Newspaper Page Text
A. Grand Revenge.
Sitlse of Sprintgwels walked into one t l heieIerie in that suburl the other s~e saluted the proprietor with: estOrday you refused to trust me with a pound of 60-cent tea." ee, I did," was the realy reply. "Any Il who trusts you is certain to get left." , l ob e? My credit eisnt good for a naertr, oh? Just read that!" e handedl the grocer a lithograph letter CaaNew York lawyer saying that he, thlIcuipiet, was heir to an etate in Eng. Isad ved at $90,000,000, and he was sd to send on a fee of $25 to pay for 1tl/lag up the papers. * iijety million dollars," gasped the man with the circu'ar. Just think of it I as, you needn't get down on your knees to S lor it Is to late. My plane ar, all ar mSd. As soon as I get the money Ishall a lish pinety groceries in this neighbor hood. eeb one with $1,000,01,0 behind it, d if your name isn't Dennis before spring i you can call me a liar,".-Detroit Free Wmm. Aautralla Indepename. I gather from the Syda-y newspapers that the jubilee celebrat ion did not pass oR w ry harmoniously there. No less than them meetings had to be called before a l oyalt resoluton could be passed. At the se ond mettnl a sailor of Ii. 31. Diamond nalrled the union jack on the platform, bu he was swept off, and the flag was trapled under foot. At the third meet a6i when the resolution was carried, the torn ll had to be pecked with "Imperial letb." and thousands of men stood outside Sdw and proteing. In the town SImotion for the expenditure of S forf reworks was ca erried by 19 1 " t8, but was afterward retcinded. W th loyalty motion was put in the llsMveeassrmbly the whole of the oppo SeiiMO walked out. This is explained by nhr newspapere not to have meant any s esonaldisreepect to the queen, but to Iav been due to the political creed of A'mstr'ia for the Anstralians." Be the - s what it may, it Is remarkable.-Loa. eed elel br the ,i NICI gOll~ kt~d. . t Tbleseid tome alu stret e W urlnpg `'"M sltfmot|ir- -tndsh anI Bo--wel IFI LJýDIVER Itkl.prelal diela m uesf s UrrIsrse as I eg a sItab plless A TNI. RtlI fes t te setastse, sad an ras or Winshead Bttetlt IFIC PiIEi _TU aSI eeI .T. aUIEi II IIi alei to ev, 3 towa Is, I - a"esd*,SEe.se mat - ~w Tesulbbsh sae ThNk IS!'..,e THE SARAT(NiA MONUMENT. A Noble Memorial Marking the Spot ot Burgoyne's Surrender. The Story Told in Bronse Bas-Roller. At Schuylerville, twelve miles from the village of Saratogo, N. Y., is a broadly rounded bluff which rises 300 feet a'bove the Hudson. Its crest is crowned by an imposing hionument, built of granite sand of purely Grecian architecture. Power, repose and ele gant simplicity seem combined with rugged strength to make this structure one of the finest works of art this country has producr'd. It overlooks a broad panoraont , including the Hudson riverº an'! bounded by Lake I;eorge,the (Gren Mountains and the Catskills. It marks the spot where, according to Sir Edward C'reasey one of the 15 decisive battles of the world was fought. It was here on the 17th of October, 1777, that Burgoyne surrendered, and with that event losed the moat import ant chapter of the American Revolution. The elaborate preparation and depart ure of the finest army that ever left the shores of England, the arrogant proclamations that heralded the ap proach, the successful advance, the terror inspired by its savage allies, the early consternation and discomfiture of the colonies, the subsequent desperation, the indecisive conflict of Sept. 19, the disastrous destruction of the Britons Oct. 7-all culminated at Schuylerville in the capitulation of the entire army of Burgoyne and the thanksgiving of the nation for its glorious deliverance. From that moment the nature of the war of the revolution was changed. It secured for us the French alliance. It lifted the cloud of moral and financial gloom that had settled over the hear a of the people, dampening the hopes of the leaders sad even wringlng despair ing Words from Washington himself. From that day belief in the ultimate triumph of American liberty never abandoned the nation till it was real insd and sealed four