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) WAR REMINISCENCES.
1 FROM COLON EL TO PRIVATE. An Incident r Military Km loo Murine tlin I.nti UniilruniintiirttH, CJcn. IT. S. Groanlcuf, a member of ronfrrcsa from New York, told the fol lowing" sttrry: - "In tlio fall of 1S02, when Ijlncoln cnlVvl for thrco hundred thousand more, wo were In Kranklln county, Mass., ImcklcA in to raise n rcgimont. 1 had been an bfilecr of tho mllJUti there nnd ntiyvioncrt to bo tho first person in Sher burne Kails to sijjn tho enlistment rolL When several companies wore nearly full Gov. Andrew acceded in our requcht tlmt wo might select all of our own of lieerh not only thobo of tho line, but, through them, the field officers albo. Wo organized war meetings and stumped two northern counties, and soon the regiment was full to tho minimum. Then wo lino officers o&semblcd to choose our leader. I liad had lu mind for col onel ono Decker, under whom I had Msrvctl when ho was colonel of tho militia, and who had bineo been a year at tho front as lloutonant-colonel. 1 liud Rceu him and ho agreed to accept and had resigned his lieutenant-colon- oley to do ho. Ho was an admirable man tho most accomplished military otllccr I over baw. When wo met ho was tho only ono spoken of for tho place. I was chosen to preside, but , just before taking the chair a dibpatch was handed me from Maj. Winn, one of our citizens then in Boston, saying,, 'Cior. Andrew will not commission Decker uuder any circumstances onlac- j fount of white feather shown at front xMidcr MeClollan. You must noinituite , bomebody else for colonel.' This was a bad situation. I read tho lispatch and all was instant confusion. I felt that it was cruelly unjust and ' raid so. llut wo had to act and wo took t u ballot. I was astounded when every ballot savefmine was c.ibt for me for colonoL. I Ijad no practical experience, nnd urged tho choice of somebody else; - but they persisted, und I ihially agreed j to take it until we could inquire into the Decker trouble. We sent to Doston. , Andrew was immovable, and then the men who had given the information -ivero still nt tlvo front. 1 saw Decker. Ho complained bitterly of the injustice; iaid thtit a fever drove him to the hos pital; but he added: Til go and show thftnl Make me your quartermaster nnd 1 will go with you, cqlo'nel!' I ac cepted, rote to the governor jn hk vin dication, and nomiuatedjjkiiunk my quartermaster, The 'go vfernor w as still dominated by his il'rst notion anil re fused to commission him. I was greatly grieved jiuu surprised.' Deekdr acted Iikea-miuiilbohtifc lit:' held t"hc dis patch in Jit;jhaml a rhintHc and then said: 'Colonel; I'm going with you. I'll go asa private. Give me the mus ter roll,' and he enlisted as a private boldier. "I was much moved. This wns the man wlio had Imjoii my colonel when I wsis a lieutenant, and who had been at tho front for more than a year in alter nate command of a regiment when I had never heard a gun lued in anger. Only one thing was loft to do to vindi cate Decker. I wvnt to ono of our prin ciple lawyers and told him the story, and got him to go to the army of the l'otomau at my expense and get the af fidavits of officers of the field, staff and . lino as to Decker's conduct. Thcyonmo at last, and were unanimous in his favor. Then the governor tardily com uiisssioned him as my adjutant, 'for that place will test his courage,' ho said. It did test it severely, and it never failed or wavered. Decker w as, I believe, the best adjutant in the whole army, lie was an encyclopedia of knowledge; a. miracle of activity and industry. lie was indispensable; an ' admirable drill officer, a line disciplin arian and vigilant in tho cervico of the regiment. Although lie had often com manded me, he never once forgot our changed lelations. He treated mo like u brother and I shall never cease to be grateful to