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THE BLACKFOOT NEWS.
PI K< V JONES PablHlifr. IDAHO BLACK>OOT. Tot. most agreeable of all compan ions is a simple, frank man without any high pretensions to an oppressive greatness; one who loves life and un derstands the use of it; obliging— alike at aU hours; above all of a gol den temper. The great enemy of knowledge is not error, but inertness. All tlAt we want is discussion; and then we are sure to do welt no matter what our blunders may be One error con flicts with another, each destroys its opponent and truth is evolved. The Hungarians have been some what slow in getting into the current of modern industrial development. but now that they have overcome the barriers of custom, race tradition and j popular ignorance, they are making j amends for o!d delays bj exhibiting ; a surprising aptitude. Theke is a sunshine of the mind, a . . , , ... . . . happy temper of dispositioa whieh far outweighs all external advantages. ; but this sunshine of the miod the man 1 J j of honor and probity alone experl- ! ences. No bribe can purchase it for ' the unjust; no black devices, no mean ; arts can pluck it from the upright. Moderation in. yet sufficiency ot food and exertion, with the greatest prudence and cheerfulness in self-con duct constitutes the policy of health preservation: and such a policy should be carefully followed out Late hour» exhausting pleasures oppressive la bor. and worry are the enemies that make •depression'" a danger and po tent cause of untimely death. The effect of too eariy labor upon ! the mental moral and physical con- I dition of children has been demon- I stratei bevond question. It stunts ! the mental'and phvsical growth and. j & , through association, corrupts tbs morals. Boys placed at work xrhen they ought to be in school cannot be expected to grow up into intel,i|fcnt citizens; and girls subjected to the : «train of constant toil beiore tfaej are physically able to bear it cannot be come fceahhlnl mothers. j : Sesatoks and representatives are sworn to obey the constitution as are the justices of the supreme court, It is their duty to judge to the best of their ability whether a measure is in con.'ormity with the (onstitution'be fore voting for its enactment They are bound by their oaths to vote against a measure which they believe to be unconstitutional or even doubt lui. and if they vote for such a measure or tacitly consent to its en actment they fail u> do their duty, aud show a most reprehensible dis regard of the obligation of their oaths. A Nt'MBEK of people possess what may be called an aptitude for injury. taally seem to hunt it up *nd lie in wait for iL Nothing falls that doe* not hit them : nothin? breaks that does not hurt them ; nothin? happens in any way that they do not reap a j ; a They not only accept it at every turn and receive it at every pore, but ac golden harvest of wrong from it. These people are miserable, matter of course—that goes without •aying; but they would be utterly and hopelessly miserable if they could not at any moment scrape the subject of an injury together to solace some heavy hour despite of other excite ment. Cases are growing more frequen of intoxication produced by cocaine It is not necessary that the drug shall lie taken frequently; experience of dentists and surgeons shows that often a single application will produce ail the mischievous effects of a single dose of chloroform, alcohol or opium. Medicine was too eager to avail itself of the power of the new alkaloid to suppress local pain. While insensibility to the knife or the acid was thus easily produced, the dele terious influence of the preparation on tbe general nervo is system was not appreciated nor adequate warning given to test its c ualities on indivi duals before using it in operation» It has been known for some time that tbe Hungarian methods of man ufacturing flour are tbe best in the world, and have for this reason been extegsireljr copied in Minneapolis and other places. But there is reason for believing that the Hungarians are showing an equally exceptional apti tude in the development of electrical , . „ . / . , , devices of all ktnds; certainly electric street cars are run in the streets of Buda-I'esth which, so far as applied motive power is concerned, are as far superior to the electric cars in use in most American cities as the electric cars we now have aro superior . . . 