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~btiatissue la Chare CthuIi.
'$' e queer comblnaaons are met with bureh choirs, bat few can boast so go an arrangement as that sport by a choir in a village church near 7 ew Haven. Conn. The soprano is a • th r handsome woman of some thir Sy summers, and is now wedded to her teead husbanL The gentleman thus bmnored plays tli,< organ. while hus 31' nd No.L. who was:. di',or'ed from the .s. .epano three vears au'o works the or a poump. With all this the musical erio are golo friends and praise the .ord na harmony. Connecticut long 4,e beeame renowne.l "as the l.ndl of S;teady habits." and its reputation ap dpiJ.ears to extend to its clhureh (:ioir3 ialed d=omrce courts, nt tha.t:ning the apparent incongruity iuvolvcd. '"' ,.% daveta Journal. , -Wsweemeliew and old ones unler new S.aImanwese hbeing constantly intr.dluced to Slthe pblic, but Dr. Bull' Cough .syrua! still ...thhe the lead r the cure of Coughs, f j dd, etc. 23 cents Lamt gs Ttnr:eL and Fenton Tunnel. 4Vd 14 and 12years respectively. were Ar a' lt Fort Smith, Thursday for fatally . bbing an older companion. eidlm , Nmaa. Lm al a aer.. Ie.u 1s Fj 1uE&5UU.U 5s4d mi . Wat C C s V. A Ls EMAC er*s.e 51 Psm.sis, WAtR IJGTOE.n D. On tmis ..npiny wII zaT Cu.. bAu. AM. ROOK b TEL PENS s 14, 048 130, 135, 333, 161. Idl al Stationers. STEL PIN CO., U,.5. 2-b6..ew Yal. i6 b $m N.aL l <..:...i, ,.... .s, ,ci meb rear. . as2 pagin, s364 ainhse,wiovaever tIass m.Msm - a eans wm ss.s rsns' e #1s...... "a an s ea or fmtly u.se. Tells bew t d givw. emet esoet .t mewy Sse, eat, driak, wear, o a wk. Thi.n INVALUABLE Mhse s .fats wsti. We s ! sr FTits to ary ad Ses s eeipt of le etb. to deey at maiang. zs as hear f*o ERY WARD £ Cd. *i mwamdeAsw... s. .s. * JSl b i* the cilisens of towae cinth Unied Sta«tew of wplwwho can tIoiif Waianuse taws or Wizari OiL mailedfreetoI OIL COMPANY, CIIICAMO. !Jo asset tIh s i.,M. a. .h. UmtoM -Nts& e iking Stories Of Adventure 1a , h..1 Youth's Companion, ces -of Trael e W:. T. w s? m day, C. A. Ssph s, C. . He dr, F. W. Calais, N Lest. ShuhidL vr - - Mrs. M. A. Dauphin of Philadelphia. Is well known to the ladies of that city from the great good she has done by itn.a 1.s of Lydia U. Pinkham's Vectabite ( orI pound. She writes Mrs. Pinkhmr of a re cent int'eresting cnao-. "A younn Irlarr id lady cr me to :ne. ufferingwith a r a,.v ge of Prolaplsu anl d l['eratin. t:,." ,'r:i mer:ced takir ti. Coullp,,und aI ul l,.. Inonthl was f::r - r'.-t,,r' l: In pro, !f f i she soon f.tten.e her "1 in:l , ,t. r.-t ,' dition. ltu. h ff.lu.i I .!i. frir n ,-i ·. , t tempted t teivae 1 rie-p -ihilit:f titrity. At',r It , 'r t .-I .l . ,. to eil n:liu a : :.1 ' we i,,:.ii . in ;r n.." altarm:: t.'* a t .tffnl t ri-'.'. I , her aI tail 'e-s ,jonfuitf ti,., ,,, p, i, hour fir u ni t hours I1tl0 .e" ftvl ' "' she ae..e touch r-!i I " ". l . 'vi ' ', ter. Sih,- co".tinul, d t:t' i:I2 thl*" Ion'r " and in due season eh,- ~. ant ' t of a line healthy l.,. But fir I 1: use oif the meli-ire shee li" ,, L would have been loot." YourDruggist has the Compound.Sl pcr bctLle -The ]ilnglish M'jknela , C , , cr ,wd ,d hl --,o l,. i. I. Irln , i:r'n," " T I Grosn Prince has taken a Lux ,L"r I1. Ity ti cf. 1glihti. I. one prpl:r:ti -,. and proi.btee an r ni:*i,:n t r.lor . Ilut kingha d's ',;. " fr t;:, Whisk. rt. A .r f", nd r,.rt:ain r ,m e , ly f.i r 1:,r ,, it a . l una tdiwas"..o.,.. .\y,,r' s 'hery '.ett,,r.1t. -I-* . \'mi IIiham Titirrl Ir tr h "'a '-it for ,rSI.' h, .1 fr pIllhl;-liln. I1, "r... ,! t.crd of I ,,n;rc.. .m.n Wine ., n:ou:nu l Lamb. FoRl Ti!itni I-i::., cotans. I" ' l-h., ' -1 r f., tr, l I trh." - I., of 'fir. , lten ii i i. i I 'rieh'cs. 'PIrie _.- ct'. -Ilenlhi.1 K ll ir. n railroait :-i't at \. gnaus. A T.. ia fai -,: t -hct lv I-nl.',, 'r of I'ust,:i.s II. E. Iliiiblet in Thau.,i i . Yiun: or inidile-an .-1 n ,rre Ffiff, rinlg fromu nervi'.i dieltity and kglr'd tel nelivr . abIro' l , ill tten centr i n r ta. - ; . fnr lirge ra tirea givin' Fltg t ,ccesful tr,;;::le( Lt. Wo',rld' i isp *nsary Medical A-,c;iatiin, Buffa.lo. N. Y. --.Sencatotr Plumb of K .la':ra Ih:u r i,. doubt that Clerv.land and Blaine wii:l ht ad the tickets ill 188N. "Consumption Can be Core I." DR. .. S, CoMBx, Owensville. Ohio, snys: "I have givenr Scott's Emuls:on of C('od ver Oil with lHypophmephitea to four ptient with b. tter results than seenmidl pocsible with ,iy remedly. All were herdi titnrv case-s ofi LLng disease, at nl tadvalnc.