years later at the surrender of Yorktown. The design of the monument is two fold. Its lofty shaft, overlooking the plains of Saratoga and the battlefields of Bemis Heights, expresses the victory there gained, while its tout eosenmbl composes a grand collection of repre sentations of historic and characteristic scenes and figures, pleasing as works of art and instructive as records of the nation's life, and which cannot fail to teneficially affect the generations which will hereafter visit the place. At the base of the monument, consti toting the lower story, is a room twen ty feet square, with entrances upon all sides. A staircase of oak leads by easy descent from story to story until the summmit is reached. On each of the four sides of the exterior, at the second story, i a niche in which are placed on three sides respectively the statues of Gen. Schuyler, Gen. Gates and Gen. Morgan. The other niche, where would have been the statue of the fourth had he not become a traitor to his country, is vacant. It bears the name of "Arnold" underneath. While acknowledging the justice of the record one cannot but have a momentary feel ing of pity for the man who played such an active part in winning the vic tory whlch is here commemorated. History corroborates the fact that when Gates had well-nigh given up all for lost, Benedict Arnold, who had before thrown up his commission as an officer na the patriot army, suddenly dashed upon the scene, assaumd command, and led the troops up Bemb Heights, while the red coats were mown down like grass before the scythe. Over the entrance gables rise to the height of forty-two feet, and at each corner of the monument a granite eagle with folded wings and of colossal asize is placed. The interior surface of the monument is covered by a series of thirty- six bronze sculptures represent. ing, in beas-relief, characters, scenes and incidents of history. The first group in bronze represents the WOMEN OS THE REVOLUTION, while opposite is seen " I he Ladies of the British Court." Next comes the contrast of the king and his ministers, who are devising methods for govern. Ing the colonists;, and the town meeting where an Impassioned osator urges re sistance to taxation. "The Rally of the People" and "The British Army in the Wilderness" are very characteristio and expressive group. One of the most artistic groups Is that of Mrs. Schuyler, with her child clinging to her skirts and accompanied Sy her little Negro slave, as she sets tire to her wheat held t prevent its use by - i who, in the nest group, is seen femng the forest trees to obstruct the passage of the foe. ( LADY HARRIET ACLAND58 VOYAGE. An impressive tablet is that repro. senting Lady Harriet Acland that stormy night after the battle of Sept. 19, securing the flag of truce and embarking in an open boat with her parson, her maid and her husband's valet to join her husband, wounded and a prisoner in the American camp. "The Massacre of Jane McCrea" represents strongly the terrible atrocity of the Indians, and the next group shows Burgoyne in the act of reprimanding the indians for the cruelty, and their revolt. Another tablet represents "Gen. Schuyler Turning Over His Command to Gen. Gates;" and still another portrays "The Surrender of Burgoyne," which, by the way, did not take place upon the exact spot where the monument stands, but upon much lower ground, a little distant. "The Burial 'of Gen. Fraser" furnishes a sadly expressive group. There are in all sixteen pieces, rep resenting as many historic scenes, asulptured in the interior of the first and second stories, three in the third and sixteen in the fourth and fifth stories. The latter are terra-cotta symbolic friezes. At the pediments are carriages, on which are placed the guns which were captured on the field. The Saratoga Monument Association has been engaged upon this work for several years, but its completion has been retarded by want of funds. Pri vate subscriptions secured by the com mittee, with the contributions of the citizens of Schuylerville, have amount. ed to $10,000. This sum has been mostly spent upon the