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wbea I would dint taste would ~aI ran down aod lost U A friend ad. to take-eooed' p._edl uand smon my tue eanmebek. I arte wiltboutdistres, two pounds a .. b 1tk8 bottles of HmioWS SArSAu and never felt better la my 1~SL." Grocer, cnanate., N. Y. ·f ;le Pi` s eare Constipation. CHOLERA INFANTUM, -AND ALL AFFECTIONS OF THE BOWELS. Oxwoa. LA., July 'O.sN, Centletnen --We have used Lour rodies Cor dial in our family for some time Past. and are perfectl atiofied with its edects. Would not llingly do without it. Respectfully J. 7. RosrIsoM. SOLD BY ALL DRUCCISTS. PRICE. OOo. qpd R 1.00. Prepared by I. L. YONS & CO. New Orleanma. M. The Greatest Medical Discovery of the Age. KENNEDY'S MEDICAL DISCOVERY, DONALD KENNEDY, OF ROXBURY, MASS., Has discovered in oine of our common pasture weeds a remedy that cures every kind of Humor, from the worst Scrofula down to a common Pimple. He has tried it in over eleven hundred cases, and never failed except in two cases (both thunder humor). He has now in his possession over two hundred certificates of its value, all within twenty miles of Boston. A benefit is always experienced from the first bottle, and a perfect cure is war ranted when the right quantity is taken. When the lungs are affected it causes shooting pains like needles passing through them; the same with the Liver or Bowels. This is caused by the ducts being stopped, and always disappears in a week after taking it. If the stomach is foul or bilious it will cause squeamish feelings at first. No change of diet ever necessary. Eat the best you can get, and enough of it. Dose, one tablespoonful in water at bed time, and read the Label. AN A$TONISHIUNO TONIC FOR WONIEN. WINE CARDUI It Strengthens the Weak, Quiets the Neres, Relieves Monthly Suffering and Cures FEMALE DISEASES. ASK YOUR DRUGGIST ABOUT IT. $1.oo0 PER BOTTLE. Chattanooga Med. Co., Chattanooga, Tenn. 'August Flower" " fIam Post Master here and keep a Store. I have kept August Flower for sale for some time. I think it is a splendid medicine." E. A. Bond, P. M., Pavilion Centre, N. Y. The stomach is the reservoir. If it fails, everything fails. The liver, the kidneys, the lungs, the heart, the head, the blood, the nerves all go wrong. If you feel wrong, look to the stomach first. Put that right at once by using August Flower. It assures a good appetite and a good digestion. 0 iageans SPositively cure 13ilious Attacks, on stipation, 8~ck-Read ache, etc. 25 oents per bottle, at Drug Stores WVrite for sample dose, free. J. F. SMITH & CO..'-Neaw York. ewasre of Iniltatless. . BREAST .. s "' iaeth eer :. • hvethasen • 'weedera and relieved much s.. .. Bauar~a,. ontgooery, Ala. cr prepald, on recolip REGULATOR CO.. - m seluSu 4xr.Am, u& , G!reat sipowitio ca te Co. Smbhim Fourth OJul. 1A aemembe seal t E Ameeg An Natles at shle rset-eme serasag eatures it t Oelesbrat se-New aisd peoslM Chiscag Correspoaeneal F. ALL the Fourth of July celebration ever witnessed in Chicago that which has just transpired was far and away the most mem orable. Jackson park. was th head center of the festivities, S fill'ffl!" " but the whole , l, , city, including S n" t h e countless hosts of foreign r era and stran gers in ou midst, seemed to partake of the spirit of revelry. For several days previous to the Fourth the interest in the com ing event had been waxing greater and greater as the expected treat drew near, and the pent-up enthusiasm of the pa triotic spirits burst forth and found mo mentary relief in the surreptitious dis charge of something with a bang to it, and the louder the bang the greater the relief. The hardy youngster of the street made himself exceedingly pro miscuous by the din which he created whenever he found himself in a place apart from the presence of the blue coated preservers of the city's peace, and he kept it up so assiduously.day and night that quietly-disposed people had a hard time of it trying to get more than three consecutive winks of sleep at a time. This is nothing new, of couise, on the Fourth of July, but it did seem as though the firecrack ers were better this year and went