-i to thait ,taie" fllhlen Cough,. lain in the chir't. nfr.iuent bleiathing fre'i letnt onl,.. fever an, lntaciation. A!I t-:,i-sae-es have incrteae.l in iveight from 1( to 2,n lbs., and are nut now needing any medicine." -The Brooklyn Union, one of the standl bys ofI mugwuenpery. has slipped back into the IlRpublican ranks. A Deep Mystery, Wherever you are located you should write to Hallett & Co.. Portland. Maine, and receive free, full information about work that you can do and live at home. making thereby from $5 to 325 anel 1;el wards daily. Some havenma n over $dts in O day. *Ith is pew. iallett & Ib.. will start you. Capital not nee.ll. I:it hr sex. All ages. No class of workiil pelllople have ever lmade money so fast heretofore. Camfortable fortunes await evervy worker. All thias seemrn a deep mystery to you. r*eader. but send along your addre*s and it will be clelred up and proved. Better not delay; now it the time. During the war, Dr. Lloyd, of Ohio. from exposure contracted consumption. lie says: "I have no healtationin saying that it was by the use of Allen's Lung BialIam that I am now alive and enjoyinz irrkfet health." I)on't experiment with new asrl untried medicines. If you have a cioueh or cold, take at once Allen's Lung Ba!lsau. ]N rry GEORGE denied Thursday that lihe had intimated to Col. Duncan of Louia ville, Ky., that he would makie n avail-, able candidate for President in 18S8. Carter's Little Liver rills may well he termed "Perfection." Their ,entle action and good effect on the system, really make them a perfect little pill They pltase those who use thera. M31marga McLAic bha consented to for ward the protest of the Paris Municipal Coundcil against theezecutiouof theChicago anarchiata to Gov. Ogleaby, If Ye Causet eep at Wight, Use CGf's LrTaw Nava- PILLS. No opium. PLais for the mobilization of thle Turk iahl army on the German eystem have been formed. Large military depots will be bormned thrtughout the Empire. CATARRH ELY'S v.CreamBalm It I wnnidearl how alck Ely's Cream Balm bha hLbpej 3.1 me!a I suflled ea* ..ate ln.smemsion t my mose and .had. Vera week at ae Uu I S * 14 set see.-Mtrs. S. Jdss.., It --rsl. )$ee'i' Isag eils.. tdfl dsei'Uli.t1.. . iRe .maulIr. ).Y utOT1t"1 sll le,( Oi'eyln N. -Y. OPIUM ;' + ' '"'+ WANTED GD000 MAN ;-;'g"lh"orrler; iallnu tsler'gkin. Sslul 7.c IIWse s. An. K'tp'rgIese 14 tsrlay aeIe . . . O EA. . eI K nO & 0l, CIncinlati, O. MI I.laL•B-a:lr.epia. ltusint-n feorns. H O nEa bIr. Aritbrl...,, bhl.,-ii,id Cir., AaI't 0:OLLfr; Ii, Mlu, t. V. HORSES. @olnl ttor-es of Famed fteelds and ';:rt!i I:x tlott-The- Faithful Mtare 1that -nvedtl tier .late.-The Old -tandby That Would Drill. Ii 11.5r an Englishman named Banks 1::.. a hior-e which he trained to follow w\s:, rter he lc. ovttr fences, ditches, ,tai:a, :nd to th. very roof of houses. (i;e dlay they went to the very top of St. Paul's churchl. an immensely high ..i;,ie. They did ve:r:on0, other things that were almost a" a.stonishing. Wh:en :ll En.laantl was talkinl ablout these feats Mr. Bank concluded to increase his reputation, as. well a, that of his hiore, by a trip to, :houe. Thither he' went, and the obedient Ior-. foilowed hii foltl nlm-ter tl, stich great heiights tatr the story of his erforti:iiee,s r.i :heel the ears of the ple;,, and whiat do otlu think he did? •\*Wanted to see the lor:. perfCorml. 1 \et. i!lnost anyI ,di wonbill think -,; t.I t this lop" took ,luie a dillfrent \,.. w o(f it. Ie it d tr blieve that :a lie'-e' could go to such dizzy h'eights iiui-ss evil -pirits helloed him. s'o he init illlle a enll ud of the whole matlter I i,, orelerilg .11r. Bank anl Ilii hotrse lursed as inela'uters. .\ itshing palrty once drove toi Like 31illnet loinka. Oait of the gentlineni. thle owner of a tl:iit. took his horse dil tied theni apart to feed. lhe 'n t,rel a smuall cahbin nea:r hi. thinkhi lie n uoild rest anlid slelp ulltit the return of the lishing party. le h'ad hard Iily coin }Nl'ed him-elf fior a inap whlIen oie of tIc lion~hte, thliat lie hail I el with a t lrlin roile, Gaal i lit- ll up to tie door anli nl'iglihedl. Thiiiking it stra:le that shet -louild ier loosei. li h iteneil after the-' liihorie, that hid run eiet.edli away ats soon as her iiastier imtladt; prepartlion to follow. To lii.s surprise lie found that the ljiatte had f:llen i til the lake, and.' I eing entangled w.tli the rope. It w:las with the- greattest .lilliulty that shlie could keep her head :ablove water. Shilah Ihe asited the unfortunate horse oul of the trouble tihe s:igaciaTs and af fectionate mate showed by her joy that ,ihe uinderstood that the Inua-ter would know just what hto do. .She fully tip preciated what his help was orth wtvhcin she managed to break the strong rope so that she could bring that help to her companion. Horses, like boys. are creatures of habit. A good while ago. when tihe country was new. the New England faniilies rode to church on liorei'ack. sometime two or three with the help of a pillion on the :liime horse. 