grounds, which cover four acres in extent, in grading, tasteful ornamentations and in laying out carriage rrads and foot-paths. New York state has given $25,000 and Congress $30,000, making in all $65, 000 now expended. At a very recent meeting of the association it was voted to ask Congress for $25,000 to put the finishing touches to the work. and to make the necessary preparation and defray the expenses of the dedication of the monument, which will, if the ap propriation is made, take place next year. Special invitations to attend the dedi cation will be extended to the President and cabinet, the governors of all states representatives of foreign powers, es pe ly of France, the order of the Cinlinnati, the Loyal Legion of the United States, the brand Army of the Republic and all descendants of those who fought at Saratoga For the rest, all the world will have a general invi tation. Photographed by Idthtnlal. A curious electric phenomenon is re ported from Fayette township, uillsdale county, Mich. A lively thunder shower passed over that region, during which the ply of lightning was peetularly frequent and vivid. Just before the storm broke Amos J. Bigga, a farmer living midway between Hilladale and Joesville, who is quite bald, his head beaing smooth and shiny, went intoe his beek yard to frighten away some eats that were ighting on the wocdpile. So latent were they on exter mnatiag one msother as to allow Farmer Biggs to approach within a few feet of them. At the same instant there was a great crash, and an electric bolt struck the woodpile, scattering it and stiffening the eats in an intense rigor mofrs. alsde from a prickly senstion and sudden eon traction of the masles, Mr. Bigga ex perienced no unpleasant effeets. The fluid passed down his body, torer the works of his wateh to pinees, breaking the cover, ripped his left trousers leg from top to bettom, and burst his left boot, tearing the upper elear freon the sole. When be entered the house his wife fainted. Un ceaseleom of the as the farmer uhastened to bring her tos The firstwords she ute ited, ", Ames, the Devil has set his mark ea you," excited hhis curiosity, and be looked t the glae and ftond the image of a black eat photographed in silhouette en his baheld trait The picture was per hot It was ibout Ave inches from tp to tip, and ina perfeet proportion. The eat's "whiskersL" teeth, andeven the hairs cm Its teall, were reprodnuced with exqusite minuteness. Curiosity being satisled they tried to remoes the obnoxious marking, using such homely remedies as soapsuds sad scouring-brick, vinegar and ashes, etc., but to no purpose. However, ain the moren ing the picture was much faded, and by oon it had qcuite disamppeared, He (tryig to get out o it pleasantly) "i'm awgally sorry that Imutgoto-alght, Misa Bhsle. Whet an two weeks we'~ve had of t. I w o ad ask yur father-" le was cgiag to ay "to hiress e the her." She-"Oh, William, I khew it woald m and I asket pa yes terday se as to have no more trouble. Heo is more than willing Bafalo bustaes men have startel a movement looking to the utillaatiem eo the wter poweruet the Niagara river at er mor that ity. A gpri eo Iwth aet wUi threud to the em eers o as eworl for th best method at applyig the water power to practles use. There is a lawin Washaington territery compelllag th teachers of publi e schoos to tech physiology and hygiene, and if they do not teah the same they cannot draw school money: airo. if the · ppl will not study these stedies thtey ean he expelle from the sehoul. Mrs. N. C. .ebio of Diame n Loch, Mteh., hs a cana y [.ird with a deable yate. uBe appears to sing two somg.a eme, an has a sort of veirlo ge wer, by whtei his vole is made to -ar as snt m anosr emr be a l maw toa ~~l· LIFE ON UNCLE SAM'S FARM. AU Irish Servant Girl Detaile Her Z Expertence in This Country. I have lived out in this country for six years. I have had very good places, but do not feel contented here and I would be glad to get back to Ire land. I think most of the girls feel the same way. I have always made good wages, but money is not every ýhing. 