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.ý :ýý `.
ý ýo ý ý+ s
ol yh.. e oek teal
ose be oqauettiurl
.oe fau.lts tn ýst~.
.. en wlmy heart is a.reary
a.gtt rou elmsa have darkeed my lifte,
Sw mar sra for amen
r" ; a meed a refuge ta strife;ll
S a e air m-re sweet.
'.Whe ovi e t. ese toeehed so teartull
TbitaW is my garden sy dowers
Arefatrar tan ever before:
' t1s to come out to my gardea
s sprinagtimeth, In summer, nla tall:
S. a e'e when the snowdrift is tye.
.And tier oa rime wrap tha4Egund:
.ZloIsw th the tIe and the boar ot
7'ehger .s of my plesta can be founda
• know when the spring shall be breaking
'ad robin returns to his onet,
- When lay dreary winter in ever.
My uds will come back with the rest
to eer, whes my thie istr a-weary
How I ore on those thoughts to dwell.
Per that which is true of iy garden
Si 1n be true of my heart as well.
aClnton Jones, I N. Y. Rome JournaL
The Lsoving Fidelity of a True
} One rainy day In the early winter of
188t 1 found myself bag and baggage on
the railway platform at Grand June
tion, Col. As the train lessened In the
dtisotnce a took a survey of my snr
roundiag Not a tree, not a spear of
,: ee-srandu which looked as i it might
rempgltfone to be some time dug up as
s unaknown fossil-not a sidewalk visi.
i`l except-now and then the uneven re
maine of a brick pavement fast resolr
big itself into its original clay. The
town lay some istlance away from the
depot, but from my platform island I
Could see a good number of mud tShan'
ties, a few frame buildings and one sol
itary brick. I stood under the shelter
ing eares for a moment and asked my
self what fate it was that landed me
I bad been traveling through the
west during the summer, and now on
aty way here I had stopped to see one
who was my oldest and dearest friend,
the wife of the superintendent of a
mine on the headwaters of the White
river. She had tried to prepare me for
thbdiscomforte of the journey after I
should leave the railroad, but I found
no words could describe it as vividly as
I afterwards felt it, and I heartily
wished myself safe in the luxury of a
Pollman and speeding eastward. How
ever, I` pulled myself together and
went to the agent to ask when the
'stage would leave for Meeker, and
found I could not go till morning, so
giving a small boy a quarter to carry
my grip I gingerly picked my way from
brick to brick along the causeway that
led to the town proper. The sun was
just beginning to struggle through the
watery mist in the west and colored
the cloud a delicate rose hue and illum
Inmted the blue Book cliffs and sent a
.bea to the far distant points of the
grand canyon of the Colorado toward
whence the Grand was rolling its swift,
turtulent and clay colored waters.
The next morning as I entered the
hotel dining-room I heard:
"Well, it that ain't the darnedest
scheme. D'ye know that mine was
salted for all it was Worth and then
they run a lot of. suckers in here and
loaded them all they could garry. Haw,
"I believe the Tin Cup mine upon the
White is bonmyfly."
"Oh, yes, I guess so. They take out
pay ore right along. Renfrow is a
pretty straight feller and wouldn't run
any salted concern. I'm going along up
to Meeker to see about a claim. Can't
run in any gam game on me."
With this the speaker rose, and in
"lieu of napkins combed their beards
with their fingers and brushed the
cruambs from their vests. I had dis
covered that they would be passengers
on the stage which would take me to
Meeker, and I wondered if they were to
be my only companions on a fifty-mile
ide-not that 1 was at all afraid, for
they appeared to be merely shrewd,
,goed'atourd, ordinary business men,
but I began to feel the want of some
. wmaen'a conversation, for I had been
manths away frot triends and home.
. "'1El amn ng was clear and pleasant
ad ttile air braecing as we dragged la
blow1y out aerth through the almost
bottoless clay road. There were no
other peemgers but the two men and
rlsyu, e I turned my attention to the
-senery. To the right mros Grand
-m s w and ragged peaks whiche
"a-s--td 4desolation instead of gran
S'" Armig to the west were the symi
iiiitu outlPaa of the Book clits.
wheethe sgreat Hog Beck rose toward
-thea* aJ e beabt mea webegn to
a , mi ie rtuged elopes.
