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General News Condensed.]!
The Relations Between the President and
Associated Press Dispatch: The state
ment that President Cleveland has de
termined that no answer shall be given to
requests from the senate lor" information
as to the reasons for removals or suspen
sions from office is authoritatively denied.
No such request has yet been addressed to'
the president by the senate. Several com
munications were sent to the chairman of
the senate committees from various exec
utive departments, couched in substantial
ly the following form:
Department, Washington, Jan. 14.1886.
Honorable Chairman Committee United
States SenateSir: I have the honor to
acknowledge receipt of your communica
tion of date calling for information as
to the reason of the suspension for removal
of and the appointment of as
In response I have the honor to
forward herewith the information in my
custody concerning the appointment o!
I have no information as to the
president's reasons for the suspension (or
removal) of Mr. Very respectfully,
The paper thus transmitted relates sole
ly to the fitness of the appointees, and says
nothing about the character or qualifica
tions of the officials displaced. No issue
has yet been raised with the president on
this subject. The president as yet has
neither expressed nor formed any deter
mination as to what he will do in case the
possible issue is raised.
Chance's Dakota Investments.
New York Tribune: Mahlon Chance, the
consul at Nassau urder Presidents Grant
and Hayes, who has been engaged for over
a year with the Equitable Life Assurance
society, has gone to Dakota to administer
the estate of his brother, Capt. Josiah
Chance, of the Seventeenth United States
infantry, who died suddenly last month
while on a visit to Fremont, Ohio. I am
told that the captain, who was a
bachelor left a fortune of nearly 100,-
000. He was about thirty-five years
old when he invested in a lottery ticket.
He drew a $30,000 prize. I have heard
Mahlon Chance tell with particularity the
exact amount that the captain received
from the prize. I was a hundred dollars
or so less than the amount drawn, the dif
ference being the express charge for sending
him the money. The captain, like many
army officers stationed in the West, thought
he saw in the cheap land of the territories
a good investment. He bought large tracts
in Dakota, some of which have since be
come quite valuable.
A Millionaire Senator's Bluff.
Washington special.Senator Stanford
has been considerably badgered in the.cloak
rooms of thi senate by some of the'anti
silver senators, because of his advocacy of
continuing silver coinage. He has been in
formed every day since the session began,
by diflerent senators who advocate sus
pension, of the price of silver bullion and
of the exact value of the standard dollars.
A prominent senator was explaining to Mr.
Stanford that the silver dollar was worth
but 79 cents, when Stanford quieted him.
Taking a silver dollar from his pocket, the
California millionaire said: "You say this
dollar is worth only 79 cents. I will give
you 99% cents cash for 100,000 of them. If
this dollar is worth 79 cents, you will have
a splendid opportunity to make 21,000
by accepting my proposition."
The Presidential Succession Bill.
The Hoar bill, which passed the house,
provides that in case of a vacancy in the
offices of president and vice president, the
duties of the presidency shall devolve upon
the secretary of state, or if that office be
vacant, then upon the secretary of the
treasury. The succession passes to other
members of the cabinetin case of vacancies
in the offices named. The bill was intro
duced in the senate on the 8th o'December
last and passed on the 17th of that month.
The Tiilotson-Avis court martial at
Port Keough has adjourned.
N. O'Connor, first secretary of the British
legation at Pekin, htis been transferred to
the secretaryship of the British legation at
Attorney General Garland keeps away
from fashionable gatherings in Washington
because he despises dress coats, and will
not wear one.
Towers & Green, conducting a banking
business in Washington, closed their doors.
They have not made a statement of their
afiairs, but say their suspension is for a
The senate committee on commerce has
voted to report the nomination of Dr.
Heenan of Morris, Minn., favorably for the
consulship at Odessa. Dr. Heenan intends
to sail for his post in Febuary.
Secretary of War Endicott keeps up his
private law practice. A few days ago he
was in the Boston supreme court room be
fore the bench as counsel in the case of
Gibbs vs. the New England Mutual Life-in
The secretary of the treasury has trans
mitted to the House of Representatives an
estimate of the cost of collecting customs
dues at different ports throughout the
country. He estimated the cost for the
port of Omaha to be $1,200, port of, Du
buque $300, and Burlington $300, Bimply
the salary of the collector at each place.
