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k DBMOCIIATIO SKWSfAMfi. rotlUbed Wecklj at Cirudcn, Teniu r j "" " 11 -' 1 1 " an mo T( !' tt j-o cni MtiLittTTia. Tl mW r'vtion jrW i.f Tai Cimmiri. tt it t yrr, W eiiti f. i t n hi t hi, '41 riit tuf ii.r a tuofkthi, which j.;n,f nuul l pi.l la !. All iul'ioriUiru wil t ( f.ir.j i.y toiixvl at uptrnii.n of lima inl fur. Obituary u 1 imiUr tiouixi will tt Wjrl f jr at II. turn of I cu'i rr Una. VS w .11 I'lrnui'i rstr fur diply tnl 11 dTertlui on tfiilioAtioa, Our J ib Driutlnf frI!UiM r firit an I ur mwii.ilr it roM word. trim'. (oil ample whrr (iini.b!) wUl t furuuUod on ft.mmnnioationi tod xtIo' on fl (inn of publ.o intrrmt r oliotfcwi, but w iwiiui iio rfoiiitiility lot iprr4ion od';iim1 la ll inch outurjkUuloaUuM J rt n! pub.Util. Rmsuoo cinbttDnlila Trlon wiyithH r jxirfnuily f, bttl til reinltttnoit f0 r st tlit ruk of teml r. rita lUmpi of i u4 &-mo( denomination wiU I rwirtJ in iuim mt Irm than $1, proYidei that w tatit ia tuoh luna u 10 prevent tham tttukinl togatbtr. Ail rrinittue and btuinaii Ouiumuulottlnnl hould b tDt to TRAVIS BROS, Publishers, . CH t.1, TlHll. JiAYAIJD AGAIN. FOREIGN AFFAIRS COMMITTEE ADOPT RESOLUTIONS hlcn Cent ii re Oar Ambassador to the Court of St. James. A Washington special says: The republicans of the foreign affairs com mittee tdok tip the Bayard matter Tuesday and made a report censuring our ambassador to the Court of St. James. The preamble recites the language used by Mr. liayard, ana continues: "Resolved, That it is the sense of the house of representatives that Thos. F. Bayard, ambassador of the United States to Great Britain, in publicly using the language above quoted has committed an offense against diplo matio propriety and abuse of the priv lieges of his exalted position, which should make him the representative of the whole country, and not of any political party. Such utter ances are wholly inconsistent with that prudent, . delicate and ecru pulous reserve which he himself while secretary of state enj lined upon all diplomatic agents of the United States. In one speech he af fronts the great body of his country men who believe in the policy of pro tection. In the other speech ho of fends all his countrymen who believe that Americans are capable of self- government. Therefore, as the im mediate representatives of the Ameri can people, and in their name we con demn and censure such utterances of Thomas F. Bayard. "Resolved, further, That in the opinion of the house of representa tives, public speeches by our diplo matic or consular officers abroad which display partisanship, or which condemn any political party or party policy or organization of citizens in the United States, are in dereliction of the duty of such officers, impair their usefulness as publio servants and diminish the confidence which they should always command at home and abroad." The report accompanying the reso lutions also contains the language complained of, recites the fact that all the correspondence bearing upon the subject was transmitted by the presi dent to the house January 20tb last, and closes with the statement that Mr. Bayard "did make such speeches and that no action had been taken there on." The committee, therefore, respect fully recommended the adoption of the resolutions. The house will probably take up the resolutions for action as soon .as the pending appropriation bills are dis posed of. Their consideration will lead to a bitter partisan debate. The democrats will defend Bayard on the the ground that he expressed individual opinions at a social banquet, and was not speak ing as our minister. They admit that he was rather indiscreet, but hold that he is not deserving of the censure the republicans attempt to heap upon him. The old story is revived that Mr. Bayard has written Secretary Olney that if resolutions of censure are passed upon him he will resign. But both the president and Secretary Ol ney have written requesting him not to do so. MINE WORKKRS MEET. Matter of Reinstating Seceding Dele gates Under Consideration. A convention of the Massillon dis trict miners was held in Massillon, O., for the purpose of reinstating Buch members aa seceded from the United Mine Workers' organization one year ago. Delegates representing both the seceders and members of the United Mine Workers were present. The general impression prevails that the seceders will come back and the order be restored to its old stand ing as a result of this meeting. ML TALMAdi:. rilK KOIIJI DIVINE'S RL'SDAY DISCOUItSE. BuT.Jffl: "(Uttirrtiif Around fhrlit." Tut: "I'ulo Him hfH thi cMh'-rinrfof the rwKij.it 1m," UaaxitU 1U., It). Through a ut tnntiiMl li-im. or wlmf I Bilght rail a r.r...,a.