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ii5ti) iMili-?S --'- GLOBE REFUBLIQ WEDINTDSDAY EVENING, OCTOBER 13 1886. wmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmimmfmmm & -jja5sgBg jV- - T. " mT; jmtm&-- 4 ijaaaSaWaaJJput it.. r& fts .- m, e,3?J Vr Tll& - " "IP jiaH all i nrmni f " m a-'E. i t llLOBE-REPnBWOj GLOBE-KKri'DUC prists the Sew Tork aaCWettrr Jtuorlated I'rrwi UlipaUaraaad the Beater Cable (lorrlra)T-l.raa. PUBLISHED BY THE ilCFIHl PUBLISHING CO. EVEKINO CLDBE-SEPUBL1C II DUbUsheC STerr evening except Sunday, and It deliv ered at tbe rate of 10c. Der week. Single eop- I6S3C THE SUKOAT GLOBE-REPUBLIC li laaued every cmnoav morning, and la delivered to iui ertbenatKperyear. Single copies Jc IHE WEEKLY 6LC8E-REPUBLIC li publlahed even Thursday, and la one ol the moat com plete tsmtly newapapera In the country: EiKni paces, maraeta compieio. wpi"o with news and mlaeellanT. il per lear. In variably caaa In advance. Irui aft MMmmiaiHau la SF3IS9F1ELQ FUBLISHIHG CO., - sPRixonxu. o. fsiepnone No.iSO. The Ink with which thl paper l printed ;ht or Geo. II. Morrill Co, S nrt t,Xew Torku RPPUR. IRAN TICKET. Secretary nf Statu General JAMKS S. R0B1SS0N. of Hardin. Jada-e of Supreme Court MARSHALL J. WILLIAMS. ot FaTette. Clerk of Supreme Court URBAN II. HESTER, .of Van Wert. Commissioner of Common Schoola, ELIT.TAPPAN. ot Knox. (ember of Itonisl of Public Worta, WILLIAM M. HAUK. ol Richland. For Circuit Judge Sd Judicial District, CHARLES a SHEARER. ot Greene. For CnncreM Eighth District ROBERT P. KENNEDY. , COUNTY. For Sheriff, . WILLIAM B. BAKER. For Treurnr, JOHN W. PARS0K8. For Commlssloneri JAMES FOLEY. For Inflrauiry Director, GEORGE W. ALT. "Republican Meetings. Sprlncfleld-October II. General Robert P. THE L Ail W1 BomV& Kennedy and Hon. Allen Miller, or ;ew Lexington, at the wigwam. New Carlisle October IS, Hon. W. W. Curry, tof Indiana. , .Sooth Charleston-October 18. General Ken irT..viTrnii A N.Summers. ' o.un.!,uitnWr R Hon. C. A. Boutelle. of Maine. snrlmrfleld-Actober 19. Major McKlnley. ex Governor Noyes, General Kennedy ana uen- pr&l Keifer. Knou October 30, General Kennedy and W. L. Weaver. Treinont October H, General Kennedy and Wm.M.RockeL Donnrisvllle-October a. Gen. Geo. W. Hard acre, of Cincinnati. Cntn wl-sjr General Kennedy and J- ILRaioitti.. v .... rilsieOctobcr S3, General Kenneay S.Wallace. d-October a. lion, tnauacey i. r"St- Lonls. 5field)ctober 28. Col. J. 0. WUshlp. ol eveland. O. r.biaviss.t-nairman. pEDNS0T tVEWWO. OCTOBEa 13. 1886. Hallr 'ronnd the republican standard at the wigwam Thursday night. Oath" is now writing "Back-For- rapers" for the New lorK btar. It Is stated on good authority that there are 1,300,000 knights of Labor in the country. Dr. Leonard is going about the state de molishing both parties, with his mouth in his mind. . Attend'the wigwam meeting Thursday night. J Will some one please take Miss Cleve-land'sI-ttcranXyer" And the sooner the better, too; GrChaifdy's majority cannot be In- T j :.wJ T n,i.cflM no.lilnH nut creaseu wivu niuu. nu. i- with votes. And It will be. Several European powers are spoiling for a fight Russia and France are among them, but they do Dot care fought each other. Hear Kennedy and Miller at the wigwam " row night. D iernor Proctor Knott s "ze- the tinsalted seas" has now pie and an immense grain trade. ncc seems to have learned nothing by erperience, for she Is now prancing about, head and tall np, and threatening to ad vance on Germany. Hon. Allen Miller Is one of the finest orators In, Ohio; hear him on the campaign Issues Thursday evening. tfea Th v VnrV Star (administration) de nounce two democrat who havebeen nom inated for congress. In Xew Jersey. They am snnnosed to be Drotectionists. y- yye General Kennedy and Allen Miller I a boiling meeting Thursday night. A fine oportunity is presented in Spring- WL. field for republicans to show their grit and y! faithfulness by voting a straight republican ticket, clear through, from top to bottom. "o workingman should be absent from the wigwam Thursday night. I'owderly. as a democrat, deserves credit for tbe nttble stand he has taken in behalf of e-inaV'privlIeges to colored men. But lie slmplyJlook: Governor Fitzhugh Iee at his in bis utteranre in behalf of equal I exact justice to all men. The people of Springfield will give Ken nedy and Miller an old time greeting, at the wigwam, Thursday night. At a meeting of sympathizers with the anarchists, held in the town of Jefferson, r Chicago, Sunday, onesiaker, a justice I the insure, said the execution 01 tne irteqers would be a judicial murder, and mat tnc wunwmij iv u. ... j and see their friends murdered. This fool ish crank seems to be ambitious to get his own neck in a noose- " .The meeting at the wigwam, Thursday evening, to be addressed by General Ken- r and Hon. Allen -Miller, win De me first opportunity many of our people have 'jMid, this campaign, of hearing our con gressional candidate. Tills Is the first op portunity that lie nas naa 01, puuucij, uc- VsSW claring his position on the fifth plank of the I lverary republican stale platform. He should be , ll heard bv every voter in the city, and espc- Let all republicans remember tlie meeting 1(3U " . ... ..I. . .. a t a fWWT tnose who have been Inclined to licise his course, for Ills position wui De ,, ,g now reported that James Gordon into the box-straight Democratic ticketa,b und to be fully and heartily In accord rtenneit U nhout ts sell the New York cause none of the OOfi leeal and illecal voters with the party on the question of organized labor.. Bemember me meeting, ana attena. C : ., . Srery laboring man inlSprlngfleld should f( General Kennedy and Allen Miller at sSfffvatn Thursday .night, The Pall .Hull Gazette Is likely to be vin- Hie..,! ,! In .h ,lpvMm,mPnUtnSe brought out In a suit for divorce w lilch Ixird Colin Campbell, a younger brother of Hie Duke of Argyle. is to brine against his lf. I Lady Campbell, one of England's famous beauties. A tptcial cable dispatch to the Xew York Jfdit nul Exprtn, says that No less than four men are charged in the petition with intimacy with Lady Colin Campbell. One of these is a duke, who has been mixed up in several similar scrapes: another is a physician and surgeon. who only practices among the very elect, and who is a treat society favorite; an other is a general in the army, who has also won name and fame by his productions in literature and art, and another is a cap tain, whose services to the country have been more than oneo recognized by the powers that be, and who Is Unlay a valuable public servant. The array of counsel which will be enraged In the case will be larger and more influential than has appeared be fore the bar of the divorce court for the past twenty-live years, with the exception of the Mordaunt cat, and includes the present rjngnK speech at Dresden, October 5, open attorney general and