1 save my money and so do mnost of the girls I know. for we never know when we may have to send it home to help the old folks. Times are hard over there. And sometimes is girl will want to bring out a brother Apr sister whom she thinks can do 'better over here. They mostly don't, and wish they were back, but we try to help them all the same. As a gexn eral thing, girls are satisfied withl ;their wages. It is easy to change if they are not, for there are plenty of places. Some girls do not save much, but spend most all their wages for finery. I do not think they know how to shop very welL They think more of how a thing looks than of the quality. I have lived where there was a cook, but I never heard of her taking any money from the store people for get ting them to serve food to the house. I do not believe it is a general thing. The mistress attends to all those things herselL It may be the case in very rich families, where the lady does not want to be bothered with seeing to anything, as the cook is more like a housekeeper. We get every other Sunday and every other Thursday off for ourselves, from after dinner or lunch in the middle of the day till 10 o'clock. I think 10 o'clock is late enough for a girl to be out. I think they are mostly all satis fied with their time off. You see we are better off than shop-girls and fac tory-girls, who have to work all the time, and only have their evenings to themselves. -Besides, I don't think housework is so tiresome as standing all day or running a machine, and it is healthier. In most houses girls are allowed to see their friends at suitable times, but very few ladies like to have men hang ing around the kitchen. I don't won der at it, I am sure. The lady mostly comes down the last thing at night to rive orders for breakfast, or about the washing, or something, and it is not very nice to meet a great hulking man sitting there and perhaps smoking, for they are very free and easy. I have heard girls say that if they wanted male company they had to see them out of the house. And that is bad, too, for It keeps them up late. The food we got is mostly good. plain, but good; but I have heard girls tell about places where they have been where they scarcely got enough to eat, bad as it was, and that, too, in houses where you would think that there was the best of everything and plenty of it. Some people want to put all their money on their backs, and so, of course, the table suffers. I have known of people who had a splendid house and furnished elegant, and always dressed in the height of the style, and yet the table was the meanest you ever saw. If they have such poor food themselves, of course the girl can't expect any better. There was one family who changed girls four or five times a month, and atlast they couldn't get anybody to live with them except a greenhorn right off the vessel. There is a good deal of gossip goes on between the girls about the people they live with. All their affairs are pretty well known. You see, the girls don't have much to interest them, and so they sort of take an interest in the family they live with. That is sociable girls do. Some girls don't eare a brass button about the people so long as they get their money all right. German and Swede girls are lik that. Irish girls are more warm-hearted, and if people are kind to them they like them and will do a good deal for them. I don't mean to say that it is right to talk about the family outs:de, but sometimes a girl don't think, and it comes out before she knows I. She don't mean any harm. It is very hard for people to keep things from girls. They are around all the time, and see and hear everything almost They generally liake the gentlemas of the house because he don't interfere with them. Girls don't say much about getting married. even to each other. I guess the most of them think they would have aust as hard work then as they do now, and a poorerplace todo it in. When they do marry sometimes they do well, 'bat often they have to get a place again after awhile. Sometimes girls o tothe ountry with a family and be fore they come bask get engaged to marry a farmer. That