him." Pittsburgh Dispatch. A WAR STORY. An OIlloir'B !ouil Deed Coiinrously Jtc warilnri. In talking with Col. James E. Jones, ono of s'ew York's port wardens, it c.uno out that ho had been in the Unit ed States army service during the late war with tho latoUeri. Henry A Ilar num, about whom he told an incident '. liieh came to his knowledge from the gvnoral himself. Gen. Harnum was in roiniii.tml of a brigade under Gen. Fit .Tolin Porter at the battle of Hanover Court House. Among tho prisoners captured wab a confederate surgeon, Dr. Deshay, who was mounted upon a magnificent white horse. It was tho custom of war not to hold burgeons as prisoners, and Dr. Deshay was brought befoio Gen. 'Harnum for disposition". Tho'soldiers meanwhile had taken his horse from him and an excited serge.int was riding it'back and forth within plain view of the two men, about a mile uway. Tho animal was clearly being abused, and when Gen. Harnum greeted tho surgeon with courtesy and inquired what he might do for him, Dr. Deshay lcplicd, as ho pointed to the animal ho had just been ridlug: "That whito lieu. so, which one qf your soldiers is abusing, wns given to mo by my wife, whose pet the animal is, when I camo into the service. I would rather lose an nun than tho horse." Gen. Harnum ' gavo immediate orders for tho restora tion of tho liorse to Dr. Deshay, and on eloper acquaintance found him such a pleasant gentleman that ho wont with him to tho outer lilies of the army when tho doctor was permitted to go back in to tho confederate lines. Tho bequel of this story occurred In llL'hu.oud. Gen. Harnum was wounded and ( aptured at tho battlo of Malvern Dill. Tho wound which ho received nt this time wusfrom a bullet which passed until ely through his body, nnd did not heal to tho day of his death, but le quired a rubber seton for its constant drainage. Owing to his official ra.ili, which was shown by his uniform, Gen. Harnum, in spito of his despentto wound, had been taken to Itiuhinond as prisoner. Ilu lay on n cot which was placed on tho sidewalk outside of Llbby pdson, whero the sun befit down on his faco until it was bllstored and maggots gathered in hid frightful wound. A confedcrato surgeon coining along stopped suddenly in front of tho gen eral's cot. It was Dr. Dcshay, and ho reeognied his friend. Ho secured a paroln for tho general, took him to his house, nursed him through what would otherwise havo boon a fatal Injury, and Anally socurcd his oxchango for a enp turcd confederate odlcor. Gen. Ilarnum was wont to speak of this incident as ono of tho touches of war lifo which demonstrated that all men aro full -of. humanity. N. Y. l'resu., THE HOME GUARD. Targci Companies Which Wero AH tha Itugo Ilpforr tho Vr'nr. I was much amused while reading an account of the cnptuie of a federal cap tain by somo confederates ddrlng tho lato war. Tho confederate captain asked his federal prisoner to hand ovci his boots nnd most of his money, and gave as a reason that tho federal officer would soon bo turnedtovcr to the con federate homo guards, to be taken to one of tho noted southern prisons, and that a better arrangement could be made with his cantors than with tho homo guards, for they would go "clar into tho marrer." During tho wnr there wns a fcoKng bordering on contempt for tho home guard. Prior to the broaking out of tho "unpleasantness,'.' targctcompanies were all the rage; but after tho war commenced playing soldier was looked .upon us an occupation only.fi't'for boys to 'indulge' in. A" body of bold soldier boys, followed by a colored man carry ing a target, with one or more to assist in carrying a pail of water, was the cause of all kinds of queer remarks. And tho home guards boon becamo a thing of the past. About the only thing missed when the homo guards teased to be was the fault finding against generals and tho boys at tho front, in which tho mem bers of these