solicitor general, two . ,, ttAtement cf the financial condi- ex-attoniey generals (Sir Henry James and Sir Charles Kussell), Sir James Parker Deane, queen's counsel and LI 1).. Hon. James Indemick, Q. C., Sergeant Italian tyne, Q. C, and a half score of other legal lights. The scandal will doubtless be large enough and foul enough to convulse Eng- land andktepiUdeccntpeoplein a ferment of Indignation, while we are on this side of the ocean amusing ourselves with Loid lxusdale and Violet Cameron. Voters will hear something to their inter est at the wigwam Thursday night. Judge Gary's addiess to the seven anar chists sentenced by him to be hanged, at Chicago, December 3d, should be read care fully and re-read and remembered, by all classes of people. Here Is one passage from It which disposes of the grounds for all anarchy and communism: The people of this country love their In- stitutlons. They love their homes, they love their property, l ncy win never con- " .iefl,ieucy in the Democratic appropri scntthatby violence and murder those in- ' , ., . jK-tnu ,nfi t stitulions shall be broken down, their hoases despoiled, and their property de stroyed. The existing order of society can be changed only by the will of the majori ty. Each man has the right to entertain and advocate by speech and print such nnlnions as suit himself : and the crest body ot the people will usually care little what he says. But if he proposes murder as a I means of enforcing it, he puts his own life , at stake, and no clamor alxiut free speech or the evils to be cured, or the wrongs to be redressed, will shield him from the conse quences of his crime. His liberty is not a license to destroy. The toleration that he eii'oys he must extend to others, and not ar rogantly assume that the great majority are ! wrong and may rightfully be coerced by j terror and removed by dynamite. It is seldom that so much solid sense and fact afe put in so small a space. The para graph should be placed by each citizen where it can be referred to when needed. Itemembcr the republican rally at th wigwam, Thursday night. Robert D. Brain Interviewed O. F. Ser viss, Tuesday, as to the election prospects In this district and wrote the following re port of it to the Oilo SUite Journal : Kennedy's majority cannot In any con tingency fall below 2.000, and it Is probable that it will be much larger than that. It has been clearly proven that McMillin was a Kuow-Kothing. and that tills fact lias killed him past all chances of resurrection with the Irish Catholic voters, since one of the clauses of the Know-Nothing oath was a pledge of undying opposition to the Ro man Catholic church, this, of course, is stampeding the Irish Catholic vote from McMillin. It is said that every irishman in nelletontalne will vote for Kennedy. The stltuation here is Improving dally, and republicans are feeling more confident as the election draws near. The republican work- Ingiuen will stand firm. Mr. Brain adds, on his own account, this: A republican says he knows one manu factory where twenty-seven democrats will vot for Kennedy in prcfereneetoMcMillin. Many of the democrats do not like the In dorsing of McMillin by the democratic arty and will not vote for him. partly on account or his record and partly from the fact that he Is not a democrat, but a prohibitionist and political what-is-lt. General Kennedy and Hon. Allen Miller at the wigwam tomorrow night. The Knights of Labor, on Tuesday, at R'chmond, provided for an organization of a labor bureau, through w Inch authentic in' formation can be transmitted throughout the country. The machinists and black smiths also organized a bureau with a simi lar purjose, and L. B. Noyes, of yiscons;n; A. A. Carleton, of Massachusetts, and Thomas Armstrong, editor of the Labor Tribune, of Pittsburg, were appointed a committee to make a collection of conspir acy laws of the several states by means of which firms and companies encroach upon the rights of workingmen. The committee Is also to collect evidence going to show that employers have entered into conspiracy against workmen, and to institute suits against such employers under the conspir acy laws in all cases where proof is obtain able. It is announced that the general ex ecutive board has more than 12,000 cases awaiting Its decision. Several amendments to the constitution will be made during the sessions of the convention. Hear General Kennedr on the issues of the camnaigu. to-morrow evening, at the wigw am. Springfield has two flourishing new towns one in Florida and the other in Kansas both largely owned by our citizens to say nothing of Barnes. Nebraska, a robust vii lage built on our John V. Bookwalter's do- man, and principally belonging to hini. The Florida town Interlachen, lies be tween two lakes, as its name implies, the lakes being the Chico and the Lagonda, both of pure spring water and very beauti ful. The town has now three pretty good hotels, a fine church, good railway connec tions, business houses, schools, etc, etc The Kansas town, Kanopolis, is hardly six months old, but Is thriving rapidly and vig orously, as our readers have already been advised. At the same time that these new towns are growing Springfield herself Is pushing ahead at the old rate of speed, and will have much more tlian her predicted 40,000 people In 1890. The island of New Zealand belongs to Great Britain, from which little country it is 14.000 miles distant while it is only 6.000 miles off from San Francisco. It has trees 200 feet high and 22 feet through. A citi zen says: "We often have logs forty teet long." The people, 000,000 in number, mostly trade with America. Only 40,000 of these are natives. Aukland, tho chief city, has 00,000 people, street cars, gas, electric lights, theaters, railroad connections, churches and newspapers. Theia will be good speaking and good music at the wigwam to-morrow night Rev. James C. White, the first pastor of the rvmrn-rational church in SnrimrtiehL Ohio, and now pastor of the Poj.l.ir street Presbyterian church, Cincinnati, will hold a reception at his residence, next Tuesday tn In Imnnr tf 1 itu eltrltt v.flrct hirlliria v at the wigwam innrBuay nignu . BeraUl to a syndicate, and that Allen amavto Bice, of the Xortii-American I'1""'" " Kcfletc, is to be the editor. If this Is true, tbe Herald will experience a change of heart mi j i; p 11 1; i m PftYlMlT If K PY IHk blllllAi LUA Ol MAO 1. ixi . 9. 