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THE MABYVILLE, TENTN.. TIMES.
A CHAT WITH WILDE. The Apostle of JBathetloism as He Appears In His London Home. The Value of the Lute Cruaa.de The Poet Has Cot Bis Hair, Put Away His Knee Hreeches and t Now a Money-Maker. Special Correspondence. London, Oct. ia 1S89. HE Oscar Wilde who made himself fa- ' mousiQ America a lew years ago is not the Os car Wilde of to-day. The long hair has been cut and is now short and curly. The knee breeches have been put away carefully, the lackadaisical air it no longer worn, and the Oscar Wilde of London to-day is a straight, strong, broad shouldered athletic fellow, with no non sense about him, and an evident determina tion on bis face to make fame and money. The Wilde craze, so far as England is con cerned, is over. Mr. Wilde will question this yet there are thousands of people, men and women, who believe that Wilde did much good in his late crusade, and he has still a very respecta ble following, but nothing like what one would have been led to believe from a perusal of the satirical Gilbert's "Patience." 1 saw Oscar Wilde on Fleet strpet to-day, and would not have known him had not an English friend, pointed him out to me. Hi lookud as Ilnj;H'ih ia liis dress as in his manner, uud conducted him self as thousands of other broad-shouldered young fellows whom you will hnd at Oxford or Cambridge, or in the big commercial houses of London and Liverpool. He was looking in the window of a second-hand book-store. He carried an armful of papers and a thick blackthorn stick in hi band. There was nothing about him to attract at tention. He might perhaps be picked out of a crowd for a professional man. In a re cent newspaper article it was reported that Mr. Wilde had grown very stout and very inartistic - looking in the matter of dress. This does him a great injustice. As all the world knows, ho has an artistic caste of countenance, and his proportions are massive. He is not a favor ite among men. Englishmen seem to look upon him as something of a curiosity. Women take more kindly to him. He is chiefly known now by his , contributions to the magazines, work in which ha is most assiduous. Punch calls his latest article "Oscar Wilde's Mad Fancy." His time is en tirely occupied. He lectures now and then, writes special articles occasionally, does a book review once in awhile, and every other day spends a couple of hours or so editing the Ladies' World, or the Women's World as he now calls it, and performs the difficult C&3 THE EVOLUTION OP WILDE task of managing a large staff of feminine contributors in a masterly fashion. He fre quently drops in at tho Lyric Club, although he belongs to half a dozen others in London, and it was there over a cigarette and a straw drink that the writer had a brief chat with him. "Your school of aostheticism, Mr. Wildo, I began, "seems to have died out!" "Oh, no," was tho quick rejoinder, "it has not. There does not seem to bo the inter est in aesthetic matters that thcro was some years ago, but tho schoobhas not died out not by any means." "Then tho progress has been satisfactory to you." "Oh, yes, yes," was the reply, "perfectly satisfactory;" and then he added after a puff at his cigarette, "perfectly; how could it be otherwise!' "It was said in a leading newspaper not long since that you had grown tired of what was called 'the ajsthotic fad' and did not desire to bo identified with the movement any longer." To this view of the matter Mr. Wilde offered a distinct, implicit and somewhat contemptuous denial; one of those denials which are far better expressed by looks and gesticulations than by words. It meant that such an idea was ridiculous. "Of course things change," he said. "They have their various stages, the develop, and require different treatment. But I have not changed, as ray articles in the late magazines on the subject will show." "Has the progress of assthetioism