For the port of St. Vincent, distiict of
Minnesota, $2,700 forthe port of Duluth,
$3,550 for the port of Milwaukee, $12,980.
Record of Casualties.
Thousands of cattle were frozen to death
in the late blizzard in Indian Territory.
Henderson's lumber mills, at Montreal,
were damaged by fire to the extent of $30,-
000 insurance $25,000.
Mr. and Mrs. Daniel Bennett, of Horse
head, N. Y.t while crossing a railroad
track, were struck by a train. Mr. Ben
nett was instantly killed and Mrs. Bennett
will probably die.
At Tarentum, Pa., Mrs. Hausmeyer died
from the effects of eatingraw pork, produc
ing trichinosis. This makes four deaths in
the family from the same cause. The only
remaining son, John, is lying very low, and
the three daughters are growing worse daily.
John Kelly of New York, is failing rapid
ly and death may be expected.
Henry W-'Alexander, a"leading citizen of
Northern Dakota, died in Florida.
Barnes won the type-setting match in
Chicago, McCann gaining second and Levi
Gen. William Howard Irwin, a. captain
in the Mexican war, died at Louisville, Ky.,
after a lingering illness.
From his thirty-sevpn thousand sheep,
Mr. William Pealand 6t Heppner, Or., de
rives an income of $52,800.
The late Edmund Richardson of New Or
leans was worth $15,000,000. He made
from 15,000 to 18,000 bales of cotton every
Mrs. B. C. Vaughn, a Troy, N: Y.!,
leader, attended a gay party witbont her
husband, lookinz a little off. It was subse
quently ascertained that $63,000 of her
money had been frittered away by her hus
band. She made him secure her, and he
-left her, a poor man. A v^jMfl
Criminals and Crimes.
C. E. Helder, from Winona, was arrested
at Dubuque on the charge of bigamy.
At Antigo, Wis., Mary Chadek was com
mitted for trial to the circuit court ioi
murdering her husband.
Mrs. Clara Pio, who lives with her family
in Milwaukee, was sent to the house of cor
rection for two months for keeping a house
of ill fame. A daughter, Ella Pio, aged 14
years, was arrested as one of the inmates.
This is the third daughter whom the woman
has attempted to educate for a life of shame,
the other two now being inmates of a dis
Friday the 15th inst. the hangman did
his work on a number of murderers.
'Tiarles Wilson was hanged at St. Louis
for killing W. A. David, second mate oi
Steamer David -Tatum. Henry C. Stair
waB hanged at Nevada, Mo., for a double
murder. William George (colored), was
executed within the enclosure of the parish
jail at Lake Promdine, La., for tha mur
der of Peggy Johnson on Aug. 10,1882
George ascended the scafold at 12.25 p.
m. He delivered a rambling speech for
fifteen minutes, the burden of which was
that he was bound heavenward. He ac
knowledged that he feigned insanity during
the trial, and at the last moment he cried
out, "1 did kill Peggy Johnson."
News of Foreign Lands.
The recent illness of the princess of Wales
was a serious attack of diphtheria.
The slave population rf the Empire oi
Brazil is estimated at 1,177,022, of whom
623, 274 are males and 553,748 females.
The most active factory in Europe, at
present, is Krupp's gun factory, at Essen.
Krupp is filling orders for Turkey, Greece
In the Chapel of Michael and John, at
Dublin, Archbishop Walsh denounced the
English press for slandering the Irish people
in accusing them of being addicted to crime.
He appealed to the hierarchy to condemn
Emperor William held a reception which
was attended by hundreds of people who
had received honors and decorations from
his majesty. A state banquet, at which
there were 800 guests, was given, followed
by a gala opera performance.
The Duke of Bedford writes to the Lon
don Times as follows: There is a growing
belief that Mr. Gladstone seeks to aban
don the loyal Irish to the dominion of the
disloyal. This obliges me to ask myself
whether the party allegiance to which I
have ever adhered is not strained to the
breaking point. Many Liberals beside
myself are eager for assurance to the con
The London Daily News ridicules the at
tempt to depose Mr. Gladstone from the
Liberal leadership. It says that the Lib
erals cannot unite except under Gladstone
that moderates, except fossils such as the
duke of Argyle and Earl Grey, will reiuse
to vote for coercion that the government
must show its hand, and if it has noth
ing better than coercion its days are num
Four disguised men stopped a mail ca
at Listewel, county Kerry, covered the
driver with a revolver and opened and
searched the mail bags for writs of eject
ment. The St. James Gazette denies the
rumors that the government meditates a
coup d'etat in Ireland, and says: "The
government must and will take precaution
against disorder in Ireland." The Parnell
ites will join with English and Scotch Rad
icals in supporting an amendment to the
address protesting against evictions in Ire
land and in the highlands.