-. !!, dying Jimob kiolu down IhrotjKli tiia c.rrl I'.rt of tin mnturii until ba Chri-t ttm eu!r of ll imf.nUr Itri tluu mi, ilia ttrmtt buinuiu all tha world, to pniywhracknijwli!i;l. It wiw riot Rlwnv .. Tha worlil trial hani to nut H'.Hilowrj ant to fiit Htm out. In th jr-nr Vim ,wl!il PiravHtliitf for Mitl'i'illl flfly- thrm mllcn northf-nat of U m, copnartilut tutjlft m found ffontaliiliiif tiia diHth war rant of tha Lord Jemm thriMt.rcft.diug lathi w!w: lo tha yar 17 of thn amtdr of TlWIm Cn-cur. ami on Ilia 'i.'ith of Marrh. I. Potitiim rut, covi'mur of tha I'riHor. con lmn J"u of Naxarfth to dlbttwmntwothlivi, Uuiiitlm ( ornnllun to load him forth to tha of erudition." 1 ha diat!i warrant wm tlgnnl lv n.-vral name. I'irM, by Damn!, rnblil riinrii; awnd)y, by Juhantuw. raM.l: thlnlly. by Jlfljthiml, fourthly, by fapot, a j.rita citl- accord in? to iay. Th liama ot tha thl! crunlllnd on tha rljrht baud thlo of Chri.tt WMUi.mtiai. Tha naraa of tha thlufcrucl dtd on tha left hand Hide of Chrl-t w.m ()- tu. Pontlq-i rihita dwribinit ttia traviy nays tha wh.ilw world Unlit .vt can dl.a from noon until ulht. Thirty-thme yars of maltreatmnut. A wall of the city, built about thoa tlms and raoantly eipusad by Hri'lutniloirint. dhows a Cirlcattira of Jotum I hrttt.BvidpnoInK tha contain nt In which He was buld by many in Ilindnv. that rartoature on the wait repwsontlnit a ero,i an 1 a don- ;.(v nailed to It. and under It the inscription, "This is tha Christ whom the paople wor ship." But I rejoice that that day is Rona by. Our Christ Is comln? out from under the world'sabuaa. The moat popular name on earth to-day is the name of Christ. Where He had one friend Cbrint has a thousand friends. The scoffers have become the wor Hhlpers. Of tha twenty motit celebrated in fidels In Orer.t Britain in our day sixteen have come back to Christ, trying to undo the blatant mischief of their lives six teen out ot the twenty. Every man who writes a letter or signs a doc ument, wittingly or unwittingly, honors Jesus ChrM. We date everything as Ii. C. or A. D. B. C, before Christ; A. D., Anno Domini, in the year of our Lord. All the agos of history on the pivot of the upright beam of the i ross of the Son of Ood, B. 0., A, D. I do not care what yon call Him whether Conqueror or King or Morning Star or Sun of Righteousness or Balm of Oilead or Lebanon Cedar or Brother or Friend or take the name used in the verse from which I take my text and call Htm Shilo, whieh means His Bon, or the Tranrjuilator, or the Teaceraaker, HUiloh. I only want to tell you that "unto Him shall the gathering of the people be." In the first place, the people are gathered around Christ for pardon. No sensible man or healthfully ambitious man is satisfied with his pant life. A fool may think he is all right. A sensible man knows he is not. I do not care who the thoughtful man is the review of his lifetime behavior before Ood and man gives to him no especial satisfac tion. "Oil," he says, "there have been so many things I have done I ought not to have done; there have been so many things I have said I ought never to have said: there have been so many things I have written I ought never to have written; there have been so many things I have thought 1 ought never to h:ive thought! I must sonohow get things readjusted. I must somehow have the past reconstructed. There are days anu months and year-i which cry out agaiust me inhorriblevoelferation." Air. my brother, Christ adjusts the past by obliterating it. He does not erase the record of our mifcdoing with a dash of ink from a register's pen, but lifting His right hani crushed, red at the palm, Ho puts it against His bleeding brow and then against His pierced side, and with the crimson accumulation of all those wounds He rubs out the accusatory chapter. He