9 DEMOCRATIC ELECTION FRAUDS AND FORGERIES IN OHIO. The Foul Illitory of the Taat of the De morr.rj Compared With the llrltllant lteconl or ltebubllrana on VIUI Ques tion! or the Ilajr. CoL C. 1 Foorman. of Belmont county, who was chairman of the house committee on privileges and elections, which Investigated the Cincinnati election fraud, delivered a tion of the ttate under the Democratic ana Republican adminiatration. Governor Hoad ly' last measece in January, ISt. showed that in a single year his administration bad increased the local indebtedness of the slate 0Ter four millions of dollars, and reduced the cash balance in the state treasury belonging to the general revenue fund nearly half a million dollar.. SUte Auditor Kiesewetter'a reports ahow s loss in the two years of the Democratic ad ministration in the cash on hand of 520, 7.57.53. Regarding this CoL Toorman said: "This represents the excess of expenditures over receipts during two years of Demo cratic administration, as shown by the re iwrts of Democratic officials." Ha then ihowed that the appropriations by the Hoadly administration were (509,474.21 greater than during the preceding Repub lican administration, and said: "It has been charged that the present R publican general assembly at its first session i.. . fHfaoant nnrvmrin.tinna than .,., p-cejed it. ThU is not true. Tho L - . t i ., . .1.- lppropriations were large, in partuuo m w ations to be made good of 55 TSTIUJ, and to tbe following highly commendable, but un usual appropriations: To complete T iledo Insane asylum ... ForM'.dIen monuments at Gettysburg Fo i ilo Soidie V home Siu.ooo iS.UX) SO.OjO 10.001 :a.OA Ko. Wurkji Home for the Bdnd f.,r ko,ter ot Ohio Soldirrs rosup.vKtUdiicotsoUicri'coiJreu in cojuiychilJrensi.oj.cs ....... El t iuuai Guard at cmcia 15.000 Total WiVWu "Notwithstanding these extraordinary ap propriations the total appropriations were not up to the Democratic sianoara uy over a jorter ot a million, as will be seen by the tmotruoL.gWatureiul885appro- riKtoJ vio,om. t.ub.icLetlalureiulbtf appro Kfcoea .7.77 DnMKraUc xceai 1S0.656.31 Alter kUoniug up the 1 245,000 hw in two teal. l:i the peniteutiary under Democratic .Uu.iuistratiou, and too corruption, cruelty ,o crookedness in that institution under lu.ucmtic rule, and presenting evidence Auwliig that II. B. Payne's seat in the 3 lilted States senate wa bought, the speaker AiriiMl bu attention to HACK AND rOROERt" IX ELECTIONS. At tor peaking of the disfranchisement o( lalf a million Republicans in the south and he desire of the Democrats to gain enough JuiteJ Status senators In the north to con ro! congress, be said: "The bold, open niethoda practiced In the outb had given four states with eight sona ors, twenty-eight congressmen and thirty ax electoral votes to their cause, and some neaui must be found to secure the three or 'our additional senators necessary to give .hem the control of the senate, and through tbe absolute control of all departments of he government The shotgun, revolver and errorisra were not permissible instrumental ties In the states of tbe north, where the ad litioual senators must be secured, ud olhe uethods were adopted. "Tbe State of Illinois was t& vneater of .heir first attempt The gallant Union sol lier, Hon. John A. Logan, mul be aup llanted in tbe United Stales senate by a tool if tbe couspirators. The city of Chicago, with a Democratic administration, was a fit jlace to begin their dirty work. " By the vigilant watchfulness and jrompt action of the earnest Republicans ol UliiioiJ, the frauds were detected and ex Xbed, tho tools of the chief criminals ar--ested, convicted and ent to prison, and the lrst effort to steal a senator was defeated." THE CONSPIRATORS IX OHIO. "The October election in Ohio last year was tor the election of members ot the general assembly, and involved the selection of a Jnited States senator to succeed Hon. John Sherman, and the efforts of the conspirators irere turned to this state. 1 neir etlorts were lirected to a few of the close counties and to i campaign ot unprecedented outrages upon ;he ballot-boxes and desperate forgeries upon e returns m some of the larger cities that ere under Democratic oontrot" Tbe speaker showed how the coal oillegis aturs pared tbe way for the frauds and out--ages, and detailed the manner in which the rachinery for rraud was organized ana worked in Cincinnati. "This wholesale work of fraud, in voting Jlegal voters, switching tickets, stuffing bal ot boxes, filling poll books with fictitious lames and driving Republican voters from Ae polls, was carried on under the eyVs of ihe police and with tbe consent and assist nce of the officers of election in several .ards of the city, and there is no doubt but ht result of the election was changed by Ihese method i at least 5,000 in favor of the Democratic party. The gang felt bappy when tbe polls closed, believing that the in Tamous work done was sufficient to secure :h election of every Democratic candidate in tbe county ami legislative tickets As the work of counting out the votes progressed, lowever, it began to look as if enough honest rotes bad been cast in favor of the Republi :an candidates to overcome tba 5,000 traudo ictit Democratic increase, ana elect ths four teiiators and nine of tbe ten representatives. It nas at this stage of the proceedings thai ilia gang became desperate Having gone so tar tbey were determined not to be defeated now by tbe failure of their tool to pits up tbe frauds upon the ballot-box high enough u. make success certain, and ths telephone i ml kpecial messengers in closed hacki were iTouht into requisition, and bribery and 'orgery were ail. led to the stupendous crime! the day in order to make certain ot tbeli incurred victory " Then he detaliei tbe scheming and plotting ..bich roulte.1 among ether crime in 20J taudulent Democratic votes being introduce.) I'r cmct A Fourth ward. -So far. no good, but the tallysbeets 'bad eo footed and the figures carried Into th .k'lins. Tbre they tol In still, on .ryin? ini.itaryorderstooJ the rows of 70 . tut Dtmocratic vote, and of 4S's fcr th , , viTj !. r.-v ..-i-jof the tsl'' sheets, ornamented with the signatures of all the judges, written in the fine Italian hand of the expert Tosney. What was to be done! Tally the 200 tickets (lucky that there are just 200 and unscratched), change the 7s to Us by placing a cipher on top of each, and tb.'n add names to the loose sheets enough to represeut the ballots. Happy thought; and so tbe work was done. (.9.9 9 a "In their hurry to wind up their Infamout work, the frightened rascaLs turned two luives ot tbe tallysheet at once and omitted to give the tallies or change the Ts upon the secon" Pa8e- m ,e" certain sia.e guuh.ii. !. nle " ..Af, Tt U-eea fn set fhlsl MSI traordinarv increaw ot ,,, ,. , , TentiT0 ., ot Tosney (now in the peni tentiary for his part of the work), after et- hniistlnc ell Othar niirCtiH. for DSmeS. mar- ! shaled the seasons of the year into the service j of the party, and Summers, Winters, Spring and Fail were marched in doso order and in entainn iniesw-n.st.