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irai L/.ll iHowItComparos With Terpsi * ' chore In Upper Ton. li $ FIFTH AVENUE AND FIVE POINTS Ball Room Etiquette Among tho Poor and Lowly. Helles and fléaux of the East -the Languid ••Twirl" mid tho Dance of Lifo and Vigor. ; Side Enjoy the Pi<uumr«H of t —The liinfereure Hclwi Special Forrespondoneo of Gazette and .rournu New York, July 29.— Somehow, i Bummer time, if the stays in New York, one sees an element that isn't visible dur ing the few days that the fashionable peo ple call "the season." For instance, Mademoiselle Languor slowly moves through a waltz at Newport or Bar Harbor tttul quietly requests her partner nut to re verse, because it is so "unpleasantly Amer Scan. But Maggie, on the east side, can •lance, and dance no matter how hot the night, is, and would think very little of a partner who couldn't reverse her in t teceivmi fashion. It is a fashion that is decidedly energetic. But she is used to it. After she has consented to a "twirl," she Is violently seized by the young man, clutched closely to his bosom, his huge ired hand is spread out on her back, white "bis other one, grasping hers, is stretched out the full length of the arm and works up and down like a pump handle. Mademoiselle Languor might lpt1 that she was being held rather closely, but Maggie never thinks of such a thing. And vet etiquette rules with nn iron rod atanv hall vu tho enst side, and the gentleman or lady who fails to observe all its rules is simply, but firmly, bounced long before the even ing is the •'INTERDITE MK TO SOME If Tommy conies into the hull and has »"lady friend," hut knows "some of do Jf • fellers," he gives one of the _ _ o I9E under the arm, and says "Iutcrduce meto wl. .some girl." Then follows the introduc .tion. loramy is gently but emphatically g ; pranced up to a young woman whose R .costume is guy with pink streamers und $ I who is, as a friend gettin* lier wind" lg« her remarks, after a prolonged S waltz. Her gentleman friend says, "Mr. _ Flaherty, let me iutcrduce y Jft Miss Maggie O'Hara." Maggie gives u ■R smirk ami a bow, the streamers fly in Sfl every direction, one geulni! ovi r the netk §8g of lier steady company, gtf shuffles on one foot, and __, B meet you." You'd think the ■ some conversation after this, hut there isn't. Maggie looks at her steady, and then she looks at his friend; then she straightens all the pink ribbons, and when the music begins she tups lier foot .impatiently on the floor. «he hasn't conic there mind; she hasn't c circle of acquaintances, tiiere for 1 Mr. Flaherty Pleased to would be B improve lier there to extend her She lias come thing only, and that is to dance. Mopping his fevered brow with a handkerchief that has pink monkeys on its border, Mr. Flaherty says to Hiusteody, "M'y. Chimmy. kin I give Miss Maggie a twirl ? And Chimmy, looking with pride his possession, uflably answers. ' n ,ne11 w*cy begin to dance, and thev H never stop until the music does; all over that hall, no matter what is whirling and I twirling, Maggie's pink ribbons arc float *»S lu »na Bo, und Maggie's bright fuee shows how she is enjoying herself. The dance over, Mr. Flaherty starts to return her to Chimmy, and the three of them sit down, and Mr. Flaherty entertains them with a glass of so-called beer—tlmt is to Ray, it is three-quarters foam and .. quarter beer. Chimmy tells how Maggie and he won the prize at tho last dance, und Maggie fondly says: "There ain't no gentleman in the ward that can give the steps that lie cun l', surprise she : is permitted to dance* again the strittiger. She suggests to him that she would line to stop when the «lance is about half over, and tells him that shu wants to be taken where Ohitnniy is. In her lace is a combination of sorrow and suspicion. mauoie's labor agitation. Chimmy is soon found; he is sitting at table with four other men, one of whom is violently nnbraiding ult employers, who is insisting that the workingman doesn't get Ins duo, and is advising the rest ot party to go out and strike for higher wages. All the fight in Chimmy is up. Maggie stands behind him for just •te, then she puts her hand on his shoulder. »Startled, he sees her, Then she looks the man who is talking right straight ... . face, and she says: "Chimmy will have nothin' to do with y ous. You got iiolmsi » talkin' this way to decent 're a loafer yourself, who lets vuur wife earn your bread and butter for you, while you're runniu round talkin' and talkin' and doin' nothin' but talkin', dummy's got. a good place, and a good employer, and he does good work, und he gets good wages, and if you did the same you d have the respect, of everybody, in jtead of bein' supported by a sick woman. \\ liât did your Aiiarcbist friends do for when your two children died lust winter. Nothin ! It was honest work men like Chimmy who took their monev und buried them pore little souls, and who fixed your wife so she could rest fora week 10 days? Don't come around here with yournonsenseaboutthe workingman being bettor than his employer; he's just us good and just as independent when lie does good work.'but when he's a lazy hound like you he deserves just what ho gets, and that s too good for him. Come on, Chimmy; I'm going to tho floor committee to have this man put out." • Plttnttny looks' very downcast, but there is an expression about Maggie's mouth firmness in the wav the ribbons hang that mean victory or death. the tho I MAGGIE '•AN 10 RED. d goes up to one of Hie floor commit* j tee, u gentleman resplendent in a waxed - mustache und many budges, and she says : Mr. Mulligan, that fool of a Hogan, "'ho does nothing but work mischief and i lc . ver bu >' s W beer, is nrakiiT trouble between my Chimmy and me. Now you , , • a»d you know that there ain't a Jf K'ri that comes to these halls tliut makes U iem , us weil as l do, and if tlmt Jiogan ain't put out ut onct, me and my company go, and we never comes buck no more. Mr. Mulligan gave ids best how atid said lie would do anything to oblige a biciy like Miss Maggie, so, with the assist an co of u bouncer, Mr. Hogan is helped of the hull. I'm sure Maggie and J up the same prayer, that he might bo 'kicked out of every place where he tried to inflame the minds of the hone 1 because he was a lazy RAINBOW-COLORED FINERIES. You look down on the bullrooiu, and it suddenly strikes you that never in your life did you see so many yurds of ribbon— 'l.ink and pale .. reon soem to bit tlia 'iavonto colors. There are ribbons hanging from shoulders, there are ribbons arranged as braces, there are ribbons that bang down in straight independence from the »neck, and there ure ribbons curessing a waist and tied in long loops and ends at the back. It is a fashion that has taken the Last Hide. First, because it is thought pretty; next, because it's