organizations had so much delighted, to indulge. t The, opinion of a Mr. Carmeyer was that that "they should bo nil nrrestcdfor wearing" sol dierelothcS'andrnot Kavirig the courage to enlist." G. 15. Scott, in X. Y. Wit ness. l.llKMllll'R 'lllCt. In 1S04 President Lincoln was greatly bothered by tho well-meant but ill advised efforts of certain good northern men to bring about a termination of the vvar. An old gentleman from Mas sachusetts, very blnnd and entirely bald, was especially persistent and trouble some. .Again and again he appeared before1 the president, 'and was got rid of by one and another ingenious expedi ent. One day, when this angel of mer cy hail been boring Mr. Lirlcoltt for half an hour, to the interruption of impor tant business, the president suddenly rose, went to a closet, nnd took out of it a large bottle. "Did you ever try this remedy for baldness?" ho asked, holding up the bottle before his aston ished visitor. Xo; the man was obliged to confess that he nc,ver had tried it. Mr. Lincoln, called a servant, had tho bottle wrapped up, und handed it to the bald philanthropist. "There," said he, "go and rub some of that on your head. Persevere. They say it will ma'-e the hair grow. Come back in about thrco months and report." And almost before he knew it, the good man was outside of the door with tho pack ago under his arm. San Francisco Argonaut. ODD BITS FOR OLD SOI DIERS. Capt. Thomas J. Si'i:xci:n, late of the United States army, and now employed in the pension office at Washington, had as varied an experience during tho war, probably, as any other union sol dier, lie was present in forty-five bat tles, was captured thrco times, and es caped twice, and saw the inside of sev en confederate prisons. A Lkwistowx man, a recruit in one of Maine's crack legimcnts, tells tho fol lowing "true" war story: "Wo were driven to tho Rappahannock river nnd surrounded on three hides. I swam out into the river and got upon a log and was lloating down stream, when the rebels got onto me and began shooting. And, do you believe it, that log was shot so full of holes that it sunk under me and I swam ashore "and hid in tho w oods. This was a nine-months man. Gkx. Jami:s A. Cunmxqiiam, superin tendent of the soldiers' home in Massa chusetts, died at the home in Chelsea. He was sixty-two years old. He served ia the war in the Thirty-second Massa chusetts regiment. He lose by promo tion to tho rank of colonel for. meritori ous services. In 1SC8 ho was appointed adjutant-general of Massachusetts' on Gov. Hullock's stuff, nnd hold that office for thirteen years. Ho was ap pointed superintendent of tho soldiers' homo in 18S-i. ' At tho reiinion of Company H, Eighty seventh lnd., held at llochester, Ind., a warroliojin tho shape of a violin camo into the possession of the surviving members of that company. It hud been lost for many years, but a fuw weeks ago 1. D. Peters found it in possession of an old Negro. Ho purchased it, and at tho reunion presented it to the com pany. Tho men in this company car ried it through Tennessee ond when they followed Gen. Sherman in his march to the sea. Just before the close of tho lebcllion all the surviving members had their names engraved pn the back of tho violin, nud then pre sented tho instrument to their captain, Onu of tho few civilians receiving a pension jrom the United States govern ment ia an Irish man of peculiarly tough physique, who has the record of having come alivo through un astound ing accident. Ho was vnrrylng a tor pedo under his iitn ono day at Newport while ho and an officer went in a bout to a point w hero the explosive wus to bo sunk, when by somo accident tho electric connection was made ond tho torpedo exploded. Thu man wont sky ward and lit in tho watei an eighth of a mile awuy with ono arm shattered, ono side shockingly mangled, and an eyo blinded. Ho managed to keep afloat until