off with a louder bang, and the torpedoes were larger and more reliable and made twice the usual noise. The guns and cannons were on their good beha vior also and fairly rent the atmosphere in their efforts to swell the volume of sound that was being poured forth in honor of American independence, Co lumbus and the world's fair. As has been said, the grand attrac tion was Jackson park. There from morning till night no sound of guns or tireworks was heard, as the discharge of any such was in the interest of pub lic peace and property strictly prohib ited, but when night came there was racket and fireworks enough to satisfy the wishes of the most hilarious cele brator on the grounds. The pyrotech nics were all in the charge of author ized persons who were skilled in their use, and they were confined to the water front where they were not likely I ,r 11 .· IF. YIDWAY PLAISANCN. to endanger the precious buildings of the White ite Ciy. The pieces displayed were some of the finest creations which those skilled in pyrotechnics were capable of putting together, and the crowd of lpeople that witnessed the magnificent spectacle must have num bered nearly two hundred thousand. The exercises began with speech making, singing, etc., all of which at tracted a goodly portion of the crowd, but the main center of interest during the day was among the foreigners of Midway Plaisance. There everybody was celebrating. Even the inky-skinned women warriors of Dahomey were do ing their best to honor Uncle Sam. They were clothed, as far as it is their custom to be clothed, which at most is very sparingly, in the stars and stripes, and presented a very gorgeous appear ance. They, like most of the other na tionalities on the Plaisance, gave spe JAPANESE TEA OARDEN. eial performances in honor of the occa sion, and they seemed to partake fully of the prevailing spirit of revelry. The outpour from the city was some thing enormous and must have been in the aggregate very near a half million. The admissions footed up considerably over a third of a million. But the vast number who daily come and go by the "underground" route would in all prob ability greatly augment the receipts were they to have paid their passage. At the conclusion of the exercises, which lasted far into the night, a strange sight was presented in the out pouring of the multitude toward the gates. All the avenues were black with the slowly-moving masses of hu manity. As far as the eye could reach in every direction they came swarming and surging through every opening. From all quarters to the exits the Stream flowed on until the railway platforms were choked to a standstill. As fast as the trains could load and leave they lopped off the crowd, but others quickly took the places of the departed ones. Thus the exodus con laanA until ftr ie-te &tiiht, mai many of the Nourth tf July visitors did not reach their homes in distant parts of the city until well on toward morn iDhns Chicago hsaseen her Columbian Fou b of July, and it is. safe to say that those who participated in the eel ebration thereof will not soon forget the day. Altogether it was a grand day and surprisingly free from acci dents. There were a few minor mis fortumes, but nothing of a very serious natuge occuagqd at the grounds. A world's fair Sunday school building has just been completed in the environs of the fair grounds, which is attracting considerable interest among church people both here and abroad. It is a beautiful structure, built after the fashion of the fair buildings, and is.a model of architectural excellence. It is located just across from - tha.fair grounds on Stony Island avenue, on the western side, about midway of the park. The object of the building is to provide a meeting place for those in terested in Sunday school work during the fair. The building will be removed after the close of the exposition. The lot on which the structure stands is . -_ . WOMEN WARRIOns OF DAHOMET. ninety by one hundred and fifty feet. The lease for a year cost five thousand five hundred dollars. Arrangements have been made for different classes. The lower floor contains an auditorium proper, called