*t, bd ebZ Es# talking .1
sadi u aor
' seach ea e
them I e
a a % ' lekase
eata to meet e eat eoan
t a little unplasteed hbat
irals nuar the f. But
ie:. dfoar ao estheetic
. eoo "China
itdwork qui t. 've'y bone
was aehing from the rolling and lureh
ing of the -tg er a muddy moun
"... romsd. ý"
-Pdep.caie to "knit up theravelled
-ee of ere" sad I only woke when
Hee laidlAdy called 'me to ay.- that the
burro train of provissonsal ~ea to so
company was nearly ready. It was with
dismin I thought of an additional ride
of twenty miles on horseback after my
_ nee of the previous day. I won
dered peevishly why my friends could
not live In civilization or else not expect
me to visit them. As I came down
stairs nImet my friend of the day before
and he said: "Well, good-by. I'll bet
a quarter you don't see Meeker in four
The ride was the personification of
monotony.. The trail lay along the bot
tom of a narrow canyon and only now
and then could a glimpse be caught of
some prominent peak above thee'agged
At noon a little incident occurred to
vary the monotony. One of the men,
stooping to straighten the pack on a
burro, was kicked off a little shelf only
four feet down, but his face, after I had
done it up in court plaster, was'a good
plan of the battle of Waterloo, the
patches brang ia the fbrm of a great A.
with the sunken road of Ohain across
the bridge of his nose.
All the discomfort of my journey was
-forgotten in the overflowing enthusi
asm of my welcome. Over and over
again did "My Margaret." as I had
called her in oldtime school days. rush
in from her little log kitchen to ask me
if there was anything she could do to
ease my aching bones. As I looked
around the little rooms, unplastered
save with grout dug from neighboring
hills, I began tp appreciate the decor
ative possibilities of dotted swiss and
red ribbons, but then Margaret could
find beauty to utilize on the bleakest of
desert isles. From my seat by the
same window I could see the log mine
buildings on the opposite slope of the
gulch and the day shift coming out like
bees from a hive and scattering to the
various little shanties dotted along the
side of the stream. As I looked Mar
garet came and looked over my shoulder
and exclaimed: "There's John," and
then. "why, what can be the matter,"
for just behind him, on an improvised
stretcher of pine boughs, four men
were carrying another, so stiff and still
it did not seem as if he could be living.
Margaret said: "Help me get a bed
ready," and by the time the men
reached the door with their burden a
bed was stripped to mattress and
sheets, and they had laid him upon it,
while John said, briefly: "An accident
to the machinery. le is not dead, but
I don't know how badly hurt."
We soon found one arm and one leg
broken, but no evidence of other in
jury. Mr. Renfrow. with the assist
ance of two of the men who. through
many years of western life. had learned
a rough sort of surgery, set the limbs,
bile the women waited the result in
suspense. Through the long Might we
watched tbeside the poor fellow for
some signs of consciousness, and
toward morning were rewarded by see
ing him open his eyes and recognize
During the weeks of nursing which
followed we women had not much time
to think of weather, but my friend at
Meeker had been a true prophet, and
the feathery flakes began to fall during
the first night after my arrival and kept
it up steadily for a week, and trail and
canyon and side slope were covered
with a white pall.
We were as securely shut up from the
outside world as if we had been walled
around with adamant. While one's
sympathies cannot fly round the world
with the click of the electric needle, one
naturally seeks for subjects of interest
in the humdrum life around, and so I
began to study our charge as I sat beside
him day after day, not that he seemed
a difficult subject or wrapped in any
mystery, but as he lay there swathed
in bandages he seemed to be intently
thinking. One day he abruptly asked
how long since he had been hurt. I told
him three weeks. He turned his head
away with a deepsigh and said no more
for a few minutes. Then he asked:
" 'Bout how far is it to Cairo, Ill.?" I
said I did not know exactly, thought
nearly a thousand miles.
"Wish I was there," he jerked out,
with an effort.
I began to suspect that "The girl I
lef behind me" was troubling him and
he wanted to talk about it and did
not know how to begin. So I rather
banteringly said: "Tell me about her."