aid came, aud in time ho recovered sufficiently to return to work, although not at his former dangerous job. FARM AND GARDEN. HOUSE FOR POULTRY. II Is or I'lpiiMug Design mid Cun lie Unlit for ii Sin u 11 Sum. Thero should bo us much neatness and tasto displayed in all the buildings which a farmer erects on his farm as possible, and it does not always mean additional expense to do so. It can bo kept within a limit when you need to look at tho item of expense first beforo you act. Very often this point Is car ried too far and with more or less igno rance on the part of tho farmer as to what ho must expend. Economy In building can bo overdone and the point sought entirely overreached. Instead of its being loss, tho poor material put into tho building in a few years falls to pieces and ropalrlng is tho only way to keep tho flimsy strueturo from falling upart. You perhaps have had just such an expetieneo. One experienco should then be sufficient nnd a remedy when your next building goes up. Our illustration shows a pleasing de sign for a farmer's hen house us well as a cot for pigeons. It is constructed of plain boards, or weather boards look neater; but what I wish to impress upon my readers is that the same de sign can bo carried out in a building costing SI 00, or if you put the best material and workmanship it will cost from S'iliO to $500. To put shingles, good sash nnd flooring with every con venience it should cost you SJ.jO. Inn building of this stylo it is economy to look to details such as will render you as well as the fowls comfoi t. It costs money every time. Some uso roofing paper because it is cheaper than shin gles. 1 prefer shingles. Fig. 1 shows the building; I'ig. 2 the diagram of the interior. , Tho building, as you will observe, is divided into six pens, each 15x12, accommodations for sixty fowls. One hundred fowls could be ciowded into the same space, but I do not advocate crowding. Rather keep fewer birds and be sure they aio comfortable, and doing good service, no. 3. whieli they will do if not crowded. Tho entrance tothe building gives a hallway or small robin between the pens, 10x20 feet, with doors on cither side leading into each pen. Feed bins I have show n nt the entrance end of tho room where corn, oats, wheat aud other grain may bo put. A tool cupboaul and work beuch and stove also have space in this room, making it a handy plnce for tho farmer to look after the hens. Pens near the stove may be used for sick fowls when any aio ailing. Each pen has dust boxes, roosts (11), feeding square (F) conveniences as well as ne cessities in any well-kept hen-house. Tho building is 40 feet long, 20 feet wide, 10 feet high in the hen-house, 8 feet to the cone of the roof of tho pigeon room, making it 18 feet f i om the ground. (Ej is tho en trance to each of the runs; these are on each side of the building. It mat ters not whether the giound be level oi hilly, this building will suit any loca tion. The floor I always make of boards; never rest it on tho ground, preferring to put earth or sand over the boards and renew it once a week or as often as it is necessary. The pigeon coop I show plan of in Fig. 3. A flight of btairs (S) fiomtho via. 1. " 1 h( J' e ED T ( i T i ii 1 1 1 y 1 1 1 1 1 i 1 1 1 F w ft I I I 5ITnT7 no. :s. feed room leads up to a trap door on a pulley in the floor, which falls down after you enter the room. This room slants with the slanting of tho roof, having no boarding to cover up tho rough frnmowoik, and it is really un necessary. The loft is supplied With one window (Y) in the front nnd un aviary with a glass window above tho entrance where tho pigeons go in aud out. This is ample light. Pigeons prefer dnrk nests. I havo theieforo shown the nests along tho bide of tho room, marked N. This I cover with a lid on hinges, and when I want to look at or fix them tho lid is tin own back. An entrance by menus