genemally does very welL ('irls do not care much to take see ond-luand clothes from a mistress aunless itisprety nice. They may take it but eywon t wear it Wages are better than they have been for some years; a good girl of all work gets @1 a menth. If she can make desserts she gets $14. A good k 80. There is always good help to be had if people want to pay for itL IThe trouble irs, some people think they an get a good girl for most nothing. It Is heaper for them to pay more and get a good one, for the cheap ones waste and break more than their wages" worth every month. A good girl makes a settled home. She does not like to change around. It is only the poor trash who want to ane hope of bettering themselves. Sthink the girls would be better and ake more lnterest in their work if the dies treated them better. They Lenerally get a miserable little room atthetopof the house with scarcely anything in It, hot in summer and cold in innter, and nobody takes any in teraest in them, not even to see that they keep their room olean. A girl an't have anyhome feeling where she is treated like that. It is vrwy seldom that a girl goes to any ammaoemet. Whe he does, it is iusrally going to a picnic. Girls that ive out mare a class by themselves They visit oan another, bat do not as )ehate with shop-girl or girls that work at sewing Ty have it easy when the family are away for the snm --r.. Thee is searely anything to do and they get half-wnages-The Epoc Tm eessama Is isary is dhsh. tive - a ree,3 mnte aLs ps boeebMsepeu whe semimtte4 inldis-Le .e C(uv Wh isb a shw Mespeagsb M4laaM~aadammn.. AN)THER WONDERFUL CAVE. Discoverod Under Misslomary Bide -Fall of Onyx. Another cavern was discovered Wednesday. This time it is under Missonary ridge sad is in all respects equal to the wonderful cave which was explored near Blowing springs a shabort time since. The cave was discovered on the property of Arthur Thomas, about three. quarters of a mile below Roseville. Its location at that point had been known for years, but no attempt had been made to explore it. It was supposed it was very shallow and narrow and Inaccessible a short distance from the mouth. A few days since Mr. Thomas determined to make a thorough exploration to ascertain its aimensions, and yesterday the preliminary In vestigation was made. Mr. John H. Smith, who acted as guide it the Blowing springs cave, accompanied Mr. Thomas on the expedition. He stated to a yeporter that he was amazed at the extent and beauties of the cave,lt being far more Interest. Ing in all respects than either had anticipated. The mouth of the cavern is quite narrow, and a great deal of difficulty was encountered for the first few yards, but soon the walls grew further apart, the chambers became more extensive, and the beauties were unfold ed at every step. When they had proceeded 'laout four hundred yards the lamp was ex tinguished, and they were compelled to grope their way to the mouth In impenetrable dark ness, several times being in great danger of losing their way. On the second trio they were successful.and Mr. Smith says that he explored the cave fully one-half mile. He lost his companion several times, and they were separated from each other for thirty minutes at one period. The cave takes a northwestwardly course and It is thought comes out in the netighbor of Green's pond. It Is thought It is fully one mile in extent. Mr. Smith says the most remarkable feature of the interior the abundance of onyx. He is an experienced stone-mason and thorough ly understands the character of stone. He states the on3g is of very superior quality and ja found in CJfferent portions of the cave. There is also a very ine quality of white limestone in inexhaustible quantity in the cave, which Mr. Smith says has no superior as building stone. While the exploration was in progress they 'found a huge tortoise,measuring fifteen inches across the shell, snugly ensconced In one of ,the chambers. * Mr. Smith states he will continue the ex lplorations and hopes to find the end of the .cavern during the present week.