blots out ouriniquitles. Oh, neverbe anxious about the future; better be anxious about the past! I put it not at the end of my ser mon; I must put it at the front mercy and pardon through Shiloh. the sin pardoning Christ. "Unto Him shall the gathering of the people be." "Ob," says some man, "I have for forty years been as bad as I could be, and is there . ony mercy for me?" Mercy for you. "Oh," says pome one here, "I had a grand ancestry, the holiest of fathers and the tenderest o! mothers, and for my perfidy there is no ex cuse! Do you think, there is any mercy for me?" Mercy for you. "But," says another man. "I fear I have committed what they call the unpardonable sin, and the Bible says If a man commit that sin he is neither to be forgiven in this world nor the world to come. Do you think there is any mercy for me?" The fact that you have any solioltude about the matter at all proves positively thai vou have not committed the unpardon able sin. Mercy for you? Oh. the grace of God which bringeth salvation! The grace of God! Let us take the sur veyor's chain and try to measure God'5 mercy through Jesus Christ. Let one sur veyor take that chain and go to the north, and another surveyor take that chain and go to the south, and another surveyor take that chain and go to the east, and another sur veyor take that ohain and go to the west, and then make a report of the square miles of that vast kingdom ot God's mercy. Aye. you will haw to wait to all eternity for the report of that measurement, it cannot be measured. Taul tried to climb the height of it, and he went height over height, altitude above altitude, mountain above mountain, then sank down in disoouragement and gave it up, for he saw Sierra Nevadas beyond and Matterhorns beyond, and waving his hands book to us in the plains he says, "Past find ing out; unsearchable, that in all things he might have the pre-eminence." You notice that nearly all the sinners mentioned hs par doned in the Bible wore great sinners David a great sinner, Taul a great sinner, Bahab a great sinner, Magdalene a great sinner, the prcdlgal son a great sinner. The world easily understood how Christ could pardon a half and half sinner, but what the world wants to be persuaded of is that Christ will forgive the worst sinner, theiiardest sniner, the oldest sinner, the most inexcusable sinner. To ihe sin pardoning Shiloh let all the gathering of the people be. But, I remark again, the people will gather around Christ as a sympathizer. Oh, we all waut sympathy! I hear people talk as though they were Independent of it. None of us could live without sympathy. When parts of our family are away, how lonely tho house seems until they all get nome! am, alas, for those who never come home. Sometimes it seems as if it must be impossible. What, will their feet never again come over the threshold? Will they never again sit with us at the table? Will they never again kneel with us at family prayer? Shall we never again look into their sunny faces? Shall we never again on earth take counsel with them for our work? Alas me, who can itand un- t fli-r tb"se z'"'i''"' Oh, Chr.nt, TU !! ('-u.,t 4 mri fiir a b'rt!t n ml t Imri .imy ''i- It lit He who Man In b-l-! e lo n! id tlin r-lirri-i'i inn. It I ilrttlmt iii ii'i ! I'M i . It 1 11 Unit I'oHifn o ii and brent li- int i U Hi a nj'lrtt id ntiMil.in until l eau luois up In m t ho ft i i. im I ; urn nl nur bt n()il l r Idtl'iim nlid nv; "father liv.t my will, but "i hilie, t . i.i).." )h, Wliu nr Lecdl, y align tub bitten I'o'iia lutu ltd rf it .! Tli roll ot tluxe wuo n ii tr rnhf to l'hri-4 1 lar k'-r mi I Inr.-i r. I'nto tin Hhlluti id o ii lilit.Tt yitipthy tliagtli"riut( of Hi ((. j -iiiid t.f, uh. Hint Christ wouid Miuil iv alt ili'ft tifnp'y era i ten and alltlne dt-lull-I lemitYdfa i an I nil tlie broken hi'iirtu nn I pi-MtHi u It In w l! 1 1," worll etuuiut iift-r ynu any help at j''h a Um. Kn j'j " i !u irl I ivimm atid ofTm you mony. Ton would rather lit on enift in a ewHtif and have your depart ad Iotk-1 on with you than lire In palatial or rounding and they away, huppnae th world offer vou it donor to cuiila you. What I Hia iri lenty to Abraham Lincoln whn little Willie lie ual In th White ll'iusa? I'erhfip the world eom and nay, "Time