'Tlhere was one faithful creature that was for ears accustoed tome to this Sunda jour ner. After a time his sr wervices were no lon.er needed and lie was left in the I pait'ure. Long habit was strong upon old Dobbin, so he quietly pulled downi the bars and walked demurely to church, took his accustomed place tiun der a spreading tree until the service, were over. and then, went back to his ipsture. This he repeated Spaday aft er Sunday. One dark night at a late hour a tray eler asked for loldg lg a: a countlrv tavern. After talking wth the gueit for a few moments the l:andlord sld denly turned pale as he asked: "Pray, sir. which way did you:ot,nle? '' The geiu tleman answered that he hatl come tromn a certain direction-the south. "Impos sible!" exclaimed the landlord. "for to day all the planks of that bridge were removed for repairs." "It nmay be so," exclaimed the man, "but I have come froun such a town since noon. ' There was no other possible way for the trav eler to have comle. and in the darkness of the night lie had trusted to the in telligent an'mal lie rode to keep the way. While the master was wholly unconscious of the perilous feat, th horse had actually walked the string piece of a Ibng bridge aind kept his foot ilr. The timber was scarcely a foot wide. Had it been in the daytime no sane man would have dared to .attempt such a ride. Napoleon had a horse of which he said: "1 had a horse that distinguised me from the rest of the world. and which manifested by his bounding and Ihanghty gait when I was upon his back that he carried a man lSerior to those around him." Napoleon's beau tiful gray Arabian horse Mareongo was worthy to have borne a better man. An old horte that hal for many years been ridden by a commander when he became disabledl for such use was sold to a farmer. Severdal years after, when he had been reduced from old age and hard work to a meager Rosinante. he was in the service of backwoods stir veyors' assistants. It so happened that not far from the lapd unde in Apection a large number of vol ibldiema were drilling. When the horse heard the fife and drum the mart- I tial spirit took possession of him A~y'a he went,. over fences and dltplhe. i The jrks and pulls from his rider *ereI of no avail. In front of the regi lie took his place and capered danced as well as his old legs would let him. Tihe civilian equestrian upon his back could not induce him to leave the groqpd as long as the troops re Saa'tped rueri. 'T the great amuse mthet o( the volunteers and the no smalil :nnoyance of his rider, he in sisted upon marching into the town in his chosen place. One of the old writers tells of a horse that was qonslcioils of his triumphs. Wl'iihn hI' w;as in the Olympian games lie wouhl proudly dlirect his steps to the tribun:ll of judges for hlis crown. T'his .amcethling is related of several of the fast trotters of Amleric:a. As soon as thd iaee is over they can not be re strained nntdl tIhey have stoplwd at the judges' stand anmd had the bridle decD rated w th the. winner's badge. As a general thilng a horse ijs gentle or vicious according to the treatmet he receives. Some veats "ince a Bohemian baron had a valuable sla hle of horns. which had gained the uneaviable reputation of prollue ng wily viciousl brute's. o lie changed the management of lois stables. le diseharge, every nimn about the lprelmisr and employed in tlhe.r stead Ile~asant younnr girls. wih, petted and played with tile horses, that hail re ce.ved oilv harsihne-s from their formear attend.ants. They wer,' n suseptible almhtL as children to the kindl treatment, and the effect npon the vieiotis tnimals was simost nlmarv'iois. The I :oltns were very fond of thI;r lsorses. 'fhis love (if the noble animil.l rtlild its aslird clinlat in the ca;, sf the lutd t'aligulli. He invited hIis I fIavr.tr litor.se to sulip with Iilli alid .'ai , Jimnl f'l trol 'io goldehn vessels. i'hios -llit" iftire, .sv:va st:tilhhLd iUi a palace. ft', flotn :a ni.il m . il'iati:ig 'r with gihhse ,:o-. He wtalsi lmle: a: hiil priest alIl til. riw.rb r.iis-.l to t'ie coinsulship. * '' :e. ! ,l :tatue of gld ,h li falorite. hIr-e. When lie died he we, bar.ed! S.l g:',ast pwup, all the digistaris of tlh** t'iirt* *itteadilg. A imiagnileinti lsMji*•r .t wr .earistd tr him us y.." -... :1 p duke of Wellington rode at Waterloo. lived to 1e 27 vears old. lie was buried with mnlitarv honor'., which he richly deserved. IUpon that memorable day when the battle of Waterloo was won WVellington rodle lis famous war horse seventeen and a half hoors with. out once dismounting. The skeleton of Marengo. the horse that Napolet,.on rode at tihe same battle, is in one of the munseumti at London. When Columbinus came to America there were no horse'. on this continent. De Veca. a Spandianrdl, brought the first to thie mainland at Florida in 1527. Cortez carried the horses into Mexico, and Pizarro into Peru. In the uncer tain warfare that w:as waged some of tihese horses were atiandoned in the wildcrness. Fronm these have SpLrung the great herds that $weep over the western plrairis of North America and tihe pamupas of South Amer.ca. Travelers tell nt that herds ten thousand strong are seen feeding on the plains extending fromn L,: Plata to Pata:gonia. They say it is gr:ant to .see these U:tatUled creatures, startled sulddenly. with inane :and tail erect go liying o;ver the plain. Ivron wrote a4 though, sonmewliere in his wanderings, he ihal seen such a herd: The steedls rush on in plunuin, pride; But where are they te reinls to glibe! .