the intermediate depart ment. Three wings reach out from this, in which are respectively the primary, junior and senior departments. A series of curtains makes it possible to throw all four rooms into one. From each there is a good view of the plat form, which is situated in the rear of the building. Above is a gallery. The entire seating capacity will be twelve hundred. A library is in the front, which may be used as a reading room. It will be occupied by the American Bible society. A rare exhibit of Bibles. including many old manuscripts, will here be shown. The building was erected by contri bution from Sunday school workers throughout the United States and Can ada. The whole expense will be twen ty thousand dollars, of which eighteen thousand dollars has been subscribed for." From time to time Sunday school conferences will here be held. Several foreign buildings have just been dedicated. among them being those of Ceylon, Venezuela and Costa Rica. That of Ceylon on the lake front to the north of Germany's build ing is one of the most curious structures at the fair. It is constructed of ma terial brought from Ceylon and in the doorways, steps and balustrades are some rare pieces of native carving. Amcng the exhibits are a great many odd articles formed of native woods and grasses, and among the valuables of the display are some very fine speci mens of filigree work in silver and cop per. The buildings of Venezuela and Costa Rica are both marvels of excellence architecturally and they both contain many articles of rare interest. The commissioners who have these buildings in charge are exceedingly affable and courteous and do their best to make all visitors thoroughly at home. Laplanders at the Fair. When the next world's fair is held it is not probable there will be any Lap landers present. Ten years ago there were twenty-seven thousand Lapland era. Now there are only eleven thou sand. l)eath and amalgamation are making away with them as a distinc tive branch of the human family. Ethnologically this may be the truth. It doesn't seem to agree -very well with what old King Bull, the head of the Midway colony, claims for himself and family. Bull says he is one hundred and twelve years old. His son, Bals Bull, he says is ninety years of age. Bals Hygd Bull, the grandson, is sev enty-three, Bals Hygd Bull has a daughter fifty-nine years old, and her son is forty-one. The grandson of Bals Hygd Bull has a son twenty-nine years old. The daughter of this twenty nine-year-old Bull is fourteen, and she has a little girl two years old. Thus, it appears, according to old King Bull, that eight generations of his family are living. June Receipts. Neatly two and three-fourths million people paid to pass through the gates at the fair during the month of June. Of this number over two and one-half million were adults, and the others were children. During May the paid admissions numbered 1,050,037, 22,825 being children. This is an increase of over 100 per cent. for the month. The average daily attendance during May was a little over 37.500. For June it was nearly 90,000. The gate receipts for May were 4519,312.15. For June they amouxnte4 to nearly 01,500,000, l I E OIL LIBERTY .DELL. flew u i -eied by* We 'rs waO Wee ..e -eeseens. Tld bV te Oe.aIr.. This dld liberty bell is the one single k. object of greatest interest among all ,the splendors.and Wonders of the White City. To the sturdy, patriotie Ameri can it is an object of veneration. To the uncultured, to the foreigner, it Is an objectof interest and curiosity. If that bell had rung for a free Italy when the lilies of Florence and the white cross of Savoy were dipped in blood in the old Garibaldi days itoueald have been. worshiped in the land of Virgil to-day. But Americans are more cold-blooded and practical; yet Ameri can patriotism sometimes finds its vent here even in tears. Eire is a story one of the stalwart Philadelphia reserve policemen told re cently, but one of the hundreds of episodes that are constantly falling dit der their attention. The old bell, in its yellow frame of beams, stands just in side the entrance in the wide vestibule of the