will cure It all." Ah, there are grlf that have raf 1 on for thirty year and ar raging yet. And yt hundred have been eomforted, thousands have be(-n pornfurted, million have been comforted, and Christ had dona tha work. Oh, what you want is sym pathy! Tha world heart of sympathy beat very irregularly. Plenty ot sympathy when wa do not want It, and often whn we are In appalling need of it, no sympathy. Thera are multitude of people dying for sympathy Kympatby Ih their work, nympathy in their fatigue, sympathy in their bereavements, sympathy in their financial losses, sympathy in their physical ailments, sympathy in their spiritual anjieilr, ympthy Ih the time of declining veaM wide, deep, high, everlam ing, almighty sympathy. We must have it, and Christ gives it. That u the eordw ith which He Is golnii to draw all Nations to Him. At the story of punishment a man's eye nasties, and his teeth set, and hU list ellnche, and he prepare to do battle even though it be against the heavens. Yet what heart o hard but it will succumb to the story ot compassion! Jbyen a man sym pathy is pleasant and helpful. When we have been in some hour of weakness, to have a brawny man stand beside us and promise to see us through, what courage it gives to our heart, and what strength it gives to our arm. Still mightier is a woman s sympathy, Let him tell the story who, when all his for tunes were gone and all tho world was against him, came home and found in that home a wife who could write on the top of the empty flour barrel, "The Lord will pro vide," or write on the door of the empty wardrobe: "Consider the lilies of the field. If Ood o olothed the gra of the fluid, will He not clothe us and ours Or let that young man tell the nory who has gone the whole round of dissipation, Tha shadow of t ae penitentiary Is upon him. and even hU father gays: "Be off! Never ,ooma borne again!" The young man finds still his mother's arm outstretche l for him, and how she will stand at the wicket of the prlsonto whisper consolationor get down on her knees before the governor begging for pardon, hoping on her wayward boy after all others are hopeless. Or let her tell tha story who. under villainous allurement and impatient ot parental restraint, has wan dered oil from a home of which she was tho Idolintothe murky and thunderous mid night of abandonment, away from Ood, and further away until some time she is tossed on the beach of that early home a mere splinter of a wreck. Who will oiiy her now? Who will gather those dishonrire t locks into her lap? Who will wash !T tti blood from the gushed foreheadl Wno wilt tell her of that Christ who came to save the lost? Who will put that weary head uinii th'? clean white pillow and wateh by day iri l watch by night until the hoarse voice of the sufferer becomes the whispur. and the whisper be comes only a faint motion of the lips, and the faint moiion of the lips is exehnngei for asilout look, and tho cut feet are still, and the weary eyes are still, and the fren.ied heart is still, and all is still? Who will have compassion on her when no others have compassion? Mother! Mother! Oh, there is something beautiful in sym pathy 'in manly sympathy, wifely sympathy, motherly sympuhy, yea, and neighborly sympathy. Why was it that a city was I aroused with excitement when a little child j was kidnapped from one of the streets? Why Were whole columns of the newspapers filled with the story of a little child? It was be cause we are all one in sympathy, and every parent said: "How if it had been my Lizzie? How if it had been my Mary? How if it bad been my Maud? How if it had been my child? How if there had been one unoccupied pillow in our trundlo bed to-night? How if my little one bone of my bone and flesh of my flesh were to-night carried captive into some den of vagabonds, never to come back to me? How if it had been my sorrow looking out of the window watching and waiting that sorrow worse than death?" Then when they found her, why did we de clare the news all through the households, and everybody that knew how to pray said, "Thank God?" Because we are all one, bound by one great golden chain of sym pathy. Oh, yes, but I have to tell you that if you will aggregate all neighborly, mnnly. wifely, motherly