He looked at me with a look of com
ical dismay and said: "Why, how did
you know?" and then said; "1 might as
well tell some one, though there ain't
much to tell. I used to live down in
Cairo and was a roustabout Con a Mi
sissippi steamer. There was another
fellow always worked on the same
gang with me and we were thicker than
molasses in winter. lIe was as vain as
a peacock and thought he was some
when he got on his Sunday togas and
he was a purty sizable sort of a feller.
Well, there was girl who lived down
the river a few miles whose dad run a
truck farm and sent garden sass to St.
Louis, you know. Hank Simpson and
me both met her to a dance one night.
I got introduced first and danced twice
with her before Simpson did and then
she dsneed several times with him and
when I come up once to ask her she
said she couldn't, as she was going to
dance with Mr. Simpson. That made
me hot and I went and told Hank he
was not doing the fair thing, not allow
ing her to dance with anyeme but him.
se laughed masd said she didh't seem to
think of ay hardship Well, we both
got mad sa I told bia.S weald dance
with her saiyway, and I went back and
aslt B'ank couldn't keep hIsa egage
met. Well, she daeed with mu, bot
Ifask and mewere eaamee and he did
m every bad turn he could. Well, I
nad to go down the river every tunday
Jto Ml man Le's plase and sometimes
found flask mspem there, aid he
went down aseta sl t1wk. I
deaid't tell waeh a as Eka lik6d the
-a r whether she was eein, both
:as. 8he wa puttg .ebgh o r hbet
tat than rm*
3ere a teeder .aM aprst into his
r ,h..ad to e the , beat to
:ra c~~t ake about
YtSbaba nwo- two -danIS M*l
hdd-fm a alittli , t, Via " sar sadi
of the garden. She seemed glad to see
me, but ash6nated the snsme to hank,t b
I couldn't tell anything from that. ~the
asked me about the trip, and.winted
to know if I had lost my -bears to pay
pretty girl in Vicksburg. I thm ht it
was now or never, so I said: 'How
could I when I left It at homer
" 'Who took care of it while you
were gne?' she asked.
S'I'd like to think you did.' I said. 'I
wish, Elsie, you could like me a little
better than .HanlbSimpson. You know
how much I care for you.'
"She looked down and dug her shua
into the dirt and said: 'Hfow should I!
You never told me.'
'" Well. I tell you now, and I can't
bear to think of Hank coming here to
see you when I want you to marry me.'
"Elsie looked at me A minute as if I
had scared her and then said: 'Why,
Bob, I didn't know that you meant any
"Well, Mliss Majors, she didn't snak.,
much fuss when I put my arm around
her and kissed her. I felt as if I was
in Heaven, and even felt sorry for
flank Simpson. I wanted to do some
thing great that io ould make me worthy
to have Elsie for my wife. After she
had given me her promise I didn't care
for Hank Simpson and wasn't a hit
jealous of him. She told me that she
had begun to care for me at the dance,
but had been afraid to cross llank, as
he had such a temper.
"Maybe you want to know why I am
way out here. Well, Elsie and me
agreed that it was no use trying to
make any money to buy a home work
ing for day's wages on the river. I
heard that good men in the mines in the
mountains got big wages, and so I
thought I would try. 1 went to see
Elsie the night before i came away, and
she cried and hung to me till I almost
lost my courage to go, but I did. I
have been here a year now and saved a
good deal. I have written to Elsie every
time anyone went to Meeker and had
letters pretty often. We were to have
been married at thristmas and now it
is only a month away, and here I am
laid up for the winter and snowed in,
too! What will Elsie think when she
don't hear from me?"
The poor fellow turned his head away
with tears in his eyes. By way of con
soltion I said: "You may be able to
send a letter soon."
"No," he said, "there's ten feet of
snow in White canyon."
lie seemed in the depths of misery
and I left him.
The weeks slipped away and the
weather was steadily cold, with ozca
sional light falls of snow, and as Bob
Traversley looked out of his little
window at the rounded outlines of the
peaks I could see that his heart was far
away with the girl he loved, perhaps
thinking that his rival was taking ad
vantage of his silence to catch a heart
on the rebound. A week before Christ
mas the weather suddenly moderated
and the air felt as balmy as spring.