1 te the ola horse car* This en terpriso and progressiveness is char acleristic of a national revival, and if continued will make of the Iiunga rians ono of the most conspicuous fioople ot Europe. 'CtX> » i mT » v Ü / i wEm £ V Tj m A vi t fSplz A-'-'Z Sacred Mrmorie*. BT C C HASSLES. **^^35 ^ ,tn,r Tterr's » lull in the strife where the battle power unseen holds the fore« en rasimr. 01 muiBS * T0 '- £0<1 ttfIa WTiat spirit voice soumis the retail to Uns N> are And ieads the Icerr eoiemns in sßence avir. While the local hearts thrill as each throb Mag pulsation BcTemls tbe dim past t« tbeir visitci to-flay' WfcT as if some .pel: bad bushed the commotion ef commerce and trade y Why tarn ye aside from the duties around you. As if from your calling your efforts -were stayed? Tie workshop is siXent. the force is unlirhied. The ledger is closed and the curtains are drawn. The streets seem as if by a pestilence blightei. And the life off the city has vanished and gone «Thy drape ye the colors with emblems of mourning? Why hide from osr vision those stars that but shine Like the jewels that sparkle above us. adorning The dome of the Heavens with beauty sublime' There s an air of solemnity 'round us prevailing Tb >t tells us in language uaapnioai by men. That the low-moaning sound of the mufled drums wailing Has touched the great heart of this Nation again. The ubiquity of electricity is becom * lmost proverbial. From the ^ th * bloo<1 - stained battle-fields is rather a far erv. ^ i* M end to the appUcatfcn of electricity. A recent telegram from Austria described some experiments of great interest whieh have recently been carried out successfully there. The diffi culty of searching for the wounded on the night after a great battle has been Electricity m Hattie-Fields . one which has long rupied the attention of military reformers, and the arm-.- medical oc service in Austria has been endeavor ing to determine how far the electric light may be utilized for this humane end. The value of powerful search lights with reflectors has been proved in naval affairs, and at Suakim and elsewhere soldiers have found them very effective on open ground. They would be equally effective, under similar conditions, for assisting in picking np the wounded, but when the battle has raged over a wide extent of country, or when the fighting has oc curred amidst woods and brushwood. the use of this class of light is attended with diffi-uty. special f ,ra of light for this purpose having been recognized, the Austrian medical service has been experiment with portable electric lanterns, fed by secondary batteries contained in the knapsacks of the men who carry them. These experiments, concludes the Elec triad Review, have bet-n carried out under conditions as nearly as possible similar to those which would occur in a^'tnal warfare, and the results were so <™couraging that it is high ly probable that the portable "search-light" will be taken up in earnest by the military authorities in other countries. The need for a Soldier« to Open tlie Fair. Fifteen thousand soldiers in bine anifonns are coming to Chicago next October to take part in the ceremonies of dedicating the world's fair build ing», says a Chicago paper. They will be here four days, at least, under Com mand of Gen. Nelson A. Miles. The South Park commissioners have re fused to allow the soldiers to camp in Washington park, and Gen. Miles has been worrying for several weeks to know where he xvonld send them. Y'esterday it was decided that the troops should spread their blankets at Jackson park. Col. Edward B. Wil li-ton, inspector of artillery; CapL Cassius E. Gillette. Capt. James Allen. Lieut. John L. Chamberlain, all of Gen. Miles' staff; E. chairman, and Col. E. C. Cnlp, secre tary. of the ceremonies committee, went to Jackson park yesterday and -elected quarters for the troops. The artillery and cavalry will be located in the trans portation building. The infantry will go in camp in the electricity and mine: and mining buildings. Sheds will be built for the horses. F. Lawrence, The