cheat», 'The shabbiest of dresses is supposed io look less shabby is pink streamers flout from the shoulders, and the scantiest of skirts is believed to have its defects hidden if a sash ribbon is worn with it. It is a hit painful to you and me, for after all it is not only the desire to look well that makes these girls so anxious about their little .fineries, but it is the desire to look well in the eyes ot somebody for whom they care. .lust as Mademoiselle Languor ussumes her -finest Parisian gown unu wears a white Tose close to her dark hair, because she Y nows Mr. Acre de Vere is coming tlmt Wl 1 * so doea Maggie, on her way from the factory, stop to buy five yards of pink «nbbon and sews it on her frock because ihe wants Chimmy to think she looks workmen himself. . LOVE AMONG Î LOWLY. It's the old story; it's tho story that all learn with pleasure; that some re member with pain, and some never cease Of learning—it's the lesson of love. It puts the same light in Maggie's soft blue eyes that it does in the groat dark one " . . Mademoiselle Languor; and, when each of these women is hurt through love, it gives each that same sorrowful look. Sometimes, when it brings unhappiness, i women, but it is much apter to make Mademoiselle Languor cold and selfish t han it i for she, poor little soul, c much time to crying for lier lost love, as she has to work, and she doesn't know what a groat, blessing her work is when her heurt is sick. But who is talking about unhappine; now? We are at the ball, and the march û playing for simper, Maggie is triumph antly leading the procession, leaning on of dummy, with Mr. Fluhcrtv clutching her by the other arm. hons are rippling and dancing, as to say "We expelled the evil spirit. Chi in mv has told bis friend Flaherty that Mug has given notice at the factory, and would be pleased to liuve him'stand ur> with them in two weeks' time, and Maggie giggles ami cuddles up; and, when Mr. Flaherty asks if Miss Maggie is going to work after the moon. Cniinmv straightens up and says: "Not much; when I takes a wife 1 propose to t ike care of lier." And Maggie looks at him. and even the ribbons speak adoration; and I. 1 1 eel as i f I would like to hug dummy for saying that, for I know he means it. s of hardens huve that effect on Maggie, only give so her the The rib :h as 1 hoy I ho supper m calculated to awaken thirst. It consists largelv of rye bread sandwiches, überall v spread with tard, pink ice cream in small dabs saucers, ami a decocti large known as punch, evidently made of claret as it is known the Bowery; considerable water, two lem ons, and something tlmt tastes like hair oil, I*ut which is referred dial." The punch is respected at a dis tance, for most of the dancers have tasted of it before, and kn stead, beer is liberally ordered and drank, and, as it is fresh and cool, and there is much of it in a glass, no great hurm is 1 1,' r its fell effect. In doue. :u Avion. The ball 1ms a very decided position it: cietv among the other people, it doe. less harm than you would think, f dance and most of them their steady eompuny under prettv control. Drunkenness is by l if a light is gotten tq . J girl has been doing a little flirting, to which her steady very properly objects. From the minute you have a steady you arc his. and you can't dance even talk to any other man at a hull with out his permission; if you do, his big lists are ready to knock the other....... tho chances arc that the lady friend who makes the trouble has such an admiration tor valor that she throws herself into the arms of her steady, and after Hie fashion of all women, lays tho blame entirely tho man who has been licked. the have girls g I common, because s< Hah. GN CLUBS. Mr. Cleveland Writes About the Good Inlluence They Muy Have. J., July 30.—Mr. a letter ap prising him of the organization of a Democratic campaign club in Acquack nnonk township, Passaic county, of which James Clancy is president, wrote to that gentle Gray Gari.es, Buzzard's Bay, Mass., July 26, 1892.— Janus C'lnnry, Aw/., Dear Sir—I was very glad to receive your letter I believe the success of the Cleveland, in response to follows: of July 16th. I pending campaign depends largely upon the cflorts of such clubs as that which lias been started at your home. There is sonie i a lack of effect i .. . . -h organiza tion, rising out of a failure to make them working clubs. Thei should be purpose bring about . alreudy well-grounded in the Democratic faith, hut to draw in now converts and to fix those who are wavering in their poli tics. Every member ol such a club should, 1 think, consider himself a com mittee of one to bring within the influence of the dub persons whose votes could not not otherwise be secured to the Democratic cause, 1 fully believe, however, that this r club established i merely to ssociution of thus till! Passaic count v will properly consider these questions anil will not be wanting in any branch of effort. Very truly yours. Grover Clevel. Hurt While Trimming Trees. Special Correupoudouoo or Uazsttsaud Journal Delaware City, July 80.—Yesterday af. ternoon Isaac H. Ubil and his son were engaged in trimming a heavy limb from a tree opposite Hie residence of Mrs. Ash. ", t in the tree sawing the limb Mr. 1 bil was below holding a rope attached to the bough, which he had passed over another limb in order to pre vent the dismembered bough from injur ing the house or fence; but it being some five or six times heavier than the man and the rope being was jet ked in limb It) feet Whilst his hand he tho air and thrown across u , , , the ground. Then fortunately the rope broke and he pro cipituted to the brick walk, where he lay until l.icked up unconscious and carried into the house. He did not recover con sciousness for an hour, but Dr. Belleville, who was called in, found that he hud sus tainod no other injuries than various pain ful bruises, llo is resting easily to-day, though suffering much pain. A Child's Narrow Escape. J. L. Warren, groceryrnan at the south corner of Sixth and Washington streets, wus out driving Thursday with his 8-years-old son. When proceeding along Washington street between Eighth and Ninth ihe horse became frightened and ran away. The wagon was overturned and completely wrecked. While Mr Warren and the lad were thrown out, hut escaped unhurt. The boy right at the horse's . was deposited ... bccl.s when the vehicle collapsed. I he animal began kick ing and the child was pushed out of danger by the horse's feet without a scratch. The horse was badly bruised. The loss sustained by the accident to the carnage is *123. ■ Irl'.s Siiilil« DhrIIi, Til lie Uhoreoleoorki, ged 10 years, died suddenly Friday at tho residence of her parents, Poles, No. 234 Liberty street. She was horn a cripple and never walked. She could not feed her self and had to be fed with spoqp. Coroner Sparks gave a certificate of death from consumption. (lathers' Ant tes. Friday night loungers along Third street bridge were extremely diverted by the antics of tho boys bathing at tlmt point. The lads would climb to the top of the iromvovk of the bridge and take headers •I« I feet into the river. Last night tho bridge was crowded with people watching the boys ut their gambols. CH UR C H N O TES. The young people of the Church of the Covenant will picnic, in Vernon's woods August 11th. ( The Knights of Pythias lodges are paring to return to the .Smith Building*. Friday evening the lightning struck thr. Blackbird sclmolhouse. shaking the build ing badly and breaking the windows It did nre A beautifully illustrated historicalskotch of the First Regiment, N. ('«. 