been more marked in this country or America) "Oh, it is difficult to dran any hard and fast lines where the change everywhere has been so great," was the reply. "For the same reason it is perhaps hard to note the uuvttui-e. Every thing is uifleront, and no comparison can be drawn. Both coun tries have made satisfactory progress." "Do you think the poor people havo Bene fited equally with the rich in the develop ment or artistic grace! ' "Well, of oaurse, the rich ojan have their artistic hangings, their fringes, their tapestry and vary many things which the poor can not have. Still, they havo gained much recently. They have their People's Palace, their music and the like, and this all through our endeavors. I think on the whole you may safely say that the common people have benefited very much." 'What are some of tho benefits afforded by the Ketmaisanco school!" "Lookat col ir. The bow colors in dress in tapestries ana in fringes. It is ull beau UfUL" "Whataboutdress?" "Weil, you may change the Englishman's religion, but you must not change hu dress la other countries it is different. In your own it is umerenu no court dress, no tra ditional uniform which extends everywhere in this country. There is, of course, some hope for a change of beauty in America." "ispeaking of America, American people took well to your plans, did they not, and your visit there was agreeable! "(Jaitc so, repaed Mr. Wilde, '-the Americans arc charming peopie. They treated me very generously. ' Then he repeated the word charming nan a dozen times, wnicn l learned after wards is a pet word of his. It pervades h conversation and in? articles alike. Mm "Americans are so quick to catch a point," he went on. "1 lfie thqat very much. They treated me better than 1 had expected. They are charming people." "Do you think the Americans adopted your ideas with more eagerness than the English people!" "No, I did not imply that. I like the Americans. It is a pleasure to lecture to them. The American audience is all atten tion. It sees your ideas and it grasps your points at once. The people are smart, quick-witted, and if they like a thing they warmly express their approbation." "You lecture occasionally now, Mr. Wilde!" "Yes," was the reply, "and I havo re ceived a great many letters from all parts of America and from England on the sub ject. None of these letters are of much im portance. Many of them contain words of hearty praise. These 1 remember. There am a few others not so pleasant, but I have forgotten them." He lit a fresh cigarette, crossed his legs in a comfortable sort of way, was lost in silenco for a moment, and when he spoke his thoughts were apparently running on literature. Ho introduced the subject by saying that a nation bad only one way of expressing its better instincts. "England expresses hers through her literature, Greece did the same, and the literature of these two nations stands forth incom parable," he said. "And America," "Oh, America expresses hors by energy. What marvelous workers the Americans are. No wonder they all make money so rapidly. Yours, indeed, are a wonderful people." He rose to go. He explained that he had to dine out, which he does very often, by the way, and that ho had first of all to see his mother and wife. It may interest American readers to know that the leader of the aesthetes takes a great deal of pleasure In his homo life, that ho is comfortably if not luxuriously situated and that he is much sought after by good company. Ho is an inveterate first-nighter, and when ho has nothing else to do he spends an hour or two to great advantage in the British Museum scanning someof the treasures of that won derful collection. He is making money, and those who ought to know say he has a com fortable bank account. Lady Wilde, his mother, Is often seen in London. She is an inveterate diner-out, believes in the opera and the theaters, and is often seen at late dances. She is still