The earl of Carnarvon, lord lieutenant of
Ireland, declares that parliament will not
help to relieve the dreadful distress pre
vailing among the inhabitants of Achill and
Eagle island. Lord Carnarvon adds that
his sole reliance for affording relief to the
starving people is the limited means at his
disposal of sending unfortunates to tha
workhouse. He, however, hopes that pri
vate contributions for the relief of the suf
ferers will enable the poor people to remain
in their homes instead of being compelled
to seek shelter in the already much over
The Irish Times, a loyalist organ oi
Dublin, offers a new solution to the Irish
question. The outcome of the present
situation will be that the lieutenancy will
be entirely done away with and the func
tions of the office will beoome part of the
duties of the president of the logal govern
ment board. This latter officer will be as
sisted by a chief secretary for Ireland, who
will live at Whitehall and have general
charge of the administration of Irish af
fairs. The immediate executive duties will
be performed by an officer stationed at
Dublin. The advocates of this scheme
find reason for believing it possible in the
fact that the leaders of both parties have
already abandoned the idea of creating an
Irish parliament, while it is admitted on all
hands that the present mode of governing
Ireland cannot continue unmodified.
Miscellaneous News Notes.
Chicago papers state that Baltimore is
now getting the bulk of the east-bound
grain shipments from that point.
J. F. Shulate & Co., booksellers of Cin
cinnati, have assigned. Assets, $25,000
liabilities, $40,000 preferences, $16,000.
There is great excitement at Redfield,
Dak., over the arrest of prominent citizens
for alleged stealing of the county records.
Louis Reinath, of Chicago, wholesale
dealer in toys, failed, with estimated lia
bilities of $75,000 and assets about $68.-
D. E. Swan, formerly local treasurer of
the Northern Pacific, and convicted of em
bezzlement, has been pardoned by Gov.
Hubbard of Minnesota.
A bill is pending in the Mississippi legis
lature providing for an annual pension of
$30 to each crippled confederate soldier
who enlisted from Mississippi.
Rev. J. C. Clark, pastor of St. Paul's
Methodist church at Hazelton, Pa., has
been acquitted by an ecclesiastical court
on the charges oi immorality and theft.
James W. Murray, editor of the Legal
Journal, and one of the brightest young
lawyers at the Allegheny county bar died
in the Pittsburg jail of delirium tremens.
Mrs. Mary Humphrey baa been arrested
in Nashville for having drawn pension
money as a widow for the past ten years,
though having a second husband all that
Kirk Gunn, known to the gambling fra
ternity of Chicago as the proprietor of the
rooms at No. 98 Randolph street, was a
poorer man by $12,000 recently because
he tampered with the tiger.
The Chicago associated press agent sends
out an elaborate special plea for Milton
Weston, a Chicago citizen convicted in
Pennsylvania as accessory to a murder
growing out of a land title contest. He
wants a pardon.
The commissioners appointed by the
government to investigate the cause of the
wrecking of the steamer Algoma in Lake
Superior last fall have reported, censuring
Capt. Moore and Chief Officer Hastings.
Capt. Moore's certificate is to be canceled
for nine months, and Hastings' certificate
for six months.
A sensational divorce suit was commenc
ed at Davenport, Iowa, entitled "Margaret
Bart vs. Herman Burt." The plaintiff
avers that she was married to the defend
ant in December in that city, and has since
learned that be married her only for the
purpose of gaining possession of her money
and that he has now four wives living in
various parts of the state. r"C
Various Topics of Interest Snatched
from the Wayside.