men with military titles drove through Washington park and the. South park system in search of an ap propriate place for the troop« to mass, They selected Grand boulevard. The line* will form on Drexel boulevard, move to Oakland boulevard and then sp D »* to Jackson park. At the sonth J,™ A „Z tI }*. review stand will be erected. The dedicatory ceremonies, unless the date is changed will extend from Oct. 11 to 13. Gen. Gordon Had a Tender Heart. Izord W o k ' ri e y is quoted in a recent * n tcrview as telling this story about '' he 1 n the ^ iieT Brussels for the Soudan, on the expedi tion from which ho never returned },, was penniless and borroweil $122 from the King to pay his board bill with, Lord Wolseley having elicited this fact questioning, he promised Gordon to raise some money for him. "I -«rent round ta 1k* ons clubs,", continues the narrator -a _.!» , _ . ' him. Gordon wasn't to be trusted with *"?* ^;bcn I had 'JSttrs ^trr ÄtÄ rot the money andere the\vh..!e of " to him:" plate for the turrets of the battle-ships Massachusetts and Indiana is the next important event in ordnance matters to take place. This armor, which is now about be ing completed by the Bethlehem Iron works, is the thickest ever manufac tnred in this country. The acceptance trial will take place at the Indian Head provine grounds within a few weeks, Under the terms of the contracta ▼o T«tt Aurrirau Armor. A trial of a 17-ineh nickel steel armor X34ach gun will be used against the test plate, three shots with reg'ular charge and a striking' reloeity of l.JXî feet a second being" fired near the mid* die region of the plate, the three im« pacts giving the form of an equilateral triangle. The velocity given is just sufficient to cause the projectile to pass entirely through a wrought plate of 17 inches and 36-inch wooden backing. To prof* satisfactory no projectile nor any frag ment of the plate must get wholly through the plate and backing; the plate must not break up and pieces be displayed so as to expose the locking before the impact of the last shot, nor will the plate he accepted if any sert ons cracks develop from the first two shots. As no cracks whatever were derel oped in the 14-inch plate recently tried. the experts are sanguine of the success of the 17-iaeh plate. Only Fifty Left. The New York Press says: There are only about fifty of the -old tars of the Kearsarge. who took part in the sinking of the Alabama, left. They have formed an association, and as many as can will meet annually, shake, drain their "tots" and dine. It is in tended to maintain this until the last survivor dines alone. The first reunion was held recently in Salem. Mass., where twenty-three gathered at the home of a comrade and fought the old battle over again. This association is independent of the regular Kearsarge association, which numbers over 500 veteran shellbacks. They recently held a reception in Boston, in which they cleared about ®1.«00. which is to be used in defraying the expenses of the trip to Baltimore and Washington in Septem ber. The naval parade takes place in Baltimore before the grand parade in Washington, and for which the old salts are making great preparations. ■ 3 ■ ■ m _I " Bilged to do it to-dayT' "I am not told the dar or th^hour* •\epr inconvenient: very busy: great many letters L> write. Call agame. or write me word. I 11 be ready for you." The Duke went on with his eorres P* . P "»» the general opinion among Grand army men that the Xa-j tional encampment in 1 »04 would be held in Chicago because of the worlds fair being held there next year. But the action of the leading citizens and business M^ociations of Indianapolis indicates that an earnest effort will be made at Washington in September to have it held in their city, A SMÜ.