of a stepping board affords them easy access to each nesting box. Tho roosts (11) arc at tint ond of thu room nnd each roost is flat, not round. Pigeons, my reader, do not like round support; a flat porch or board suits them best; they aro flat footed birds. Tho fceditig square (F) is a box-shaped iuclostiro whero tho feed is thrown tothem, unless a hopper is used for this purpose Some prefei the hopper. It is convenient yes, most too convenient at tlmoB when tho mice and rats come, as they some times do, heuco I usually throw tho grain to thoin twlco a day, giving then enough, perhaps a Httlo more than thoy will cut up clean, to bo sure they do not suffer any hunger between times. Ohio Furini'r. If you expect tho land to feed you, tho land must be well fed first. Montlliir Tnlilo I.lnen. A housowlfo whoso table linen always docs her good sorvlco mends it with flax embroidery cotton of a number to cor respond with tho quality of tho cloth. Under tho ragged edges of tho tear sho bastes a plcco of stiff paper nnd makes a network of tho stitches back nnd forth over its edges, carrying tho stitches about an inch beyond tho edges of the cut. Thin places nnd breaks in linen may bo run with tho flax or em broidery floss, aud towels should bo mended in the snmo way. Daughters of America. A Real "Discovery Number" both in text nnd Illustrations is tho Oc tober Wide Awaki:. Its frontispiece is a dainty drawing by Moyncllc, "In 1402," nnd shows a group of children wnving their good-bys to Columbus ns ho sets sail. Elbridge S. Brooks gives a brief narration of tho Irishman whoso presenco In tho crow of Columbus has been discovered by Mr. Jolin Fiskc. Thcron Hrown's stirring ode and chorus, " In 1402," fitly introduces this "Discovery Number." These verses have been set to ringing music by Prof. E. C. Phelps for this number also. Copies of tho leaflet containing this song aro offered frco to schools throughout the land. A characteristic southern story by Richard Malcolm Johnston, "Tho Bee nuntcrs;" " A Cauo Itnsh," by Malcobn Townsend; "I Spy," by John Preston True; "The Diver," by n. P. Whit marsh; "On Board a Pirate Junk," by LicuL-Col. Thorndiko, and culminating chapters in the two capital serials "Tho Coral Ship," and "That Mary Ann." Tho poetry of consists of verses by Ella Wheeler Wllco-, Lilian Crawford True, Mary E. Blake and others. Price 20 cents a number, 82.40 a year. On sale at news stands or sent postpaid on receipt of price by D. Lothrop Com pany, Publishers, Boston. "Is it not voi'v exciting to seo the nnchor woluhed aboaid shipt" "Not hnlf so excit ing as It would bo to soc ouo wade ashoio." jester. Just AVlmt In 'Wanted. Husinoss is alivo to a great coming event, nnd In the hurly-burly of its preparations for tho Columbian Exposition in 1Ss93, loo much is already seen on tho fit i cots of a fanciful or amusing natme, both superfi cial and catch-ponny. There lam been ob- Bcrveuaoiu in tnollnoov tliostrlctlv use ful, combinlnglhcrcwith instruolivo objeot lessons and tho beautiful in urt. Books tlioromay bo by tlioscoro, but tho experi ence of tho Centennial Exposition at Phila delphia shows that tho mass of thesowcio meio trifles ana unsoivlccablc. The hoi do of visitors were ever at a loss for a handy pocltet guido of GlUcl.il Btiunp, not only ro liablo, but pleasing and aluajs fit to iteop. Just what is wanted of this unique hind hasbnpnily nlre.uly nindo its uppcarance, nnd wo hnvo beforo us "1 un OFneiAi. Pout rowo or Tiin Wonui's Comjmiuax Em'osi tiov," illustrated fiom "Water Color Diaw Inrrs. Tills Portfolio is a raro and beautiful ex ponent of tho main aichlteclural features of tho Great Exposition at Chicago in 1893. Tho fourteun nmenificent struc tutes aio faithfully cxhlbiled, whllo tho Hird's-o.yo View gives ure.ilistio glauco at tho lay of tho grounds, with their principal buildings, lagoons, etc. Tho illustrations