a beautiful wom an, well preserved, has splendid mental capabilities, writes pretty verses and is evi dently pioud of her big son. She is an ar dent home-ruler. She is also the mother of another son not so well known as Oscar- Willie Wilde a man who has the money making instinct more thoroughly developed than any other member of the Wilde family. Mrs. Oscar Wilde is a lovable woman who has a targe circle of acquaintances, and who entertains in a small, but very satisfac tory manner. She is a charming figure in the ball-room, which her talented mother-in-law frequents, and many of the leading lights of art, literature and science crowd her snug little drawing-room on a reception nieht. There is always music, some good readings, singing and light refreshments. It is a place worth going to if you get an in vitation. Mr. Wilde mods so many friends in America that you are almost certain to meet one or two American men and women there. The hours are late, but every mo ment is enjoyable. THE PRICE ASKED. An Incident Revealing s Revolting Phase or Political Life. They were living in one room, almost an attic. Mrs. Blank was a seamstress and had supported her three daughters until Mollle had reached the age of eighteen years. Congressman Partisan bad met with the girls at the White House during one of the Marine Band summer concerts. He had interested himself in Moliie, and promised her an office. She called on him several times to learn what progress he was making in his efforts in her behalf, and her mother was in the acme of bliss ful expectancy. Moliie came home one Saturday evening in tears, and said : "Mamma, thero is a position in the Gov ornment Printing Offlco which I can have on Monday, but 1 havo declined it," 'Why, Moliie, my child, what folly is this! Go right back and accept it imme diately, no matter how small the salary. You are old enough to help me now, and you must not decline any thing that is of fered you. It is no disgrace to bo obliged to work, even if it be not agreeable or in accord with your preferences." Moliie wearily put on her hat again, and, as sho started to tho door, alio turned to her mother and said: "Mamma, the place will pay sixty dollars a month, and you will not have to work any more whilo 1 hold it ; for that is onough for us to live on until Jessie and Maggie are able to work. If you insiBt upon it I will accept tho position. But, mamma, I must givomy virtue in exchange for the em ployment." The above true story illustrates a phase of life in Washington concerning which nothing is ever written and but little is ever said. It does not sound well for American manhood. Moliie did not accept the office. Alas 1 Too many poor, feeling the gnawings of hunger and the biting cold of winter, yield to what seem to them to be the inevitable. S. D. F. TWO VETERANS. Their Meeting; After Many Tears Two Comrades In Arms. Colonel Peter Paul Dobozy, of Kansas City, Mo., went to see Mr. Blaine last sum mer to inquire about a certain Consulate for which he was an applicant While in Washington he told a newspaper man about his early life, his service with Kossuth and Garibaldi. The newspaper man happened to know the only survivor of Garibaldi's army now living hi Washington, and he said to Dobozy : "Did you ever hear of Captain Sproul, of the German infantry!" 'True enough I have," responded Colonel Dobozy. "He was a gallant soldier and was on Garibaldi's staff." That afternoon the correspondent called on Captain Sproul, who is a clerk in. the Post-Office Department, and saluted him with: "Captain Bprou, did you know Lieuten ant Dobozy, of the Hungarian Hussars 1" "Gott in himmel, yes," responded the veteran. "Dobozy was color-bearer of the Hussars. Ee was a 'nob'.e soldier. He was on Garibaldi's staff. I knew him very well." ' The old sohiieTs were brought together that evening. They wept and embraced, and carried on like a pair of long lost broth ers. It was an