\ tbhousand horse and ine to rdte ' With flowing tail and flyins nmane. Wide nostrils, never stretched n' Inisu, 1.outhst benudle*s to tie bit or reina. And fe't that iron never shot. And flanks lnsearred byv spler o rnodl. A thousand horse, the whit. the free I Like waves that fu:Luw o'er the eas. It is great sport for tihe half-wild Ihuniters, upon the outskirts of civiliza tionn. to catch and tampi'; these wild, free creatures. There is hardly a coiuntry now that does not leave wild horses. They are found in diffirent parts of Africa. in Australia. on the plains of Asia, anti there are even sonime kinds that live in Imountainitous places. At the north they :u', smnall and have shaggy coats. to :c;lap:. them to the long, cold winter. Ui',n the plains of Tartary very large he.ris are found. With a Kalmuck or Tartar courtship my stories must end to-day. Tihese people of northwestern Asia alnost live on horseback, the women as well as men. When a young man tinds a gd that he wants for a wife. he nnmakes known his wishes. The pair mlount upon fleet horses, and then com mences a race for a wife, the girl being given a Ittle start. If she does not fancy the wooer sihe manages to elude himn. The voting women are such good riders that there is very seldom an un willing bride. If she wants to be caught then she plans the pace of the horse so as to be overtaken; but, if not.'he flies with tihe speed of the wind, a:nd he nmusllt indeed have a fleet steed who would win an unwilling maid to dweI' in his tent.--t'lcre/and Plaim Dealer. House Dresses. Tihere is no better index to a wom anll's character and disposition than the dress she wears at home. Her every day dress, the robe, the old folks at home must gaze upon seven days out of the week, generally. The ideal house dress is daitnty and Stluaint rather than sumuptuous. It is. in reality, most frequently uniqune. I have seen a few that appealed to my veneration as belonging to the antique. One is particularly recalled. It was worn by an ancient belle. It brought to mind the lines "it might have beeln' at one time in good condition, but now its glory was departed. Its ground work was a rich, red satin. dimmed and frayed. A decorative latticed lace work up the front was the worse for usae. On the right side gore were evil ences of a luckless encounter with breakfast coffee, while the opposite breadth was ornamented with ominous black splashes, evidencing abstracted literary employment Such a sight is soul-sa:ddening. Pretty flesh and blood may always be sweet to see. but it is all the more saeeharine when visible in a becoming setting. and a pretty girl is prettiest in a pretty house dress. The tea-gown of pitresent fashion has done much to raise the standard of dress at home. Be for,, its advent wrappers were vetoed as -'dowdv" by our neatest women. A dress, tight-fitting and modeled after thie sname plan as a street dtrets, was the proper caper. Street dresses that h:lad o.ntgrown their nattiness were gene.rallv relegated to thIe home ser vice'. Now the tea-gown serves a threr-fold purpose. It clothes, it clotrhen aesthetically, it clothes com fortably. 4 Jnlr tailor-made gowtns give us fasites ftits. but there is no denying, thle'y nsee tightly snug. They are built on the principle of giving comfortable warmth, blit it is attained without ,acrifieng tIe purpose of revealing i"s 'Term divine. They carry with te' n .a nmasculine air, a horse-racey atmiosphere. A tea-gown is purely fenminine. It may he fashioned of win:to mnuslin. with knots of blue rib bo:a. ,,r of -mtulower yellow ohints willn black but ons; it is bound to be unInistakaiblyv .sminine. A sublimated te:-gowm is soft and silky, flowing and gr:t*eful, concealing and revealing. In at any woman. if she is not what all w,,,lds ca!l beautiful, comes, precious neatr beilng so.-- Chfeugo Ledger. Who Wa Napoleont I'onisi--"'Now, s peaking of great Smen. what do you think of Napoleon Bonaparte?" .Miss Poindexter (from Philadelphia) * .. Pshaw! he was nobody. Who was Shi~ grandtather?" Mli-s Bunkerhill (fromn Boston)--"I den't think he could have amounted to u I hnh: Ine had no milile namne.' 1l.s G(otlham (from New York) "'l,,w much was hIe worth?" 