The snow melted rapidly and began to
disappear in our little valley and on the
lower slopes of the mountain. Every
now and they on some distant peak we
could see a slide come down. leaving a
black trail behind. Christmas day Bob
could have his arm out of its sling, but
even the fact of his injuries healing so
rapidly had no effect on his spirits. In
the morning he said to me: "If I were
only in Cairo to-day: Elsie will think
I am dead:"
A couple of days before Christmad
two of the men had announced their in
tention of trying to get to Meeker Mr.
Renfrow warned them to be careful,
and above all things not to get caught
in a slide. In the afternoon I was sit
ting reading to Bob, who was lying
with his face to the wall and apparent
ly not paying much attention. Sudden
ly he turned over.
"Have I been asleep?" he asked.
"No. why?" I asked.
"I've been dreaming awake then? I
thought I heard E:sie's voice."
Then sitting straight up in bed with
out any regard for broken legs, he ejac
ulated with the greatest astonishment
and joy: "Elsie?"
I turned to the door. and there was
the living embodiment of the pretty
girl whose picture Bob kept under his
pillow. iBut only an instant she stood
there and then had arms around Bob.
crf ing and laughing by turns.
It seems she had arrived at Meeker a
week before, but could get no one to
venture with her through the snow to
the Tin Cup mine until the fortunate
arrival of the two miners. The only
thing that prevented a wedding on
Christmas was that there was no min
ister nearer than Grand Junction.
As the warln weather continued I
took advantage of it to get to Meeker,
leaving a much more acceptable nurse
in my place.-Elizabeth Collard, in
HAIR AND STRENGTH.
Modern Parallels of the Case of tamaon
During the last few weeks the discus
sion as to abundance of hair being evi
dence of strength has again come up.
some arguing that there vas nothing
novel in Samson'sstrength being in his
hair, and others that as a rule the
strongest men are least blessed with
an abundant hair covering. There are
necessarily exceptions to all rules,. but
most feats of strength of modern times
have been performed by people with
luxurianthair. There are five or si
women now traveling with dime muse
ams shows lifting enormous weights
with their hands or teeth, and perform
ing other extraordinary feats of
strength, and nearly all of them have
magnificent heads of hair.
Among prizer fighters the same rule
applies, and although athletes genera!
ly kaep their hair cut very close to the
head, they ausually have a very thick
growth of hair and are seldom bald.
Ancient history is delved into a great
deal in the discusemlon,. but the fact re
mains that the strongest men of to-day
have in almost every instance not oijy
heavy heads of hair. but also qultia
sjtbetatltl growth on the chestl
armua It npg be thatL excemstre bod
ily vigor and activity promote the
Igrowth of hatIr, or that the hair itseli
is a evideae of strengLth, but which'
ever may be the canse and the effect the
combination exists as a very general
-booatm - "If yoar husband's hi
ooegh dem't stop very sean, madam,
he'll be sa dead man. There is only on
thiat to be done. He must be qtartledi.
eat of them. Can ya suggest may
wap" Auaiom Wite Qhougtfu ;y)
"I might Nal him that Imaoi~ ed mo
ton tasr that. el I dr,"--sla*.:
S_. . .-..
-orOeStm .~p_ OD
-LThe 4tt mmarber of iCseatamia.
graduate is s npvw 9,080. The cluss of
'n eostains 1,4U8.
-Nobody kitnws better. how .tbe
Christian ought to carry himself than
the hypocrite.--atm's Horn.
-Every dAyiS a golden opportunity
which the father of mercy has put into
our hands for motal and religious pur
-Twenty-fve of the Congregational
churehes Iai Wisconsin have changed
from rented to free pews recently, and
all report increased -receipts. Thirty
other churches are -onsidering making
the same change.
-Rev, Dr. Gray, of the Freed.
man's Aid society, says: "We have a
professoI of carpentry, and I think as
much of him as of a professor of thol
egy. Boys who can earn but forty cent
a day one hundred days in a yea/ go
out in six moni~ with $1.50 a day for t
two hundred days in a year. That-is
-There is no mystery about happi
mess whatever. Put in the right ingre
dients and it must come out. He that
abideth in Ilim will bring forth mach
fruit, and bringing forth tomuch fruit is a
happiness. The infallible recipe for i
happiness, then, is to do good; and the
infallible recipe for doing good is to
abide in Christ.-Dr. Drummond.