affecting sight, an evidence of fraternal soldier love such as is seldom witnessed. Both of those patriots had come to America and given their services to the Federal army, and each of them add ed new laurels to his record of patriotic heroism on the field of battle. S. D. F. Could Have Been Worse. John (to Jim, whose wife has been drowned) Cheer up, ole feller, it could have been wuss, you know. Jim Yes, thot's so, fer my hoss he swum ter shore all right. Epoch. HOME, FARM AN9 GARDEN. Bulbs for winter blooming may be potted and placed in a dark place until the pots are filled with roots. A quart of oilmeal and bran a day will make a marketable lamb out of a poor one in a month or two. Farm Journal The carrot ia the root crop pre ferred by horses. The mode of feed ing carrots to horses is to chop them fine and give each horse half a peck three times a week. That the best way to clear out and straighten the fringe of towels, doilies, etc., before ironing, is to comb it, while damp, with an inch length of coarsest toilet comb. When mattresses and feather bods are soiled, soft soap and wheat starch made into a paste and rubbed thor oughly in, then dried in the sun and scraped off and sponged will make them quite clean. Grape Catsup. Take six pounds of grapes, boil in a little water, strain, add three pounds of sugar and a pint of vinegar, one tablespoonful each of cloves, cinnamon, extract of lemon and salt. Boil until thick arid bottle. The Home. Cheese Scallop. Soak one cup of dry breadcrumbs in fresh milk; beat into it three eggs, and add one table spoon of butter and a half-pound of grated cheese; strew upon the top sifted breadcrumbs, and bake in the oven a delicate brown. The juice of peaches, like that of cherries, dues not jelly readily, but is inclined to make a sirup instead. If one pint of apple juice is added to each two pints of peach juice the jolly will be much nicer, with no perceptible difference in the flavor. Oyster Stuffing Take a small loaf of baker's broad, remove tho crust and crumb the bread very . fine, pour on hot water enough to moisten it and cover it tight. Chop ono largo oni and a quart of oysters, take one-half cup of melted butter, one teaspoonful of powdered sage and salt to taste. Mix all well together, and if tho oyster liquor does not make it moist enough, add a little more hot water. House hold. An English grower gives the fol lowing directions for growing hya cinths in glasses: "Fill your glass with water, throwing in a small piece of charcoal, and Tet the lower part of the bulb just touch the water. Put them into a cool, but not a damp, place away from the light and leave them till the glasses are filled with roots and the leaves have begun to de velop, then give them as much sun and light as you can, adding, if neces eary, occasionally a little water. Un less the water becomes muddy never change it, and don't put the pots and glasses into a cellar where the atmos phere is damp, or into a cupboard where there is no atmosphere at all. A spare room where there is no tiro and plenty of air is best." WOMEN AND HOUSE-WORK. Home Dutle Wholly Compatible with Good Intellectual Work. House-work, in moderation, is healthy and ploasant. It is the want of just such an unemotional vent for their restless energy that produces many victims of nervous prostration. It is also wholly compatible, if brought under any proper system, with good intellectual work. Moreover, the ere ating and guiding of a homo is tho best gift tho world has to offer. When one thinks of the flood of bad art and second-rate literature of the present day, is it not melancholy to reflect upon the wasted energy that might have gone into beautiful and helpful lives? Tho education is costly, indeed, whoso prico is the woman s joy in the superintendence cf her home. If she, with all the incentives of lovo and pride, despises the daily cares that make the comfort of the house hold, how can she expect