1 .is< Porcine (fronm Chicago)-"Did he inake his money before tim fire or .Miss Montespan (fronm t Louis) "l':l Inn' belong to one of our old IFs itlcnh fannilierr'-Rnambler. Charaty Begins at Home. S"I'm going to become a missionary,' e.' said, as she gased at him with a i tny -don't-hse-~akme--marry-him ex l er,,-sion on her fuce. l,,,okinn down upon her. he repliel: S"-lon t you think you had better be in ; n a he--then?" Tinn. were mnnarrsed in the spring. en le' ihie c'iiestnut trees.-earl Prel ::'ts i is lie,' "eineral opinion of womern, ,- J ,' l,...s 7'ratraeripl. that Mlrs. 1 ( is' anelnI hI:us not been flattere'l a whit hen her lthotozrapers. and men gener !:lhi think that L're~ih.nt Cleveland is i -liter looking than his pictures. ee retary li e'la lneened every lseh the state,nsan, and the :sad exlrt msio of fa,,, w-, e.Ivess .ya ,bi TM Iedera Athems Lord Beaconasild once spoke of Ed.nburgh as the fairest city be had ever beheld. Since this complimentary verdict was delivered many additions have been made to the external attrac tions of modern Athens. *"ler face is her fortune." the late Sir George tHar rison was wont to say when advocating public improvements; and the extensive clearances effected under Lord Provost Chambers' scheme alone effected a transformation prh.ch added immensely to the amenities of the city as a place of residence. Other public works. such as widening and beautification of Pr.nce's street and the restorat on of St. Giles' cathedral and other public buildings, such as St. Marv's cathedral. the new infirmary and the university extens on. have further contributed to the embellishment of the city. But fresh adornments are still being pro vided. such as the second half of the Industrial museum, now Iwingr coln p leted by gove-rnment, and the Ir:antti ful home for a national ourtrait gallery. which owes its being to tile .splendid munificence of a prvsperous '.;tizen. supposed to be Mr. McEwan. tlhe miem ber for the central division. And more are still in store. Little doubt is now entertained that the adoption of theI free libraries act, which 'ondition Mr. Carnegie's gift of £, 40.(KN). will be gratefully agreed to by thei citizens; the town counc;l are about to pIroote a bill authorizing the expenditure of £80.000 on the erection of new corpor ation buildings; and at the opening of the winter session of the university on Tuesday Principal Sir William Muir intimated that an Edinbnrlh Maenanas again supposed to be Mr. Mchwan. contemplated the donation of a grand hall to the university at a cost of £50,000. Edinburgh just now is hav ing a run of marvelous good luck; and. as becomes an ancient seatof learning, her educational institutions are pre eminent in their prosperity. Her Mer chant company schools supply at a cheap rate an admirable second:ary edu cation, and are crowded to overflowing; with the aid of Heriot funds her Watt institute is being transformed into a brst-class technical college; and her famous med cal school contnnes+ under the principalship of S r William Muir. to attract in increasing numbers stu dents from all parts of the globe. As an eastern scholar and Indian states man, Sir William must have experi enced peculiar pleasure in introducing to the university on Tuesday an Indian prince, IL Thakoor. of Goudas as a studen% anxious to quality himself, with the aid of Edinburgh learning and by personal contact with the western civ ilization, for the discharge of his duties as the ruler of an Indian nation.-Lon don News. -C-- Snator Spencer of Alabama, now engaged in mining enterprises, predicts the renomination of Cleveland and Blaine. Can't see any escape from it. Architect Elmand Legen-lre, 419 But ter street. Sm Francisco, Cal., states that having suffered for a blng time with a severe cough, and faling to obtain any relief from doctors and the numerous pseparations he took, he became alarmed. Tried Red Star Cough Cure, ard ore hot te entuirely cared him. S--7re night force of the B. & M. switch men at Omaha have struck for an advanes of wages. Others are expected to join them. Mr. Ed. P. Wells,Thetis P.O., Stevens Co0, W. Terr., was entiraly cured of reu matiam by tine ase of St. Jacobs Oil. He ayes: "I consider it a wonderthl rem. edy and will always speak a good word for it," -Wi. Phippin and son, Henry, were phot and tilled Thursday in Stewart County, Tenaersee, by Winm. Cooley in a road fight. Fva olles srsd rearlyr is bsetas sad shoes by umi iea's Illed seses; cost eoly 2c. -Senator Miller considers the $48 license for retailers one of the best leatures of the oleomargarine bill. Wats thie lrees naewa. Mr. Editor: I and my neighbors have been led so many times into buyling differ eat things for the liver. kidneys and blood, that have done us more hairm than good, I feel it due your readers to advise them whm an honest and good mndicine like Dr. Harter's Iron Tonic can be bhad. Yours trouly, An OLD SUascaIag. -Cong rmmn Negley of