-C'LAfeeo yg (Tenm.) Tisea. THE GREAT WATERBURY CLOCK. It Is Nearly Done, and Is to Surpass That at Strasburg. Following Is a description of the great Waterbury clock, to which allusion has been acecasonally made: The Waterbury Watch company has almost completed its wonderful clock, which. In its mechanlsm, is said to surpass the famous clock of Strasburg. It will be completed by early autumn, and will then be on exhibition in several of the leading cities of the United States. No one has yet seen it but the build ers. The clock is 18 feet high, with a bse of 7 feet; the width Is 8 feet, ad It is634 feet deep. Nearly all the ehoiee and expensive varieties of wood enter Into its construction, also a numberless varIety of metals. The cabinet work throughout is a marvel of beau ty. Five long years have been consumed In its construction; sometimes four, at others five men have been engaged nla the work. Time is indicated in the usual manner by' hours, minutes, and seconds; in addition half secocds, eights, sixteenths, and thirty seconds. The day o1 the year, month, aad week may also be taken from the dial. ThO number of wheels, parts, plainios, springs, and other parts of the mechanism is legion, all of which contribute to most wonderful and amus ing exhibitions of historical events. The several phases of the moon are Indicated. The entire system of the planets and solar system are shown la perfect form and in all thevaried revolutions. A perfect system of astronomy may be studied from the ingeanious machiery. Many hundred figures represent distinguished clergymen, lawyers, physicians, orators, poets, musicias sculptors, artists, and actor also distinguished men of all nations. Thes figures are said to be carved in wood from correct likeness, and are most compte re presentatives. The signers of the deration of independence assembled as represented in history, the cabinet of LIncoln when the emancipation pelamation was signed, the surrender of Lee at Appomatt several scenes at the centenalal at Philadelphia in 176, and noted scnes sad historical events as represented in the Bible have a promineat place. Shakesperens plays are set out with characters true to the representations of the author and the modern setting at the theaters, with dress and costume to cor. spold Figres and fashins of dre both sncient ad modernt, down to the lain ,e.d are among the curlositle A A usb fo musinag seenes will ll out tbe of this wooderful clock. It is sae to b il s uurm any other mechaical sret s the kind ever produeed. A. E K0UT'IrN I MEIIOA oRLAIM. Senator Olheon to Brtau It the At. toeatlom of Coenrees. k. Cattlig, lat of El Puso, Tex., who gained eonsiderable newspaper notoriety a lit. tie more than a year ago on accona of his hb Ing arrested, triled sad sentenced for 1bel bi Mexico while he was a resident of Texas, ap rived in the elty Wedneeday nlght, says Tr Iedinepesis Saesd. He has been in New Yoak eonsaltlut attorneys with refarens to his claim for 610,000, whleb he exoeets thde cauntry to collect for him froma Mexieo. e will make a tour the country lectluitg ea Mexleo sad Meicans. "How do you expec t to get your daIm throughr' wasu sed by a reportr. The matter wll he preseated to eeetarey Bayard in the shape of a memoriaL It wll be rged that the llberty of an A~serice is the dearest right he poseses, and oe wrougfully Imprisoned, thogh It he oly far t a bhr, aquires a large sum of mosy to reomeam him for the humillation au ddi ra Ishalle peert etsry hayesi to reenmmendenps for me, and if Mexco rasse to pay It thee tbhi corunwv will, of course, defend its honor nad eompel her to meet the debt I congress Seastor Guibs. of Lolsas, will have the mangemet of the bill and wll look after a interests In all matters pertalainlg to IL" 'How do you feel you were treated by the e goernment oarig your enlemsat ln "I wasnot at all pleased with It. The ad aleratlo so huld nat have allowed me to stay la prison at all. The MaxleaISJl are now lled with Amerleas who ould be liberate and would if this adminhtatin would exercise a tron foreigan polley. 