The chemists explain that it is the
great quantity of nitrogen in the succu
lent green plants that works the chief
part of the miracle, while the decompo
sition of the fresh vegetable matter un
derground gives off carbonic acid, which
attacks the inert silicates and turns them
into assimilable salts. But besides this
the vetches, until they have quite rotted
away, hold moisture for the roots of the
following grain cropa great point in
sandy groundand when decomposition
is complete they give a vegetable mold
which is invaluable as a feond in a loose,
ungrateful, silicious soil. Prof. Ville,
of the Paris Natural History museum, is
now making great efforts to introduce
this system in the vast tracts of similar
poor land in France. The expense is
not great in fact, the manure is rela
tively cheap, not costing more than
about $i per acre.
The receipts of flaxseed in Chicago
during the last month reached the fol
lowing astounding aggregate of 1,857,-
000 bushels of fifty-six pounds each, and
during one week the receipts of seed
actually exceeded those of wheat. For
the first three months of the current
year the receipts were nearly 1,600,000
bushels larger than, and the shipments
were more than 1,500,000 bushels in ex
cess of those for the corresponding time
last year. About 250,000 bushels have
been already exported, and as much
more is under orders to move across the
ocean. It will take the place in the old
world of so much Calcutta seed, and
perhaps made amends tor an alleged
failure of the crop in Russia.
Prof. Arthur states, in his late report
from the New York experiment station,
that he examined peach orchards near
King's Ferry, on Cayuga lake, and
found a hillside orchard which had be
come entirely worthless, and only
waited a convenient time to be uprooted.
In the meantime a portion of it was
blowed and fertilized to be cultivated as
a garden, and the trees on this part sur
prised the owner by assuming a most
vigorous and healthy growth, with deep
green foliage. This case afforded an
interesting contrast between the effect
of entire neglect on one hand and gen
erous treatment on the other.
J. S. Harris, of Minnesota, stated, at
a meeting of the Wisconsin Horticul
tural society that a native plum, called
the Rolling Stone, had been introduced
by O. M. Lord, of Minnesota City, the
fruit keeping nine days after picking,
while the skin peels as easily as that of
a tomato for table use or for canning.
It has something of the flavor of prunes.
The original tree, twenty years old, is
in good condition and bears well. It is
not probable that the quality would
suit eastern cultivators, but the plums
may be valuable in the northwest, where
it would endure the cold winters.
A bee's working tools comprise a
variety equal to that of the average
mechanic. The feet of the commol
working bee exhibit the combination of
a basket, a brush, and a pair of pincers.
The brush, the hairs of which are ar
ranged in symmetrical rows, is only to
be seen with the microscope. With this
brush of faiiy delicacy the bee brushes
its velvet robe to remove the pollen dust
with which it becomes loaded while
sucking up the nectar. Another article,
hollowed like a spoon, receives all the
gleanings the insect carries to the hive.
Joseph Arch, who commenced a
movement in favor of elevating the con
dition of farm laborers in England some
twenty years ago has been elected to
parliament from the northwestern dis
trict of Norfolk ounty. His opponent
was Lord Henry Bentinck. The busi
ness of Mr. Arch was that of setting
out and trimming hedges, but he obtain
ed a national reputation as founder of
the agricultural laborers' union. Farm
laborers in this county are not elected
to congress, or even to state legisla
In the horse, a good width between
the eyes, the eyes prominent but placid,
with a good height from the eye to the
ear, indicates intelligence. If the fore
head is prominent and smooth it indi
cates a mild, equable temper. Around,
rather long barrel indicates good diges
tion a double loin, strength an oblique
shoulder, surefootedness. With flat,
hard bones, long in the arms, speed is
In a memoir by Sir J. B. Lawes it is
maintained that while the atmosphere
is the main, if not the exclusive, source
of carbon for crops, the soil is the prin
cipal, if not the only source of their ni
trogen. The author is of opinion that
arable soil loses as much nitrogen in
the form of drainage as it receives from
Recently a call was issued for dele
gates to the meeting of the Interna
tional Range Cattle and Horse Grow
ers' association, to be held at Denver,
Jan. 27, next Representation is al
lowed of one delegate to every fifty
thousand cattle or horses. An invita
on is extended to all rangemen to at
nd, whether delegates or not.
The annual meeting of the Indiana
Shorthorn Cattle Bleeders' association
will ba held at the rooms of the state
board of agriculture in Indian apol's on
Tue day, Jan. 26, beginning 'at 10:30
a. m. The annual ineating of tne Jer
sey Cattle Breeders' association will be
held at the same place Jan. 19.