sympathy, It will be found only a poor starving thing compared with the sympathy of our great Shiloh, who has held in His lap the sorrows of the ages and who is ready to nurse on His holy heart the woes of all who will oome to Him. Oh, what a God! What a Saviour we have! But in larger vision see the Nations In some kind of trouble ever since the world was derailed and hurled dowu the embank ments. The demon of sin came to the world, but other demons have gone through other worlds. The demon of conflagration, the demon of volcanic- disturbance, the de mon of destruction. La Tlace says he saw one world In the Northern Hemisphere sixteen months burn ing. Tyoho Brahe said he saw another world burning. A Frenoh astronomer says that in 800 years 1500 worlds have disappeared. I do not see why infidels And it so hard to be lieve that two worlds stopped in Joshua's time, when the astronomers tell us that 1500 worlds have stopped. Even the moon is a world in ruins. Stellar, lunar, solar catas trophes innumerable. But it seems as it the most sorrows have been reserved for oflr world. By one toss of the world at Tlouboro, of 12,000 inhabitants only twenty-six people escaped. By one shake of the world at Lisbon in five minutes 60,000 perished, and 200,000 before the earth stopped rocking. A mountain falls in Switz erland, burying the village of Goldau. A mountain falls in Italy in the night, when 2000 people are asleep, and they never arouse. By a convulsion of the earth Japan broken off from China. By a convulsion of the earththe Carlbbeam Islands broken off from America. Three islands near the mouth of the Ganges, with 840,000 inhabi tants a great surge of the sea breaks over them, and 214,000 perish that day. Alas, alas, for our poor world! It has been re cently discovered that a whole continent has ' sunk, a oontiaeuitunt connected Europe and America part of the inhabitants of that con tinent going to Europe, part coming to America over the tablelands of Mexico, up through the valleys of the Mississippi, and we are finding now the remains of their mounds and their cities in Mexico, in Color ado and the tablelands of the West. It is a matter of demonstration that a whole conti nent fM g .! flown, tna Kf ,f,m f.fT th cut ut tiu nnly I'm tiU'hf.t lii.miiiiun of that tiiiliii eoiitiiieiit. riato dmeribad t!it eon tliioiit, II gran liir, tha multitude of lUlri- biiliftiiiitu, l! uph'ii lor and II I ful d.-itru'-tlun, and tha world Hi ouHit It wa a roiiiiuii'i', tut Nrein.)i,gtu have found out It Witt liutory, a.id tha i ng'iUti an 1 tha (i-r- n. an and thn AinTi.-aii ri'-.K luir g .nn f..rth with archfr ologwt. and th I halh'iii.T. and (ha Dolphin, and the t, i-Ua hava dropped nii' hor, mi I tu d--p mi lfiign they i,nv found tha contour u that sunken eoiitimmt. Oh, there is trouble marked i.n the ruck. nn the k v, i.n t!i roi Hie n ira and tha lauuii! A'trottuiiili'til trouble gnoiogii trou bl ef oeeiiiilil trouble, piilHIivil trouble, doini-Htii! troulile, and atanditig In tha f enca ot ail thoa h! upi;ti lou datamation I ti.ik If I aru not right in Haying thtt the great wan of thl aga and all is divine iriu pathy and omnipotent comfort, and they are found not in Hm lirahiim of the Hindoo or the Allah of Hie .Mohamuie tad, but la the Christ unto whom siiuii th ifu'liering of the people be. Other worlds tuny fall, but this morning atar will never be blotted from the heaven. The earth may unk, but this rock of ni;es will never be shaUeti Iroiu it foun dations. The mime Chrlit who fed Hie IifWU will feed all the world hunger. The saiiia Christ who cure I Unmmem will illu mine all bllti lnen. The mima Clin.t who male tb dumb speak will put nn -very tongue a hoNoaniia. The Mime Christ who awoke Lozaru from the pareonhagus will yet rally all the pious d, l in glorious res urrection. "1 know that my Jl lemr llveth,"an 1 "to Illra shall the gathering ol tha pecrde be." Ah, my friends, when Christ start thoroughly and quickly to lift this miserable wreck of a sunken world it will not take Him long to lift it. I have thought that this particular age in which we live may b given upto discoveries and inventions by which through quick and Instantaneous communication all citlo and all communities and all lands will be brought