-0 for the spirit that is content with
nothing less nor lower than the highest
help. To tarn in temptation directly 1
to the power of God; to cry outlin sor
row for ;Godl's company: to be satisfied 3
in doubt with nothing short of the as
snrance that God gives: to know that I
there is no real escape from sin exbept t
in being mnade holy by God's holiness
these are what make a man's complete
salvation. It is your privilege and 1
mine, as children of God. to be satisfied t
with no help hut the help of the high- I
ECHOES OF TOIL.
Sifrx.APOLrs made 7,877,947 barrels·
of flour in 1891.
Ox(a-nrAL of the paper used in the t
United States is manufactured at IIol
NEW ZEAI.AWD exported in 1891 bur
ter to the value of $750,000 and cheese
to the value of $485,000.
Ix Nicaragua there are 28,000 acres
planted to coffee, producing 14,000,000
pomnds yearly, the bulk of which is ex
ported to Europe.
I India there are 330.000 acres under
tea cultivation, only 11.000 acres of a
which are within the tropics, the r.e
mainder bering in northern India. There
are 200,000 acres planted to tea in Cey- I
CAPE ELItAarET is the greatest cab
bage garden of the stato of lMaine.
Since November 2.5,000 tons of the rege
table have been shipped from the town,
and the overage price ree ived by the a
farmers was 0 a ton. And there are '
lots of cabbages left.
NoTnrto takes the soreness from I
bruises and sprains as quickly as al
AJ.wAvs use ronnd-pointed scissors In
trimming finger nails and toe nails.
i;ntE.a vegetables will retain their
enlor if cooked in an uncovered vessel.
I'sr finest old linen, if linen at all, for
bathing the mouth and lips. Nothing is
lx case of poisoning excite vomiting
by tickling the throat or by warm water
Fon use as a disinfectant mix carboUlic
acid with boiling water. This prompt,
ly overcomes the usual antagonism be
tween the acid and water and converts
them into a permanent solution which
will keep for weeks.
Cjtarrh Cannot BIe Cnred
With LOCAL APPIr.cArto':s. as they cannot
teach the sent of the disease. Catarrh is a
blood or onastitutlonual disease, and In order
to cure It youn mtst take nltrutl remedies.
Hall's Catarrh Cure is taken internally, and
nots directly on the blood and mucous sur
faces. Hall's Catarrh Cre is not a quack
.sedicine. It was prescribed by one or the
Iet physicians in this country for years,
.end is a regular prescription. It is com
pý,ed of the best tonics known, rcombined
with the best blood purifiers, acting direct
ly on the mucous surfaces. The perfeot
combination ,f the t eto ingredients is what
produces such wonderful results in curing
Catarrh. endl for testimonials. free.
F J. Cneaer & Co.. Props., Toledo, O.
Sold by druggists, price 75 cents.
I.tra is short, and most people are short
ill through life.--omerville Journal.
Do You Admire .Johan Chinamansn Com
Probably not. Even were Jolm's eyes
not cut on the bins and his nose broad itn
the beaUs, his tint would stamp hiit as the
reverse of beautiful. Yet a white man
with the jaundice is of the same hue, only
mInre pronounced. Biliousnetss, witllh ts
s nptOnlms of furred tongue, yellowish
slin eand cyebails, pains in the right side.
sick headaches, vertigo, must if unchecked
culminate in jaundice androngestion of the
liver. eminely this tro.,uble and remove its
atreldsnt symptoms. dysplepsia and consti
pahton, wlth llustetter'S Ltotnach hIltters,
which also cores malaria, rhelnattIc rad
IT Is a lean pigthat is always squealing.
A smoar srop-ten minutes for dinner.
It i not generally believed that a liquid
eye is essentjial to poring over e.b oo.-Boe
Ttrnr. Is a right time for everything, but
the four-dollar watch seldom manages to
hit It.--liomerville JournaL
"EvErrartmx comes to him who
weights." said the grocer as he dumped a
shovelful or sand in the sugar btn.-Wash
Wne. the regular patron goes to the bar
ber shop heocu see his own mug without
looking in the mirror.