Pittaburg is strongly devoted to a protectorate or on ion of ll American countries. Salvation Oil, the celebratled American r medy for cute, brauises, sprains, burns, scalds, chilblains, de., can be bad of all drullgrts It kills pain. Price twenty-fire wats. -P. C. Cbeney. the new senator from New lHampsbire. like Senator Warner Mil let, is a heavy mannsacturer of wood pulp paper. Ter 1Mteds will Never Tell Yer. butpeiraps somebody, who isn't your friend. will, that your presence is rendered efotfensive by the foul, fetid smell of your breath. Every word you utter, though it be the very echo of wisdom and poetry,. disgusts your earers, and your laugh is productive of anything but mirth to them. It s a duty you owe, not only to yourself, but to society to remove this cause of of fenme. Dr. Sage'sa Catarrh Remedy will heal the diseased mucous membrane, will bring relief to yourself and others. Do not hi sitate to employ it. IxlltAa Ilepublicans Thursday formed a 8tate organisation called "The Lincoln League," for work in the Presidential cam. "One Nwail Drives Oat Amnther. is a French saying that finads esemplifica. tion in the way one disease will subetitute itself lfor another and graver one, in very masy cases. Liver disease for instance will soon induce blood disorders, throat almeats, skin affections and eventtuaily, because of impoverished blood, consump tion Itself, unless, indeed, it be treated in its Ineipiy and early progres by Dr. Pire's "Golden Medila Disovery which acts as a spefie Ia these ailment, accosam. pllshing a rapid care by its powerful alter. ative action upon the great organs of the body. J4zMa Fjjarn,' alias Mart. the Texas desperado shot by oleer t I ndian T-rri tor7 last Thurday. diedl Thursdayat Fort Smith, Ark. We would be pleaed to know of a man or woman whIo has never had headache or been subject to constipation. As these seem to be universal trouble a littieadvice may be in order. Why should iersons eram their stom.e-h with nauseating pur jative pills ete., which sicken and debilitate when such a pkleasatnt and sterling remedy as Prickly Ash Bitters will act mildly and ectively on the liver, kidney, stomach and howel,, and at the same time tone up and strengthen the whole system. causing heauaclhe. constipation and all such dis tresing evils to quickly disappear. (ha. O. . Howann of thDeepartiment of the Paldfie, In his aanal report calls at testion to thdefemsless eoadition o the san aees hase the THE GIANT Ol M1EDICINES! The Most Effective and Popular Remedy Ever Discovered WHY 18 IT 80 EFFECTIVE IN SO NIANY DIF FERENT DISEASES W HY one remedy can erect so many cases is this: The dises', have t cn,,in., eum.. end a remedy that can affect the cause. l er,,an Intly ur. I :all a s. ar s , Lk," aY other organ In the body, the Kidnev when disa-el., mla. itse.f ltc I"r", fromn I.i:n, up tue very lact that it is nut painful leads many peu;.le to d.n t'..,t i' is .l s .-'.r I;,4t Miediaml Asalierilhas a,.ree that it , a ina iar ~ossone- ss liba li-e-is. iasd y-s give fortlsa mopa lu'ecau.se it has f.w if any ne-c o f Ieiiiitl. c. l <tir. i t.!, only means of c.nveyin, the sen-e of pain; thus unoa., I- ".i .a-1 It it Itli',' ,,r le e l.ire a'stenam. WVe ,ol not o; en a watch to sree if ;it is a. r,: or I, a c,,., , r \e look at the bands or n te the accura.v of its tir . So %we nc.r t, t i;. n tra,. II serr tn..,. If it a discs eat. We study the condition of thes.stem. \ow to t n. lathkf:i IgwI.;i5:; paroLces any of the FaOI.l.taWIa4 COaMMN AND t'\-I ,l a, Teae SYM MTOMP QBackache: UNtl'.rL n:-IE Ti' RINIATE AT 'Il.:IT: Flutt r:n!and SIMIVIF I I sin in the b art; Tire t t elines: Innsuql amunit of (:-tp. wrn Iax WATER: Irrit:.td hot :.ld a.ry -kin itkl. App -lit-: Scaldinc a n.asatione: Acid, bitter ta-te, with fuar.d ton-ue in the Nor in: Hteadabche ntl .euralias: Atuadanee of rt.~ oR '..:CTi " ro'TW oF Iantk -.l-'!.a : .- 1 %% Ti.at" .d l " olla tumit.; h; Heartburn with Dys.p l.sia. Intense pain, Unon sudden eye t:nent in- the S till of thi. .:a I: DnIpuoiT ir Ml' it('o S . TIMEa AFT*R I'RINATICON Loss of Mtrn.,ra ;tilIellinetim. chuills itI lever and Pneumonia; Dro: sleal bwellinas: ie or white r.ck lu t, \t. *T.\ V i e, TIs is CaSTe I. TIeR wArTh; Coast Istion. alternating with loo-euess; Eh'jrt breath, l'lur|sy at Bron.hlal affections; Yellowibh pale Skila. etc. These are only the celsr IaasoOzE.a or symptoms caused by a di-essed aonulition of lhb' k.dueyst. .%ow then, isn't It clear to you that the k. n iy., b, in) I d* ' I i ete a e ... .. d, ringements, if they are restored to health by the great ;l.a idec, "BVitM"A E|"R N N I IP 'E'ItE." the najority of the at ove ailments will disaplIac t Te r .s NEC .IT.LTRY ABOUT IT. It does cure many haid states of the system preci.elv as vie have intlIek. i. N w wain the kidneys are diseased, t ie albumen, the life prop.