8lince I had my trouble other Aierien have been mprioed there and are deasdigr 6~ok)00 f the overnment for It." "Were you afrald you would be killed whils in ~Jal ' "I1 was strad s two occsions. But both nights I went to sleep ad rested well The aWt that indination m ig r beli e in El: Peso the Meianlcauthorities flled the Jill, whichL was an ancient aflair (belng yearm old), with armd sdiers, and sold them to iere me with byonets If a shot was fired frm the other sidde. I tell you may heart lattered for an houtr or so that tme." Wkt it ay Seeo Come b. 'I have here a sotle whble I am requested to reed to the esnegregatios," remarht the gooad pastor. "It says: 'A meeti the Frienad of Tempernes will he held at the Court-floose to-morrow evenatlg at 8 'clock for the purpose of omiting Pehlbltion caaddates or eity oces. It is hoed there will be senersi turot all friende of the canse.' I have here alsothe fodlowing a mamneement in the form of a i td hand-bill which I have net bes d to rend, hu which in commo faires is eatitled to the l i idi: 'he apNblisavoteso1 this city wll meet at' the ount-Rouss Tneday 'ltr Mos. B eder ot the eomutitee,' I A d eal te Agent and Private , t. Brow . Chicago, ll., S"I eel it my duty to say of St. aeobs Oil that I lay on my back three months with rheumatism. I tried it, was cured, and have never beentroubled since." Permanent cure. The Umpire's Need. "Want to sell that mule?" asked a quiet looking man on the sidewalk. "Yes, but I'll be honest with you, mister. I don't think you want him; he's an awful kicker." "Is he a full-jewelled, thorough-going, first-class kicker?" "You bet." "Well, name yourflaure; I'll take him." "Grast Scott, mister! What do you want of him?" "Company. I'm a base-ball umpire, and 1 don't want to feel lonesome this winter." -Washington Critic. Mr. T. J. Murphy, 61 Debavoice Place, Brooklyn, N. Y., says: "I was afflicted with eciatic rheumatism and found St. Jacobs Oil very efficacious." Sold by Druggists and Dealers everywhere. A $1-anti coercion und has been opened in Boston for the National League. "As is the bud bit with an envious worm," so is many a youth cut down by the gnaw ing worm co.vaSMPTION. But it can be made to release its hold and stop its gnaw ing. Dr. Pierce's "Golden Medical Dis covery" will if taken in time, effect perma nent cures, not only in consumption, but in all cases of chronic throat, bronchial and lung diseases. When Baby was sick, we gave her Castoris, Wheashe was a Child, she cried for Castorla, Wheash became Miss, she clung to Castorla, When shebad Children, she gave thesm Castoria. Being entirely vegetab!e, no particular ears is required while using Dr. Pierce's "Pleasant Purgative Pellets." They oper ate without disturbance to the constitu tion, diet or occupation. For sick headache, constipation, impure blood, diz siness, soar eructations from the stomach, bad taste in mouth, bilious at tacks, pain in region of kidn ys, internal fever, bloated feeling about stomach, rush of blood to head, take Dr. Pierce's "Pellets." By druggists. "La ninerve," a Montreal publication, eelebrated its siLtieth birthday last Fri day. "Good deeds," once said the celebrated Richter, "ring clear through Heaven like a bell." One of the best deeds is to alleviate human sufferings. Last fall my daughter was in decline" sae Mrs. Mary Hinson, of Montrose, kasas, "and everybody thought she was going into consumption. I ot her a bottle of Dr. R. V. Pierce's 'Favorite Presc iption,' and it cared her." Suh facts as the above need no comment. Harvard enpect 2,000 students this year. Is hoes a haumbug There probably never was a simple thing like it that ever created so much escite meat. Its power over the liquor habit hit the temperance and rum people hard, and it is the first thing the women have struck that will stop nervousness and take the terrible tired feeling away without stimula tion. It is cheap, contains so alcohol, and is harmless. That makes it popular with everybody, even the decones. We hope it will sustain itself, for it is just what the world wants to-day. Its sale is said to be the largest ever known. The record is all riht, so far. General John C. Fremont and ex-Presi