Ü00 soldiers' monument will be deilicated in Indianapolis next year, while the encampment is in session, if it accepts the invitation. The first Xa tional G. A. K. encampment was held there, and none has been since held in Indianapolis. Gen. Sheridan In Bronze. The bronze statuette of Gen. Sheri dan. designed by J. E. Kelley, of New ' York, is on exhibition in Chicago. If the model be approved, a statue of heroic size will lw modeled from it to be erected in West Park, Chicago. Some other models have been sub mitted. Mr. Kelley's represents "Lit Ue Phil" riding at full gallop, and leaping a low rail fence as he hurries down the line at Cedar Creek to change vv,r "r 1 ^ 1 public cuts of tbe statuette reveal » spirited and graceful design. Saved bj HI» CooIbcml Some years ago the Duke of Welling ton was sitting at his library table, when the door opened and without any announcement in stalked a figure of singularly ill omen. "Who are you?" asked the Duke, in his short and dry manner, looking up without the slightest change of coun tenance upon the intruder. "I am Apollyon. 1 am sent here to kill you." "Kill me? Very odd." "I am Apollyon, and must put you to death." pondence. The maniac, appalled prob ably by the stern, immovable old gen-j tleman, tacked ont of the room, andin half £*i hour was in an asylum. Next Ti r'» Encampment. The Philadelphia I*res* says; been _ ■ WorW« Fair ■iiitary Farad» The Adjutant-General of Ohio has dcsi^nauxl tbe Fourteenth Infantry to reprehent the Ohio militia in the miîi tary parade during the world's fair dedication eeremr«nies, October 14. The [ Toledo cadets, commanded by Capt. W. i G. McM» kin, seventy-five streng, the | City Troop of Cleveland, seventy-five men. under CapL H. G. I'erkins. and the Kn,.iM i r— 1 . //I , . , I 5 l ^- I ^? ,t z^y a ' ofaCT € ^ifamish will b< ln 1 h 'rtrt fc i Tent ' r fiT j Ktr ^f' FJZSZJZS, It DOC SAVED A THRONE. - **• *"* ° f Ar "' A fe« ' who ' knVn" arV'teWnc the merry taleof how Harry GUliff's brll ^e^atthe i,and a tear or two ngo-Harry GUUg Frank Unter. mvself. and -Pierrot.' Pierrot was Harry's ball port the joy of his own er's life the pride of his heart He wa, n eerce bloodthirsty-looking brate, and whenever a true sport wou d p*,* him the covetous regard which the man would show for the dog woul(i make the ^id chills of a-.prehension plav leap-fro'in tiillig s spinal marrow. 'As a matter of fact, though. Pierrot was as playful and q K ita as harmless as a kitten. He never bit anything? in his life except the sweetbreads chateaubrians and such delicacies with which his owner fed him. "WfU.* at the i*land$ David Ka'a kaua was king* and a kindlier nsn never lived. He showed us marked attention arranged feast* in our be half, and made me governor of an island for a day. He bpenl nearly as much lime at our cottage as he did at the paiace, which was clone at hand, We grew to have a genuine regard for him because, whatever hi'* faults he was every Inch a king in the ge ser osity of bis impulses and the love lie bore his subjects. I *'l bore was a condition then pre vailing at the islands somewhat simi- ; f-iv to that preceding tbe arrest of ; ^ il coX Ashford, and the other con- , spirators. Discontent muttered on the corner» An indefinable strain wa ® ** lhe political atmosphere. Without knowing why tha onlooker felt that rebellion might set the alarm .bells ringing at any moment. The wrecking of »government might have ^ been precipitated by tbe jostling ol a man on the sidewalk. ••The king was uneasy, though he kept a smiling face and his customary ; affability. Feeling as we did toward him. we shared in a measure hi. nou.rn.oi .,1k Urarah »P-w», . •The army was giving trouble It had felt iU power by putting down (with the aid of the baseball pitcher) the first Wilcox revolution. It be came unreasonable in iU demands and the king wa. soon involved in trouble with his own troops j -You know the Hawaiian army con -t—__ __ , »lets of about sixty-seven men and bal. as many officers Lut though smail. it is the one mditary prop of the island kingdom, and it ha. reia tively as much power and importance as the kaiser's marshaled million» And so it was that when fierce dis- ; content and widespread denunciation were rife in the army the people's faces blanched and apprehension min- gled in the merriest rout ••At last it came. One night as Giiiig and 1 sat on the porcb of our cottage we heard the roll of the stir ring drum' and the clangorous march- j ing of armed men. - The revolution has begun! The army is marching on the paiace! 