aroosuutrepioiluctioiiR, in water color ef fects, of the original druivings, made espe cially for this purpcBO from tho oftleinl plans, by America's best lenown water color artist, Charles Graham. A copy of this exceptionally lino production will bo sent to any ndilrcis upon receipt of 10 cents in pnstano stamps by Tho Charles A. Voge ler Co , Baltimoie, Jld. Wanted several hundred women to Bcour the country. nark! What' Tlint? Tho dinner bell, of course Not a particu larly welcome sound to tho dyspeptic. But if tho stomach bo put ia worklngordor, aud nppetllci nsurod with Hostetter'a Stomach Bitters, wowelcomo tlio tlng-a-lhiua-ling that announces u meal with dclipht. Tho Bitters not only promotes digestion, but overcomes malarial and liver complaints, constipation, nervousness, rheumatism. Aovci.osm! is all that is necessary to raise a barn in tho west. Tiin chemist's I.uwell Couiiei. best gill is analyzer. THE MARKETS. New Yoiik, Sept. 2& FLOUIt 2 01) (TJ-S 4 75 WIH2AT No Sited Winter... TUft Slii No. 1 Northern Ki it Km COltN No 2 !I!'SR Sl?s OATS Mixed Western S7 i 3S'i POHK Mess 11 01 f,7 IS 21 I.AKD1'rlmo Western S 7m 8 S5 KUTTEK Western lr lift SS'i UHlIKSr. Western ift S'i KGUS Western Sl'&fft Sly oattli: ns: a r, i6 sni:i:r 4iw rro HOGS 500 1100 CI.nVKLAKII. rLOUK-Countrj XX Whllo.. 4 00 a 4 50 Minnesota patcnu .. 4 Ml &. 4 85 Aralxr .1 i5J M 4 00 WJJEAT-No. S 7l'4ra 78 COKN No. S 55 ffj Ml OATS No S 34 ft II HUrTHU-Cholce 17 (fl 2? CHKlIs:: Yorlc S1.1IC 10M 11 Ohio 8 Oi ID KGC1S lUSW) SO POTATOr.S-In tmlls.p.T bush. 0 a 73 SBKDS-Tlmolhy ISJ 64 2 (X) C!ocr 000 Gt, a 25 HAY Bileil 8.V) Oi 13 00 Hulk on nurl.ot U 0J fj 15 00 CATTLU 3 2i CJ 150 HOGS 5 30 5 10 CINCINNATI. FLOUK 251 !i 275 WHEAT , 711554 72 COHN 4SV' 0 OATS .IHi-a 31 KYH-Nn 2 60 a l HOaS-Commoa to ll;ht 4 25 & 5 15 l'ueltlng nml butilirrs. 5 10 5 60 TOLEDO. WHEAT-No S licit Winter... 75 (ft 75' COKN-No 2 i't'tn 40 OATS SJ'. 3J HUrFALO. HEEVES-llObt i 70 l?J 4 1)0 choiio 4 r.o a ia SIIEEP-Hcst 1W 4 75 F.llrtouooil 375 Ci 4 DO HOGS Heiuy Rradcs 5 40 (ft fill) PacltiTs nnd mediums 5 u Q, 5 SS PTITSnUHGII. I3EEVi:S-UCBt 4 75 fi CO I'ulr to food :t 10 ia 4 41) SHEEl'-Ilrst 1UJ 5 15 Fair to (rood 3 03 140 IIOGS-riilHilrliililas... 6 7i ft fi 85 YorlierH tl) 5 60 PHILADELPHIA. WOOL-Wit.cm JPJT& 33 tJiiwiOiml ?l Th 27 ClUl3 rnoMlTI.Y AND rErUNr.NTI.Y E HC 33 TJ EOC M. T 3E S 3ME , LiimbiiL-o, Hnnalaolin, Toollunlio, HEURAL.GIA, Bora Til rout, Sh-oIIIhru, 1rost-bltes, S C I A. T I C A.w Sprains, Urulxm, Unrni, bculili. THE CHARLES A. V0GEIC11 CO., Baltimore, Md, TRADE Ml MAR,C RemhmsaiII Too Much roll! Ion with shouting, marching nnd discussing, produces ho.uscucHs, Bronchitis, inflamed Bamyx nnd much throat Intuition. Dr. Hoxslo'n Certain Croup Curo nllnys all theso symptoms nt onco nnd re. nkr the Dolce clear, ironj n'id woiirtiif. r,0 conts. For salo by al prominent druggists throughout tho Btnto. A. P. Unxsle, Buffalo, N. Y., manu facturer nnd solo propriolor. "Much Adieu AboutNothing" two ladles bidding gootl-by whllo tho sticot car waits. Philadelphia ltecoril. Tlio Truo Lntntlvn Frlnctplo Of tho plants used In mnnufanturlng the plcnBimt lomcdy, Sru of Figs, lias n permanently beneficial effect on tho human ByBtcm, whllo tho ohcnp vecctablo extracts and mineral solutions, tisunllv sold as medi cines, mo permanently injurious Being woll-lnformod, you will uso tho truorcmody only. Manufactured by the California Fig Byrup Co. "I.v order to llvo well." snld tho mnn who rejuvenates wearing nppnrol, "I must bo oarofulto dyo wolL" wushlneton Star. At.nr.nT Boncn, West Toledo, Ohio, snyst "Hall's Catarrh Cuio saved my Ufo." Wrlto him for particulars. Sold by Druggists, 7Bo. Tnr. pickpocket la not exnetly a bore, but ho of tou takes your time. Yonkera States man. Don't Neglect a Cough. Tnlto somo Halo's Honey or Horchound and Tar instanta: Piko'sToothnaho Dropn Cure in ono minute. Halt