Pennsylvania building. "One day, a couple of weeks ago," .began the reserve, "my attention was attracted to an old gentleman who stood just outside the door there. He was a tall, fine-looking, white-haired man, about sixty-five years of age. He stood for" about five minutes with the people coming-and-going past him, and every once in awhile he would wipe his eyes. I didn't understand it. At last I got up to get a drink of water, and as I passed him'the old gentleman stopped me, and, looking into my eyes, said: " 'Young man, 1 want to tell you that you have had a greater honor conferred upon you than has been placed on Gro ver Cleveland's shoulders.' "'How's that?' I asked. "'The honor of guarding that old bell,' he went on; 'that bell is more to me than anything in these grounds. I've traveled seventeen hundred miles to see it, and now I'm going home con tented,' and then he. broke right down and began to cry. HIi walked out on the porch, but in about ten minutes he came back and asked me if he mightn't jusb touch the belL Between you and me." said -the great big policeman, "I would have liked to let him do it, but I told him it was against positive orders to let anyone touch or handle it. Then he left." Thousands of stories of love for that liberty for which the old bell rang have been missed right here for want of a historian. The other afternoon, shortly before two o'clock a man with a lunch box under his right arm, and leading a little lad of eight by. the hand, entered the building. Behind them came a tired looking woxhan, the mother, with a little girl of six by the hand. They were what the world would call com mon people, in so far as wealth and so cial standing went. The father, who was about thirty-five, wore a fifteen dollar suit of clothes, and the mother's dress was a cheap chintz The father and son halted at the bright nickel railing around the bell. The man looked with a sort of silent awe at the bell for an instant, then he took off his hat and held it in his hand. He darted a quick, sensitive, - Inquiring look around to see that he was not overheard, and stooping, said, loud enough though to be heard by a gen tleman near by: "Take off your hat, )Pddie." "What for, papa?" inquired the lad in surprise. "Why, this is the old liberty bell I was telling you and Helen about last night, do you mind?" The young patriot's hat came off and it remained off till he cast a last look backward at the tuneless old relic. But there is another side to these patriotic expressions. It is the sulful and abundant ignorance of some Amer icans. The gratuitous distribution of one hundred and ten thousand copies of the history of the bell has been but as the rays of a tallow dip in the ab~ sorbing darkness of some American ig norance. "Oh, my Lord, it's awful to hear some of the questions people ask, and the re marks they drop when they see the bell," continued the reserve officer, with a world-weary sigh. "Decent ap pearing, intelligent-looking people most of them, too. But the worst are the people who know it all, or think they know it all. They are mostly youngsters. "The other day an old lady came up to the railing. There were a couple of young girls with her about seventeen or eighteen years of age. This old lady was deeply impressed, and, turn ing to the girls, said: "There, mry dears, is the bell that rang for the declaration of iniependence when my grandfather, and your great-great grandfather.was fighting in the revolu tionary war.' " 'Why, no it isn't, grandmother,' said one of the youngsters; 'that's the bell that used to hang in the steeple of the church that George Washington at tended.' " 'It isn't anything of the kind,' spoke up the other girl; 'that's the bell that hung on the state house ii. Philadel-' phin. When the British entered tihe city the bell was taken down and was hidden in the Delaware river for forty years. It was cracked when they were tolling it for George Washing ton's death.' "That's only a sample of some American ignorance," continued the officer. "Most of the people associate the bell in some way with the declara tion of independence, but I'm blessed if there isn't