T.o yonng lady without an engagemnt
rlan has nothing on band to sp°h of.
A O(tuAx phyasian has discovered the
meallen bheilus. ScIence has at last come
to the scrateh.--Memphis Appeal
A cooe many girls who are struggling to
learn to pick a banjo would find it much
more serviceablo to know bnow to pick a
Irems knew In advaonce just what life is
gocng to bhe there would be nothing left to
e or to live for.
Hrsauta.--"Mid't 1ou 1remlss to obey
me at the altarl" W fe-- Yes; but we're
not there now."
A uoraas trt ia the at thtig t is
that line, butthe pcleea are not in Si
A V.W can neary lwe's, bave the lut
wM If IMhe will eoensto mnaLet his name
at the bottoma of a cloek.--Waabingtos
~ko~VII'r rrJ 4 e~stiestet~A
FROM THE HEART.
That Lr the Way airat~s Splmy.
A Mosat We4-"ra Arrmy of Oatspeokhn
tatemtsets freem Premiesat Min
ht-ei ot the esgep.
No class of people in the community have
a deeper Interest in the welfare of the peo
ple than Ministers of the GospeL They are
brought close to the members of their con
gregation, study their wants, and are con
suited on all subjects. Of late years, pas
tors are becoming well-versed in those
things which contribute to the physical as
well as spiritual comfort of their people.
Many pastors are also physioians, and all
aeck earnestly for those things which they
believe to be worthy and valuable.
The following statements made by Miln
Isters of the Gospel, bearing upon this Im
portant point are most valuable:
ltev. 1 P. Smith, Marblehead, Mass.:
"For years I suffered from complica
tions of the liver, which cauted biliousness,
and finally throw me unto bilious fever. I
was attended by a skilful physician, but
still I suffered perlodical bilious attacks
and intense pain fromn the formation oe
gall-stones. I finally was obliged to suspend
my pastoral work, when, after ta thorough
treatment with a mnost wonderful cure, I
was entirely restored to health and was
able to work harder than ever. My appetite
returned, my digestion was perfect, and I
feel that I owe my restoration entirely to
Warner's Safe Cure. I take pleasure ln!
recommending it as a great remedy for all
diseases of the liver."
Itev. C. A. Harvey, D. D., Washington,
D. C : "I take pleasure in stating that I
have for many years been acquainted with
the well-known Warner's Safe Cure, and
with its remarkable curatlve efficiency in
obstinate and so-called incurable cases of
Bright's disease in this city. In some of
thcre cases, which seemed to be in the last
stages, and which haid been given up by
practitionersof both schools, the speedy
mhango wrouigitt by this remedy seemed but
little less than miraeulous. I am convinced
that for Bright's disease, in all its stages,
no remedy heretofore discovered, can be
held for one moment In comparison with
Rev. Benjamin Hall, New Castle, West
chester Co., N. Y.: "I suffered for a long
time from malaria. I ran down in weight
30l pounds, could not sleep, and was unable
to take care of ny parlsih. I consulted one
of thle heat pathologists in the City of New
York, who founnd my fluids badly impreg
nated with albumen mucous, with Inyallne
ca:sta babndant. I commenced Warner's
Safe Cure and began to mend rapidly. My
back ceased to ache, the malarial symptoms
disanlpeared, and I now weigh more than
ever before. After my recovery I had an
other Inlatl sis mtade, when any fluid proved
to ho entirely free fromt casts, with only a
slight trace of albumen. The doctor said
the casts were of the most dangerous char
acter, and that I had had a very narrow
Rev. Henry C. Westwood, D. D., Provi.
dence, R. I., declares: 'Tent years ago I
ased Warner's ISaf Cure aind derived so
much beneflt from it that I was led to
voluntarily.write a testimonial in Its f avor.