together, and then in another period perhaps these Invention which have been used for worldly purposes will be brought out for gospel invitation, and some great prophet of the Lord will come and snatch' the mysterious, sublime and miraculous . telephone from the band of commerce, and, all lands and king' doms connected by a wondrou wire, this prophet of the Lord may, through tele phonic: communication, in an Instant an nouncato all Nation pardon and sympathy and life through Jesu Chrlnt. and then, putting the wondrous tube to the ear of the Lord'a prophet, the response shall eome back, "I believe in God, the Father Almighty, Maker of heaven and earth, and in Jesus Christ, Ills only legotten Son."- You and I may not live to gee the day. I think those of us who are over forty years of age can scarcely expect to see the day. 1 ex pect before that time our bodies will be sound asleep in the hammocks of the old gospel ship as It goes sailing on. But Christ will wake us up in time to see the achieve ment. We who havo sweated in the hot harvest fields will be at the door of the gar ner when the sheaves eome in. That work for which in this world we tobed and wept and ftrugglod and wore ourselves out shall not eome to consummation and we be oblivious of the achievement. We will be allowed to come out and shake hands with the victors. We who fought in the earlier battles will have just as much right to rejoico as those wno reddened their feet in the last Armageddon. Ah, yea, those who could only give a cupful ot cold water in the name of a disctple; those who could only scrape a handful of lint for a wounded soldier; those who could only a Iminister to old ago in his deereptitude; those who could only coax a poor waif of the street to go back home to her God: those who foul 1 only lift a little child in the arms ot Christ. will have as mu"h right to take part la the ovation to the Lord Jesus Christ as a Chrysostom. It will be your victory and mine as well as Christ's, He the conqueror, we shouting in His train. Ohr'nt the victor will pick cut the humblest of Hisdisciples in the crowd, and turning ha!f around on the whlto horse of victory Hi shall point her out for approval by the multituleas Ho says, "She did what she could." Then p llting His hand on the hen I of somo ram, who by his industry made oni talent do the work of ten, He wiil say: "Thou hast been faithful over a few things. I will make thee ruler over ten cities." Two different theories about the fulllllmeiit of this promise. There are people who thinn Christ will eome in person ana sit on a throne, rerhspa He may. I should like to see the scarred feet going up the stairs of a palace In which all the glories of the Alhambra, and the Taj Mahal, and St. Mark s, and the Windsor pal ace are gathered. I should like to see the world pay Christ In love for what it did to Him in maltreatment. 1 should like to be one of the grooms of the chargers holding the stirrup as the King mounts. Oh, what a glorious time it would be on earth if Christ would break through the heavens, and right here where He has suffered and died have this prophecy fulfilled, "Unto Him shall the gathering of the people be. But failing In that I bargain to meet you at the ponderous gate oi neaven on the day when our Liord comes back. Garlan is of all Nations on His brow of the bronzed Nations of the South and the pallid Nations of the North Eu rope, Asia, Africa. North and South Amerioa and the other continents that may arise meantime from the sea to take the places of their sunken predecessors; the arch of Trajan, arch of Titus, arch of Triumph in the Champs Elysees, all too poor to welcome this King ot kings, and Lord of lords, and Conqueror of conquerors in Hi3 august arrival. Turn out all heaven to meet Him. nang all along the route the flags of earthly dominion, whether deoorated with orescent or star or eagle or Hon or coronet. Hang out heaven's brightest banner, with its one star of Bethle hem and blood striped of the cross. I hear the procession now. Hark, the tramp of the feet, the rumbling of the wheels, the clat tering of the hoofs and the shout of the riders! Ten thousand times tan thousand and thousands of thousands. Put up in heaven's library, right beside the completed volume