dent Hayes will not be able to attend the Detroit re-union of the Army of theTennee that Tabler's Buckeye Pile Ointment is un equaled. For any other disease it is no good, but it is undoubtedly a safe, simple and permanent cure for piles one of the meet painful diseases that ever befel a mortal, and we are sure every sufferer with it will hasten to relieve himself by using Tabler's Baeieye Pile Ointment. Pieo's Remedy for Catsrrh is agreableto ass. It is not a liquid or a esuf. 0 cents. Rssooper is the name of a new Kansas paper. Wanted, the address of every student who hase ever attended Davenport Busi ess College. Address, J. C. Duncan Davenport lown. Thirty-flve eolleries in the lower anthra se co region of Pennsylvania are idle. 'enammpwts easbe Cre". Dr. J.4- CkMs Owenevile, Ohio, ryss: '"I have gives Bor's lrr ox of Cod Liver Oil with Hypophosphites to lour ptiente with better results than seemned ble with any remedy. All were here y eases of Lung dimease, sad advanced thtt stage when Coughs,. pain in the chest, requent brethion frequent pnle, --- an Enmaciation. Al these eses have inreasd in weightfrom l to 28 lbs., arod anr not now needing an~ medicine." New York requires twenty-two enstoe hoase nspectors. Thos who areu trying to brenk up the bansiul habit of Intempernce will experi enes reat melt hfrom the use of Prickly Bittrs. Liquo dermage the system. Priekly Ash Bitters will remedy the evil re aitn sad rsetorethe brea, stomach anad liver tp helty ct eeio, tlreby strengthen ilg the will power, thoroughly leansing and toniolng up the system ad remove ev ery taint of disease. It is poIely a medi cine sad wail pleaseat to the taste, it easnot he usd as a bevrage by mesos of Im atharlus properties SNLICKEK Ej i a e.I. IDa S..* i+m.n ew ms is.. .ýmim. W I . Y. Ir rnLi' jms..3 . . Tm c Taca C..ara, s Vaes W. I 'Weaa's Workt s Never Done," l ft c- a be made much easier if Procter & nl S'S ZLins e8 i. usa in the Kitchen and Laundry. oea ATthoot Brulse, qulcker than any knnn Sem pra. It ls and Is th.. iy 1 ' .tni r .flo r n Ihat h eaintly. llut %exro.,,ti.O lat,'. tisl r tlIutammMri t Trury to1 l.ty dm... herf ltatLunblp,.bW I w . , ,r, ,t l 1·; r s .Ig w ,IIt? (.r,,rea lnm . --.I "Th r t not r a h r,,w .l , gtnt re lat i lthe. the Rh.,i.iu t.,. ltedrudtn. lntirn, t 'rlppiaa4 vul. Neuraelte, or an t A rated wlth diase RADWAYS READY RE.LIEF Proprietors of Radwayrn rspastgs 8 wolv afd lnDr. Rdwar s Thirty th slaty drops In half at,,mbllrotlwl = will hl x f ""r. i,li.-ra. . tretrams,, Pal'pLT ly rland lr en.a l eltr j. n rThere. it t a t an ed agent l is will cure Ievr an Ar , o o all other a|l ndr n ..t hlller t.Crs, t l l)Ua dw I. q.tck as I tadwav'.t heay IRelief. kIty ctents l I.r ,It. t ol. ,.,d by p dr__ DR. RADWAY & CO., N. t .' Proprietors of Radway's arseapTir solvent and Dr. Radway's PWs. DRPyu A ENATE FREE. Have treated Dropsy and Its CoupllqatfI h miionst o ntrf tbl .S Ui v table ly hardle+. ltem. aill symptoms J i' thew t I e. of physlcian+. Frum thedtorstdO.tinm rptitly diHa.ptoar. a",d In ten daysale t lebaw4 lly mplupiona are re ,'Ptad. sbo Way er be wtor er t cular bot It. Rtem It dts 1t eoi r i ieauze the 111! our treatment t olms1.g are utn-antly rio ranes fl 1 t * that ha ie b.tn taie. a number ofawa tnt de'lared Unable to Its e al k. Olva. G n of raa. am e. age, .. h.ow thO1 lHed.b .li free pampOhlet. ,e.nti iinie ationiala. 'Tea d p'ent furn~hh-d FREE by fitht. lftyoaerdge SJOS H. ILL. & lIL. .. OPdIUM Habit Cured k 550 SLE EaL PENSmmup ua t 6 otr und loPer Ir eet. rollh b GOLDson. ty yo, t naoe fee. Wfriut . for er.au! la. . i I.W. ..or -'k t son W,t .s r 4r. DL O K. -le o - 1m L REPEATINO RIEIl T rep tathtmo c 7 a e SO IkeB o l 'll W e It the . . . . .a . I ous. Lved. avSbAM FRAZERt 3im ia tha Wend. loei eely by the tuIm We C. asl C oIe, . Y. &a. Lie. Ltt M em Beste siet U, Iand Caet. JOSEPH CILL DETECTIV ES o..IImsoh euwlmais. lalnluse Euermsemb lu UUrEAUlr. 414 Aneeds Cmb~i . _ C Dr. IsacorTnhmCHmr ELEmATED EEW WIN U .) les wef loved It wlll m IN WOMAN' CAL''U"S LAnY ASSETS WATTmD. . .". D&aI PAUTIIOCE A ETESI --P Uouth Ubond. Endlaab