-lnce th'tn somae of moy friends have proved
the virtues of the medicine, and recently a
relative has been greatly relieved by it
ase. I therefore beg leave to place more
?mphasis upon the opinion of this reme
-lal agent, expreased by me some ten years
Rev. J. P. Arnold, Camden, Tenn.,makes
*he following statement : "For eight years
I snfLered from Bright's disease of the
kld.neys. The tortnure I ondured no tongue
.an, tell. One day I was laid up with an
siasceO, wie'l discharged nnte for twenty
months. The best doctors in the country
ttiended mi, but could give no relief. Two
abscesses woere runlnig constantly, and, inn
fact, they only ceased to rn afler 1 began
using Warner's Safe Cure, which, I am
pleased to say, restored me to perfect
Re. S B. Beoll. D. D, formerly pastor of
First Preshyterian Churclh Kansas City,
Meo , asserts: "l have been most wonder.
fuMy delivered from many paroxysms of
unendurable torture by Warner's Safe
Cure. Its virtues should be known by all
the wot lit. "
Rev. William C. Powers. Greenwood, 8.
C., makes tihe following graphic assertion:
"My wife suffered for years from an almost
constant disposition to pass urine, which
was done with great dilltculny and in very
small qnnutitties at a time. The pltu tic
companylngtlie disclirgetwias excruciat
ing. ihoe was treated b,y thece of the most
skilful physicians, but withoutany percep
tible lmproement. Sihe was completely
restored to health by the use of Warner's
Can you not see that such earnest and
outapoken statoments as the above come
from the heart, that they are sincere, and
that t hey are made beoause these ministers
of the Gospel, know beyond quest;r,n of what
theyspeak And does it not show how
valuable this great cure becomes to those
who are in need I
"I'M up inn arms again," as the bnbv ore
marked at two a m.-PhiladelphIa Record.
Tha Only One Ever Printeda-Can Too Find
There Is a 8 inch display advertisement
in this panper, this week, which has no two
words alike except one word. The same is
true of each new one aptpearing each week,
from The Dr. Harter Medicine Co. This
house places a "Crescent" on everything
they make and publish. Look for it, send
them the name of the word and they will
return youn book, beautiful lithographs or
Both the method and results when
Syrup of Fige is taken; it is pleasant
and refreshing to the taste, and acts
ntly yet promptly on the Kidneys,
iver and Bowel, ]anses the sys.
tem efbctually, dispels colds, head.
aches and fevers and cures habitual
constipation. Syrup of Figs is the
only remedy of its kind ever pro.
duced, pleasing to the taste and a.
ceptable to the stomach, prompt in
iti action and truly beneficial in its
eceets, prepared only from the most
health and agreeable substances, its
man eeut qualities commend it
to all and have made it the most
l ed kaown.
p of i is for rale In Oo0
and $1 bottles all leading drug
gists. Any relible dru wlh
may not have it on ad-will pro
us it pomptly for any one who
Wishes totrsy i Do not acuept any
CA.IFOIA FlU stmnu Ct
sw,?. r~lW4 V4(n1
cdnsequmt to ethers aaiserbas also to
yonselvem . all on eooomu of haaue.
radeobatiore dlieej rbn. a itfes. mt*
rtea ll dru at -den
MYA is not merely tb~ arhi tect of h
own fortune, bet he must lay the bridhl
OLxx's Sulphur Soat Is a gwnuine rem.
edf or Skin Diseass.
Ji 's Hair and Whisker Dy, 00 cents.
W"o wouma be free from earthly Its
must buy a box of Beecham's Filts. U
cents a box. Worth a guinea.
Sovvasa spoons have created quite a
sltr.-Z. O. Pioayune.
- -- ~---- -
Tae Ram's Horn Is publiahed at Indian
spoils, Indiana, at $1.0 per year.
Tas tax collector is always sure to come
around in due time to every man.
"A SATTs.Io good fellow" Is often one
who shakes dice.-Philadelphia Redord.
Tnr toddy is the stirring event of the
toper's elst·ence.--Dallas News.
-all the proper functions of wo
manhood. Dr. Pierce's Favorite
Prescription is the remedy. It
regulates and promotes their ac
tion, and removes the obstruc
tions and suppressions which cause
trouble and misery. At the two
critical periods in a woman's life
the change from girlhood to woman
hood, and, later, the "change of life"
-it is a perfectly safe and an es
pecially valuable remedial agent,
that can produce only good results.
It's a powerful, invigorating tonic,
and a soothing and strengthening
nervine; a legitimate medicine
purely vegetable, perfectly harm
less-and carefully adapted, by an
experienced physician, to woman's
For all the derangements, irregu
larities, and weaknesses peculiar to
the sex, the "Favorite Prescription"
is a remedy so certain that it can be
guaranteed If it doesn't give satis
faction in every case, the money is
returned. No other medicine for
women is sold in this way.
