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fir. Offie Ho 1 1900 T EC"" 11 lis: VOL. V. MILFOKI). PIKE (OUNTY, l'A. FJIIDAY. JANUARY 2 (, l00. NO. 11. 0,1 It IV V ) -a. THE WASHINGTON LETTER (From Out RoRiilnr Correnpiimlriit ) Washington, D. C, Jan. 22n, 1900 President McKinley will use his discretion about giving ; the in--formation naked for by the Allen resolution as to the Application of n representative of the Transvonl Jte publio for recognition by this go ernruent, and why recognition was refused, ns on motion of Senator Spooner, the resolution was amend ed bo as to request the President' "if not incompatible wit'i the publio in terasts", to furnish information. This resolution has no other ob ject than to embarrass tho adminis tration. It is a part of the game I which has been so unsuccessfully played by the authors of the numer ous resolutions, asking for all sorts of information concerning the Phil ippines, and deserves no answer. The sudden spasm of sympathy for the Boers is in reality a democratic attempt to change the present friendly relations between the U.S and England, for no better reason than for the making of political cop ilnl among the Irish voters. At least two Republican Senators seotn to have beeu trapped in this game, as Senators Hale and Mason were among the speakers ata publio meet ing last night, which was advertised as a "Boer demonstration." The House will devote three days, beginning Tuesday, to a discussion of the Robert's report and will then proceed to fire Roberts either by de claring his seat vacant, in accord, anco with tho majority report, or by sweating him in and expelling him, in accordance with the minor ity report. The bouse Election Committee No. 1 has reported in favor of Hon. W. F. Aldrich, who is contesting tho seat held by G. A. Robinson, Demo crat, from the 4th Alabama district, and there is no doubt of the seating of Mr. Aldrich. Chairman P yne, of the Unose Ways and Means Committee, said of bis bill providing for an extension of U. S. laws to Porto Rico and the establishment of customs and inter nal revenue collection districts on the island, which is now being con sidered by that committee : It is 'along the lino suggested by (Jen. Davis, Gov. General of Porto Rico j Gen. Roy Stone, who has had ex tended experience there ; the Porto Rican delegation, now in Washing, ton, and those representatives of American Commercial interests who have spoken on the subject. . The bill is not the result of any confer . ence or agreement, but I think it ex presses the general view of those who have followed the hearings. The essential point is that the legis lation will aid Porto Rioo, without In any way injuring American in est." Tint Mr, Bryan is beginning to realize that his party has got on the wrong side of the expansion question ' was shown while he was in Wash ington, a day or two ago, by his ad vising the Deuioorntio Senators and Representatives to be very pnrtion in their language when discussing the question publicly, nnd by bis saying In an authorized interview : "I am not opposed to all expansion ; each proposed annexation must be settled upon its own merits." It is the old, old Democratic story. In every Presidential campaign for years, that party has favored, or pretended to favor, any old thing that promised to catch voters, and has not hesitated to favor a thing in one locality and oppose it. in anolh- ' er. Belore the campaign gets fair ly etartei, Democratic speakers and editors are likely to be declaring that they have never opposed ex pansion at all ; that it is only the bugaboo th -y have themselves man ufa -tared and labeled "imperial Ism" which they oppose. That sort of game isn't likely to fool anybody. Tuere is no imperialist in this coun try, and not likely to be. Th Naval Board of Con struction has. by ft v Jte of 4 to 1, turned down the recommendation of the Naval officers who, after witnessing the trials of the submarine torpedo boat Holland, thought the government ought to buy the boat, which is now at the Washington Navy Yard. The reason given for the action of the Board was that this class of boot is Blill itself experimenting, as it is having built, by the Columbia Iron Works, of Baltimore, a submarine tori.edo bo.it. PERSONALS. ('. W. Bull Kmi. went to the city i Monday. Mr. Unsworth has returned New Orleans. Cornelius Steele, of Morris Co. J., visited here this week. to ! I ! Seeloy S. Drakq, of Aldenville. j Wayne, was at Mil ford Thursday. I H. O. Brolhead tax collector, of j Delaware, was at Milford Monday, j Major C. W. Royce . visited at j Brooksiilo Villa ii few days recently, i Leon Bollenii 1 infilling a' visit with his