1)., issued as an advertising gratis through John McGuire of .Eleventh and Pi streets sprained uu ankle Friday after by falling over a log at the I'ullm: palace car shops. Jle was removed lloimt'Opathic Hospital. The residence of Coroner Sparks has :ii improved by the addition of -•am-hcattug apparatus throughout ami ' coats of paint and paper. The office lias been enlarged ami beautified by the erection of a new brick window. J. Jackson Peirce, real the effv beinß circu,utet * the ,, „ state agent, has sold tor 11. II. Ilegcriiiiiti, Crestline, (>., 22 acres of tho old Jeumiell estate, located oil the Concord road, about 44 miles from the city. The purchaser i.s Isaac S. Weldin. Peter J. Ford returned Thursday from a European tour. He arrived bv the steamer City of Paris, which reached New Wednesday, after her record bre aking trip of ö days, 15 hours and 58 ■ York careless pistol firing. Andrew Hiller Currie* Hip-i Hwithin Jo Mullet ii AmhhUuiiI Dismissed. of No. 519 South Jack street, was arraigned before Judge the municipal court Saturday charged with firing public streets, j ilinaiico. The complainant in the'case was Andrew Ililler, a machinist, No. 707 South Harrison street. Thu shooting occurred on the Fourth of July. , who is an upholsterer, 1G years old, was sitting on the step of his father's house, No. 511) South Jacks street, cleaning a He was drawing the the weapon with His Hall i pistol in the violation of a eitv or .1 -calibre revolver, tridg penknife when of them went off, lodging in the hip of Hiller, who was standing site side of the street. Dr. Steinicke was called, but decided tho bullet, which is still imbedded in tho victim's hip. After tho accident, Ililler, it is alleged, decided to drop tho case if Patrick Jones, father of the boy, would pay all the expenses attending the shooting. This Jones promised to do, . S and upon his failure to do so, Hiller swore out a warrant f young Jones' arrest. Detective Hatton served the warrant. When the case was called Saturday morning, in the absence of City Solicitor Charles M. Curtis, Allan Cuntiinght appeared for the State. Tho prisoner was not represented by counsel. There proof that Jones fired tho weapon in tho street, but Italy it -whs shown by two or witnesses tlmt the weapon was dis charged while the lad was extracting the bullets witli a penknife, there being no intention on the part of the de fendant to wilfully discharge the weapon in tho street, which would have made him liable to a fine. Judge Ball therefore dismissed the case. of the oppu to extract liillci tho JOS A S II ECU, STAN It VPI delated Prisoner Who Wcll known in I'nUcn Circles. Jonas Heck was the name of the first prisoner arraigned before Judge Ball in municipal court Saturday. He once known as plumbers and steamfitter of the most skilled in this city. He was much sought after by the lead ing plumbing establishments here his work excelled any accomplished by members of the craft. The belated prisoner who looked the municipal court railing Saturday and listened to sentence being nouneed by Judge Ball was m the Jonas Heck of several yei His ready wit and intelligent features disappearing and Jonas is gradually assuming the battered and weather-beaten appearance so usual among prisoners of his class. Thu charge this morning was the oft repeated •—drunkenness. ' Two dollars or •j() days," said Judge Ball and Jonas was led from the court room to go over in the van. Patrick Rogers, who said he lived at Carpenter's station, was arraigned upon the same charge. Patrick, after indulg ing freely in intoxicants, lay clown in the middle of the street and when found by Officer Massey was sound asleep. When Rogers awoke to his senses he heard Judge Bail saying"*! and costs." pro longer •s ago. / fas Why He IteHigued. Superintendent Park Mason Third street bath-house, lias se resignation, lie hud of the j sonic slight repairs to the woodwork which lie deemed necessary to management, Mr. Ma: he done right away. Tho lersiood, desires that ay for tho work, as they had not ordered it. The repairs referred to ! broken and worn slats, which the superintendent saw were dangerous to the lads mussing along, and, fearing tlmt some of them might l»e hurt, he had the repairs made immediately. Treasurer George A. Elliott »»f the Bath-house Asso ciation states that the Third street bridge bath-house has been closed for three days, lie went down lo the bridge Friday night I appointed Amos A. Eastburn as tem porary keeper. EASTERN' SHORE NOTES. Isaac J. I >enson of Trappe district, died the Davis farm, near \\ icotnico creek, aged 86 years. He was the father of 1. J. Denson, Jr., of Trappe district, and uncle of Henry J. Denson of fc-iloam. Work the Lancaster,Oxford«*: South railroad is rapily progressing. portion of the road lias been baliu:.. t lie rails laid from the Cecil terminus at Childs, which is used the 300 men at work curry supplies to tho ad. A resident of Kent Island, who had been a Methodist for many years, but who re cently became infatuated with tho doctrine «»f the Adventists, attempted to rebaptize himself in a well and was extricated with much difficulty by the members of the .Mrs. Nancy Knowles, relict of the late Cannon Knowles, died Hear »Shnrptown, \\ icomico county, at the age of 82 years. She was a member of Sharptmvn Method ist Episcopal Church for 70 years, having joined it at the age of 12. Ehe leaves seven sons and ft There will be e pouches in Wicomico county tins year than was at first sup posed. About a thousand boxes are being shipped daily from the county, X, ./I-;* to 81.7a per box in Baltim Mr. W . II. Jack fr thinks his Rockawalk mg farm good for 4,000 baskets. The county commissioners of Queen Anne's county, Messrs. Cecil, Logg und Newman, Friday began a thorough in spection of the different lung bridges in t he county, many of which are reported to be m uu unsafe condition. Tho inspection i.s held with a view incomplete repairs and rebuilding if necessary. Mr. Levin Irvi J'ollitt, .. .... . well-known citizen or \\ icomuo