hundreds of Yahoos who come here who never seem to have heard of the declaration." "How about European visitors?" "Oh, there's thousands of them, but they seem to be pretty well posted, although some of the English are awfully stupid when it comes to con necting the bell with our brsaking away from Great Britain. They know that it is a wonderful relic and take everything else for granted." So far as the venerable relic is con cerned, there is a laek of description about it, which would go far with a certain class of foreigners, and a good many Americans too, in assisting them to understand its presence herA Three little placards in English, French and German, hung in the vestibule of the Pennsylvania building, and setting forth in about one hundred words the history of its memorable ringing July 4, 1776, seem almost a necessity. Then there has been a great volume of epic poetry on the subject of the bell and its historic voire, some meritorious that will live, despite the historical errors embodied in the verses, others that are wortlhless in every sense. The best might be secured and the bare walls of the corridors line, with these tributes of the poets neatly framed. POEs utter great and wise things which they do0 pot tlleinsetlres undcrstiud,--'.t None but Royal Baking Powder is absolutely pure. No other equals it, or approaches it in leavening. strength, purity, or wholesomeness. (See U. S. Gov't Reports.) No other is made from cream of tartar specially refined for it. and chemically pure. No other makes such light, sweet, finely-flavored, and wholesome food. No other will maintain its strength without loss until used, or will make bread or cake that will keep fresh so long, or that can be eaten hot with impunity, even by dyspeptics. No other is so economical. If you want the Best Food, Royal Baking Powder is indispensable. SCIENTIFIO MISOELLANY. Tas growth of girls is gsestesf tn their fifteenth year, and that of boys in the seventeenth. Tax bones and body of the human body are capable of over one thousand -different movements. Ws have sixty divisions on the dials of our cloaks and watches because the old Greek astronomer, Hipparchus, who lived in the second century before Chirist, used the Babylonikn system of dividing tnie, and that system being sexagesimaL Paor. -E. B. BAnaxnD, the discoverer of Jupiter's fifth satellite, has received the degree of doctor of sciences from Vanderbilt university. He was a stu dent in that institution before going to the Lick observatory, but did not com plete his course. Tax two.most widely accepted ex planations of the maintenance of solar heat are (1) that it is due to the en ergy reveloped by meteoric matter falling on the sun, and (9) that it is produced and kept up by slow contrac tions of the sun's bulk. Rig ouwr Route to Chicago. PorrTIVELT THE ONLY LINE running solid vestibuled trains direct to the World's Fair Grounds and stopping at the Exposition Gates. PosrrIVELY THE ONLY LINE makingconnee tion in Central Union Station, Cincinnati, with tilins of the L. & N. R. R., Q. & C. R. IR. E. T., V. & G. Rr., and Kentucky Cen tral Ry. and C. & O. Ity., avoiding the dis agreeable transfer necessary viaother lines. PosTIrraY Tr ONLY LI~s landing passen gers at Suburban Stations in Chicago con venlent to all World's Fair Hotels and Boarding Houses. No transfer of passen gers or baggage. Ask for tickets via Tas Bio Four ROUTS and be sure you get them. D. B. MAnTIN, Gen'l Pass. Agent, Cincinnati, O. Tua human system needs continuous and careful attention to rid itself of its impuri ties. Beecham's Pills act like magic. 25 ota a box. A- General Restorative. The above term more adequately de soribes the nature of Hostetter's Stomach Bitters than any other. The medicine has specific qualities, of course, as in cases of malarial disease, dyspepsia and liver com plaint but its invigorating and regulating qualities invest it with a health-endowing potency made manifest throughout the system. Purity and activity of the circula aton are Insured by it, and it effectually counteracts tendencies to kidney disease, rheumatism, neuralgia and gout. Bs-"That's prejudice. Why wouldn't -ou marry a shop-girls" He-"Oh, she'd aiways be calling for cash, you know."