brother C. II. in Dingman I Tsp. I Rev. ('. B. Carpenter nnd wife are spending the week visiting in New York. Miss Carrie Wostbrook, of Bloom ing (irove is visiting relatives in Milford. Joseph A. Buckley and family, of Delaware, left Thursday for their new homo in Washington. A. T. Seeley attended the banquet civeti hv the prudential Insurance Co. tit Middletown this week. Miss Elsie Mott. who for some weeks has been visiting in New York recently returned to her home. Rex. Pelz,.of New York, has re-tni-ned honm after a visit of several weeks with his Aunt Mrs. W. K. Choi. Xavier Frtel'i returned last week to his bntne at the Outre Square Hotel after a visit of some weeks in Boston. Mrs. Bnnsall and child of Now York, arrived in Milford Monday and nre domiciled with ..Mrs. Aimer Terwilliger on Ann St. ; Ijproy Kipp, agent for the Aetna r :r.t ii-i.nt ... iiiui,t(i 'iVf, lnuf Vrlil.ii- ; . . ,,' to write ft couple of policies tor the company he represents. W. H. Cnddeboclc n fireman on the Erie's Eastern Division, spent, a couple of days with his family in Milford Tsp. this week. The venerable John Whittokerof- fer ft visit of several days with his danshtor Mrs. D. H. Hornbeck re. turned homo to Dlnguians Tuesday. Harry H. Mott, formerly of Mil ford, hits enlisted in the Regular Army and is noy at Fortress Monroe, Vn. His mother Mrs. L. R. Mott, to lie near him, is staying lit Old Point Comfort. - To Aid the Lyceum. Rev. C. B. Carpenter will address the people nt Browns Hall Feb. 8tb on the subject of his experience as a member of tho scientific expedition in 1894 which visited tho coast of Greenland in the ship Miranda which was wrecked by running on an ice berg during a fog. Tho talk will be illustrated with, sterooptican views of persons and scenes and Prof. Geo. Sawyer will kindly loan his instru ment for the opcassion. . This novel and interesting enter tainment is gl- en in aid of the Mil ford Lyceum nnd being for such a deserving cause no doubt will be largely putroniz"d. It will be given in Browns Hall. Real Estate Transfer. John R Heise, William Fleming Charles D. Bosler, article of agree ment.' Dated Jan. 6th for breeding, raising and selling skunks. Hannah J. Dingman und Albert S. Dingnian to Mary J. Logan, dated Jan. 11. 7536 sq. ft. Delaware, con. $1. J. B. Westbrook Treasurer 1o Wullace Newman, J. H. Heller and A. S. Dingmuu, dated Aug. 8, 1806. 25 acres Lacka waxen, con. taxes. Commissioners to Joseph. Andor egg, dated Sept. 20 18U8. Same land con. tl. ' Glorious News ' Comes from Dr. D. B. Cargile, of Washita. I T.. Ho writes: "Four bottles of Electric Bitters ln.s cored Mr. Brewer of Scrofula, which had caused her great suffering for years. Terrible sores would break out on her bead and face, and the best doc tors could give no help; but her cure is coinpleto and her health is excellent." This shows what thous ands have proved that Electric Bitters is the best blood purifier known. It's the supreme remedy for eczema, tetter, salt rheum, ul cers, boils and running sores. It stimulates liver, kidneys and bow els, expels poisons, helps digestion, builds up the strength. Only CO cts. Bold by C O. Armstrong, druggist, guaranteed The modern and most effective troubles tho famous little pills known as Dewitt's little early risers BRIEF MENTION. Tim paper trust is bound to make a Vi( of money or bust the poor country newspapers. Miss Emily Cornelius suffered an. other strokn of paralysis this '.week and her conditions is exceedingly critical. Mrs. 'Carrie Kilgore, a mcinlfcr ef the Philadelphia bar, was last 'week refused admission to practise before the courts of Delaware. The candidacy of State Senator E li. Ilnrdenburgh, for Auditor Gener al, was cordially endorsed by the Wayne county Republican commit tee at recent meeting. Mrs. So rail Decker, relict of Al rain B. Decker, formerly of Del.iwar.i township, is critically ill at tbchotne of lier doughtee Mrs. Janies Cndde bock of Port Jervis. American workmen seem doomed to be unhappy. Four years ago they were greatly troubled about grttirg a job and now so many are offered that they dont. know which one to take. . A horse belonging to K. Van Sickle of Port Jervis and driven by Smith, ran away Monday afternoon near the house of . I. C. Bull, and was b.idly injured. Smith was likewise con siderably bruised. Inasmuch nsseverol Tsps. bae not yet made, or filed, certificates .f nominations, in order that we may present, a complete list we hovd de ferred publications of any until next week when they will al appear. Frank Crissmaii, the new proprie tor (if Hotel La Tourotte tit Bergen Point, N. J., Is evincing tho same geneious spirit there as he did hoc, and