Prof. C. V. Riley has given the Na
tional museum at Washington his col-
lectLa of over 20,000 species of insects
and 115,000 mounted specimens, be
sides additional unmounted material,
books and pamphlets, making one of
the most valuable gifts of the sort ever
offered to the government.
Muskrats should be hunted from
ponds" and other breeding places of fish.
A muskrat got into a large box contain
ing water one foot deep, near Spirit
lake, Iowa, where there were minnows
from two to four inches long. He
caught a number and ate all but the
heads, which were found lying on the
During the last year bees in Ohio
gathered 1,731,085 pounds of honey,
estimated to be worth $276,975, while
the fowls produced 32,602,321 dozen of
eggs valued at $4,890,348. The value
of the eggs was nearly equal to that of
the wool produced in the state.
Electricity is now utilized in Russia
for bleaching cotton. Manufacturers
near St. Petersburg steep their material
in water, which is then decomposed by
electric currents. The oxygen, set free
in this way, at once acts on the fibers.
It is estimated that the following are
the numbers of shorthorns, with the
average prices, sold in Scotland during
the past three years: In 1882, 557 head,
$127.28 in 1883, 481 head, $141.84 in
1884, 762 head, $132.50.
American purchasers in the English
stud market are becoming so numerous
and so frequently outbid English pur
chasers that the United States is rapidly
acquiring the best English horses.
The Buckeye Land and Cattle com
pany, of Grant county, New Mexico, is
reported to have recently bought fifteen
hundred heifers in Texas, which it will
add to the herds on its range near Deni
The corn-canning industry in Maine
has fallen off very greatly during the
past to years, the amount packed in the
season of 1885 being less than one half
the amount packed 1883.
The governor of Maine is master of
the State grange of the Patrons of Hus
Wanted a Civil Answe r.
"What is this about the president's
message?" he confidentially asked of a
man occupying a window-sill in the
"Why, the president has written a
"He has, eh? Writes a purty good
hand, I suppose? Who got the mes-
"It was sent to congress."
"Exactly. That's purty white in the
president, eh? I'll be hanged if I would
do it unless they paid me purty well.
What did congress want of the mes-
"Why, don't you know what the
president's message is?" exclaimed the
"Of course I do! Haven't I been
Overseer of Highways in my town for
the last thirteen years? You needn't
snap a man head off because he asks a
civil question! Was the message in
"Did you ever see a president's mes
sage in poetry?"
"No, sir, but I don't claim to have
seen the hull earth! The message hasn't
anything to do with a play, has it?"
"See hereyou go home! You don't
know enough to pound sand!"
"You're a liar!" was the prompt re
sponse. "I come up to you in a gentle
manly way and ask you a civil question,
and you fly mad and abuse me! You
are no gentleman, sir! I didn't know
but the message was to be dramatized."
"Well, did I ever!"
"There you go again! Seems as if
you don't know 'nuff to answer a civil
question. I'll bet a bushel of 'taters to
a cent that you don't know nothing
about the message yourself!"
"I won't talk with you!"
"Neither will I talk with you! You
go your way and I'll go mine, but don't
you try to bluff nor bulldoze me any
more or I'll crack your heels agin the
ceiling! I know what the president's
message is as well as you do, and don't
you dare feel yourself higher'n I am!'*
Detroit Free Press.
How Women Wash Their Faces.
A woman was in disguise and was
fleeing from some crime she had com
mitted. She was traveling in a stage
coach and stopped at a country inn.
The travelers alighted and the supposed
man got out with the others. Ail went
to the wash shelf at the end of the
porch. VA man was sitting leaning
against the post of the porch. He was
watching the woman in disguise as she
washed her face and hands, and when
she was done he at once arrested her.
He discovered her sex by her manner of
applying the watej* in washing her face.
All men rub up and down and snort.
All women apply the water and stroke
gently downward.Chicago Tribune.
Trot Him Away Out.
"I dreampt a strange, strange
dream of bliss I thought that some
one came and held my soul in one
long kiss and softly spoke my name."
The above harrowing tale is written
by a latter-day poet, and is false.
Unless his name is Pstswipft she
never could have uttered it while
holding his soul "in one long kiss."
We are reliably informed that no
names are mentioned during par
oxysms of the kind the poet describsd.
Trot out another poet.Minneapolis
Laziness is a libel on nature.