them to bo rightly met by a hired housekeopor, whose only interest is money-getting? "Ho man can serve two masters;' and, therefore, it seeme to me self-evl- dent that any woman who accepts the gift of a home thereby pledges herself to devote to it her bost servica The neglect of hor first duty and highest privilege can not lead to any true work in other directions: Passioned to exalt The artist's mat met in me at the cost Of putting down the woman's, I forgot No perfect artist is developed here From an Imperfect woman, sang a true poet and noblo woman. There arc women whoso God-given talents require to tread a lonely path. There are many others to ,whom tha supreme treasure of a home is donied. But the best work of artist or poet or physician will ever spring from the hidden, passionate womanliness that appreciates to the full the greatness of the sacrifice or loss. Louisville Courier-Journal. A Good Farmer's Rules. Let me offer two or three general propositions that I accepted as truth when starting to improve my prac tices and develop my present system of mixed farmiuo; L Every acre of the farm must be made useful and b so managed as to contribute its proper share to the whole amount of profit 2. Every animal on the farm must be kept in a healthy and comfortable condition at all times, and be sup plied with plenty of suitable food every day in the year. 3. The barns of the farm must con stitute s regular manure factory in operation at all times. Success is guaranteed to faithful practice based on these rules. C. S. Rice, in Farm and Horn horses Wearing Simla. "Did you ever see horsei that tTortj bustles, just like a woman?" asksil Dr. Henry Wilson, who ia just back from Kentucky. "John Hughes showed a pair of horses in a buggy that he had been offered $3,500 for, and asked5,000. They took the blue ribbon, and knew every gait that a horse ever made. Tqese horses wore bustles all the time except when on the road. When put In their stalls a wire bustle, just such as a lady wears, only smaller, was put under the tail and held there by a strap. This made the horse throw the tail from the body, and gave it style in ac tion. Many horses in Kentucky wear bustles. It la a regular trade about Lexington to buy a likely handsome horse from the country for $300 or $400 and educate him to all the gaits, and give him style, speed him up a little, and sell him for a thousand or so. At lanta Constitution. An undergraduate of Oxford Unl- veriety was taking a detachment of strangers around to see the sights, and, when he had exhausted tho chapels and cloistered shades, he brought them into the quadrangle of his own college. "There is only one thing left for you to see," ho said. "Look here; that is the window of my college tutor." As tho young man spoke, he picked up a peb ble from the path and sent it crashing through the pane of glass. An elderly gentleman, in cap and gown, put his head out and shook his fist. "I thought that would bring him out," exclaimed tho undergraduate in triumph. "That, ladies and gentlemen, is my tutor him self. " -Pick-Me-Up. In an article in The Observer, Dr. Charles S. Robinson says he once knew the hymn "I would not live alway, I ask not to stay," given out in a sani tarium, and sun g by two hiindred in valids, all of whom had come there be cause they wanted to "stay," and wore uunijj Liiuu vuatiittat uuu Uest nut W leavothis world. -An artist, who chanced to be a very small and inferior-looking man, wag showing some of his paintings, which were really meritorious, to a stout old German gentleman, who was keenly ap preciative of the merit of the pictures, but who expressed his approbation in the following awkward way: -The man who lets horse races a sure winner. Merchant alone is Traveler. Oregon, the Paradise of Farmer. PnnnVtloiltmntA onptnln nnd nhnnilant crops. BeBt fruit, grain, grass, stock country in the world. Full information free. Address Oregon Immigration