1 I «hooted ftillicr ' I shouted (iilltg. - Being a brave, aggressive man Harry grabbed a revolver and started ( on the run for the palace inclosure. : Being more or less of a fool 1 ran after him without any revolver. Be- I' ing a dog Pierrot ran after u* both. ; -When we reached the palace we found the entire army just drawing ; n to line in front of it* Thhf . the .hooting which a man's heart cou id wish. The army had come to make a demand on the king and was prepared to enforce it with bullet and , . . j glare of the pala.e lamps he supposed it was there as part of his fun. W ith a bark and a bound he started to enjoy the army. j -Wow! -When Pierrot started for the army ' the army saw h,m coming. With hi. 1 bow legs wide jaw. and red. over- | hanging jowL he seemed a ravening ! beast. His onslaught was quick and noisy. -The army stood its ground a mo ment and then began to beat a retreat, The retreat was in an instant a ro it The rout became a » ramble with tbe dog take the hindmost for every man's mollo. This was all the more fun for Pierrot He gave expression ' to his . oy in wild yowis of delight j Ever, few momenta a gorgeous officer j or slightly more subdued private 1 would come leafi ng through the trees ! in a yellow cloud of fear'—Pierrot ! playfully cuffing bis heels until at traded by some other scattered rem nant of the ieaguering host ' The rebellion was suppressed. Kalakaua was maintained on the throne and Hawaii was again at peace —all on account of Harry Gilllf's buU pup-'' ..... _ •«. i ,, , . . - ôÂTSf world '* ,8ir ethibit * m ^ 16 by 20 bayonet, -Now. pretty much everything on that trip had been arranged for I'ier rot's amusement So when he saw tbe I feet and 25 feet higK with two open doors »PPro* "bed by three marble steps. The frame work will be ot wire. On this will be firmly placed several thousand jelly glasses—cup* globe* prisma etc — filled with jelly of many shade* of color arranged . la artistic and beautiful de»i*oa I he 1 interior will be brilliantly illuminated by eiSctricity. Tbe cost of the frame work and glasses alone is estimated at »4 700. «—ke.1 A Buffalo N. Y.. man proposes to the world's fair with an at-j 'Dalton in the shape of a collection He » -'-;-I A deodorizer, it should be remem. j bered »ixuoiy ocoUlÜBti the unuiea* nrSdo« of a room, and i. in no.ee« a disinfect«» When a disinfectant w obtain one from a 3 ä£ u r al ^™ SLT « Also valuao.e for jUiparro» Aromatic vinegar and campnor aro both excellent ueoaomer* and may *• sprUWed freely in a sickroom. The practice of some nurses, who use cologne water, sprinkling it freely throuj-n the room by means of an ato mizer. » Ter F commenuaola as it proves grateful ana refreshing to a Patient A pan of clean cold water set in newiy painted rooms is said to have a neutralizing «Sect on trie pois ccuus odor given out by new lead paint it is safer, however, not to occupy such a room until it has become thor oughly disinfected and deodorized by One of the simplest P upc * fre*h air. and safest deodorizer* to use aooul the house i* cbiorice of ame. Care »boule ta»cen to buy oniy tne Oe*t quality, aad to purchase it only uf a tooroughly trustworthy chemUt or druggUk tveo fre*h wniiewa*n i* a powerful purifier n&d disinfectant oi the atmosphere« aB( i for tnat reason the ceiiar an4 tne outbuilding* wnere there is any dan ger of poison from decaying animal or vegetable matter, sbouiii he frequently I wnitevrasoeu. \ ery few celiacs are ket>i more --brom-c.ean and there ; must be some refuse a*ways left ib tbe ; vegetable b.ns and other portions of , it Hence the systematic use of some disinfectant like nhitewasn here is oovious. as the atmosphere of the cel i*r penetrates more or less Into all parts of the house above it.—Tribune, ^ OUR ST- LOUIS LETTER. A Hotbed of rslltlal Con flirt — Athlet Ir Rosirai. St. Lom, Aug. 15.—For the first ; time in the history of politics in this f>u,e< thl ' headquarters of both the tf™*t parties as well a* the People's "x*. z «h„l. ol ™. .tori ol. ... I„ anf , street, the Everett house, and the Bern- oeraU have their rooms in the Lactede |hotel The People's party managers are at the Richelieu hotel. Allot these places are crowded from early morning evening with candidates and their j ^" nds: and politicians from all parts SÂ .7.Î1 ."u f!