-P. I S. Bulletin. PERSONAL AND LITERARY. -Rustomjee Pestomjee Jehangir is the mellifluous name of an East Indian who has written a pamphlet advocat ing the use of opium as a cure for vari ous ills which flesh is heir to. He should be engaged as press agent for a poor theatrical show. -Edgar Scott, of Philadelphia, son of the late Thomas Scott, will visit Sweden and Norway this summer in his yacht. On reaching the age of twenty-one in August last he came in to an income of $1,000,000, and this will be doubled when he is twenty-five. -Thomas Allen, of Tyler county, tV. Va., may be said to have earned his title as veteran. He served under Wel lington in the wars with Napoleon. un der Gen. Scott in the Mexican war, and at the age of seventy-two enlisted for service in the late civil war. He is now one hundred and three years old. -It is said that Mrs. Leland Stan ford has one of the most remarkable collections of jewels in the world. They are valued at $2,000,000, and in clude a set of pink, a set of blue, a set yellow, and a set of white diamonds. Some of these gems were owned by the Empress Eugenie and by Queen Isabella of Spain. -MDrs. Mary Ann Rice, who lately died in California, was the wife of the late John B. Rice, twice mayor of Chi cago and a long resident of that city. Mrs. Rice was a member of the famous Warren family of Philadelphia, being a sister of William Warren and a cou sin of Joseph Jefferson. She was promi nent in all charitable works. --Dr. Dobbins writes to the Pitts burgh Dispatch that the very objec tionable bit of slang, ""the wind blew through his whiskers," is not Ameri can at all. In fact it was first used by an Englishman, one Dan Chaucer, who wrote the "Canterbury Tales." In the tale of "The Shipman" occurs this re markable line: "With many a tempest had his beard been shake." -Hilary Hopkins, a colored man, re siding in Suburbs, Tex., is anxious to find his two brothers, Ike and Harry Bolden, the, sons of Fanny Bolden, who were raised near Decatur, Ala. At a slave sale on Judge Hammond's farm, near Huntsville, Ala., they were sold in different lots, and became separated. Ike and Harry were taken by their owner, W. Gray Bolden, to Texas, and have not been heard from since. -The lae Nelson Sargent,of Denver, had the distinction of starting the first stage coach anout of that city when it was a struggling little frontier village. Another distinction he had was that of literally sinking 81,000,000 in Chicago land in 1878, the property proving to be swamp land of the least desirable kind. During his later years his vener able figure was Iknown to everybody in Denver, even to the newly-arrived "tenderfooo," The Ladles. The pleasant effect and perfect safety with which ladies may use the California liquid laxative yrp of Figs under all oon ditions, makes it their favorite remedy. Tob get the true and -genuine article. l bko tor the name of the California Fig Syrup Co., printed near the bottom of the package. Tia out worm that is destroying the corn is called agrotididae by the scientists. Farmers call it something else.-Easton Express. IT is positively hmrtful to use ointment for skin diseases. Use Glenn's Sulphur Soap. Eilis Halt and Whisker Dye, 5c. Tan only man who can outdo a lawyer lying about a suit is a tailor.-Philadelphia Record. .. C. BIrPsoN, Marquess, W. Va., says: "'Hall's Catarrh Cure cured me of a very oad case of catarrh." Druggists sell it, 75o. "Ts only way to prevent what's past," said Mrs. Muldoon, "s to put a stop to it before it happens. "-Texas siftings. THE rWEAKEST SUOT -_ in your whole that doesn't do its work oat pui tying the blood, more troubles ome from it member. Dr. Pierce's Golden Medical Discovery acts upon this weak spot as nothing else can. It romuses it up to healthy natural action. By thoroughly purifying the blood, it reacheas, builds up, and invigorates every part of the system. For all diseases that depend on the liver or the blood-Dyspepsia Indigestion, Bilious ess ; every form of |Scrofula, even Con sumption (or Lung-scrofula) in its earlier