Board,Portland,Oregon A church wedding, where the groom was eighty and the bride thirty-five years old, astonished a quiet Connecticut village re cenuy. Why don't you try Carter's Little Liver Pills? They are a positive cure for sick headache, and all the ills produced by dis ordered liver. Uuiy one pin a aose. A canal two hundred and fifty miles long is to be built for navigating purposes in Hew Mexico. It will be thirty feet wide. A A pictfrb nainted over a thousand years ago (A. D. 859) by Kanaoka, the father of Japanese pictorial art, is reported to have been discovered in a pawnshop in Tokio. It is said to be a masterpiece, and in a won dor ful Btate of preservation. It is a figure about two feet high, representing a priest. A West Virginian got a marriage license tho other day and gave the lady's last name wrong, w hen tiotitieti or ins mistane no said he really didn't know wfcat her name was. Two men recently completed their long horseback ride across the continent. They reached San Francisco four months and about four days from tho time they left New York. A St. Louis coal company rocently mined at Danville, 111, a lump of coal that weiehed 37.000 nounds. It was shipped to Chicago, and the timbers in tho mine had tc bo taKen down lor its removal. A touko woman of Southport, Me., the other day committed the most deliberate suicide on record. Brio walked into the water and sat down. After awhile she lay down, and the tide roso and carried her oil. The imperfections, blemishes and dis eases of many young animals, which induce their owners to ask for medical treatment to remove, will often disappear with the growtu oi tne animal. Givb more attention to the feet of your horses. If your sheer is not an intelligent marftind one that is. There is much more to shoeing a horse than simply fitting and nailing a suoe to tne loot. The poet and critic, Richard Henry Stod dard, is no longer the robust man of a few years ago. Few men of equal are have of late years done so much continuous work. Tho announcement is made that Stoddard mil shortly lay aside tho critic's scalpel. At a marriage ceremony in Japan neither the bride nor the groom wears any clothing Di a purple color lest their marriage should be soon dissolved, purple being a color most n-.-uie to iaae. Edqa W. Fawcett receives about 4,000 . u- irom nis writings. Scrofula Humor "My little daughter's ilfe was saved, as we be lieve, by Hood's Sartapartlla, I would say that be fore she v.-a six months old scrofula sores began to appear, and In a short time she had 7 running sores. One physician advised the amputation of one of her fiuut-rs, to which we refused assent. We began giving ber Hood's SarsapariMs. A marked improvement was noticed after she had t:tken only one b.-ttle, and by a continued use of It ber re covery was complete. And sbe Is now. being seven years old. strong and healthy.' B. C. Jones. Alna, Lincoln Co., ale. Hood's Sarsaparilla Sold by all druggists. SI; six for 11. Prepared only by C. 1. HOOD & CO.. Lowell, Mass. IOO Doses One Dollar CATARRH! Cold in Head I Eli's Cream Mm VLaAJ& ,,,, irra M III arrarrcs7S per month ana eioensea' fS.Bl.lt I 9 roudlnvw-tirvmsn KWiflir to tell our nodal WANTED"' "mp" " " l,rT i"" OR tkalanuKisunplteaMFRF.E. w. m..nw MRnM .MU ii i m lamM .mil tm- All 19V VtlUWfU- BmniiraBHVi QMUWU, r... Lata aw; ajos. as use, t dHtt-a anno- nf rplnlrlns Hearts I hat were lies vy arc clad. Women. long up and be hopeful. Take enurag, O weak ones despondent, There a neip ana mere t neaita w ee aeu. Alio urlTe oaca me tne mat you tear With the weapon that never will (all you. 0, bo of good cheer, for when you suffer from any of the weak nesses, '''irregularities," and "functional derangements," peculiar to your sex, by the use of Dr. Pierce's Favorite Prescrip tion you can put the enemy of ill-health and happiness to rout. It is the only medicine for women, sold by druggists, under a pos itive guaranlu