-i rt st.A V 1 1 i n f tvitlllflW II till TtotocS r,t7ai7htmocratic tickets of that district were permitted, according to "-returns, w vote a scratcnea ucv. "I hare only given the salient points of ,tupendous outrage. Even the testimony, voluminous as it la, does not reveal tbe ' whole depths of the monstrous; work done br the McLean-Dalton gang, as the tools of tbe great conspirators, striving to secure su premacy in the senate of the United States, because the cane, bv threats, bribery and terrorism, dark as that practiced at CopUh county, Mississippi, instructors, have deter red disclosures, bribed or persecuted wit nesses, packed juries and controlled courts;! but enough has been disclosed to show the villainous character of their work, send half I dozen of their tools to prison, drive the chief of the gang out of tbe state, and keep a score of others in mortal drad of further disclosures that will send them all to felons' cells." The (,. alter then explained the forgery at Columbus. "This crime was no less bold and infamous than thos. of Tosney and Evans, at Cincin naf, and was more scientifically executed, but was In, successful because the gang could not control the returning iKXird in Franklin county as it did that ot Hamilton cou ity He sbowoil that similar ion?ery was em- plojei successfully by the Democrat In Stark county, one representative being lected bv making slight alterations of the election returns from three Democratic pre cincts, not enough in any precinct to arouse attention, but enough in the aggregate to wipe out the eleven Republican majority and make a Democratic majority of forty-three "Those matchless crimes against the elective franchise against popular free government, in fact were perpetrated under the lead of a great conspiracy to revolutionize the gov srnuient in the name and through the ma chinery of the Democratic party, they were not successful, because the vigilance of the Republican party defeated enough of Jiem to prevent the supremacy of the Dem cratic party in the state, and it is hoped that tbe thorough investigation and exposure of them bas aroused such indignation against tbe perpetrators of them and the party seek ing success through them that they will not attempt to repeat them in the near future. He showed the responsibility of the Demo craticpartyas now organized for these crimes snd their protection. "But with all the facts before it it per mitted itself to be led by the perpetrators nd beneficiaries of the great frauds and their attorneys into their defense, and enters upon the present campaign hy nominating a candidate for the head of tbe ticket who did, by his vote and bis work, all he could to screen an.l protect the outrages and their per petrators, end by engaging John F. Follett. the leading attorney of the fraud gang, to open tbe camign in a two hours' speech, shilling and denouncing all who have at tempted to extsMn and punish the criminals it Ls too late now to disclaim party responsi bility. In tins contest the Democratic party stands as the representative and defender of all the hallnt-tinx stuffing, brutal abuse of citizens, shamefnl forgeries of election re turns, and infamous outrages perpetrated at the October election of 1SS5, and every vote rast for the ticket headed by John Mcllrijo at the coming election will be cast as an en dorsement of those great crimes." He reviewed the history of liquor legisla tion in Ohio, closing this Branch or the sub ject after an explanation of the Dow law, by saying: ... The liauor dealers denounce tne law. De- cause they say It authorizes prohibition. The political prohibitionists denounce it beause, they insist it legalizes the business. The Democratic party, too cowaraiy to assume responsibility or take definite position, prates sbout impossible license, and pats the Prohi bitionists and liquor dealen alternately on tbe back, urging them to make the fight knowing that any headway made by either will inure to tbe benefit of the Democratic party. What Is the situationl If prohibition Is possible and practicable that is, if the people are in favor of prohibition, and pro hibition can be inforced, then th9 Dow law authorizes it where the traffic exists. If, as many believe, prohibition is not possible or practicable, then tbe Dow law provides that wherever and so long as the traffic exists It must pay liberally in taxes for the support of government If it does not prohibit all traffic, it at least prohibits the free traffic, snJ in doing this much it accomplishes more tban any other law touching this matter ver enacted in tbe state." THE SOLDIKS' HOME LAW. "The man who stands by the flag of hia country when assailed an.l upholds the honor of tbe nation by fighting its battles, deserves more than empty eulogies in the hour of bis misfortunes There are 27S soldiers In Ohio who fought in the Union army confined in tbe infirmaries of tbe state as common paupers; 275 brave soldiers not eligible t.i admission to tho National Soldier' borne, wbo are now unable to earn a living, anil nave no homes and no friends U care for tbern, thrust into the poor-bou V th. state To remove this cause of complaint the Re publican legislature promptly passed a law authorizing tbe erection of a soldiers' i) sailors' borne, to which these poor veterans are to be transferred, as soon as computed Provision was also made by another eirs.1 lent law for the relief of indigent soldier ind indigent widows and children of soldiers, who have heretofore been provided for, if ill, cut of the poor fund, or by the charitv ot he Grand Army post. THE DA1HT COM11ISSIOX BILL- "In the interest of the farmers, as well as id tbe interest of purer and better food for tfce people, a dairy commission was estab nthed and a stringent law passed providing tensities for selling impure butter, cheese ,ud milk, and against imitations thereof, ben sold without publication of their true Laracter and contents. After speaking ot other beneficial and val- nable legislation by the Republican legisla ture, CoL Poorman closed as follows: IX THE IXTEBEST OF LABOR. "The Republican party has always been the true friend o f labor, ready to assist by be neficent laws, national and state, to advance its interest, such as protective tariff laws, homestead laws, homestead exemption laws, short hour laws, etc During the recent session of tbe legislature tbe mining laws were amended to make them more efficient for tbe protection of health and life, a law was passed more particularly prohibiting, or punishing the use of scrip or orders in tbe payment of wages, and a law fixing eight hours as a day's labor in the absence of con tract There is no other party organization that bas don more to protect elevate and sdvnnce the interest of labor than tbe Re publican party, and lalsir organizations that are led by bad counselor into antagonism to it and its candidates in tbe pending contest are making an error mora detrimental to labor than they dream of. "In conclusion, and in the Interest of an honest eeomomical administration of your state government; in tbe interest of a decent management of your penal and benevolent institutions, tbe just pride of every charita ble, Chrlstlsn