has offered the Iiiidiis of that city the use of his hull for a fair for the ibenifit of the Hospital . It will beheld in May. The lnilies of the Presbyterian con gregation propose giving an elabor ate and original supper Thursday evening February 22nd. Details ol which wilt he given when definite arrangements tire oomptatod. lie. servo an appetite and n little change for this affair. Siweryne W. Nyce, who formerly resided in this county, mid was well known here, was found dead in a room occupied by him in Newton, N. J., Saturday Jan. liith. Hisagewas about "0 years. lie was a son of the late Win. II. and Margaret West brook Nyce who in 1810 settled in Blooming Grove Tsp. and who in 18fil w as elected an associate Judge. P. C. Rutan has entered into part nership with n Port Jervis bicycle dealer, but it is understood - that his shop will lie (i)m-ii in Milford during the next season us In the past. Ru tan is tin expert with . wheels, nnd has seen beie alsait every known make so that bis experience with all kinds and conditions is invaluable in the matter of making repairs. The body of George B. Eyre, who went duck hunting from Chester Dec. 21 and disappeared, was found it last Sunday near Biidgejioit, N.J. There was evidence that had been weighted with a stone and sunk in the river. The legs weie tied together and there was a huge hole lmck of the right ear apptuently made by a gun shot. The hind was ulso badly bruised. v . Theodore Schoeh probably the old est editor in the State died at his home in Stroudsburg Jan. 21. He was liorn tit Moorcstown, Northani ton Co., Oct. at) 181-1, lived for some time when a youth with ihe Nyce family in Ichmnii, then worked in a printing oflice in Euston and July II, 18 it) came to Stroudsburg und Feb. 21, 1811 took control of the Jcflcrsnn ioii and has ever si nee been its editor. The paper has always Ix-cn printed on a Washington hand press never materially changed its form, ami, un til quite recently, Mr. Schoeh set tyjie on every issue. Our brethern of the Republican persuasion up in Wayne county did not hold a wholly harmonious meet ing of the county committee to elect a new chairman. Homer Greene Esq. who represents the auti-ch -incut, held a bunch (six) proxies und the chair man W. W. Wood, who was re-elected, ruled that there was too mOeh Pooh Bah ulsait such representation and only' allowed Mr. Greene to vote one, which defeated hi.s candidate L. M. Akinson. How much cold water this lack of unanimity may eventual ly thrown on Senator. Harden berghs I uspiiutious remains to lie seen. lk-t- ; t ,fl liitie, gentlemen, and S " "'"'l to l'u" u,e 8:ll"e wuy on the string. nick list. Dr. John Kelly now rides behind a new trotter'.' i Richard Blackmoro author of Lorna Donne died recently in Eng land. Mark Ryder yesterday cut off Ihe end of his thumb while splitting wood. John Ruskin jioct, artist and au thor died in London Jan. 20, aged 81 years. Ladies Aid Society of the M. E. church met. with Mrs. W. H. Aimer last Thursday. Miss Emily Cornelius who was making apparent improvement in health is not so well. The pupils in the schools have pas sed through the tribulations of an examination this week. Meetings in the Presbyterian chnrch have been continued this week for three evenings. Mrs. William Mitchell who for soine'.weeks has been painfully af flicted with an abscess is now im proving ill health. " Mrs. Benjamin Mettler, of Sandy stcn, N. J., who for some eight weeks has been serioualy ill is now somewhat, improved. Several Milford people attended services at. Ilainesville, N. J., last Friday nitdit. to bear Rev. Oshoin of Ocean Grovo preooh. Chickering and Sons the piano Manufacturers aud dealers of New York, have sold their entire busi ness to John Wanamaker. The two reports on the (tiny case were presented to the Senate . Tues day. The "linority favors seating and the majority is opposed. The Ladies Club met Saturday night, with Mrs. Frances Westfoll at the Homestead, and will meet, this week at. the Anchorage with Mrs. H. B. Reed. Louis do Borlilo has accepted a position with P. C. Rutan nnd will he manager of. the Milford shop next summer. Riyim will divide his timo here with Port Jervis. Mr. Hillcbrand, through mistake, was last week announced as having rented the Berthond house. Ho has taken the Wallace cottage on upper Harford St. and will occupy it about April 1st. Send in your names to the Erie for guide to summer homes. This is a first class medium in which to advertise for boarders, and there is no good reason why the usual num ber in the valley should not be doubled. Let us all try for it. L. B. (nick, an aged resident of Dingman township, unfortunately fell