cotintv, died at his home in Rockawalking. aged 78 veurs. II« leaves a widow and large family of chil ulchildrcn. Mr. h.lliit for position ««f bailin' t«. He had been a member of i church from early life. •cut heavy thunder storms that have passed «»vor the northern par. 1 "I Cecil county the Conowingo bridge, wind) spans the Susquehanna, was struck by lightning. A large hole was broken in t lie r« »of and many of the bridge timbers were badly shattered. Sixtec group on the far Rising •' Captain John B dren and gn . . ears licit! the petit jury, the P rush y ter i; : of the of John P. Wilson, ne; • also struck. , . . . , 'dug of Chincotoaguc Is ami, who the first part of Just month, while out in his menhaden fishing steamer captured 7.HU0 drumlish at one haul of the purse-net, made another wonderful cap ture <>t the tinny tribe Thursday, when lie hauled in a,Obi) bluetish, averaging in weiuht about six pounds each. Mr. W. 1». Corddry late town commissioner of Smnv Hill, was on the island when the steamer reached lier wharf with her floundering cargo, and he received his pick of them " 5 cents apiece. They w ore shipped Northern markets after local dealers been supplied. Deputy Sheriff McHale of Talbot county. A- G. PascuulL, C. T. (.'oiinccll uiirl John Ji. Ihonipson, his posse comitatus, "■(»<» went to Dorchester county i Steam yacht Beulah to search fur Albert Mitchell, the alleged express robber, re turned Saturday unsuccessful, steam bout and all hands cam« tossed in the l.ittic Clioptank riv storm Wednesday night. When the storm ( s height und the yacht was driving hetor»* the gale in a seemingly sinking condition they were driven dose enough the bugeye Ella Lungrull, lying anchor in the river, and which they could only sec by the lightning flashes to enable ». . i i um lDnto the chains and riggln McHale and Pascuult were severe bruised. The Beulah was found next cia'v wusiied ashore on Taylor's Island, and was brought home minus smokestack, anchor and cables. for had the The little in tiie ■ In fy Piles permanently cured; no pain. Dr. Itoed, 129 South 19th dtreet. Philadelphia. Bend for circular. A VI. UK TO THU THIEF. On tlm * 5 , Caw Hier facts elicited i lately se M i tcht-ll Wlio Stole Im Him Express Company. »K, Ml»., Julv 21).— F fur •ferencc to the purtv 'ambridge and suspected of being Albert Mitchell, the absconding ex press driver of Havre de Grace, it is stated that, there is little doubt of his identity. The detectives, accompanied by a local otliciul hero and two of the employes at the express office, Messrs. Springer and 1'usey. followed achte to Secretary creek, it having been reported that swering the descrinti ' that point by a fisherman of Cambridge Saturday. It was then learned that the spent the night with John Nossick, erman living in a small house at the mouth " ' , creek. The man stated to Nossick that he was a hardware merchant of Wilmington, Del., taking a little vaca tion, and that he wanted to reach Wright's wharf, where lie expected to meet a steam yacht. Nossick stated that lie ex poet ed to visit Wilmington shortly and he w vjted by the stranger to call and seohiiu.Ât Nossick's roc j nest he gave him his address as follows; "John Maxwell, No. 9ul Mar ket street, Wilmington." The writtng.it is said, was pronounced by U. Pusey, one of the ex press company's officers, who is with the detectives, to be Mitchell's handwriting beyond tt doubt. Mr. James Nabb, living at Warwick , mouth of Secretary creek, drove the from Nossick 's to Wright's wharf. Here, it is said, a man named Lunnon con veyed hint to Denton, where they arrived Sunday evening about 7 o'clock. Police Ollicer Rawleigh of Cambridge, who ac companied the detectives, returned home at 1 o'clock this morn in t ho trace Denton and that detectives are still in that neighborhood prosecuting the search. [No. Mill Market street is the Equitable Building, but there are no friends or dates of Mitchell there.— En. K. E j had been carried had lish far and reports that s lost about two miles from VIOL EN T S TO R M S. Two Negroes Killed liy Pittsburg—Ileuvy (tain A severe thunder storm passed Pittsburg Friday afternoon, doing great damage. Two negroes named Richardson and Castle, who had sought shelter under Highland Park, were struck hv l killed. A white man named short distance ras rendered unconscious, but ■as afterwards revived. lie was not dan gerously injured. Four houses were struck by lightning, and trees and shrubbery throughout tiie east end had tv damaged. The storm was also very severe on Hie •south side. Several houses were struck and a number of persons injured, three, it is feared, fatal I v. A terrible ing Friday sewers .igllt iltng Heading. lightning Williams was standing away and in storm prevailed in Read ight, flooding the streets and • doing considerable damage, i he lightning was terrible and it is feared that a number of barns in Hie surrounding country were burned. The barn of David Schute!) I, near Blandou, was struck by lightning and destroyed with all the; son's crops. Hail fell at f Hie temperature dropped fn a few minutes. (lorn and outs were levelled in the field. Tho storm in tiiis section and north of Reading is reported as the most severe ever known. Telegraph and tele phone communication was interrupted for 9 . 8 ° to 45 ®" n A severe electrical storm passed I.ansdale, Montgomery county, I'a., Friday evening. Great damage was done by light ning. live fires being visible on the horizon at. lo o'clock. Serious damage was also re ported between I.ansdale and Bethlehem. A severe storm passed over Harrison burg, Va., Friday, and houses —. roofed and trees blown down. T t HEN FR 0.1/ J.i Ji. A A/> // I NG ED. rroni|it Fiinlsliine Assn illicit » Woman Two lirutcH Who • Revenge. Nashville, Tkxn., July 3u.—A Knox to the Anufi ville special Andrew Bealson and John that . , . lust Wednesday outraged Mrs. William Dilke Parkesboro. They first bound and gagged her husband, and he witnessed the .. ''Pro . captured yesterday and identified by Dilke. Lust night a mob of •n took the two friends from jail and hanged them side by side to a tree. The outrage was committed upon Mrs. Dilke in revenge, she having refused Iieal soii and Willis and married Dilke a short time ago. W'iliis 100 J«>aloiiH.v C Camkhon, Mo., July 30.—A young named Parrott s vs Murder and Suicide. a particular friend of his and a young lady named Miss Annie Codor, with whom he was in love, walking t<> the park last even ing. Driven ft» desperation by jealousy, Parrott shot and killed Miss Codor and then ended his own life with the pistol. same Henry lVatt«irsnn Getting Hotter. Chicago, July 30.—Henry Wutterson is still confined to his bed at the Richlieu. Ho is improving, however, at such a rapid pace that his physician, Dr. Bocrne Bctt man, .feels justified in saying tlmt he will be able to leave his room to-day. How Filibustering Was Stopped. Washington, July 30.