of the world's ruin, the oompleted volume of Shtloh's triumph. The old promise strug gling through the ages fulfilled at last, "Unto Him shall the gathering of the people be." While everlasting ages roll Eternal love shall feast their soul And scenes of bliss forever new llise in succession to their view. Big Strike at Baltimore. A general strike of garment work era, to take effect at once, was decided upon at the largely attended mass meeting held at Baltimore Wednesday night. Thursday morning 5,000 mem bers of tho garment workers' nnion refused to go to work. It ia a fight for the recognition of the orgauized labor, and both sides are confident of being victorious. Butter and Cheese Men la Session. The National Buttermakers , and Cheesemakers Association began a six dnv's setsion at Cedar Rapiclp, Ia., Monday. , From 1,000 to 1,800 per sons are in attendance from all parts J of the United States and Canada, .... . . . , . SIMMON 4V' iu:nuLATror? J THE BEST SPRING r.lEDICIHE IsSlMMONSl.lVL.R IUGI I.ATOR. Don't forget to take it. Now is the time you need it most to w.ike up your Liver. A s1ur;:K'i l iver bmui en M.tl.'iru, I'cver and ARiie, Kheuiiulism, .inJ ni.iny other ills shatter the constitution and wretk health. Don't fort'rt the word kK.ULATOR. it is SIMMONS I.IV1R Kl C.ULATOR you want. I he word l G L'LATOR distinguishes it from nil other remedies. And, besides tins, SIMMONS I IVI K Hl GULATOK is a Kcy.'iD'or of the Liver, keeps it properly at nik, that your svstetn rnav he kept in Rood condition. LOR TUB BLOOD take SIMMONS I.IVF.K REGULATOR. It is the he'd tlood purilier and corrector. Try it ;t i note the difference. Look for the RI D Z on every package. You wont find it on any other medicine, and there is no other Liver remedy like SIMMONS LlVLR RLGULATOR-the KinRol Liver Remedies. Be sure you get it. J. II. Zotlin Co., rhiln.l Ipliiii, 1'tu I McELREES WINE OF CARDUI.f For Female Disseises, f Sclentifio American Ajcncy for 'j- g.' V CAVEATS. TRADE MARKS. DESICM PATENTS, COPYRIGHTS, etc. For Information and free Handbook writs to MUNN tt CO., 61 liitoADWAT, New York. Oltlcst bureau for goeiirliK? patent in America. . Kverv patent takpn out liy u 1 tironnlit before the public by a notice given free of cliurge la the tientific wedena lAiyest ctretilnttnn of eny wlontlflo pnper In tha world, fcplendliliy lllu-triiU'il. No iiitelllirent man should be without tt. Weekly, $.'1.00 a Tear; $1.50 six months. Address, MUNN CO, rLHLiaiitiui, 361 Broadway, New York City. WANTED-AN IDEA KsS thing to patent? Protect your ideas; they may brintf you wealth. Write JOHN WEDDER liUKN & CO., Patent Attorneys, Washington, u. U., ror tueir $i,uu prize oner. DEATH BY FLAMES. Seven' People Caught in a Burning Building in Baltimore. A Sunday morniDg fire in the fash ionable district of north Baltimore was the cause of seven deaths and sent a feeling of horror into hundreds of homes in the city, where moat of the unfortunate victims were well known and highly respected. The fire oc curred in the residence of James R. Armiger, one of the best known men in the city. The house was complete ly gutted. Following is a list of the dead : James R. Armiger, fifty-five years of age; William B. Riley, his son-in-law, aged thirty-eight; Richavd Riley, aged four ; James Chamberlain, aged three; Mrs. Marion Chamberlain, aged thir ty; Harold Manuel, aged fifty; Mar ion Rile'y, aged two years and six months. Mr. Armiger was u native of Balti more, of Ihe highest standing in busi ness circles. Ha was an importer of diamonds and fine jewelry, and did a big business in the city and through out the southern states. For thirty years he had- been one of the best known merchans of the oitv. BARTER HEAVILY INSURED. His Family Will Receive $200,000 by His Death. A dispatch from Fostoria, O., says: The rumor that non. M. D. Ilarter took out a 100,000 life insurance pol icy on the day before he committed suicide is denied. Hia life insurance, however, amounts to $200,000, of which $50,000 is in the Equitable of New York A Comet On the Way. Observations at the Yale University observatory show that the comet dis covered by Prof. Perrin is coming ia the direction of the earth, but at an angle to the ecliptic which will bring it far above the earth.