* y th f hub of eveiy journey thev take through the counties Both the Krjmblii-an and the Democratic parties intended at first to establish branch headquarters in other cities in Missouri, but they »ban- doned the idea, concluding that the central position of Nt. Louis made that ; unnecessary. Here the managers are able toobtain dose communication with National headquarter,, too, and that i, a thing of importance. The athletes of the city now see their way clear to making St, I/mis a great athletic center. The Pastimes will begin soon to lay out their [grounds near the electric ear lines in j fhe western part of the city, and I'hris. j\on der Abe, the liasetnil manager, »nnouoc«» that his plans arc ready for I _q\ ^ , I^th and athletic field, I which he intends to have In condition for use next season. Mr. Von der A he wifi try U, have all the games of the ( club* which are not under the Pastime : management, held on his grounds, and U> e result will be a livelier competition I' n matters athletic than the city has ; * or *° me time. The Pastimes - e . n ? 8 "" ,ia - v (fame, an.l that is the K, d 'ÄT, r ^ Ce Wtw r n , t, ' c "* *" rt tne other athletic organization* of th«* Srly next sea^.n, and the Palmes will receive the public on their field with a contest that will bring athletes ^° m over the country to St. Louis. The admirers of Frank P. Blair are anxious that the laities having charge of the woman's exhibit for Missouri at the World's Fair shall make, the statue j they are to erect at the entrance of the State pavilion one of that great Mia sourian. The ladies have not decided wbe.se statue they will have there and j they want to find out first what the people of the State think about it The ' be of heroic size, and will 1 VIL* * cn }P'f nr '. | „V, i^Tniî- i» .i. K 1 ltnrkl ' t ' ,hl - ! the wulptor «m take" bim''- .*** ,,lair different fro,,, the one in ™ l h-h* h?-7s shown bv the statue out at the en* trance of Forest Par,-. 1!,e postal clerks of the United States • M ' :n *" * >< ' fond of St. Ugh. They are k">ng to hold another convention berarThT™ 1 «^- finl!,h ,hc work they trving to ' elim'inJiü^rJ'io^ Th '7. ' from the pr*tal oTvic^'anTmake j civil service rules apply to It from to, j to bottom. The thing'they are after 1 n °w is to get all the clerk* graded. ! tbat who are most efficient may ! f« 1 - c W* without regard to _.':o , n '7 , or . l ,ar '>' leaning. ... . « * " ,0, " fiuodred del ? 81 1411 < ' nrcQ,JHn ' •'«ulirv Xot.*. Put alittie van»j )n your hen's nett* * n " F ou wili not he troubled with lice tBt faem „• ' so lhin snel.s are caused bv a lack of gravel, bone«* etc., laying the eggs. Give your poultry plenty of roaming pace. Keeping too many in one vara coetn pay. Small quantities of varied food if given to ctucsen. often. nroducev^Uv better results than any ' ou,vr m.xhia of feecincr ' r melhoa jjijk u the b#«t » » » can _ 1Te our fr . wi , *fV c . le °j ,ood . j ce <j j. lo »Leir nntr» . ° r * rmer9 ~ 1 lhe will r«! * *• wbaX would u. - * ■ C ?. u " °o«-baif feQ , 0 lbe ßeBa d lf ' ß ® m,ik "»* Gravel or cos— „ a , need« bv f„^ . U With thU their food is tneir lood i. among the neos wo U) as much ordinary food, tenaered dl ce*utile. H tien the birds are confined to cio^ quarter* e.pecali, m nou^ with woouen floors, tbe mtsecce ol SU? vi«?* 1 ' — - A* EiprineBl with *lrawb.rrl«C I made several beas 50x10 feet divi*. into trench«* 1 foot apart and a inches deep. I set the planta lB ,A üfîïu*« thj^l * inen 1 too* straight-euged mm Win isr£S.rf £t i .vr£ * ZÄStM fî^/rom Tirt^d^.* am» was free from dirt and .ana »ad the runner» were much easier Kept off. 1 ne, paired le., care and silent«* through «be winter and the boa** proved a far superior mulch to any. thin* 1 over used.—[C Clover. Cor. roll Ca. Mo. m »I N*« Crawl. Creel Te Its viftlra» Is that inrioraM* to» to v —^ peace, that dretroyer of rest and freiseet «, ntsaUoa of feuaiaa life -rbeumaUim. Lite, msnv another tmystca: ills. It is easily rnaa diable at thcouuet with Hostetler's s-. Billers, which rxpels the rheumatic rtrs» from the blood Urouck the kidneys. Tiers esisutbe smplrstevidence to prove that is rase# that hate resisted other trestaorsi lie Bitters has produced ttoroofh and permasssS. rrauita Bui to UmporUe w.th this malady Is folly. Attack H ai once w..h the Bitten and li may be tipped la the bod; tries mature it la the most ut »trout» of complains. Kldae/ trouble, dy»pri»U, antralfla. tact)», rat rout, constipation, malaria nod Brer com plaint best a tasty retreat when the Bitters » summoned to tbs reacue. a s tue» butts), three times » day. Inorulwilon lesiusi ■>...l-„t.