—Tho llotiso adjourned out of respect to tho memory of Congressman Craig to-day and fili bustering on tho extension of appropria tions was thereby prevented. IN G EN ER A L. Maud Robins >n, aged H years of Womls toxvn, N. J., was drowned Friday while bathing at Ou kwood Beach, three miles from Salem, N. J. Enoch Biddlcman has been arrested in San Diego, Cal., charged with the theft of from 8 lu, oik i t»»$3U,00ufrom his employers, K. .Man ia it Co., wholesale liquor dealers, of Chicago. Le McDaniels, a negro, who was charged with uu assault with intent t.» outrage a young white woman, was taken from the custody of constables at Dalton, Gu., on Thursday night, and lynched. A dispatch from Wardner, Idaho, says that of the 200 or more rifles known to been in tno bunds of the rioters on the 13th instant, not cue has been found, audit is thought they have been taken Montana. In The _ 'rehauts and business Fargo, North Dakota, arc prosecuting a vigorous boycott against the Northern Pacific railroad, claiming that the c puny has failed in its promise to erect a depot and a $20,000 hotel." Thomas Kildary was Friday shot and stabbed four times near Albany, N. Y.. bv Thomas Rielly, a flagman of the Boston £ Albany railroad, alter which Reilly went home and shot himself in the abdomen and in the head, and cut his throat. Kil dary may recover. The Very Rev. John W. Murphy, vicar general of tin- Roman Catholic diocese of Portland, Maine, was thrown from his carriage Friday by a frightened hors«-. iotisly injured, but, . diotl of heart disease. of lie being taken In •soul. II: •ey Meyers, ex speaker of t he Kon .-•ky legislature, and a member of ihe present legislature, was Friday accused in a publie meeting «»f the Covington, Ky., board of aldermen, by Alderman John Drouge, with having offered him (Droege) vote fur a certain street railroad A Mont real correspondent of the Toronto Mod says he has bee authority that, i as be informed high ol the retaliation measures adopted by tiie United .States, the Canadian government will take steps to abolish the rebate system and make a uniform toll or «lo away with tolls altogether. Tiie executive .committee of the New -England Granite Manufacturers' A it in Buston on Thursday and resolution to the effect that ' much us the granite cutters did t«» accept the m: the latter refuse pr« »position. James McKenna, a shoe finisher of Phil adelphia, was killed in u freight wreck at ftlnunrack, Pa.. Friday morning, aud James McGee of Pottstowu, John Monroe vr j'Oc'hcster, N. Y., a companion of McKenna; John Moyer, engineer, and Conductor Andrew Monasmith wore severely bruised. to anufacturers' propos/ion, to make any further not lute tho , ORGANIZING FOR THE FIGHT. Chairman Harrlty Appoints His Assistants for the Campaign. Members of the Executive ami Advisory (lommlt I<-|-S—IMt-aseil at the Fnrournge Meut He Itecelvliig Fi AII IHrec New A onic, July 30.—•Chairman Ilarrity of the Democratic national committee, nouncod yesterday that lie hint appointed the executive and campaign committees, the executive committee is made follows: 11. F. Turney-, California; Charles S. J bornas, Colorado; Carlos Freue.., , nectieut; Samuel Pasco, Florida; Clark Howell, Jr.. Georgia; J. J. Richardson, Iowa; Charles \V. Blair, Kansas; Thomas ]I. Sherley, Kentucky; James Jefferis, Louisiana; Arthur He well, Maine; Arthur P. Gorman, .Maryland; Daniel J. ('ampun, Michigan; Michael Doran, Minnesota; Charles B. Lowry. Mississippi; John B. Prather, Missouri: Alvali \V. Smalley, New Hampshire; Miles Ross, New Jersey; William F. Sheehan, New York; W. M. Ransom, North Carolina; Calvin S. Brice, Ohio; Samuel R. Woney, Rhode Island; Holmes Cummings, Tennessee; Ü. T. Holt, J'uxas; Bradley B. Smalley, Vermont; Stacey B. (Jordon, Virginia;' William 1. Ilarrity, Pennsylvania, chairman, andS. P. Sheurin, Indiana, sei F. N COMMITTEE. The campaign committee is composed of Galvin S. Brice. Ohio; Arthur i'. Gorman. Maryland William F. SI i eel; York; Bradley B. .Smalley, Vermont; M. D. Ransom, North Carolina; B. F. Cable. Illi nois; E. c. Wall, Wisconsin; Josiali Quincy. Massachusetts, and William F. Ilarrity, I'eunsyl vania. The advisory committee was anil will , New it selected be announced until after the campaign committee meets during the conung week. A meeting of tiiis commit tee has been culled for Thursday, August 1st. at 11 o'clock. Tammany is ably campaign committee (»presented on the . .. in Hie person of Lieutenant-governor William F. Sheehan. Mr. Ilarrity loft for Philadelphia lust even nig. Hu is thoroughly satisfied with the progress of the campaign. I/A HUIT Y IS Cl,EASED. Chairman Ilarrity, when sei h encouraged by the manner m which the leading and representative Democrats <it the country are coming to tuy support. Whatever 'differences may have existed prior to the Chicago Conven tion have disappeared. All sec posed to lend every effort and to beml every energy to win in November. The telegrams and letters from the leaders of t he part y arc of the most cordial Character. J hey all say in effect : 'Place mu where I can do the most good and 1 will give my best service.' "It looks to me - iii> •e to have a gamzation of united, har monious, aggressive ami enthusiastic party. 'I he present outlook is exceedingly gratifying." thorough ORNERAI. POLITICAL NOTES. 'the Republican state convention of Minnesota, i St. Paul, n Thursday, nominated cx-Congrcssman Knute Wilson for governor. The platform recom mended a board of arbitration for tho settlement of disputes between labor and capital, and condemned the employment , by other than the proper authorities of the states. A resolution of sympathy with lames G. Blaine adonted by a rising The Democratic state convention of Wyoming at Rock Springs on Thursday nominated Dr. J. E. Osborne for governor and Henry A. Cofl'en for Congress. 1 here are two Democratic candidates for Congress in the Ninth Missouri district— Champ Clark and K. II. Norton, the out incumbent. After 338 ballots tho Democrats of tho J' ltteenlli Missouri district have nominated Charles II. Morgan for Congress. i lie Democrats of the Tenth Indiana dis triei have nominated Thomas Hammond for Congress. A Republican club, composed entirely Indians in Hie Hisseton reservation, in bouth Dakota, has been of armed 1 gunized. INSURRECTION IN CHINA. ixceNslve Customs extortions Cause tho Rebel—Soldiers Gourd Customs Houses. Victoria, 13. G\, July SO.