-rty of the b.iia., * at:Ih to b:g ga tte r walls and passes away in toe water, whtle the area. the kidney ptoi.n. rtnai ., i It is this KIDNEY rOISON IN ,a t BILOlD, that, cirelltatiFt throughout the entire b.jd, A'FaC7S EVPRY OPOAN. And PiRODUCr.t .5.L THIE ABOV' SYMPTOUM. T,.err foie, we say clnfid.antlr tiat **WAR~Ei'M I AFE C:RE":' is TIlE MOST EFFEC IVE MEDICINE EVER DICOVEKED for t..e human race. It is the o.011o101 remedy wbehich. overcoming the common causae, .MOVPs TtE OrntAT"S? Po1t sLE NtUMBtR OF EVIL BrFFECTS FROM THE MitTF.l. Let us note a few of these diseases and bow they are afected by k duoy poison, aul cared by "WARNER'S SAFE CURE." fn 'fIfllfrl NIliNUnTa a greet many easb Consumpt on is only the Cfeft of a I aIM 1IrIIe m diseased sondet on of tie sýsten and not an ori ginal t esse;If the er kidneys are inasctive and there is an natural weaka-as in the lungs, the K3tDsT PoISox ATTACS THEIl SCSTANC5 AND EVaNTLA.LLY TREY WAsiR away sad are destroyed. Dap your fnger in acd an I it is burned. Wae. the figer every day in acid and it soon becomes a festering sore j a I . -v it*..ty destr wed. TIe kidnaeyr poison acid in the blood has the same destru.'tise e-a'erl rapeson Ie luags: For this reas)n a persen whose kidneys are ailing we:1 Lhave g a.'.: tsainess of rP' tUoxNls in the Spring of the year, Lung fevers, Coughs, Colds, liBronat h t' . , et-;ai. C. at ,5 l s:*a. sons of th- year. Rectify the action of thn kidne's by *"H'sarmera SA'E "rt I :," as many hundreds of thou-sads hbve eon, and you w 11 be sutats-u AT TUE IiItOYs. MIST IN THE CONDITION Of TIE iLUNe. ian ~ nrnKidney acidl w~th some persons has sa maseo IMPAIRED EYESIHT ., ..:,,v ,. ., .o., ,, ..... IMPAIRED EYE-SIGHT:AL AFFI`ITYT FR THE OPTIC NERVE, sta tht.gt we have nevr urtee it as seare or disordered eye-s!ght, many rersons have written us ex" res'n : Slnr rise t1 a after a thorough a.u.. e of treatment with '.Warmer's SAPE CUIE.," tle Ir itr 1-.lu1v NAS na VAST LT IMPROVe. In faeet, one of the beat ecl!:sts in the acuntrv -a's that IIAI.r THE PsTIRTYS that come to him with beI eyes, anon examistion be disc uvers are vicris ca KIDNEY DIae ORDER. We have no doubt that the reason whbe so many peop;le comr.ain If tiling eve-sight ca-Il is life, ts that, all uneonacious to themselve, their D.eVS HAViE n1et OUT oF tosD ron Tvias, sad the kidney poleos is gradually rulong the system. OPABITPIUM It is a well-knows fact, recently shown anew, that olna, morphine, cocai:e, whisky, to a.co ant o h-r enslaviag habits capture their victims by t ie.r para!yz ng effects uaos the kidneys sad liver. In these organs TEE APPETITS IS DEVELOPED) AND atsTAINIs,, and the beat authorities stalte ttat the MaSs CAYxiOT si I;fTTEx RID o7 UNTIL TEE8 IDNETS AND LIVESR ARE RESTORED TO PESFET HEALTII. For this purpose lesding med!eal sathorlies, s'ter a thorough examination of all elh'mants for the bhsor of being the only specie tor those or gans, have awarded the prise to "Warmer's SAPE Cure." RHE MATIS M:H Every ewrtable phrsle'as will tell ayou ih-t rheumatUn is RI cased by as insi conditios of the osat m. W-th some .t is .rc acid, or k''der rolant; in others it is 11th c ael. or I vet: pn'son. Tdhis eld eemlliem is emumed by iamclvlly of SIkes kldmeys and liver, Shlse aesiem ef the etemach amd feed a eismllaslag or. gem.. It sffeetsa ol people more thas youngr people, because the acid has been c s teetig Pi tLe system for years and lasily the system becomes eantirely , did d. Thtas'e3 ls I;rt duece all the various forms of rheumatism. Warlener's SAFE Cure" set ag upon abte k:daneys and liver, neurralllzing the meld sad e:airering their false act.on, cures t a cas ese o: ri imatism.L 'Warmer's SAFE Ai heumatle Card," aiternating wik th use of ' Warner's BArn Cusl" Completes the work. G0D R : 8 RLAa ross sad other high medical snthortt'es saw Btat most of the bhatier diseases ori ate with £hlbe meloem of te e id neys., and uramary tract. Uric M constantlye coursi thro tea these ortans nt am a aid eventually destroys the inner membrame, the In.sxsu scrUEIN xe. Somete* this " kidney ac:d sowmnrisa is the kidnys is he form of Gov 1, wh ebh in t.S deeaent to the Mad der proTdalees KInECT COLIC Somet "rmes the aid roidirs a tha Blad tler, pro fUcing CAt.o LsoS Os bhTox. "Warner'. SaPE Cure" has restore- thousands of ease' of is lasmmation sad eatahrr of the bladder and eas efee-tiveln eorrected the t.nd :md to the forum tion of giavel sad sabea. It EaLLeNs coxMslases with all other rem.diesaln this work. Iy to-day, "WARNER'S SAFE CURL" O E TI N:Ooa-el is aolleetag together of blood is saw e plees I f there is loss of nervous sation in any organ the blood vesed do aot allow ths blood to etreelate and it stagustes. If tbis coe dition ei!sts very long the eolleetlmf_ beod elote sad eventually atmovs'r TNe OsGAN. hisst