citizen: in the interest of ths enactment of wholesome lews, end above all, in vindication of tbe honor f your state, and as a condemnation of the rclils gang, of ballot-box stutters. allybet forgers, robbers and polluters of yo:r penal institutions, who have brought disgrace and discredit upon the fair name of our commonwealth, I urge upon every Republican who hears me to do all be honestly can to swell the majority of the Re publican party at the coming election." Illmnarck's Waste-llasueu The paper basket of the Germnu chan cellor of the empire Is a treasury of beaux restes for the would-be politician and a gold mine for the personal ad mirer, but it is difficult to obtain even n glimpse of this valuable paper basket, which accompanies the prince on nil his journeys. Unlike ordinnry paper bas kets, it Is a wooden box of considerable size, which is nlwnys locked, and opens I by mentis of n spring. All envelopes, torn ' telegrams, letters, memoranda, etc, llnd ' their way into it, and after work is over it is taken into Hcrr von Ilottcnbnrg's i room, where It is once more sorted before it goes into the hands of the chief of the becret police, M. de Stielcr, in whose pres-' ence all the papers nre burned. Pall) Mall Uazctte. Who Is the Architect. A distinguished architect asks us the following question: "Why is it that so many people tell friends that they them selves designed the house in which they live, when it really was designed by nn nrchltect? I recently congratulated n lady on the arrangement of the rooms on the first floor of her house. 'Yes,' she re plicd.'my friends think I nm quite nn architect1 But I knew her architect, nnd he did the whole usiness." Harner'i 'Bazar. ,. , BILL COLLECTING. WAYS OF THE SMALL LAWYERS AND THE REGULAR AGENCIES. How the Touch C'ee are Managed The lluHdoicr nml Ills Club The Cheerful Debtor The Sarcastic Kind The Illus terlns; Man. "There arc n good many collectors In Snn Francisco, but they may nil be de- M-rllied in two elnsses. The first, ttass in cludes th small lawyers yo'intc fellows just getting n start ns n rule, though you find some old hnnds nmong them. Thoy work singly. The others belong usually to one of the regular collection ".gencies nml work together on some sort Df n system hunt In parties, as it were, Hid beat out their game like n band of sportsmen. The collector settled himself for a lono; conversation by tiltinpc his chair liack, resting his feet on tho table, and light ing n cigar. "Xow, he continued, "tne younft inw rer has soveml ways of going about his business. Supposing him to have a case n bill the next thing to do ls to nml his man. If he is impecunions he goes lilt in person with the bill and hunts the tellnw up. If ho hits had a. fee within a week or two nnd has the price of half n "Wen meals in his pocket he usually writes. With nn ordinary bill he must write four letters. The first will sny: Dear Sir: A bill tignlnst you has been placed in my hands for collection. Von will oblige, etc., by calling ntniyolllce and icttling the same. Thcro is no answer to this. Tho second letter is still polite but linn. The third letter iswoulcd some what in this way: 'Dear Sir: If the in :losed Is not p.iid c slmll begin suit nt mice. The fourth and last Is a summons to nnswer in n suit In nine cases out of ten this Is ctlectunl. If n man has any stnndiiiK nt nil he won't go through the iusticc's court for 11 little bill, so they come up nnd settle. "Hut these are simple cases. The tough jncs nre usually turned over to the collec tion agencies. The collection agencies will takcHuythlng, ntidif the bill is collectible they can usually get the money When bills come In they arc 'districted' nccord Ins to the part of the city in wnicn tney belong. They are then turned over to the regular collector for that district who present them in the usual smooth, oily form. After n bill has been put out onre It is reassigned, according to the reception which it received. If the debtor manifested s disposition to pay. it Is placed in the hands of the ordinary collector. The hard 'uses, though, nre turned over to uie col lector technically known as the bulldozer THE IU'LUkIZEK AXI) HIS ruin. "The bulldozer is bfu; man, and usually carries n club for company He goes to the hard ense, swells himself up to look is big as MieMblc, tramps up and down the room with Ills club for a cane, and uinounces that ho has come to see that bill paid. He doesn't mnke nnv threats: that ls ngainst tne inw. inn n nns very suggestive way of twirling his club md making the moRt of his big voire, slid if the hard case is s smill 'nan h nsunlly succumbs at the first, encounter If ho isn big man the argument cts pretty warm, and they dare each other In come jut into tho street nnd light Hut as th" bulldozer has orders not to fight unless necessary, nnd there nre not many wbo want to try to throw him out, there is usually a compromise. "Wlint struck me as remarkable ns any thing when I first went into the business, resumed the collector, reflectively, after n pause, "was tho number of men who would acknowledge n bill bnt decline to pay it for somo frivolous reason. There are lots of men who go into nn enter priso with the cheerful intention of allow Ing someone else to foot the bills in case 3f failure. I had a case where n ma :hinistdid some work for nn inventor I presented the bill last week. 'The bill Is all right,' ho confessed, but the ma- ;hine is no good. Do you think I nm paying bills of that kindf As be has a little property I tniiiK no win pay in n few days. Sometimes n man of this kind lenies thnt tl'e Mil is rigntiuiiy nis. lie made the purchase, or had the work done 3n somebody else's advice, nnd wo mut jet the money out of them. "One of the characters of the profession Is the cheerful debtor. He is n bland smil ing person that sheds threats ns n duck iocs water. He has no property nnd no income. Ho is as uncoicerncd as the summer breeze, and admits the bill with js much unconcern as though it were his mother-in-law's. Ho invariably winds up with 'Oh, jro ahead and sue if yon think you can get it that way. I haven't the slightest objection.' OSK OK THE SAr.CASTIC KIND. "The sarcastic kind is usually a woman. had one yesterday that follows the cheer ful business of laying but the dead. By the way she went for me I didn't know but what bhe was going to follow her pro fession right there, nnd intended to see to it that I furnished tho corpse. 'And ls :hat the kind of bill ye would collect?' she said. 'The bill of n man thnt calls him self a doctor and pives a girl in spasms medicine to lie tnken once in four hours!' 1 remonstrated thnt she had called the lector and ought to pay him. 'Doctors is no good,' she said scornfully. 