—The Cana dian Pacific -Company's steamship Empress of India brines news of a serious insurrection in Fatscin, China, caused by the extortion of the Chinese customs officers. customs officers. It seems that customs officials have recently been imposing fresh additions upon the people until their capacity lias been exhausted and a general anti custom war was declared. Many largo commercial houses suspended business ami the streets were crowded with ex cited people, vowing vengeance upon the customs officials. No boats with , cargoes were allowed to land. Mfidiers guard the custom houses and had several encounters with the people. On Juno 28th several poo pie were killed and hundreds wounded. Fearing that there would be a gen eral looting of the town, Consul-general Waters, representing tho British gov ernment, sent to Hong Kong for anceand the gunboat Tweed wassentup. Hong Kong Advices to July Öth state that the cocoon crop in tho silk district is reported to be very plentiful this sea LSt A rebellion in Szechu: ported, but the report is not yet con firmed. it is stated that the authorities had sent troops against tho rebels who were said to be 20,000 strong. SPAIN is also re FI. i INSULTED. a S|»unihli Gunboat Oft' .Moors Fire lip Madrid, July 30.—The Spanish gun boat Pilar, while cruising along the coast of Morocco, was tired upon by a party of Moors on shore. Immediately upon the firing of the first shot the com mander of the gunboat hoisted the fcpaüish flag, thinking that, the attack istakc, and expcct •as the 3f*ult of a >uld cease tioiiality of Ills vessel was made known. In this however ho was disappointed, ' sooner did the SI than the tiling became more vigorous. Thereupon the commander ordered the tire to bo returned, and for a time a brisk cannonade was kept up between the vessel and shore. The cruise of the gunboat was changed so as to bring lier nearer the shore and render her lire s tho na s see tho flag „„ - c effective. 1 lio Moors held their ground until tho vessel .neared the shore when they lied precipitately. Father uml S Killcil by Gas. Indi.vnai from Huntingb that George Ilite July 30.—A special to the Sentinel says f Union township •as overcome by gas while digging a ell. One of his sons saw him fail and went into tho well to aid him ami he was also ovcrco out dead. . Both were take Alice Alitcln-ll Ileciured Insane. M imp ms, Tknn., July 30.—The ver dict of jury in tho Alice Mitchell ease is as follows : "Wo, the jury, find the dé tendant insane, und we believe it would be «langerons to the community to set her at liberty. WHIk-Iiii Gnoi Hnglaiul. Berlin, July 31'.—Emperor William tiiis •rinng started for England where he wdl remain a week as the guest «ff the . One of the objects of his visit is to attend the Cowes regatta. Ilis majesty gi»cs by way of Wilhelmshaven. The Testimonials Published in lioluilf of Hood's Sarsaparilla not extravugAnt, aro not •■written up," v tlmy from itn employée. They ...„ „„„ Provo that Rood's Mtrsapariila possesses abso lute merit and is wor;by the lull contldeuuo of tho peoplo. Hood's Fills , , . purely vegetable, rmr fectly harm loss, effective, but do i pain or gripe. Bo sure to get Hood's. can i EXCITING JERSEY CITY FIRE. Flames Spread and Threaten Two Five-story Tenements. Fears That Some I.Ives We A mer lean District Telegraph O 111 ce Hunted Ouftp-Firemcn Sutler From the Heat. Host--'1 Ni:w York, July 29.—Fire broke out at JO.-iu o'clock this morning in the office of the American District Telegraph office, at . 117 Montgomery street, Jersey City. The office is in a frame building and the lire spread rapidly. i reason there was delay in aiarm. When the engines got [here the lire had spread from No. 117 to No. 110. Two more alarms were ; in. but despite the hard work of the firemen the fire continued to spread. In a little while tho buildings Nos. 113, 115 and 119 were all ablaze. Two live-story Huts full of tenants stand adjoining. They were in great danger. At 1 o clock the firemen were still fighting to save them. The Academy of Music is be side the burning buildings. An additional call brought engines that worked to light the Haims from this building. The intense heat of the day. beside the fire, made it doubly difficult for the tire stand at their posts. It was re ported that t wo firemen were brought from the building partially suffocated. This report, was not, however, confirmed. * ho Postal Telegraph Cable Company also had an office in the building. It was ■apped in flumes nefore the firemen ar rived. The persons in the building that first caught escaped, it is many of the tenants in the adjoining buildings attacked got out. It is feared that some of them did not escape. The tire originated in tho office of the telegraph and messenger companies, and the first wuh that it was caused by an elec e. Ho wovor, the fire marshal had 1 o'clock been able to make an offi cial investigation. sending : i • (rtc wt THE FIGHT IN CONG It ESS. The FillihiiHtorei'H AguliiHl the Appropria tion for the World's Fair May t: Extra Session. What tho outcome of the filibustering niggle now in progress in the House will sign of . either side, though both i suffering fr r feels struggle . „ .._ he is still uncertain. There is weakening parties to the contest, desertions. Air. Durhorow feels sure that the friends Of the appropriation will be success! ii I in tho end. Mr. Cummings of ...V' v ^ ,,r ^< "'ho now in charge of the filibusters, when asked what the situation I that it meant that the appro priation would not go through, and that the Republican party of Illinois would be out a ooo,000 cumpaign fund. The fili busters were determined in their opposi tion and the committee on rules would bring i cloture, jority o proposition looking tov as there was a Democratic . 33 against tho proposition. The opponents of the appropriation would stay here until December. "If the bill fails/' said Mr. laylorof Illinois, "I think there will bo an extra session. We will not per mit any extension of the appropriations and then an extra session must lie called. I 1 eel confident that there will lie no ad journment until this bill is passed." In the Senate Friday Mr. llule's reso lution as to the relative merits of "pro tection" and a "tariff' forrevenueonly" was taken ui» und debated the whole day. After the tariff de! »ate tho Anti-option bill was laid before the Senate as the "unfinished business," and was then laid aside inform »Jly-. ,A message was received from the I resident vetoing thebilisubmittingtothn " f P ri vuto land claims the title of >V llharu McGarrahan. It was read and its consideration postponed until December next. After a short executive session the .Senate adjourned. In the House the session was consumed in filibustering over the World's Fair ndruont in the Sundry Civil Api I »nation bill. There was an evening ses f'»r tho consideration of private pen bills. •arils y I TS O N 'S 1 II A R G ES. Some Interesting Drunk«' Testimony About Members of the (loose. Washington, July 30. —The names of tho congressmen whom Mr. Watson of Georgia had in mind when lie wrote which extracts the book fr ccrning drunken members of the