on the ice Tuesday nnd broke his lett arm near the shoulder. His age, nearly 77 years, will probably militate against rapid recovery, nnd ho hns the sincere sympathy of tho community over his sad mishap. Chris. Gebhardt and II. Lndwig, of Montague, have both enjoyed themselves for the past few days. The former Is keeping his bed snf fering with lft grippe, and is under the care of Dr. Kenworthy, whilo Dr. ii. E. Emersm is striving to break up some severeattacksof ver tigo which afflict the latter, County commissioners Beck and Albright have awarded the printing of the Auditors settlement to the Dispatch for $105. without allowing opportunity to the Phess to bid for the work, although they were in formed fhatit 'would be done for considerably less. However, as the Dispatch is now pretty Pinch in the family, taxpayers need not expect great consideration when other in terests are conoerned. W. V. Burcher, of Burchers Glen, whose serious illness was noted in the Press last week, died at bis home Saturday Jan. 20th, of pneu monia. The funeral ooenred Tues day and interment at Damascus Wayne Co. Ho was a man of quiet habits, upright in dealing, courteous in demeanor and generally respected throughout this and Wayne County from whence he came to feet tie in Pike several years ago. He was en gaged largely in lumbering and will he greatly missed in the the neigh borhood where he resided. He Fooled thft-urgeons. : All doctors told Renick Hamilton, of West Jefferson, O., after suffer ing 18 months from Rectal Fistnhi, ho would die unless a costly ojiera tion wan performed ; but he cured himself with five boxes of Bucklen's Arnica Solve, the surest Pile cure on earth, and the liest salve in the world .25 cts a box. Sold by C. O. ' Armstrong, druggist. Frank Raser has been on the CHICAGO MISSION SCHOOL. It was more than a dozen years tt:'o that the first steps in the en t t-irise now embodied in the thoroughly equipped institution at tiJ Institute Place, Chiago, wore I'ken. A little mission Sunday N liool organized by Mr. Moody wlieu the city was comparatively young, was the seed out of which t e tree grew The Sunday School t i-eame a church, now tho Chicago Avenue Church, and in the church were organized the periodical meet ings for tho study of tho Bible whose success inspired Mr. Moody with the thought that n Bible Institute con- ducted on the most practical linos. might be possible in Chicago. In April, 1888, tho Chicago Evan gel iy.it t ion Society was incorporated u -der the presidency of Mr. Moody. I i the following October, the School v is formally nKned, and durinu C e first year of work, 82 student v.. re enrolled, 52 of them men am. S ) women. The Imititnto -occupied tlneo houses, and tho building ol a --.nt her, n three-story brick struc t iro was begun at once. It wn finished in January, 18!10. So the fonmlotion was laid. The following year the attendance w.is nearly three times that of the f iist year. Mr. Moody's xperimeni l.-iil "worked,,. Students conn from tho end of tho earth. The, b ought to the school every sort ol religions opinion embraced in( 'hrist iiinity, Some of them intended ti s' tdy further after loiving th ) I istitut.e ; some did not. H-nno iti-t-! ided to he pastors ; some merely to strengthen their ahi lily to work in tin-ranks. They were all bound to g ther by an intense zeal for work, a id they were nttrncted to the In stilute by tho practical and simple a ins which underlay its operation, to give students n good working k.iowledge ot the liihlo in training them for practical Christian work, a id to stimulate their spiritual lives. Tin-Institute has held unswerving ly to these purposes, and the foil w-i-ij urn aoino of the results: The al tendance has increased, from year to year and 2890 have studied at the I'utitute during the ten years ; about 1.000 of these have engaged in active Christian work since leaving thes diool ; 158 have become foreign missionaries working in a number of foreign countries. Three more buildings have been purchased for the Institute's work ; n Colportorage Association has been established which has published over 3, 000, 000 hooks and distributed hundreds of thousands. The Institute is not a theological school in the sense that, it devoles the larger part of tho curriculum to theoretical study, but it sup plement and strengthen the work of a theological school The Bible is approached from many points of view, llius in this years work Rev. R. A. Torrey, who is super intendent of the Institute, treats of the Bible doctrines concerning God, Jesus Christ, ftiid the Holy Spirit ; gives an analytical btudy of tho first, eight chapters og Romans' nnd offers ft study