tlio world really didn't know how tho other half lived ttll Columbus found it out Philadelphia Timos. Fon Indigestion, constipation, sick head ache, weak stomach, disouloicd liver tuko Bcccliam's Pills. For sulo by all druggists. Tntt mnn who has "tho pull" at a picnic Is generally tho thoughtful cunp who has orougnt a uasK. liOBion uunoun. Tim GEiriNG IT DOWN Is bad enouRU, with tho ordi nary pill. But tho liavinp; it down is worse. And, after all tho disturbance, there's only a littlo temporary good. From beginning to end, Dr. Pierce's Pleasant Pellets aro better. They'ro tho smallest mid easiest to tnko tiny, sugar-coated granules that any child is ready for. Then they do their work so easily nnd so naturally that it lasts. Thoy absolutely and perman ently curo Constipation, In- Sick and Bilious Headaches, and all derange ments of tho liver, stomach and bowels. Thc3"'ro guaranteed to givo satisfaction, or your monoy Is returned. The makers o Dr. Sago's Catarrh Remedy say: "If wo eau't curo your Catarrh no matter what your case is, 5vc'll pay you S300 in cash." Now you can see what is said of other remedies, and decide which Is mo't likely to cure you. Costs only 50 cents. DRKILMER'S Kidney, Liver and Bladder Cure. lumbafro, pain in Jolntsorback, brick dufttln urine, frequent culls, Irritation, Inllamntlon. gravel, ulceration or cutarrh of bladder Disordered liver. Impaired digestion, gout, bllllous-headache. (iV AMP-HOOT cures kidney difficulties, JLa Qrippc, urinary trouble, bright's disease. Bri, ID JLVJl.WM.a Scrofula, malaria, gcn'l weakness or debility.. Otiornntec Uimi content of Ono Ilottlc, If not ben ctUid, DrufrglstAtottl refund to you tho price paid. At SriisglKlo, 20c. Size, $1.00 Size. "Invalids' Guiilo to ncolth"fi-ro Consultation froa DlU KlLUCtt & CO., IllKGIlAMTON, N. Y. ELY'S CREAM BALM I I was surjirlsul after vslt)(t IJJj'i Crenm llahn Uc months to Jlntl the right nmtill, uhleh teat cloi.'il for 20 ye hi ., inu ojcu aud free as the other. 1 feel verg thankful. 11. S. Ci csictigham. OTK 01. CfH zlnHfc- 'HAY!FfVEH A pnrtlclo Is applied Into p ich noitrll and Is ngrecnlile. Prfen ) tpnts nt Ddk-kInis or by mnll. U.Y imoriIlUS.WV.iiioiibt..NowVork. OAUTrO?;. IJovrr.rn of drnlcrs anb tltutlnir nliocawiibnutW. Ij.Douitlna gunio itiiiltliu prlco ntampcilon bottom, iicli HubitituiiouHiirn Iruuiluli-nt timl ubject to prosccutluuby law for ob. iniiifiii; liioucr uu ( VrlalHopretoncsa A ecamloss, nnloH, worn -.. OTARSPBSW MswA M M SWr6vJSI''ES? ml Cl Con.umptl v linu pooplo O, B&kZX$'rZi'vri HFAnl $M whohTO weak luncsor AstlfWH Hsrg3-V.fcZO'5L TUJ "' houM uao IMbo's Curo for Wf y K&VFPVfTjlAl "3 &1 H Cansuuiptlan. It bus cured W$ rlIblW& TAX tbou.uiida. HlinnotlnJur-13Sl Kotr lyiYSfQSSi loiinnii. Ills not bad totulo. () siSf" V V Kfli BN ltlntbo bemcoucbeyrup. SS -KSuX t vviutBuprciunccs. ataxia ltersssE2.S mm All B iV'T i VVV'A kKU:?TefiMTJrf 1fferfl 2mmrm vm IV.M AflrjitTT-M E 4 YVl1T'A BhV.i st '"JS 1 tvt.i. n. f&A vs. wSStL. XVJsSIl XFy-i? iV J5Vte& WX'A 88m mEc 1l .'j f.ij..,i wvr i., fa.-wo.v , . wi A W& 'szr sm. Witt " -S53T7 8?"JV lTiiisriSTmsiTStoife Vpk 4 msTr". &.Tisa-iaw i se iv ...a Will crivn nzcluaivo.Rnlo to.rtno JcnIrrn and conoral mnrcliunts wlierr X Unvo nontrenTK, vriio inr.cn tninunc. ii.uoi. tor nonuriirn, vriio lur cntninuuo. 11 uc ktnilti"; kind, sizo mill "" 'i'lt wantuU. HIMMMWl THE POT INSULTED THE KETTLE BECAUSE THE COOK HAD NOT USED GOOD COOKING DEMANDS CLEANLINESS. SAPOLIO SHOULD" be used in every KITCHEN, nn NfiT ns nrr.Fiwn SJ With 1'inFes, namcTs, and rnlnts vrhtch etala I 4 Ha hnili. InlnrA lhA Irfm.fvnrf l,i,rn nfT. I Tho HIsltiR Sun Stoto 1'ollsli Is Hrllllnnt, Odor- fi Ijk.a nttrnliln. find fhn rnniiinpr navn fnp nn tin ( or gitsn p&cicago una oTery purcuaso. IRON. The ancients believed that iron as a metal had great secret powers, and they drove nails into their walls as a protection against