'I throwed his medicine out of the window, nnd I'd like to serve him the same. Oh,' she con tinued, becoming very sarcastic, 'ypu can sue if you want to; but ypu knows what them catches as sues beggars.' And she stalked indignantly out. "The blustering man is another nice character. He comes thundering around with a big nose ami nretl face, and wants to know why in the name of the seven ilevilsho Is tlistnicetl by having nbill sent to him through nn agency. 'The idea,' ho blusters, 'of anybody supposing J wouldn't pay tho bill.' Hut ho never does, lie goes out with the parting shot that he would have paid it but now ho will wait till he gets ready. There is only one way to reach that kind of man. We go right to his em ployerhe is usually getting a good salary and we force 11 collection. Xo quarter is shown in such cases " " What do you find the hardest class to ileal with In this city?" risked the reporter. "Well, about the toughest cases we get are the bills ngainst laywens some of the big downtown fellows that you would never suspect, too. II tho clients only knew it, they could pay some big fees pretty cheap by buying up the bills that are lloatiug around The best class to collect from is I ho medium poor, who have a small regular income. We meet pitiful case of broken-down gentility, trying to keep up nppcarances. The excuses they mako and the pains they take to hide their poverty nre really touching. We nre never hard on such people, though our business isn't ono that lias much heart in it Snn Francisco Chronicle Interview. Every able liodied Indian in Maine has i dog, nnil every Indian who is notable bodied has two. -THE "' BEST TONIC. ? This medicine, combining Iron with pure -egeuble tonic, quickly and completely1 L'ure Drpeptat lBdleUon WraltorM, 1 mpure Blood. 311 aria, Chills and FeTcrs, and Nruralxla. Ills aa unfalUnsr remedy for Diseases of the KMnt-7 -nd I.irrr. It ls Invaluable for Diseases peculiar to Women, and all who lead sedentary lives. It docs not Injure the teeth, cause headache,or produce constipation other Iron mcdia.net da It enriches and purines the blood, stimulates the appetite, aids tbe assimilation of food, re lieves Heartburn and Belching, and strength ens the muscles and nerves. For Intermittent Fevers, Lassitude, Lack of Energy v-ic,. It h" no equal 43" Thejgenulne baa above trade mark and crossed reallcea on wrapper. Taie no other. JUat fl BQW J. CHMIUl CO 9UTU0S J Will W Pl5'57wV rl iDll 1 1 ll THr wm ---- - c A SENSATION Why is it that three bottles of II. B. B. are sold In Atlanta to one of any other blood remedy, and twice as much consumed in the state of Georgia as any other prepa ration? Xo one need take our word, but simply ask the druggists. Ask the people. They are competent witnesses. Sir houses in Atlanta are buytng 11. II. II. In live ami ten gross lots, and some of them buy as often as every two months. Why these un precedented sales here at home with so lit tle advertising? Modesty forbids us mak ing a reply. Had II. II. B. been before the public a ipiarter or half a century. It would not be necessary to he bolstered up with crutches of pageadvertiscraenU now. Merit I will conquer and down money. $1.00 WORTH $500.00. ' For four years I have been a sufferer from a terrible from of Uheuniatlsm, which reduced me so low that all hope of recoiery was given up. I have suffered the most ex cruciating pain day and nit'lit and often while nrithiiig in agony have wished I could die. I have tried everything known for that disease, but nothing did me any giwd.and have had some of the finest phy-1 slclans of the State to Work on me, but all to no effect I have spent over -SS0O with- out bulling relief. I am now proud to say , that after using only one bottle of B. B. B. I am enabled to walk around and attend to business, and I would not take 3500 for the benefit received from one single bottle of il. B. B. I refer to all merchants and business men of this town. Yours, most truly. E. O. GAKA. Waverly, Walker county, Texas, III3 SWALLOWED lf5. I have been troubled with a serious blood disease for six years, and have expended i over S250.00 for worthless remedies which last comes the widow, preceded by the bar did me no good. The use of 15 bottles of bers wives, who take great care to keep her B. B. B. has alxiut cured me -doing more at a renectible distance from tho main body good that all other remedies combined. It is a quicK ana cneap diooii punuer. O. H. BUDOLPH. Talladega, Ala., April 20, 1&S6. DEMONSTRATED 3IEKIT. Si-akta, (Sa., May 15, ISSfl. Blood Tlalm Co: nu will please ship us per first freight one gross B. B. B. It gives us pleasure to report a good trade for this preparation. Indeed it has far eclipsed all other blood remedies, both in demonstrated merit and rapid sale witli us. KnziKit A Vahdemas. All who desire tuil information about the cause and cure of Blood I'oisons. Scrofula and Scrofulous Spellings, Ulcers, Jsores, Rheumatism, Kidney Complaints, Catarrh, etc, can secure by mail, free, a copy of our 32-Dai:e Illustrated Book of Wonders, filled with the most wonderful audstartliugptoof ever before known. Address, BLOOD BALM CO., Atlanta, (Ja. J. Leuty's Sons. v m& i- PALfiCE MEAT IRK Hand.0E3stind be.leqalpped Dilly Met ket in tbe tfUte. Best Beef, ilatton, Veal, sndBaUMrautobehsdsnyirhere. Cue to ralnedalwiTirelslned, snd 10 South Market fU UNDERTAKE W. A. GROSS & C 50 West Main St. We are (applied srlth a fall line of Cn .ere' Good., from the cheapest to tha an be market Our Embslmers are graduate vlh ip tllralla promptly attended, day or nijht. .faction guaranteed lo every case. Uneit sut to theentintr Uuaranteed J D. KETGHUil & CI-EVKLAJ"1, ontl 6 FEB CT. Offer First Mortgage ' L ans In Iowa, Minn.. V: I anil Neb., both I'aiscirAl IXTKRIST tilMR.StSID. and negotiated hy the A CAS IXVKSTMCNTtai Ol Cm burg. la. Also. 6 per :J."' Pebenture Bonds, cf same company, runnlnc II) years, secured by Slorteaee loans deposited with MiKO'Cms: TscsT Co. of 'ew York. Write tor circulars. 7 PEA CI. Investment Batchetor's Celebrated Hair Dye. ebTlBUllKD 1SS1. Bt la th wr d. Hewmlttit RtMM. In. lamiaconil ttlnp. potntment, n- Hdlenlow Unti , remdii the HI ef aWti of bd djet, . tha hftir Mat and be atiful Black, or Brown. Ex punitory eifCT'r wrt ptpa.Ul In rtW'd em loon, on kddI louton, mra. tloniflff thit Ppr. Sold by a.)iirCFifU. Applied try ciperti at 'BiUiffa ' Wig Firforjt SO ButUXh Sl X.T. Citr. X0TICE. On behalf ot the Incorporated village of Clif ton, of Clark and (Ireene counties. Ohio, before tbe county commissioners ot Clark county, Ohio. Notice la hereby giten that on the 6th day of September, A. D.. IS", there was pre sented on behalf of the incorporated village of Clifton, of Clark and (Ireene counties, Ohio, to the commissioners nt said ountyof Clark, a petition for theenlargement of the corporate limits of aald village by the annexation of cer tain territory contiguous to said village, which la described as follows, to-wlt: Said territory being In the county of Clark, In the township ot (ireene and In the state ot Ohio: beginning at tbe northeast corner ot the corporation and running on a parallel line to .Main atrtet; north a 6-10 poles to a stake on the line of the northern line ot Day ton street; thence west to the north line ot Uayton street and with s.ild line 122 15-luu poles to the line between Oreene and Clark counties; thence south a G-10 poles with said county line to a point in line with the north line of High street; thenceeast with said north line ot Illgh street 122 1S-10J piles to place of beginuinc. containing lS.Olacres. Said petition having been orderco. oy said boanl ol commissioners to be filed in the ofllce ot the county auditor, said board have designated Tuesday. the 9th day of November. A. D.. 1S.S6, at 10 o'clock a. m. at the rooms of said board of commissioner, in the city of Springfield, as the time and place for hearing said petition. The Incorporated village ot Clltlon. by CHASE STEWAKT. Its agentaud attorney. September . 