It is productive in life, and dies hard.
The devil is the only counsel in its de
It is content with the efforts of its an
It is the only successful persecution I*
It is preferable to licentiousness, but
that's about all.
A lazy person is an accident and
ought to be born again.
Laziness don't seem even to get up to
the dignity of sin.
When inherited it is as hard to rise
above as to climb a greased pole.
A lazy man is generally worth what
his hide will bring, and no more.
It is hale and hearty for its age, and
does not appear to be going out of
It trusts to luck for an existence, and
luck drums up trade for the poor-house.
Next to hot whisky it has done more
to degrade humanity than any other one
It is a curse to humanity, and never
had but one successful rivalthe locusts
When I content myself with a lazy
person I am generally suffering for
something to fondle.
The more I study this subject the
more curious I am to know what the
lazy people are born for anyway.
A lazy man may hunt for a job, but
you'll always notice that he misses it
just "by the skin of his teeth."
There is, however, one good thing
about laziness, for like "rough on rats,"
it don't generally hurt anything but
After all perhaps it is necessary that
one-half of the world should be lazy
that the other half may have a chance
to get its graft in.
Laziness is about as full of day's
work as beans are full of wind, but it is
about as hard to get a day's work out
of it as to eat pork and beans and avoid
the nightmare that follows.
The devil was the first to get a corner
on laziness. He took it on trial for
three weeks and liked it so well that he
patented it. Laziness in people is only
an infringement upon this patent.
I would favor killing off all lazy peo
ple, only I am afraid that man's ingenu
ity would invent something worse in its
stead. It is a wonder to me that they
haven't tried to improve- on laziness
before this.Chicago Ledger.
It is impossible for any American not
acquainted with French society to real
ize how marked is the difference be
tween the aristocratic and the shop
keeping element in this country, writes
a Paris correspondent of The Philadel
phia Telegraph. In America, Sixth
avenue and Eighth street, so far as the
dress and demeanor of the feminine ele
ment are concerned, resemble very
closely the same element in Fifth avenue
and Walnut street. Whatever differ
ence exists is like the best qualities of
Judic's actingit consists of shading.
But in Paris, Mme. Dubois, of the Boule
vard Sebastopol, no more resembles the
Marquise de Haut Cassel in toilet and
demeanor than a chicken resembles a
canary bird. To describe the queer old
woman in dreadful gowns that I have
seen at the Elysee balls in later years
would be to fnrnish material for
a cartoon in the Charivari. I have, for
instance, seen an elderly female in one
of the official boxes at the Grand opera,
evidently the wife or mother of some
great political personage from the prov
inces, amusing herself by deliberately
scratching her head with her back comb
during the greater part of the perform
ance. "The republic lacks ladies," is a
reproach that has often been brought
against it. Mme. Grevy is elderly and
is an invalid. Mme. Wilson is absorbed
in her children and her domestic cares.
Mme. Brisson dislikes society even more
than her husband does. And af one
timeit was under the premiership oi
Gambettathere were several of the
ministers who were unable to receive at
all, for the reason that the ladies presi
ding over their different households
were not "receivable." The most ele
gant lady of the republic, so far, has
been Mme. Waddington, formerly Miss
King, of New York, who, being an
American, understood how to unite so
cial grace and distinction with firm re
Oysters for Indigestion.
It is not generally understood as it
should be that oysters have medicinal
qualities of a high order. They are not
only nutritious but wholesome, especial
ly in cases of indigestion. It is said,
'there is no other alimentary substance,
not even excepting bread, that does not
produce indigestion, under certain cir
cumstances but oysters, never." Oys
er juice promotes digestion. By taking
oysters daily, indigestion, supposed to
be almost incurable, has been cured in
fact they are to be regarded as one oi
the most healthful articles of food
known to man. Invalids who have
found all other kinds of food disagree
with them, frequently discoverer in the
oyster the required aliment. Raw oys
ters are highly recommended for hoarse
ness. Many of the leading vocalists
use them regularly before concerts and
operas, but their strongest recommend
ation is the remarkable wholesome in
fluence exerted upon the digestive or*
I gans.Christian at Work, ^m-
This medietas, combining Iron with pa
vegetable topics, quickly and complete^
Cures Dyspepsia* Indigestion, Weakness.