House w the floor read yesterday did not come out at tho investigation this morning. Mr. Watson was called by a special committee and said lie could substantiate committee and said lie could substantiate his charges but would mention : only under compulsion, lie had in mind two members present at the debate n, night session in March. The phase "drunken speaker to one occasion during thcNoyes-Rock well debate, when the speaker drank cup and saucer on the desk and Watson heard him order a page to bring "more of that whisky." Holvesoii (Minn.) and Butler (la.) each named occasions when they had seen men addressing tho House while under the influence of liquor. Butler, however, said the House was the sober est body he had ever seen. Davis (Kan.) mentioned two stances of a similar character. Jerry Simpson wanted to admit evi dence of drinking in the lb taurant but was overruled, did not refer to it. tiftmfl silver referred fr Clover and three in : res s Mr. Wat After the hear ing of other cases recited by Represen tatives Kerr, Baker and Log' mitte adjourned. , tliecom CONGRE MAN CRAIG DEAD. Ho Ht Seated After StM'ved since k Contest and Had PiTTsm itG, July 30. —Alexander Iv. Craig, a member of Congress, from the Twenty-fourth district, died at lus homo in Claysvillo, .Washington county, J'a., at 0 o'clock last night. Tho deceased hud been in dulicato health for s week His condition, however, was not thought to bo serious until yesterday morning, when his physician announced that he could mil recover. Congressman L'raig was a native of Washington county during all his life. He was an active Democrat.but was little known outside of his 'll county until s nominated for Congress against Colonel Andrew Stewart two years ago. Du the fare of tho returns at tho general Colonel Stewart was victorious. lie electi but Mr. Craig contested the election! was awarded the scat by tho elections committee of Congress and Stewart was unseated. Mr. Craig has served in C gross since February, years old and had but nouneed himself as election. lie was about t'»U ecently candidate for re ARE THEY DRUNKARDS? Congressman Watson Makes Grave Charges Against Ills House Colleague». ■ton, July 29.—in the House to day Mr. Wheeler (Ala) privilege re; \\ atsou of < W.\f a question of a book written by Mr. icorgia, entitled "Nota Revolt, is a Revolution," despite objecta extracts stating that ;u the present «' giess drunken members reeled about the aisles while drunken speakers debated grave issues. lie denounced tho pubiicati ridiculous falsehood. Amid great con declared every word in the book to be literally true, and was greeted with hisses. A resolution was passed without division for a committee to investigate Watson's charges and to recommend what course shall betaken with Watson if tho charges arc found to be untrue. ad f fit: Mr. Wt Mr. Gladstone .Süll« London, July 30.— Mr. Gladstone, who arrived in London Wednesday, is suffering from a slight cold and is con fined to his bed. Though his attending physician lias ordered that Mr. Glad stone shall not be allowed to arise, he announces that, his condition is not at all serious. This morning Mr. Arnold Motley was admitted to Mr. Gladstone's room, and had a long conversation with him. a Col«I. BBS What is Â A Castoria is Dr, Samuel Pitcher's prescription for Infants and Children, It contains neither Opium, Morphine nor other Narcotic substance. It is a harmless substitute for Paregoric, Drops, Soothing Syrups, and Castor Oil, It is Pleasant. Its guaranico is thirty years' use by Millions of Mothers. Castoria destroys Worms and allays feverishness, Castoria prevents vomiting Sour Curd, • cures Diarrhoea and Wind Colic. Castoria relievos teething troubles, cures constipation and flatulency. Castoria assimilates the food, regulates the stomach and bowels, giving healthy and natural sleep. Cas« toria is tho Children's Panacea—the Mother's Friend. 1 I * Castoria Is an excellent medicine for chll dren. Mothers have repeatedly told mu of its good effect upon their children." Da. G. C. Osgood, Lowell, Moss. * Castoria is the best remedy for children of which 1 am acquainted. I hope tho day ia not far distant when mothers will consider the real interest of their children, and use Castoria in stend of the variousquack nostrums which are destroying their loved ones, by forcing opium, morphine, soothing syrup and other hurtful agents down, their throats, thereby sending them to premature graves." Da. J. F. Kinchelopc, Conway, Ark. Tho Centaur Company, TÏ Murray Street, New York City. IIR ITISH ELECTIONS. Returns Sluav jority of Forty ia the House London, July 30.—The returns from tho last of the constituencies, that of the Ork ney ami Shetland Islands, to elect a her to the eeived. They show, ns was expected, the election of I he Liberal candidate, L. Lyell, who re ceived 2.617 votes aguinst 1.01-1 cast for his Dissident Liberal opponent. W. Younger, thus giving Mr. Lyell a majority of 1,093. ln 18S5 tho Liberal candidate was re turned by a majority of 1,412 und in 1886 a Liberal was elected by 971 majority. 1 hia year's returns, therefore, show a Lib eral gam in the district of 32 votes over the previous election. I he return of Air. Lyell and the recount in Greenock, which showed the election of iSir Thomas Sutherland, Dissident Liberal, instead of that of John Bruce, Liberal, as was at first announced, fix the opposition majority in tho new house of commons at 4U. Opposition Ma • parliament have been re Armed Dispatch (louts for Ilnytl. London, July 30.—The Paris correspond ent of the Times says: "The Republic of Havti has ordered of a Havre firm two dis patch boats, each 140 feet in length, and armed with seven Canne guns." E PEN I NG EC H i t ES. Delicate to a fault.—Mrs. Slimson— "My Clara is an awful delicate girl; she can't stand anything." Mrs. Von HI timer— 1 "Neither can my Maude. She a sailor liât the other day and it made her seasick. put Cloak Review. Mrs. Newspaper (proudly). — The landlord was hero to-day. L gave him $15 and showed him the baby. Newspaper (who was kept night)—It would have been much better if you'd given him the baby and showed him the $15. Conductor—What has happened? Why did you pull the bell cord? Passenger—My wife's hat fell out of the window. Conductor—An.l for such n trifle you stop the train ! Passenger— Trifle? You ought to see my wife's hat bill.— Fliegende Flatter. Overheard at Long Branch—"Ethel, dear, you arc looking pale and ill this morning." "Yes, mamma; L went in bathing yesterday and got my feet wet." "Oh, careless girl! and spoiled your bathing suit, no doubt. Never let that happen again-"— Texas Siftings. "The man I wed must lie handsome, brave and noble; he must have habits, and love Mr. ake last is bad devotedly." "But, my dear, that is impossible, you know; quite impossible." "Why?" "Because there is only ono such man in all tho going to marry wide orld, and he i Xe 'leasing Friend—"What makes that new baby at your house cry so much, Tommy?" Tommy (indignantly)—"It don't cry so very much—and any wav if all your teeth was out, and your hair off, and your legs so weak you couldn't even stand on them, l guess you'd fuel like crying yourself."