of satisfaction in every case, or money refunded. See bottle-wrapper. For all derangements of the liver, stom ach and bowels take Dr. Pierce's Pellets. One a dose. It is said that the great oil fields of New York and Pennsylvania are rapidly becom ing exhausted. The supply has fallen from 100,000 to 43,000 barrels per day. Search is being mode for new fields. TnRHF la naihitw (unless it be the sewing machine) that has lightened woman's labor as much as Dobbins' Electric Soap, con ttantly sold since WM. All grocers have it. Have yuu made its acquaintance I Try it. A Lbadvillb (Col.) man has invented a device which, he claims, will do away wholly with buttons and buttonholes. Howmt Throat Hurts 1 Why don't you use Hale's Honey of Horehound and Tar! Piko's Toothache Drops Cure in one minuta It is death to any person in Slam to men tion the King's name. This is a custom that many other tribes rigidly udhere to. Fob any case of nervousness, sleepless ness, weak stomach, indigestion, dyspepsia, relief is sure in Carter's Little Liver fills. Be moderate in your pleasures, that your relish for them may continue. Always to Indulge our appetites is to extinguisn tnem. The best cough medicine is Piso's Cure for Consumption. Sold everywhere, iiac. Uhanper Matthews averages an annual income from literature of about $3,000. TrtE late E. P. Roe found no difficulty in writing 150,000 worth a year. Maui imitate "TansiU's Punch" 6c Cigar. Mato W. Haziltinb receives 175 a week from the New York Sun. Both the method and results when Syrup of Figs is taken ; it ia pleasant and refreshing to the taste, and acts gently yet promptly on the Kidneys, Liver and Bowels, cleanses the sys tem effectually, 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 ac ceptable to the stomach, prompt in its action and truly beneficial m its effects, prepared only from the most healthy and agreeable substances, its many excellent qualities com mend it to all and have made it the most popular remedy known. Syrup of Figs is for sale in 50c and ?i bottles by all leading drug gists. Any reliable druggist who may not have it on hand will pro cure it promptly for any one who wishes to try it Do not accept any substitute. CALIFORNIA FIB SYRUP CO. SAN FRANCtSCO, CAL. LOUISVILLE, KY, NEW YORK, N.f. Dr.Bull,Cou8hSyrupcoU"eeraa,"e: Gold Hunters Adventures IS AVSTK.VI.1A, by WM. H. TUOMI8; 12mo, itKA Panes. SO full-Due Illustrations. A stirring utorv of Adventure among Bushrangers and Qufc t.w. Lamest i,nd bast Rooks ever sold for prloe onlv IS cents. Dontpald. Address ALEX T. LOTH A CO., Lakeside bldg., Chicago, 111. so-xix i this una r lata t (HOURS PFNCinMCf rW" RHR. ATTENTION! KlWIUIIsJi ltw DerMon. Orreflpoitilracc Is specially Inrtted with soldiers wbo vers la faoipiul sad str pot spplled fur prntlon and with loose who de. sire an incN-tse or a pension tor a aew dlishlllte. HTSK1KK KEPPKKT, 6IR r Strati, R.W., WASHIROTOR, D. b leraeriy Frisrlial Kisalnsri h r. S. raJoiua urriUb StrsaMS IBIS taJSS tsar tats tsb adS WANTED.! l?lfnluiTs fortheWEer. Bert Trees. Be-t Termv Best Man. next t'utnt fhf.s:. BI'M l ALAIlWlo BEUI.NK EkS. MISSOURI NURSERY CO., LOUISIANA. MO. BS-SAJiK Xllia rU',M. .lan tisM tssb enlttv PATTERN FREE ! In next week's issue of this paper will be printed an order entitling the holder to a Pattern of this STYL ISH BASQUE FREE, with illustration and full de scription. It can be made as illustrated or by leav ing off the revert a perfectly plain basque will result. The PATTERN is worth 25 cents, and will be given wSW - Directoirc Btuqve.W flM.U purcuttser ut uwt vtc:st r ueuo vi usas r.Mrv i , as a sample of those given FREE each month, with DEMOREST'S FAMILY MAGAZINE, in Bant l-atb. Street lVew Torh. Medicine. I else fails. it without objet CINCINNATI BUSINESS COLLEGE,8rTv,cn? Two Imtnfriif n.rori teem- B00KKEEPINS. iH with Dctlvf Wi-ith life mm a uftt arsai ,.a.ft a stiitj T .i... i 1 ct .,,. HA.VJ; inLkUnHrllla