Impure Blood*Malaria,Chillsand Fevers*
It is an unfailing remedy fin Diseases of fi
Kidneys and Liver.
It is invaluable for Diseases peculiar te
Women, and all vrho lead sedentary lives.
It doesnotInjure the teeth, causeheadache,
It enriches and purifies theblood,sttmnlates
the appetite, aids the assimilation offood,re
lieves Heartburn and Belching, and Jtxengtk*
ens the muscles and nerves.
For Intermittent Fevers, Lassitude, lack of
Energy, Ac., It has no equal.
49" The genuine has above trade mark and
crossed red rincs on urrapper. Take no other,
at y *y www CBHSKAL eg, ITWMW. a
25" YEARS IN USE*
Th Greatest Medical Triumph of tbdAga'
8YMPTOMS O A
.ess of appetite, Bowels costive, Palais,
the head, with a dnll sensation In taw
back Bart, Fain under the shoaMar
fclade Fullness after eating, with a.die*
Inclination to exertion of body or mind*
Irritability of temper, Low spirits, vrlia
a feeling o"having neglected some duty,
Weariness, Dizziness, Flattering mt Iks
Heart. Dots before the eyes, Headache
over the right eye, Restlessness, with
fltful dreams, Highly colored Urines and
TTJTT'S PIULS are especially adapted
to such cases, one dose effects such a
change of feelingas to astonish the sufferer
TheyIncrease the Appetlte.andcaaaetti?
body to Take an Fle*h, thin to* ejstom
nourished, and by thetr Tonic Action on
the Digestive Oreans,Regular Stoolsere
produced Price atSc. 44 Murray St..FCY.
GRAY HAIR or WHISKERS changed to a
GLOSSY BLACK by a single application.
this DTE. It imparts a natural color, act*
instantaneously. Sold by Druggist*, o
sent by express on receipt of $1.
Office, 44 Murray St., Now Yorfc
the popular favorite for dress
ing the hair, Restoringthecofor
when gray,and preventingDan-
druff. It cleanses the scalp.
stops the hair falling, and is
sure to please 50c. and $1. sizes at Druggists.
The Best Coagh. Cure you eaa oie
and the best known preventive of Consumption.
PARKER'S TONIC kept in a home is a sentinel to
keep sickness out. Used discreetly it keeps the
blood pure and the StomacBj^Liver and Kidneys
in working order. Coughs and Colds vanish be
fore it. It builds up the health.
If you suffer from Debility, Skin Eruptions,
Cough, Asthma, Dyspepsia, Kidney. Urinary or
Female Complaints, or any disorder of the Longs,
Stomach, Bowels, Blood or Nerves, don't wait
till you are sick in bed, but use PARKSR'S Toms.
to-day it will give you new life and vigor.
HISCOX & CO., N. Y.
Soldby Druggists. Large saving buying $1 six
1,000 AGENTS, KEEN TOMES,
rorJOHHB.GOUGH'S entirely newbookjtastpahUdaer
^'LIVING TRUTHa S ,*%Ht-
thingsi aeriea o XTKB..
PICTUBBS pointed as only
JOHN B. GOUGM
can paint them. It gives. In per*
tnanent form,his bent thoughts,htf
most stirring anecdotea, trnjifhatT
with manifold experiencesaid per
eonal reminiscences, never berate,
published. Tne tenderness ci ate
puthos and the spice of his himos
are quite irresistible. AmagnfsV
cent Royal Octavo Volants, een
taining nearly 700 pages end SB
UfC IU1UT 1,000 moreenterprtsw
lib ITAN I ing, Intelligent ea*~
vassers to supply this book to Snv
teas of thousands who are wm&nn!
for It No competition, and it is noweat seBingan etk
srs 10 to 1. Ministers, Editors, Critics, etc, giro It tbatt
unqualified endorsement and wish it Godspeed. Aeanta,
owif four ttmitmuOu memf,and at the sometime cnk
ttomvftly ju-x-ttau book Exclusive territory and na
Special Terras given. Send for large illustrated rlrfnlan
eonteining fulTparticulars. Address A. & rUfl't'ljeTr
TON*0O Pubs., 87 N. Clark St.. CfedeatATSa.
HEW eOODSI LOWEST PRICES!
j&^g* -Dealer Iq^
DRY GOODS, 4
Beat in thoWodftL