„ a . Fifteen years ago; when an English gentleman oegan the culture of bees ts sutfered severely from stings but they have now iosl their fores For tottral. years past they hare caused only * Slight and ramer pieatursole se osa. nun. and that lasts only for a few minutes But this thorough inocula won against bee-poison leaves him SO susceptible as over to the sting of e wasp.—Northwestern Agriculturist. BALI'S C ATARRH CURE IsaHoald sails, taken internally. Eoid by Druggists, fie. Il.-niu-p.ll.tr itrmsdlrs. The following remedies are givsn is the - Southern Cultivator." For tbs in form mi. jo of ihoso later, ested. we give below the homirpsthlo remedies for the diseases of fowls Give five pellets at a time, or dissolve ten pellets In a gill of water, con Has the hen. and give no other drink: lharrah.i a is treated with ipecacu anha If from faulty feeding give ar. eenteum. l oss of apnetlte, when the ben Is feeoie, give araenicum, and if no ben. eh; re-uita give nux vomica White comit which has its origin Is the formation of a vegetable parasita it treated with sulphur, followed by stapbisagrla We are pleased to know that onr young friend K it. Ilirkea upon ths • oinpletlon of his course at Eiliutl's lluvlnesa College. Burlington, la , so* . ured an eacelleut poaition iu ht. Louis Tne exports of this country ths las» year were larger than ever ta ils his tory. For the flical year ending Juo*. 30 last, they amounted to 4I.030.33A C id. Ton imports amounted during the »aroo period toffiiR.391.S8A shoe log a balance of SUi.i)4A34S. Not withstanding this excess of export* over Imports, we exported gold to Eu rope. showing, however, that we were* more prosperous than European Ba llons. In that we had gold to spare and. needed it less than it was needed« abroad. Of our tmooru about 30 per cent., or *158001. 1H« wore of articled admitted free of duty. omrlal World'» Fair Gold*. It is very seldom that we are nbl* to. reco mmend n l*»>k mi unreservedly an con the "World's Columbian Expo tition and Chicago Guide." The work a official and reliable and la no catch penny product, but a l»ook which hav ng the grcatc-d Interest at the presen» time possesses value mi permanent a*, to entitle It to a place in every house told. More that Mb pages richly em bellished with superb Illustrations off the highest order. Elegantly printed« and hnmlMimely liouml. The guide doe* not only describe to the minutest detail everything of Ines timable value pertaining to the exposi tion and Chicago, but lias a full pngo picture of each of the mammoth exhibit buildings in eight oil colors. Also many others, illustrating artistically the useful, the curious, and the beauti ful that will bo thorn In magnificent display. It caps the cllmnx with a magnificent, cycloram view, "Hird's-eye View off the Exposition Grounds and Build mgs," beautifully lithographed to eight oil colors, size 0x25 Inches. It i* a book for the millions who contemplate visiting Chicago in IfWJ. It will bo purchased by tbe million* who cannot go, but will desire to know just what their friends are see ing. The price of the book adapts it to the wants of the ma sse*. Agents are wanted to sell the book to evi-ry town. Full partlcnlara and term* will be sent on application. Address, Archibald A Co., 5uu Chestnut street, ht Louis, Mo. Over 5,00> mur.lrrrr* ars bsllcved to he »► Urge la Great Rrllaln Dr. JodiVa Eiecrl« belts are sold os si* ronths irlsl, Judd Klertrle Co. Omaha. BATCHED TEN MONTHS. S A troniilcsomo skin dines»* caused mo to scratc h for tea mouths, and has been by a few days' use of_ M. U. Wolit, Upper Marlboro, Md ss.s C\ S' SWIFT ' PECIFIC I was eared aeversl years ago of whits iwvlltn# Md hit» bid •a ray leg ty d»|d k aymptoms of to Rony praalaoat physic Una attaadsd «ad »H failed, bat S. S. A did tha work. Ï'-XVA W. Kixxr »nur» , JoUaaon Ctty, Teas S.S.S/ tarn of tbe «*•*• IS Treetlse on Bicod and Skin Dis saaea mailed tne. Swift Srxctric Co., Atlanta, Gs.