathode rays, light, heat and electricity do their work, and it is shown that these particles or corpuscles of light not only move with great rapidity iu straight lines, hut will cause to move rapidly in a vacuum bodies which they meet iu their path. "it follows, ns a mutter of abso lute certainty, that the light emitted from the sun into the space sur rounding it must cause to move what ever bodies are in its path. This means especially the earth and other planets of what we call the solar system. Light moving in straight iines will push these bodies away from the sun. This is the so-called force of repulsion. It is further dem onstrated that magnetic currents will deflect or In-nd the rays of light from a straight to a curved course. Let these two forces be properly adjust ed ami the revolution of planets about, their central sun is accounted for.” MARKET REPORT. Cincinnati, Feb. 16. CATTLE—Common . 2 50 © 4 10 Choice steers. 5 86 © 6 26 CALVES—Extra_ 6 75 © 7 00 HOGS—Select ship'rs 6 40 © 6 46 Mixed packers .... 6 (K) © 6 25 SHEEP—Extra . 6 25 © 6 60 LAMBS-Extra . G 15 © 6 25 FLOUR—Spring pat . 4 10 © 4 26 WHEAT—No. 2 red. © % CORN—No. 2 mixed. © 64 OATS- No. 2 mixed. © 46'', RYE-No. 2 . © 6G»/j HAY—Ch. timothy .. ©13 50 PORK Family . ©1« 70 LARD- Steam . © 9 20 BUTTER—Ch. dairy. © 1G Choice creamery .. © 29 APPLES Choice ... 4 50 © 6 00 POTATOES . 2 65 (it 2 75 Sweet potatoes ... 2 75 © 3 (K) TOBACCO New ... 5 20 ©23 25 Old . 5 70 di I t 25 Chicago. FLOCK Win. patent 3 HO © < on WHEAT No. 2 red. © 86 No. 3 nprina. 7«»* .© 70: . COHN No. 2 mixed. © 60% It YE No. 2 . © 60% OATS No. 2 mixed. f; 4 1 PORK Men .15 75 4/15 80 LAKH- Steam. 9 35 4/ 9 37% New York. FLOCK— Win. patent 3 75 4/ 4 25 WHEAT No. 2 red. 4/ 88% CORN- No. 2 tnixed. 4/ «8% OATH No. 2 mixed. 4/ 49 KYE- Western . 4/ 06% PORK Family .17 00 17 5o LA It ft Steam. 4/ 9 70 Baltimore. WHEAT No. 2 red. 80/,© 84% Southern . 82', 4 • 86% COHN No. 2 mixed. 65y.fi 65% OVTS—No. 2 mixed. © 48 CATTLE KutehriH . 6 00 4/ 5 75 1IOOS- Western .... 6 80 ft 7 00 Louisville. WHEAT—No. 2 red. © 88 CORN—No. 2 mixed. © 66% OATS No. 2 mixed. © 47% PORK—Mon . 016 50 LARD—Steam . © 9 25 Indianapolis. WHEAT—No. 2 red. 0 86% COHN—No. 2 mixed. © 62% OATS—No. 2 mixed. 44%© 45'% V* GOVERNOR OF OREGON Uses Pe-ru-na: For Golds j in His Family and Grip. ( AIMTOI. lU lI DIMi, SALEM, OHEtiON. A letter From 1b» Executive OOUv of Oivirou. Po-ru-na is known from tin* Atlan tic to the l'ucifit*. Letters of eon gratillation nntl eonmo Dilation testi fying to the merits of Pe-ru-nu as a catarrh remetly are |M»uring in from every Stall in the I'nhm. Dr. Hart man is receiving linmireds of such , letters daily. All classes write these i let ters, from the highest t o t lie lowest, i The outdoor laborer, the indoor artisan, the clerk, the editor, the statesman, the preacher all agree that