pers ins are uneonscious vietime ot 5510 very 0o0mo0 co.Irnox. The heart, determined as Its to forms blood iato every part of the system, has lO work harder to get it thra uah the clogged organ, and evemtmally the Kemtrs teake doewm snd palwitat'.nm. eeem swve action, rush of blood to the need disltreslai heal mc a-e, indeats that the Cein geetlem mha be oeme chlremis an is doing danage to the entlre srstem. Coage tmon of the k danevs Is ne of the ecimmoest of comr-,alt as a t is the begimmli eg* much chresle misery. "Wasmeas SAFP Cure" w 11 remove it. E'U I I' r/'tU~n llLI~~t, What we have emit about Coiseltin a"- . FEMALE COMPLAINTS: pli, wth pr uar fre at the shaveb coanilemsnta. Tory a'e as common as ean I., aed as every doctor can tell you, most of them begim i this cemgenslve e uaadio Sleu ef she nySem. which, mot beleg regularly corrected grows :n',, d a ,* ,nd prO dun es these oauea-s stfferl ass whch esa-be alluded to hiasnot dhslhrabet Ins pubt.c nra. * Thousands hve been pesmmamemll urei. BLOOD DISORDERS: "i" ":*c.: "" ='" "M BLOO DIORD RS: write us that sines the hay. given th~mselrS thorough tr atmeat wi "*Warmer a MAFE Cure ' their thick and tSljidblood, their heavy, blotehed, irr.tabte ak a onae dasappared unier its intent lunluemee. The KxsIEY votmox Ii Tvan WIon YesCEs.5 IT. It is no.. read.ly eurs'leat ln the lungs, sad the result is the impurities come out of tie sunseet of t'e body. atnd IP TBKRE ES ANT LOCAL DI5EA5U ALL TEm SADNEPS IN Tvue RAno)D sEEMt T Wi L.dr-T usRR. Our experencs justites us in the *satement t 1at *W snmer's SAFE Care" is "the greatest blood parier known." The treatmest mast be very thorougo. "rrll~flhl l rt*lrllO M~am eople coosa~la m ir or. len IT MlACH UI r EDEr' : t-rouhou, the etar wth stomc't l" - orders: Dyspeasia, Indlgestl,,-. W.t'r brash, heat sad 4'strees 18 th stmsh sharp reasn, freqa at sehes, wsan ,,f a ,ltite, 1sae of nergy. Now, these saw AcTLT TUe ('osITIoNs t. a: will be prod-:eed iu the .t eamt. wHEN -uaezoarn otsvtu.un wavpasexIDNE woeson: People dose themselves with all sortsea stontach relief,, but get as better: The? never wUil get better nat I they g v - th 'ir stte 5 tion to a tharntah revirina of kblMev a li Iver action by the means of tLe cley s/j cic •WAENEU S A F.A CU1B8.'" PST PATION lLE80"T"These dstressing ailments, nwe' e-menf an-ong une '-s* than tt.e aihe.r, r nOd, a rigsnal disarders, but ar.e nlOaa,'s A lt TO IMPEarFET ACTrIo r US T a t oNs8 ANtD LIVE. T e as ure l cat ar-, tic is bile, which is takes from the bhl'od by the'. laver If the I ver fails the bile is not fortheo'ning ad the persol g*o in-o a conslpate habit. T si,. v..n.ds ally followed by wlles, is almost always an lasdletaloem oi eeagenlrd i1ver, an, be- kng down of the syste-s. Remove theeow ation. rev.ve the- line. an i r,-s 'teale ac k neys by the use of "*Warmer'. S lPE Cre," and ti0e, conctetu'.onal saC .d-ary diseases disappear. H AEH A AAHE Many people suffer uno'd ateones all theIr liv, s t' h,,ladch . They try every remedy a vain, for they ba. , e ,ra,'-Ic- th' S us,. With some iemlniel'nentc. ktimey aci I .n tI.ie tlea l. It spits of all that csa be dton, will IssrAtae and Imame! ther brata-ai a c.I rra-lie Cr tense sufferior. Those obstinst- heaIe ;e- wil, h ,lo not yeld readily ts local tr-as:e nt, miy be regaided quite certainly as of kidmey briga. orqCMT CIO C ITO and froam tle-ay we ha?'t l THESE ARE ...... FICFACT , "..*" ,+h. stateaseat we snake that "'Wluemer'tlAI• C e" is b. 'l~ws "efsect I e r rce le wvi disrovered for the gratet rWmber of bhums. d4aas a " is justlUdd. Is Is net a renwaeay wan ant a re'utatton. Itsales f r the 1ast year lesT.' h-n OaRTE t TRIAN IVit. sn I thlelrer tislug Ih.reof LE5S TI4.It EVER. howing mnon'aatibly that Yas MEIsT OF TliE MEICINC has g 'n-i it a permanent ii s ee aud vanue. l'eople lace a drt-4ful fear ai Mll'ht's disese. bhat we esan tell them trai mlr e txr ence that it ISTHE Ot)IINAltY KIDNEY DIsEAER THAT PROiaCE('-R 1Co PAIN that in to rit ils. (d1 " on ' " EST ENENY OF THE IrWMA' KAl'E; great an I all powerful. hNau.e* In n ne ase-s oat of t- , ita : r'sen-e is uot -uepected by etthb-r the piei (alan or th: vn'.timi! Toe i rih-|. In" 11ai w finds himself year after year troub-Id w tS little -dd sclenseI iima'iemt. t at pir lea ten. tlu:-.t not 1o I eitate a mIlomaut s to tee r'e.a' ea s-as oa bhi elehasse- if ce nht a' :" I.iavi e tirnec ,O i-,ttutional trestmeat with sawARANgE3 SAFE "I RE ' Aud55W S. * .i 'U NAFE PlILaLS" he will get a aew lease of ti!e and justif" in lla aw.l ' ,r ync" , as ht.io,.re.-a ,: th,,uania have don-, that 95 raer cent, of human dl-eases e.r- res'iV attr hu - ble ta iaeI autae I c-aodition of the kidnefs. anal that they wii disam:p -at whn tose urgans are restorn-l to h.a!ti. ASK YOUR FRIENDS AND NEIGHBORS WHAT THEY THINK O , "WARNER'S SAFE CURE."