ht:uW LLaTgeirtaw'u-ijie . S:aU l ji circu-.r. C W. MddIH IW Lurirt '. in M euuii-! BALTO'ND Ms Pills Regulate The Bowels. CoetlveneM deranares the whole sys tem and beg-eta diseases, such a Sick Headache, Dyspepsia, Fevers, Kidney Diseases, Bilions Colic, Malaria, etc, Tntt's Pills produce regular habit of body and good digestion, nit bout Which, no one can euju-j srood health. Sold Everywhere, Cl GRATEFUL-COMFORTING. EPPS'S COCOA BREAKFAST. "B: a thorough knowledge of the natural laws nt th which (overn tne opersuoi oberatloin of digestion ana nu trltlnn. and bv oarefnl application of the floi 11-seleeied Cocoa, Mr. Edds ha akfaat tablet with a aellcstel: provided our breakfast tablsa with s rMUCStel; Huormi-nri hovprnvo wlitch mav BSTS US many PeSV. wall doctors' bills. It Is by tlis Judicious use of sue! articles of diet that a constitution may be gradual ly built up until stroriu enough t" renin vefj ten. dency to dlttcaso. Uundredsol subtle i nialsahjt art floating around us ready to ittlack wherever thert is a weak point. We may escape many afaUltnarj by keeping ourselves well foi tltled wlthpnre Blooo and a properly nourished frame. "Civil Ssrvui Made simply with boiling water or mils. Soil only in half-pound tins, by (iroeers, labelled tnus: JAMES EPPS & CO., Homceopathic Chemists, London, England. iriisra THE LITEST STYLES -IS- . L'Art Do La Mod, f COLORED PLATKS. SUUU LATRST PARIS ASP glTt TURK FA8H1UNS. BTOrder It of your News-deaK er or send U cents tor latest nl.WMOB.K.P..IWltv 8 Knot 1 wtk St.re w Verk. SSr-SaMl THIS PAPIR story ties yon writs. .- Ave 1- 1EA A MUTH citn be mute work- ID TO )(3U ingforiiB. Agents preferred who can furnish a horse and give their whole time tp the business. Spare moments ma? be profitably em Skiyed also. A few vacancies In towns and cities. . hVJohnsonACo., loot) Main 8t.,Bh3hB0Bd,VS. N.B.-Plea$e ttate ie and juiiaeM txptrinet. Ktvtr mind atiou! setuflna stamp jot rejitn. " SSrKAMI THIS PAPER STtn UW je wnts. DETECTIVES WMMj in every coantT. Shrtwd mtn to Ml under tnttruftloa, 1b onr Secret Hervloc. ftiperiinc Dot neceniary. Hand m, tmj GrannnDfttectlveBureauCo.44ArudtrGin6lnnil!tQD INFORMATION 2. ARKANSAS. low Dlii EASY TEatMS, . nri circulars free. mild rlimate. variety of crops. Haps and Til OS, ESSEX, Laee tsaiailtsltasr. LITTLE SUX't, tat. SBNAME THIS PARR Story HaM Its writs. BASE BALLS CCyT rDiritn application ene INUIL lO .siea Innted Cover, CtTRJT CBsTP"" application enclosing ous wot..-. . n setwt. (.) stamp, oy aauresaing, THKOriOBE HOLLAND. P.O.Box 120, Palls., Pa. es-NAMI T1II8PAPIR ontylaaovaf writs- n sP all CI A ilC ' r Quickly. 1? pore Ufa HI 1 IB1BB pamphlet on 1'elisluu.antl rrillvJllWk,lintll.. KIKTFRKB, Address P. B. FXTZOERALD, U. i Claim Agency for Wostern Soldiers, Indianapolis, luoV w-MAHI THIS PAPER MM una ! wrtta. PATENTS For INVRNTOR8. tO-paet BOOR KRF.K. Addr.ua W. T. Fltit-erald. Atfn.rv at Law, WuhtnstoB. D. C. tWRAMI THIS r APIS tttry Has yes writs. U ASjr SUIT. Book keeping, Penmanship, Arith HUPJIC luetic. Shorthand, oto . thoroughly taught. by mail, circulars free. BET AST'S COUME, Ratals, 1 so WflllHG MBit We test to Learn Telegraphy. TUUHU DIED situations furnished. Circulars free. Address VALkMTlME BB0f Janetville. Wua TRAMS tall PAPli i.rJtulH writs. CANCER: I and Tumors Cured, no knife, hoot) free. Dra. Ormtlsnsy A Bath. 13 Elm Street, Cincinnati, Ohio r.t amb vols PArsa te n tins rou writ set fl 4tt . daw irnran owners huv 1 to 6. Sam. RSe- SIJ'Ht. tree. RUN lIOLDERCo., Uoliy. Mil U. aay-RAMt THIS r API B tnrr Uao ret WfUs. AN.K.-E 1262 HEX W RITINO TO ADVERTISER pleabk ttate that yew tew the A4vertlaeaaaet la lade , . A wnnlrl. I.Q.M . . 4 St.!. r Recommended Pleasant I drapfrists. .'?;?;! Tf PEWRITISS. 5HOTT- Clerklfigt an1 i - I ,. ..r f v. i n hi v Lii.m.i CtjllPkfP WPIIoTIFip Ai inCDlIU ft lUDLlXAlall MOTHERS WkLKJril EASY I I'iniiuu u ass ji-.twiy iV. .a HP .ihRTLNS T n LU " sP LABGR