Pe-ru-na is the catarrh remedy of the age. The stage and rostrum, recognizing catarrh as their great est enemy, are especially enthusias tic in their praise and testimony. Any man who wishes jverfeet health must he entirely free from entarrh. Catarrh is well-nigli uni versal; almost omnipresent. Pe-ru na is the only absolute safeguard known. A eohl is the beginning of entarrh. To prevent colds, to cure colds, is to cheat catarrh out of its victims. Pe-ru-na not only cures ca tnrrh, but prevents. Every house hold should he supplied with this great remedy for coughs, colds ami so forth. The (lovernor of Oregon is an ardent admirer of Pe-ru-na. lie keeps it con 1’ntrlotle Illond. Out m Cincinnati there is an Irishman who, like mum other good Irishmen, in firm in hi* loyalty to his native land. One morning not lung ago he was at work near the top ol a telegraph pole, painting it a bright green, when the paint slipped and splashed on the sidewalk. A few minutes later another Irishman came along. He looked at the paint, then at his country man on the ladder, coming down the pole, and inquired, with anxiety in hi* tone: “Doherty. Doherty, hov ye had a him on huge?" Youth's Companion. Keemed to Nrnl It More, “What arc you doing here?” said the woman to the tramp that laid got over the wall just in time to escape the bull dog. “Madam," he said, with dignity, “1 did intend to request somethin’ to cut, hut all 1 ask now is that, in the interest of humanity, you’ll feed that dog.” Stray Stories. Itnsy on More Important Details. Alphonso (Jwendolyn, why are you so cruel a* to keep me waiting for an an swer? It is now ten minute* since 1 asked you to he my wife. (Jwendolyn Oh, pardon me. I forgot. I was simply choosing my bridesmaids.— Stray Stories. Dot Them All nt Once. Sue Brette I see it stated that if the eggs were equally divided among the in habitants of the country, each human be ing would get 141. Foote Light (•rncious me! f got that many one mglil wh'Ie on our lour out west!—Yonkers Statesman. If you keep both hands busy in pat ting yourself on the hack, aud your rival use* Ins in honest work, hr will soon get uliead of you.—Atciusou Ulobe. Everyone i* accused of rating too much, a* a joke. But it's no joke. Atchison (JJobe. | LONDON VERDICT j > St. Jacobs Oil i Mahan |VI have Hhrumalltm. Oust, * * • llBlfle. I Ullihti/11, or *. laths, you T 4 I-it Minll'ivlr *!'|>lv ' iia t »«'< rt • Ian i sins 4 4 lit. -r. Jo..** cm.. which ,,«>»itii#iy 4 4 the woof of llieta ra-e*. It art* 4 lik« magic' It i-et'ettafe- l»*ta»t!« to the te*r -eat of the tllaaaa#, ami ra * T mnvea the cau-e of pair* 4 ♦ Ms. ItKXKT JOHX KAKIziW, of «. 4 4 Staph « Inn llulhlliifr*. llnlhdi" liar*. 4 4 W.l«.,w»|,| *•• | |,a | ihetiinatie'" lotnr a 1 fret ao>l leg*, which ki am* •» l>a*)thi>t 1 wa« hardTr a Me to wall, St. JarolmOII >*-ino«t.