No other medicine can be.
" For two years I suffered terribly
with stomach trouble, and was for
all that time under treatment by a
physician. He finally, after trying
everything, said my stomach was
worn out, and that I would have to
cease eating solid food. On the rec
ommendation of a friend I procured
a bottle of August Flower. Itseem
ed to do me good at once. I gained
strength and flesh rapidly. I feel
now like a new man, and consider
that August Flower has cured me."
Jas. E. Dederick, Saugerties, N.Y.g
PAND WHISKEY HABITS
cLxKlh AT X W3Y3 .t
Ot'T PAIN, h.ok oB f M
Q IUM tars oaiiElsrjPJslllT.
o pi .M. WiOn L, !1. U.,
11 [A Pleasant
f - Reflection
-- -the fact that easy washing
has been made safe. (Unti
Pearline came, it was danger
ous. Pearline takes away the
danger as it takes away the
work. There is no scour
ing and scrubbing, to
wear things out; there
is no trouble in keeping things clean.
Pearline is better than soap. With
soap, you need hard work ; for easy work,
you need Pearline.
PeBewareddlers and some unscrupuious grocers will tell ,
this is as good as" or "the same as Pearline." IT'S
FALSE-Pearline is never peddled, if your gri.er sends
you an imiutation be honest-sei it Aok Pl J.dES PYLB. N. Y.
LOVELL UDIAUON CYCLESU
Perit Br@ andan s. $11 I tylo re tntrs
In Pneumatic Cushlon and Solid Tii inni
Di amod Fe,. Ste[ Drop Forstgs. SteIl
TuvbinL.Adjjuitb. BIl Bwriell ru ml p I
Sncludinlg edl . Svslsneon Saddlo,
Sbtrctly mUM GRADN In EZWwy Papfcuaar
aa. Cesio Iw lom, a s o s, els, evolvroBns, aprtiu Goods, toa.
JOHN P. LOVELL ARMS CO., Mfre.., 47 WsMkntoa St., BOSTON MASS
THE POT INSULTED THE KETTLE BECAUSE
THE COOK HAD NOT USED
GOOD COOKING DEMANDS CLEANLINESS.
SAPOLIO SHOULD BE USED IN EVERY KITCHEN.
s . ?e y i rbteM_ An otno t pot
.onAu l 7sy, n1 Mot oaered rs o mudifkd to
bedA ( west eem GU tltatlte, ors s tO Ie It i
ONLW to me ]BbMall ehe. Atrl wt8.o
no Drmadptroc? olo _lm piwoU i lre u a
~ca ~~ ~ Z~nO
Water co0 A T
Wacrroo C A
Dom QOM we~be 4Nin. bele.g
HO . tmm OOSa....WU wMtý
ý ,igj~~ r onv
"MOTHERS' FRIEND" is a sdlentllif'
ally prepared Liniment, every .inp.
dient of recognized value and in
constant use'by the medical profes-.
sion. These in edients are.combiane
in a manner hitherto .unknown.
" MOTH !RS'
WILL DO all that is claimed for
it AND MORE. It Shortens 'Libbr, '
Lessens Pain, Diminishes Danger td
Life of Mother and Child. Bookl toe..,
"MOTHERS" mailed FREE, con.
taining valuable information fa+ud
voluntary testimonials. '. _..»
Sent by express on receipt of price $1.15 per bottle
IRADFIELD REGULATOR CO., Allana,a."
SOLD ST ALL DRmUv06S.
OMIt. AN ooe AeNl. t e
iy. Mala 00.. SLerr isL. .
bribllEacey to the eonplexlona
Telrti eO iJ mild msr does fal in-.
t ieosl- wi y employ. met.
POR. O fln e~ 1or L Ca tes th. *
stat-do pe tooato h Ad t
MEtb r lb.Fpeer leel
Se e fM for . e ll q d eoarn noa l Ao
Bens, Easiest to. Us, and Cheapest.
Ati tat oM msaw the Ade. tln Oft
paper. rultsaaer4 ~l