of tho Bible for persona i work Prof. W. W. White treats of the "Bible Idea of God", and Mr, W. R. Newell presents synshetis studies of the Acts and Pauline epistles. Practical work is given in courses on methods, contrnction and delivery of sermons, etc., by Mr. Torrey. on the use of the blackboard by Rev. R. F. Y. Pierce ; and on Children's work by Miss Mubel !. ll. All this is sup plemented by drill In conducting meetings, in visitation nr.din work among the slums. During the ten's year's history of the Institute, prominent Chicago men have interested themselves in its success, and such men as E. G. Keith, president of the Metropolitan National Bank. Robert Scott a pro minent merchant, Attorney John P. Wilson, and Frederick Goodhort, are represented on its Board of Directt rs. This is the fruit of the seed Mr. Moody plunteed in a mission school in Chicago lesn than a score ot years ago. Republican Caucus. Notice is hereby given that ft Re publican caucus will be held nt the house of E. O. Billiitat in Ding man township Saturday Jan. 27 at 2 o'clock in the afternoon for the purpose of making nominations for township officers. Jan. 21. By order of Committee. Bait-fish nets at Wallace's. THE TWELFTH CENSUS. Pike enmity has been divided Into (en districts, each township constitut ing one, excepting that Lehman and Porter will be joined in one alsn Mil ford B iro, and township. Enumera tors will be appointed with reference to their physical activity, aptness, neatness, ami accuracy in writing anil in the use of figures. Application must be made in the hand writing of the applicant to the suer- visor of the district, giving christian name and surname in full; whether a citizen of the United States or not; present legal residence; sex and color; age; place of birth; princi pal facts of education and profession al or business experience, including a statement of all National, State. county, or municipal offices held nt at any time, present occupation, nnd knowledge of English and other languages. The enumeration will begin June 1, 1000 nnd must be completed on or hefore July 1st. The lowest rate of eom)ensation will be two cents for each living In habitant, two cents for each death, fifteen cents for each farm, and twen ty cents fore.icheihihlisiitiieiit of, pro ductive industry for all subdivisions where such allowance shall be doom ifl sufficient. The highest rate will not exceed :! cents for each death, 20 i-ents for a farm and :!() cents for each establishment of productive industry. In subdivisions where by of density or spareness of settlement, or othe cousidesrtions pcrticnnt the compen sation will he not loss than three nor more than six dollars per day of ten hours field work. lil-XTIONS OK IXTKItrcsT THAT WIM. I IK ASKF.ll. 1. The first really valuable Cen sus of Agriculture in tho United States was taken in 1830, of the crops of 1810. The next enumeration of Agriculture will be taken in June, 1000, of the products of 1800. 2. Instead of recording several farms on one schedule in the Twelfth Census, as heretofore, each farm will he accorded a separate blank, the en tries on which will not he known to any save sworn officers of the Depart ment. No names will be published in connection with information se cured from the people. :i. Tax assessors, collectors, and equalizers can not serve as enumera tors, or have access to the Census re turns, or to the information therein contained. 4. There are more than 5,000,000 farms, plantations, ranches, stock rangos, and m irket. gardens in the United States, all of which, for Cen sus purposes, will be designated as "farms." 6. A "farm" is all the land culti vated or held for agricultural pur poses under one management, wheth er in a single body or separate par eels. fl. The enumerator will ask for the size and valne of each farm, the val- ncjof all machinery, '.implements, ve hicles, harness, etc, used thereon ; mount of land owned and actively, by said occu- ill also ask for the acro- t value of each crop, and the oreagu of improved, unimproved. and irrigated lands. 8. The designated "each crop" includes all grains, cotton, corn, rice, suir cane, sugar beets, sorghum, hay, clover, wild grassess, gathered forage, flax, hemp, hops, peanuts, tobacco, seeds, nuts, tropical fruits, small fruits, orchard fruits, nursery and greenhouse stock, broom corn, Irish potatoes and yams, all vegeta bles, including the product of all fam ily, truck and market gardens, etc.; also new or unusual crops when found. !). The enumerator will ask for the iiiitiilsr und value of the live stock on the farm June 1, 1000, which will lie reported under a number of heads, such as horses, colts, mules, asses, cows, heifers, steers, calves, bulls, ewes, rams, Iambs, swine, goats, chickens (including guinea fowl), turkeys, geese, ducks, liees, etc. 10. He will also ask forthequunt ity und value of milk, cream, butter, cheese, ruisius, prunes, molasses, sir up, sugar, eggs, beeswax, honey, wool, wine, cider, vinegar, dried and evaporuted fruits, forest products, Hiultry and meat products, and, gen erally, all articles made at home, or for the home, from farm materials in 1800. 