| all f air., an*l i-inii|ilet«l; rmci ▼ 4 in#.” 4 4 Ms*. Wol.gsnp.KtiKH, matron of Moor 4 4 Street Home for Poor, C"i IpplaNl.sntl Or- 4 4 l-haii ftiir*. IT. 7 nr II Stunt. KUgaatri T Rob-I ► ilu that ,7Sf .fa< ottaOil l,s- hern u*ed in the llome. mnl I* powerful In re- y Uerlnjr iieioaigia anU K*-rieral then- 4 4 instUm. 4 4 MsCIMItl f S <’VirrT.-UI.iHT.of Vo. 7, 4 4 AlfteU I’larr. He-lfnid H*|nair, W' <’ J 4 -ahi " lla * loir for tiara I an-11 a ,-irat T • offerer from If hcitrnnti-in in n, r limit*. T I u*e1 Si. Ja> <>!,« (t||. whPh rnrtil on- ill- y *4 lei-tlr. after other letnnlle* hail rlsrini- 4 4 Ijr foiled.” * I 4 The at,r<re are only three ont of the 4 4 f h-,i|*aai"lr Ilf , e-«- 1, lu ll liarrlffn |.fr 4 4 iiarieniljr «-i" <1 of 1 I ciimati ni to the fisnelv n*«of st Ja . 1,. t»i| t'.*• eto>« if 4 »mi -offer ho*111 v 1 ni>* a ,<t do not Ini 4 4 iiieUiap'lt app y St. Ja*-oha Oil. 4 : CONQUERS PAIN : [CLOVER; FI .orgeat grower* of ( Clover, 'Timothy and unrnortncrn grown i.iover, ■ for vigor, frost nnJ drouth resisting 1 properties, has justly become famous. 0 SUPERIOR CLOVER. b«. SS 90; 100 IM. SO BO I La Crosta PriM Clow, bu S6 SO; 100 IM. tIJOl Sampler Clover. Timothy and Gratrea and great ■ Catalog nailed ynv for U portage. m JOHN A. SALZF.R 1 )5eed Co.4 )UCrosse.Wi5.4 _murin' fe. <1 t>? I [ ii v tinualU in 1 li«* Iiuiim'. In a recent let* ter to Dr. tlui tinnn hr mix s: STA I K or OltKUON. 1 l’\H I I l\ K Ukcaiumkxt. J. N \l.l.M M»V a. |MM*. ) I he l'e-ru-ua Medicine Co., Cotitin Inis, O.: Dear Sirs I have hail oeeusion to *ive your IV-rii-na medicine in my family for eohls, and It prnxcd to ho mi excellent remedy. I have.I had occasion to use it for « tlier ailments. Yours very truly. \Y. M. Lord. It will lie noticed that the Cov ernor says lie has not had occasion to use I’e-ru aa for other ailments. The reason for this is. most other ailments hepin with u cold. I ship I’e-ru-na to promptly cure colds, he protects his family against other ailments. This is exactly what is cry other family in the United States should do. Keep IV-rii-na in tho house. Use it for coughs, colds la prippo, and other climatic alTectioua of winter, and there will lie no other ailments in the house. Such families should provide themselves with a copy of Dr. Hartman's free hook, entitled “Winter Catarrh.*’ Adders* Dr. lfartniun, Columbus, Ohio. ISEAfARING MENl / JS-Jr KNOW THE VALUE OF ^©WEjty | tyfi brk^ OILED CLOTHING l IT WILL l\K«P YOU DRY “V IN THE n WETTEST WEATHER IYLOOK TOP ABOVE TRADE run ^ ON SALE FVERTWHERt CATALOGUE FfJEt Jiiv/Mirw TULL LnNC urUAWntNIO AND MATO. 1 A J TOWEB CO, BOSTON. MASS. . JUST THINE OF IT! Kvtrv fanner bis own landlord, no enouro- * loaner*. lilstmBk account UiiifuMiiK yeai bjr year, land vam« Increasing, stork Increnslng. spien dld climate ecrnllcul schools umlchurrbt”*. >ow filiation high pt iee* for cattle nud grain Ion rull »uy rate*, and ever* possible comfort. Tbl* la me condition r»f me farmer in Western ('nuudu Krorlncoof Manitoba and dlslrlcta of Asslnlbo a. euskatrhe wan uml 0 Alberta Thousands of Aiuerlrnna are lion settled liter.’ deduced rates on all railway* for i ome sceWers und settlers New district* ure being oia-nad up thl« year The new forty page ATI.AH of W KHTfcHN CANADA and all oiher In forma Hon sent free to all applicants F I'KItl.KT. Mupcriniendciii of Immigration. Ottawa. Cnnada. or to JnhKril Vot Nti ftl* Xtate pi Cast Colum bus. Ohio; K T. Holme* Kami t>. Dig Four H dg.. Indianapolis Iml : Canadian Oo*«rmiumt. Agents. EFrapFSS Oraataat, Chonpaat rood f a) on Barth for Ohe>«Mtawlno, i v) Oattlo»otc. WJ Will b# *oMh tlOO td ytu t* r*.l «u.i *y Salter'* ••i*t»g .*y« abu*« r* ». * j£_ Billion Dollar Cress k <<y **H P»»'»l?tly »•» y*artal»; I !(••!« k l »wt*H I •nwrrij, j-r. C ^ ala* Proicua, Pc*,..:, P k — n. m t>». *•«* i«c *,i.j,.t... t,,.- ■ F m*?1*0 Botloa and i f>c. ’ MtalHas. folly an,nil fiat, |ct a «• «m | r”. !Cr ** 160 a(n1» .c ri. ^». p )john a.saizeb Seed Co^sg-j Double, Bush < Tiriliaf SWEET PEAS lUnlilv JIwmi H VInk, Bf» • |#♦, ■ f>irlj4><l. Tlib 4 «»rt < for 1*«. ■ **'*«•« r»k* - B rn»n* in i.-» i i,r *»«/'• i'ig v W(.»iyt>i Wbita.nuk, Vt" !«»**■ H« tiltu Tbo b torfor lb?. Ib •• • h bwurt l*?n» Orm* In ninn farm tlik. Out nqpjAyrt. *tri|>«4 Uf* All II»ort$,ent t>a<I»' cork Jot Wt„ p>‘»tpal>l. ** ** ** V.A’T <’A r 1 l.oor K of flower nnd •ri’iKarn N«« I'/i if* Id l*"-"- »>'ofo«#|* llludfHI* I»rfe rnliiml KI<t:K. •IO>l» Ptornl Pitr I.. Jh. Y. Vfell pAMHtSIJrS: I* E a t \ if* tVJK'tfllk id ft P"» frrn -mijttlf ■ Ibiklf "AHAKl'Ml,'1 Tii(h otic Ini I Id i tic Now York. GREGORY a orn\ *•’!'! hi hi • M a F f | _p t'nilnl s|hI»»». iry I iiiU'ifin’ lift-. | I* 4* •*• Urinary A Hm, Mark Irk* Ml, lau. IF YOU CANNOT 60 TO CALIFORNIA Hi* lent of |.*r|i*tual Wurnuin, < ut * tmn Co, ui, tlnir <»r f.u»v Troulil* of an; kin.I ■ »«'taking .. Crown where J.tine I rmil.lr i» unknown. i »> r<w.|rM0«t«.Ui* HKi'iH atMi iLin.,OakImmi,raon*-,*. CIC A WEEK ?nn *wi«M» wl W tro<,,,c# £"r "iMlxtTirV "EXXi DROP8Y ZS&SSSSifSl V***- Booli of layiinnonla’i^ am! 11» rt.*> a1 !• rtimrn rwe. Or. m m. Irani* a wo*a. i», 4TLa»T4. u*. Uf) FIKF Cil ID/ofirr. bat M*raMImimMo IV w * Mllfc wRLIin * itf/rn’t In Intrudac* Rtircyw • ■Pmiltry Mitturi. Writ*'.o-rtay. Merer enrol •tamp. Rt t rrwa mfu. * o , itoa 24. ».a*i si. iii. WE PAY $20 a Waak and EXPENSE8 to men with rif* to tntr<vt» a otty Poultry Comrurund. 9*n<l Mtarnp. A< at Hr of i. I'r|.f. 7. I i»IM. U«I*IR. IfiCMtC make BOO |i*t month aniline l» AOCIIId "New Family rnyaitlan.' flflth ► Artdrwee for territory kt Ml BrJ, MaokaMaa MM*.. _A. N. K.-R I Won wmmm wiiitirw to aountiwk plwaae at ate the* yew taw tike Ado aiaat la tkle paper.