— Life. "Do you know that there in that beer? In ; bacteria sited tho temperance worker, as Tadellos raised the amber liquid to his lips, asked Tadellos, "Well, what of it?" he set the empty glass down. "Do you expect mo to fish 'em • ? I'm no member of the Society for the Prevention of Cruelty to Animals.'' — Brooklyn- Life. An estimable but unhealthy ladv who i.s taking the water at .Saratoga was de scribing the symptoms to a friend, and wishing to explain that she first visited the hath and afterwards took her glass of mineral water at the spring, she said: "My dear, the treat me take your bath first water afterwards. N- w his personal appearance. nt is very simple. Y l drink the - Texas Siftings. •er-scrupulous about One day, in the studio of a celebrated painter, ho was fumbling in his pockets. "What you looking for?" inquired the witty artist. "A pencil. I only wanted to jot down a word or two on in y shirt cuff." See, here is a bit of chalk," was the amiable rejoinder.— Suplement Il lustre. A Western Realist.—Lone Star i'otc (disgusted)—"Of all the infernal Tomniv rot!" Mr. Yorker—"What's the ter?" Lone Star Pete—"Why, this dog gash'd book says the feller wot was agoin' ter git married felt ' though he was treading Yorker—"Isn't that all right?' Star l*cte—"Not out this way, stranger; fellers don't feel happy when ir."— Brooklyn Life. Mon who become suddenly rich should be judged leniently. They have many temptations from which the rest of are, happily, delivered. Mr. John John s desirous to as of a literary turn of mind, l to that end proceeded to lay in a library. One of his purchases was an old dictionary, which, being somewhat out ot repair, was sent to the binder's. When it was returned to the purchaser, he found printed on its back tho words, 'Johnson's Dictionary.' The slight threw him into a furious passion, and he demanded of the messenger, " Why didn't he put the full name Johnson's Dictionary ?' "— Ini-Bit*. ffitf Do they're treading t man of this <-b It be know . Moll Castoria. " Castoria is so well adapted to children that I recommend it os superior to any prescription known to me." H. A. Archer, M. D., Ill So. Oxford St., Brooklyn, N. Y, Our physicians in the children's depart, spoken highly of their expert in their outside practice with Castoria, only have among mid although medical supplies what is known as regular products, yet we are free to confess that the merits of Castoria has won us to look with favor upon it." United Hospital and Dispensary, Boston, Maas, Allen C. Surra, Pres., Murray Street, New York City. Binse Who Waste Precious Fluid Will Ho Fined Five Dollarn. Pmr.ADKi.rniA, July 30.—The waste of water continues to be'so alarming that the city officials have decided that anyone ight wasting water will l»e fined $5. The water in the reservoirs of the city is still at low tide, with no sign of rising ami yet, happily, with no sign either of lower ebb. The pumps arc just holding ihoir *, •>'vn. The enormous quantity of water * forced by them on Thursday; 171.363, ÖU0 ! gallons, was eagerly absorbed by the parched city. The reservoirs are therefore still holding but little morethan supply to tide over The citizens are emergency. » evidently not practicing urgently enjoined economy. "I have doubt, that the water is being recklessly usual," declared Director Wina yesterday. Tho lar last year • and yet i Hie wasted gest quantity pumped any day of did not exceed 183,421.163 gallons, in the face of the threatening water famine, the community is using very l'ttle less than that enormous amount. RAIN BADLY NEEDED. A stop was promptly put to the watering of the drives and the plaving of the fountain in the East Park and in tho city squares, if the anxiously expected rain raises the river high enough, the turbine wheels there can begin to throw 32.290,000 extra gallons into the reservoir. That will be the only thing to be gained directly by a heavy rainstorm. A great gain will, how ever, undoubtedly accrue in the fact that less Hushing of gutters and sprinkling of lawns will thon be indulged in. PHILADELPHIA A FFA 1RS. Til lie Freas, 9 mouths old. fell into • wash hoi 1er at Manavunk Friday and was drowned. John L. Henderson, Hr., who for 41 years employe of the Public Ledger, 33 years of which lie held the position of proof-reader, died on Friday in his 74th year. Emma Tustin, 8 years old, who. it is alleged, made several attempts to burn the barn of Charles Andrews at Wyndmoor, \ the 'House of ) was committed Friday Refuge. ' The Pennsylvania Railroad Company is straightening its tracks, building new bridges and making other improvements on its line between Philadelphia and Har risburg. Julia X. Horner, who sued the city to recover damages to 13 houses on Ken sington avenue, near Clearfield street, the foundations of which were undermined by water from a defective sewer, was Fri day awarded $3,(KM) bv master. A good ap tite can be P r UOUgDt., Ü1M anything else. And good di gestion after it. too. Both fr- i'y] B of them I with Doctor A Fierce's Goid i en Medical Dls covery. That start« the pid liver into healthy action, purifies and enriches tho blood, cloanses and repairs the system, returns health and vigor, and builds up flesh and strength. F«jr all diseases that come from u disorder«*! liver or trapu blood, Dyspepsia, Biliousness, Scrofulous, Ekin mid Sculp Dis«at>c6—eveu Consump tion (or Lung - scrofula ) in it« earlier stage«, the " Discovery " Is tho only rem and certain that, it guaranteed. If it doesn't benefit or euro, In every case, you Luvo your money back. On those terms, it'« tbo cheapest' blood purifier sold. dred doses __ less)—for with this, you puy only for the good you get. AM i ■ inatiter how ottered for a d dw v BUOYANCY OF BODY A qprun never bo realized when Yltofifi bowels «lo not net as nature intends ^ • tIn-y shouId. 1 nstoa«l, thero 1« head- ^ a« he, weight in the stomach after curing, ucidity und belching up «»f ffitf " tint, low spirits, loss or energy, A uiinoc-iabtllty ami for«'hodincs «ifwF evil. Au uulutppy condition, but _ & will relieve it and give health and ^Itappim-sH. They • worth atrial. -.USETUTTS HAIR DYE; Ä Vu|H>rri-rt imitation of nature; im-Qp possible to «h-tect it. Price, 111.OO. Do You Wish to Know When the promised "cold coming? Buy of Belt's Accurate Thermometers. It will tell y assortment constantly will be pleased to show them to you. ' its approach. A lino hand. We Z. JAMES BELT, PHARMACIST, SIXTH A XU MARKET STS.