18S6. 2t Notice to t'ontmciorg. SEAfiED PROPOSALS will be received at the onlce ot the city clerk of the city o Spring field. Ohio, for furnishing all the materials and doing the work of constructing a sewer pipe drain from the Intersection ol (irand ave nue and Pearl street est along (irand avenue toClltton avenue, to connect with the (Irand avenue sewer. All proposals must be for dolngsald work ac cording to the plans, profiles and specifications in the city engineer's office, must be signed by the full name of all parties interested in said bid, and by some responsible disinterested per son as a guarantee that a contract will be en tered Into proviied the Did Is accepted, and must be on file In the city clerk's office on or before 12 o'clock, noon, of Thursday, the 21st day ot October, A. I. lleC. to be opened and publicly read Immediately after 12 o'clock of said day. In the presence of the mayor.'lty en gineer.asslstant city enginecrand city clerk, or any two ot them, and reported to council at the first meeting thereafter. The city council reserves the right to reject any or all proposals presented for any reason tbey may deem sufficient. By0rder0lC0UnClLJ.8.SHEWALTER. Sllta City Clerk. y ffi'!K5?Jm( v .- N.j s r Bp( S'R THE HIiVDU WIDOW. THE HORRIBLE INDIGNITIES THAT ARE HEAPED UPON HER. Cruet Treatment to Which Death Were Far Preferable Deprived of Iroper Food and Clothing; and Subjicted to lifelong Degradation. In the northwest provinces of India widows Fuller treatment far worse than that to which their sisters in Bencal are subjected. The heartless cunotns are smcuy emorveu a...o,.. tall IUC 1 VLSV-9. UU U- ;wu i. . B.SJ ... . well-to-do nml richer classes they assume a more relentless nnd virulent form. A widow among the respectable classes In this land of rigid Hinduism ls considered and treated ns something worso than tho menncst criminal in the world. Directly after the death of her husband sbo ls shunned by her relations and friends, and, as if her breath or touch would spread among them the contagion of her crime tbe natural death of her husband thev do not even approach near her. but send the barters' wives, who nlav an important p jn nj. Hindu ceremonies, to divest her of M hDr on,nnienU and fineries. These mcr- renarr nersons often proceed to their task In a most heartrending manner; but that is the command of their mistresses, and they must oliey it Xo sooner has the husband breathed his last than these hirelings rush at their vic tim ami snatch off her ear rings and noso rings. At the funeral the relatives of tho deceased. male and female, accompany the corpse, and all, rich or poor, must go on foot The men lead tbo procession, the women, with thick veils drawn over their faces, following, and 0f the mourners, shouting out as they go along to worn the other peoplo cf tho ap proach of the detested widow. Thus she u dracReil along, wild with Brief, ashast at the indignities henped upon her, her eyes full of bitter tears, mortally afraid to utter a single syllable, lest sho should receive a more heart less treatment from the very people who. lnit a fesr days n", held her so dearly Soon after tho party reaches the river or tank, near which the cremation takes place, the widow is pushed into the water, ami there sho has to remain in her wet clothes, away from all tlio other jieoplo, until tho dead lwdy has ls?n bumed to ashes a process occupying" in India several hours and tho whole company have performed their necessary ablutions. And when all of them have started for homo tho widow is led alonf; by tbe barbers' wives, her clothes soaking wet. and sho mutely bear ing the rudeness of her barbarous guides. The custom is rigidly olwerved in all seasons and all circumstances. It matters not whether sho has lieen laid up with fever or suffering from consumption, whether sbo Is scorched by the lirning rays of the midday sun of Indian summer or frozen by the piercing w inds blowing from the Himalayas in winter, the widow must le dragged with the funeral party in tha preceding manner. There is no pity for her. THE BCTT OF V1LS ABUSE. 1Vhen she returns home sho must sit or lie in a corner on tho bare ground In lb" some t tho has 1 by Sho inty "hun ,per, onlv . lot. Duses t tbe tions, since then lore .bnt pent this for Her ossy vol, 1ves ruel wo- the tho igh for em na his and .ers. .tton ol a first wly her osed :ned om- hcr pass -in- hat- ever. Kha has to meet from her late nus band's relations only unkind looks and unjust reproaches. She has to work like a slave, and for tho reward of all her drudgery sho only receives hatred and abhorrence from her mother-in-law and sisters-in-law. If there is any disorder in tho domestic arrange ments (V the family the widow is blamed and cursed for it. Among Hindus women can nt inherit any paternal property, and if a widow is left any property by her husband she cannot call it her own. All her wealth belongs to her son, if sho has any, and if sho has nobody to inherit it she is made to adopt an heir and give him all her property directly he comes of age, and herself live on a bare allowance granted by him. Even death can notsavoawidowfrom indignities. Forwhen a wife dies she is burnt in the clothes she had on, but a widow's corpso is cohered with a coarse white cloth, nnd there is little cere mony at her funeral. Only the Hindu widows know their own sufferings; it is perfectly impossible for any other mortal, or even tha "angels," to realize them. To a Hindu widow death is a thousand times more welcome than her miserable ex istence. It is no doubt this feeling thatdrove, in former times, many women to immolate themselves on the funeral pyres of their dead busliands. Thanks to tha generosity of the British Government, this inhuman practice of sati, or tho self-immolation of widows, has now been completely abolished in India. There is only one thing to bo said on this point, and that is that the British government lopped off the outward and more !lagratt