11. If ft person who moves from a farm between the end of the crop year 1800 and June 1, 1000, will leave a written record of the products and crops of that farm for isoo where it and will reach the appropriate enumerator the statistics of his operations for that year will not be lost. He will be re quired to give the enumerator of the district In which he lives on June 1, 1000, the acreage, value, buildings, machinery, Implement, and live stock of the farm he then occupies. 12. If every farmer will begin at once to prepare a careful record of all the facts which the enumerator will lie instructed to record In June, 1900, he will save time for himself and the officer, and insure more accurate re turns to the Government. M. The twentieth century will !egln on January 1, 1901. There fore, the pending Census will -afford to future generations a measure of the strength and condition of the Un ited States at the threshold of the new hundred-year cycle. For that reason veryone should take an active Inter est in making it as nearly perfect as possible. If each fanner will make his own report perfect, the aggregnt il report for every community, and for the nation, will be perfect. Cycling Increase!. Tho calamity howler is abroad in cycling circles, even as in all spheres f every day life. His latest is that lycling is doftd, a back number, gone ind forgotten. How absurd are inch remarks to the observer of r.hingsas they are in Pennsylvania. Thanks to the work of the I. A. W, 'ycling is, on the contrary, very nuch on the increase, only there is iot us much riding done. Wheel nen, they are everywhere I Anion, vomen or child nowadays looks upon cycling as a matter of coarse, near, y every home having nt least ono, vvhether it be that of a road luborer, mechenio or banker, and there it is to lie used, when the occasion, necessity or inclination requires. Cycling has in effect ceased to be a fad to be indulged in by the few and almost to excess, as it was eight years ago, and has now become a ;1easurable means of exercise, as beneficial as it is useful nnd oon voniont to all, as a means of trans portation - ... - Rising in his Business. The Deckertown Independent says that a business change will ao onr in that town Feb. 1st whenSher wood D. VnnCampen, who has been for more than seven years the suc cessful manager of Potters double store, will become a partner in the business. It pays him a graceful and deserved compliment in saying that his success as a merchant and manager of the buisness is too well known to the publio of Sussex Co. to need any detailed story. He is enterprising, progressive and in dustrious to a most remarkable de gree and his admission as a partner in the business is a just recognition." We join In congratulating "Sherry" on this evidence of his sterling business worth and capacity, and his numerous friends In Mil ford, where he is well known, will likewise be pleased to lenrn of his prosperity. List of Unclaimed Letters Remaining in the Post Office at Milford for week ending Jan. 27th, 1900 Ladies Mrs. Harry Draper, Mrs. Winniflod Wilson. Gents Aug. Bertane. Persons claiming the above will please say "Advertised" and give date of this list. Charlrs Lattimore. Republican Cauous. The Republican caucus for Milford township will be held Saturday, to morrow, Jan. 27 between the hours of two anil five o'clock p. ni. at the office of Dr. II. B. Reed in said town ship. Hknby B. Reed Tsp. Committeemen. A Life and Death. Fight Mr. W. A. Hines of Manchester, In., writing of his almost miracu lous escape from death, says : "Ex posure after measles induced seri ous lung trouble, which ended in Consumption. I had frequent hem orrhages and coughed night and day. All my doctors said I must soon die. Then I began to use Dr. King's New Discovery for Con sumption, which completely cured me. I would not be without it even if it cost $5.00 a bottle. Hundreds have used it on my reoomendation and all say it never fails to cure Throat, Chest aud Lung troubles." Regular size Sue and $1.00. Trial bottles free at C. O. Armstrong's. Horses may be kept free from Colio if Orange Electrio Food is Oc casionally given to them. For sale at T. Armstrong's.