pestilence. Part of this superstition has come down to our own day. As for instance, hang ing a horse shoe over the door for good luck. The best luck is that wistt and prudent foresight that foresees a contingency in advance and provides against it. People who travel are peculiarly liable to take cold. Anct they should therefore in all cases pro vide themselves with a bottle of Retd's German Cough and Kidney Cure and take it when they feel chilly or when they are exposed to a sudden change- in temperature, i ncy t.ui uu una m perfect confidence. For this great: remedy contains no opiate nor any thing deleterious in its composition; and it can be taken any time without fear of an over dose. Get it of any dealer. Small size 25c, large ones 50c SYLVAN REMEDY CO., Peoria, 11L. -IX- L'ArtDeLaWlode 7 COI.IIKi:i I1,AT1M. all Tim i msT runs jjsd skip Yuan i.ismcns. C"7" Order It of your ?.ewi flBlcra- . leu I 85 r ml. for lat.il number l Vt.J. JUIHNF.. I'libll.lier, 3 ln.t lUlUriUow latb. r.1AU TIII8 PAKE inj tat joarll. 98 c LYE , POmiKRKD AM) l'KBKUMUD (PATENTED The etronaett and purett T.ye- i nrnde. Unlikcothcr I.ycKbelnsr a lino powuernnu paiitou liiaraKu wltli icmo able ltd. tho contenU nro always ready for use. WlUi make tho lot perfumed HiirG Soap in 20 minutes icitiotit bmi ng. It l the brut for clcun-sliig: wnslo pipes, disinfecting stain,, closets, -waHliIng bottles, pa'iitH,. trees, etc. PENNA.SBLT M''CCOu Gen. Acta., riillii.. Vj- rKAUE Tins nrKU mj Un. JOU writ ELECTROTYPES OR STEREOTYPES OF HORSES, CATTLE, SWINE, POULTRY AND MISCELLANEOUS CUTS. A. N. KELLOCC NEWSPAPER CO 71 and 73 Oulurlo St., CL1SVKLANII, - omo Rnce uiieirBDfioTCKi.oAii itfww ivwnhmiiiV airapDrrii Jtiftlulilu tu triors or uuiquaiiu, AHsniJ) world. Buy of iknier. Burnt UOc furftam&Iv hy 111 all. II. II.I'erklMllfe . to., JEj.au,Uwwrto,Ut... rKAX THIS VAl LU tnrj ttmijou wrlU. FOR PLrASOftg AND PROFIT 11 Mrs. A. E. lltron. Author of "Art Embroidery." nlIowlKuriiitiedMyIiirlor,"i lo. Ileal InclUMTt-ook yerp bllthcil, l'nirii'rly lll"trntel. ARoldulna forcnimi-i'erj luXhSAiu.. an in.rUrab.tfcteew n-Nuii this rinn ...rj u m iiak m folks mmffi fT (l Iremodic. Noiitorvinff.notnconwaltifcwrjt l .L. Ill I 'nnit no bud effect., HtrlctlyconfldratJu. Bend oe fnr rir"illlTn. ami i.lirannlnjii. A'lnrrftelftP.-. XW J3HTiriij ioVlokor TUoiuru Illda. OhlctgXiJjft. . CTNAUL tau rArEAmqUmiTwnir". Utn.tik. nn.nnntkli.hnmlM.him.Tl -iiem witiTiAG to advkutiskks rj.rjutv: etato thut you saw tlio Advertisement Im thA. pit per. OOSLAS FOB GENTLEMEfL gennlni, sowed (shoo tlintMlll tint rip.t UnoCuU Rmootli lnsiclo, flaxlble, moro comfortable, eArlikb 3TXOTX 1TXXB Lafssf $Mm h &m j JK'll -A a xi. ck-. Lll. W.LD S3 SHO 1 I.qualBCU8toni madoMioeso 1ho only S.I. flit Klmn fecurely sowed at tho outsldo odgo (an shown lzicwtX , wliichKlve.liloublothowcarot cbcnp welt sbocaeold at tin. ruicu Ktveit uoudjo mi vf car vi cucnp weic buocs Eoia At tjh. soma price, for ouch eatllr rip, hawna ouly ono sola soirnoj Komo price, scr oucn eatny rip, uai ina ouiy ono sole sonata to u narrow stri p of leather on tho tdge, nnd when auatt jim) wo hoicroi mo v . Jj. uu u t. i.ii s.iosan -T. "". -r. i.. b . - . throlnrh nro worthlei wnen worn inrougu can uo rcpaircu ns many tixnes tui nwi.-aia.j..3muj .viuuu.crriiiuriuuuuuiruiniaonppcs x-urcuaer ui iwiwcar ueBinnc to ectmi tnlzo, sbould coualder tbo euperlor qaaUUtw of tseto shoes, unci not bo Inausustol to buy choap welt Rhoca sola at S3XO. having only npnearaneo to coirmicmi. tlltm. W. Ji. IIOUULAH Alru'ji. 84 and MS Flno Coif. UantU Bowed ;M;. ,10 rollconml yum- crs; S2.J0 1-iao Calf tyi.-vi uuu o.liu 2.00 Worklnpneir j8-j.00.aaa TouUu? JKJJB- ,7li bcboolBlioeatljullKf UO Hund Sowodi BUD. J. (Ill and lllwear' 1 .7.5 Bc.t Donrola. aro of tlie namo klctx. nuioin yoiir piuco muiiu airoct to irariu lory i-noui.-u iruo. ui Lit iioticiaa, lirocliton, vin innmw OLIO