stages and the most stubborn Skin and Scap Diseases, the "Discovery" is'the oney remedy so unfailing and effective that it can be cuaranteed. I it doesn't benefit or cure, you have your money back. On these terms, it's an insult to your in telligence to have something else ofered as "just as good." '- RATE EXCURSIONS -TO Arkansas and Texas -VIA THEE COTTON BELT ROUTE, August 2 and 3, 1898. Tickets sood for reatun until a days from date eI sea.. For full particrulars address R. T. ATTlrrw. D. P. .., Fard H. Jolus. D. P. A.. Leuisville, Ky. Memsphis. Tenn. W. R. Srow. T. P. A., W. .. A'aa. T. P. A., Chattanooga, Tenn. I altshviI, Tens. E. W. LrAUss. . P. P. T. A. St. Louis, Me. Are You Sick P If you want SPECIAL treatmaent for any Chronic, lervous, Skin or Blood Disease, write immediately to Dn. HYATT and get his opinion of your case absolutely FIIEE. 05.OO A M1WONT'Hl-. This amount covers the entire cost of one month's treatment by mail durlng the summer months. Call on or write for YMPTOryN BJLANK to J. W. HYATT, 1M.I., Spelialit, Odd Fellows' Building. MMePsHIS TENN. FREE! An ILLUSTRATED BOOKLET and a TEN-OMIEN OMU of HORSE SHOE PLUG to any one returnng ths "'Advt." with a HORSE SHBOE TIN TAG attached. DRUMMOID TOBA00O 00., St. Loeis, Me. "Would you know why with pleasure Ourfaces so'beam. . Our Servants Our life J eer is a grumble, dream. & .Ags LAIRET L SOAP Is th e cause of our blis tor all sorts of cleanir g It e'er..comnes anse. -" . MAbE ONLY- BY NK._IARBANK & Co. ST. Louis. THE POT INSULTED THE KETTLE BECAUSE THE COOK HAD NOT USED SAPOLIO GOOD COOKING DEMANDS CLEANLINESS. SAPOLIO ,HQVL.D P. VUSED IN EVERY KITCHEN. MIDST OFAlMS A Csasplete Novel b ROBERT BARR, (" LUKE SHARP"), Authorea * 3a USmer Chair." "From Whose erew." sic.. Is coatalem is LppilnG6Ott'S Maogazin6 for AUGUST (published July 90), also, ZACHARY TAYLOR. HIS IHOI AND FAMILY. (Illustrated). By A. ,. WATSON. THE NATIONAL GAME. (Athletio Series.) (Illustrated.) By NORTON B. YouNe. * THE LADY OF THE LAKE (at the PaIr). By Juni.A HeAwraoaRE. JANE'S HOLIDAY. (Illustrated.) (Notable Story No. VI.) VAzruEs Also poems. essays. sordes. te.. by favofle authors. LIPPIGOTT'S r eature, d. pr i va r end lntegsstiln misclIany. is one oflths eosttrwact lye Magazines w published. For eele by all nsws and book dea. Single numbar. ss cents; ape a3nnu81. 53. IarrFrzcoT's o aoazrIu. rheladlphs. 33 EVEsRY DAY o.,- ... O N IEORm e Tis. AdO..d.res Hw.L R SUBLIHING CO.. Nashvill. Tonen. w uae ia uwewm NEEDLE . .wa R L ýTEaS Km -c -- reNa5 w5 As rs ew gms a Et.a MEDICAL DEPARTMENT Tulane Unilerslty of Louisana. R ; ; practical Instruction, both In ample laboratorles and abundant hospital materials are unequaled. Free access Is given to the Charity Hospital with 700 beds and 20.000, patients annually. Special In struction Is icven dally AT Tan e1EDSIDE O0 TIlE sicK. The next session begins Otober 19th, 1893. For catalolgue and information address Prof. K. A.. CIIAILLC. SW UD.. Dean. SEP. O. Drawer 201. NEW ORLEANS, LA. WALL AND MOONEY'S SCHOOL, A. . wna.. IIKUN, TE . w.U ... without examination. Posttlve enaernest 55 sery to seoure asdmlslon. Dihotelin. lrm. oourss thorough. Address W. ). ]OONiE. SOON Seeryot. W ESLEYAN OL'MLE A1sAL a. saioi fizlte s559f535 soI1. Elegant buldings and thorough teachtn Art. For staety health and comfort tA n uneacAlta. LOW.0 RATER. A plyfor cats igne to ly. C. aERa s. is., 55 MANO SLAOltWIA. ROUNDED IN I, SLCECILIA ACADEMY, Nashville, Tennessooee. For Yog Laies, Coifuetod by Dominlin 1 ,tors. ForPaicuairI, A dresm sother Superior. sat sam tara., a.ra s.w ag DICKSON NORMAL COLLEGE rr- t Ths isrest. Cheabpest, most trltr.,sehll equlpped and best manaled school in the Both. lonard fill per mnbth. Annual enrollmentSM. An ideal los. tion-- ufee,. above sea levl. For large pabloaus adare-s WADE A L0OGI1N. DIcanqN. TazI. Cesumptl and people who have weak lungs or Asth ma should use Plso'sC for Consumption. It has eured i oaamde. It 6u not Iljr. i one. Isle not bad to take. ILls the best ooah syrup. Bold everywhere. as. A. N. K., F. 1467 WLEN WRITING TO ADVEIRTfeERs PLEAoR Sar!e that Yes saw the Advertisamest in this paser.