part of tho irnicious system, but did not strike nt the hidden root of it Devendrau Das in Nineteenth Century. Concerning me fiauit of .sinoxing. Several reasons have been assiimei! foi growing tobacco In England. One that should have been obvious, however, has been overlooked. Either smoking: must bo enconraged by making the loathsome plant ti native of the soiU or England nj n smoking country will soon be nowhere. The people who have never been able tn sec the justice of allowing: others a clgat when they do not smoko themselves will learn with surprise that the average Bel gian smokes four times as much as the average Englishman. There nre WW pounds of tobacco consumed in Belgium, for every 100 inhabitants. Holland, Ger many and Austria come next, and France stands seventh Of all the European countries England very nearly smokes least spam, winch ls the lowest on the list, averages over one pound per head and England's average is only 138 pounds per 100 inhabitants. If Spain did uot fritter away its time over cigarettes, Eng land would be tho country that smokes least In EuropeSt. .Tames' n.T7ptto A New York professor tattoos 3.000 pe sons every year. An Irish setter at Monctoc, Can., is said to have traveled forty miles in three hours. Henry Irving states that he fa in the habit ot receiving thirty manuscript plays a week. Hubert O. Thompson's bill at the Hoffman Viuse, la New York, Tensed $37, WO fear. -Orm .UJIII.L a. 1-1 :avjxu OlFi'LIHC SPECIFIC FOR LIVEH DISEASE. SYMPTOMS : .oSe coated white or rovered wt th a brown fur , pln In the back, sides or joints-often mistaken for rheumatism . ,.irt...i.n.li: I ...rHuue nte; sometimes nausea or waterhrash, or in digestion; tl.itulc.iey and acid eructations, bowels alternately c.stive andi-ix . hi i.-l! loss .if memory, with a painful sensation of having fa'led to do something which ought to have been done, deblutys low spirits, a tulcls. yellow appearanee of the skin and eyes; adrycu.li. fever, restlessness, the urine is scanty and high colored, and, if allowed to stand, deposits a sediment. SIMONS LIVEB REGULATOR, PURE Y VcGETAB E, Ienerliviisedlh the .-outli to arouse the Torpid Liver to a he.ilthy artlon. It acts with eitraoruin-irT eiucacj on ic LIVKK. kukys vrso UOWKFeS. AX EFFECTUAL SPECIFIC KOK Malaria, Bowel Complaints, Dyspepsia, Sick Headache, Constipation, Billiousness, Kidney Affections, Jaundice, Mental Depression, Colic. Endorsed by the use of 7 MIMon.of bottles, as THE BEST FAMILY MEDICINE For Children, for Adults, and for theAe'"'- UN Y GeNU Nt Has our .Stamp In red on Front of Wrapper. J. H. ZEILIN i CO., PmiMLPHIn, PI. Sole Proprietors. Price. S 1.00. 'An Invalunblo Meat" cln for Woman." LYDI1 L PIHKHiM'S VEGETABLE COMPOUND. IsaroiUIteCmrs rcr AXLcf tho X-lnftd Delicate CetJmpl-t and Campuea tea trouo- i n rcnff aos Wire. Mot- nd D-ajn xr- TTISiSOTEBEIGS KEXEDT. th TiaTJt. s-rn- CACTOCa A -"-tna tn it effect. It a A TXT OREAT HTIX DT rswnAjTCT, A-O WH roi csi50 ijlsos irc at seotux is-ii ---. OVER 1000 LADIES IN PHILADELPHIA ona.tevrtil-aatoita tood qoalltlea. Itlaadallcattt tU r to testier about but we fcavo their rjriVjr aU 7encsea cf the rewratlTe org-oa of either sex. it la aecond to no remedy that haa arer been before the pnMle: adforaildiaeaaeaof thaXld aeya It la the Grmtctt Jmdg 1 World. PHYSICIANS PRESCRIBE IT FREELY. 1U purfOM i WIor ft ltyitimat J-ttt.f cf dt m and rrXUfof patn,and it doe All. it etaima todo. It win enre entirely all Orarfan or Taetnal troublea. Inflammation and Ulceration, XaUte and Diaplaoa menta; and ccnacqnent Spinal VfiVriai, and la pr Ucrly adapted to the Chano of Z-te. WEARY WOMEN PRAISE IT, It remorea I-tntneaa, PUtnleucy, deatro a all ctt tng tor aUmUnU, ad relierea Weeincaa of the Stem Ech. UmxKnmoAiins.lleeiaaiceaerTOOMTTvutx Hon, General -OebOity. Sleer-Uaane-i. Depreaiaa and Indigestion. That feelinz of beazine down, e utnr piDtftP1 horJ'f,T-'t ntl cored fcx its tiae. AN ANGEL OF MERCY. It la absolutely a aafe enre fcr all female wvaknease, tneludine leuTOirhro.irresyulAr and painful menatru ation, IiiilAnnaoa and Ulceration of the womb, flooding pTOlapaua uteri, e. It ecntalne no aub ataneethatia harmful. 2 ajf and nut. $1. (G for $5) In UqnM, Till or LoifOfe Forw. No family ahould be without T-YDIA KFCnCHUTS LT7EH PILIeS. They cure constipation, bUlouaneea, and torpidity of the liTer, S3 cents per box. a n ..-, -Hnrld-wlde celebrated remedies are manu factured at lynn. Xaw. The Compound (In fbna of Iozraree and pOlaX LiTer PCla and EanatiTe Waa can bo aent by mall cn receipt of price. 43-A1I Said by DroUia,-t Sd ataop forKra.Pi -Cham's 'Ouide to Heeith end Confidential circular, with description of case and symctOTsa of rtxc. Jttntlem tkts Up Tbe OJ1T inCflIT mdV tt can be returrvd h purcle"er aftrr threr k wmr. If nn loara PERFECTLY SATISFACTORY rfrry n-pft.fca itairt-rrfuiwIiMby MiVrv Ml ft-Trtcty of sty! prirve. Sola by flrtrl 4 -fcr evember. Brwure uf rortal- lmlteu.. treanrae uiuf-e i a HU't cnn en the bos. RAffm; For Ik .dnthe, ItlUooenree. I.lTerCon plaluta. lodlgrstlon. Mild bat eOecUfe. tsrOLU UY DRULiGIHTS. HTJ1I1SSETS, .Homeopathic Veterinary specuics tor HORSES, CATTLX. SHIHN. DOGS, BOGS, FOCLTaY. r Used rrTT.S. Qcrera't. Chart on Rollers, and Book Sent Fresw Humphreys' Med. Co., 109 Fulton SL, H.T. HUMPHREYS' HOMEOPATHIC ff SPECIFIC No. fiO ' In use 3D rears. The only mcceeafolrsmiedy foe Nenrous Debility. Vital Weakness. nd PmetTAtloa. from oszork or other cmoeee. SI per vial, ore ila&BdUzxe slU powler. for $5. Sold bt Decoouits. or ent noetnakt on reopt of Jni,.-e--plj.,Jl'teVlUe hea eb, J-1. TUTTS PI LI 25 YEARS IN US. tbe Greatest Medical Trinnpa of toe i SYMPTOMS OF A TORPID LIVER. I-oaa of appetlto, Ba w.U coatlvc, Fla In tha bead, Tllh n ttalt aenaatlon Ja ta. kack Bart, Tain nndrr tba ahoaldeis. blade, Fnllaaaa after eatlat, with ndla laellnatlonto exertion or bodr arnlnd, Irrttabllltrortemper. I.oreclrlta, with nfeellacofhaTlnenedectedaomedeiy, Wearlneaa, Dlzzl&eas, Flntterlnc nt lha Ueart. Dots before tbe erea, lleadacka over the right ere, Ueatleaaaasa, with fltfal drenma, IlUhlr colored Crlae. auad CONSTIPATION. TUTTS riULS are especially adapted to each cues, one doae effects sneh a chanseoffeelinastoaetonlalithesnnTerer. Taer Inrreaae tha Appctlte.aad eanaa tba body to Take on 1'le.n.tha. tbe antra la nonxiahe1,aii4 bytbairTonle Action on tbe UlcstlTeOrc&tu,i!ritular8toolsaja prodQisM. Prig, aftr. 4-e Mnrrmr wt,.Jf ,T. TUTTS EXTRACT SARSAPARILLA BenorateJ ths oody, makes healthy Weh etreastliens the weak, repairs the wastes ot the system with pure blood and bard muscle; tones the perrons system, lnTigorates the brala, am nparts tha vigor of yrnn- Sl. Soldbydrnesistav PFICB 4. Murrmjr8t..ITewrTa 0 Tears Ucord. sssssBBsT?W .4S7f&v IB ssfl t9V '-flaLSd vfe m V-s . t&aai.l& a?sf5 1K'iUBS" mMmm 8i3 A ffl'ale of1 .sffflrfsfcas. aWv JLTSm WsrB&T'imrM II it: er. ' aft ri 1 yk v . . . , L.