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I.xsiu'il Evu',v l-'rliiny. jTfcRSS: $1.53 PER YEAR INADAKCE. . iDOBYN'j & CLRRY, Publishers Pi-nI:ij,-OrltliT i!0, IHiKf. Tin- lVi!lo ;;inl Tlu'ii- Servants. Tho Kpt-i'tac'o now presented .in the s-nate :.- :n that bnrg reproach upon . n-.ir sjst-n of gov ii.:i:ent ai'd justities , tho cr:tit'i?iu thai the peopl-. do not rreally rul- in a rtpi;bhc. For beverul wrecks pus! the power "f that august j t.n1y .ii a hvMntivo factor has b-tn . practically paralyzed, and this situation is likely to ha iudtftiiiiteiy prolonged. There :k nothing in the constitution to wnrrant or exeite mich a condition of -.tilings. H is alt.ilmtHblo entirely to rules and r.rfL'PdL.nt u tiic-h the n:i!p has mtabiished for itf-elf. and which are .... . , . ' , , , . bmdiug only from force of habit, a id 1 not by reason of unr Kihtical principle . or anv seiitm of ofik-inl retipoiihibility. A ltieiinn of vital interest and importance ,, , ' ;tthei-)iii(try isiK-ndinaudtnecoun , t;y Inib sicr,i;ii 1 what it nants done in th- en-. Tiie matter could b settled, ! . and settled as the people dffiire, at any moment if it v.-uld bj brought to a vote. ( . A iiivj.,n f do senators are known to be in iti-.iir of tho measure, und yet the minority is ubl? to postpone action at its pleasure, in mockery of tho theory Ihnt . this is a nation in which tho views and -uishesof the few are subordinated to - those of the many. Thus Xbo controlling fact in our political philosophy the fact that stands above all others as rep . resenting the spirit and purpose of our institutions is direitly antagonized and . dismreJitt-d, and we aro complacently as sured by our statesmen that there is no way to prevent it. This mutter is not ono of a partisan . character. The question of the merits .of tho bill under discussion Las nothiDg , to do Willi that of the arbitrary blocking of the wheels : legislation. It is not required of the equators, individually or . collectively, that they t-hr.ll vote against thoir convictions or the interests of their . com-itilueiitF, but it is required of them that tln-y shall put the issue to a tes-l and vote one way or the other. They are not there to uso their dis-cretion with regard to tho performance of a well defined duty. It is not for them to eay that the operation of th. govern ment ti'pyl arrested nt any time to . suit their customs. If they hive "rules . that permit such a 11 igr.int abuse of au thurity, then thoiitt rules should be promptly abolished. There is nothing . taered about parliamentary r.-gulations -.nd practices, particularly when thej are found to lt inconsistent with obliga tions of tumor and patriotism. It is ab . s ird to assert that, debate may be made I intermit? h'oUi by any two sen,itor5,ypeak i ittrf in tui us, who care to thus prevent nction.by thegr-;rt' body to which the ln:!oi.!j. Thai i-i a perversion of politi cal machinery to revolutionary uses, mid th-rc.is a way, unquestionably, for feat suah attempts to make uie senate impotent and contemptible. It is incon ceivable that .the power exist in any re publican legislative assembly to divest itself of its constitutional functions, and substitHte'minority for majority rule in its proceedings. There js an apparent disposition on the, part of.the senators to assume that they are independent of the people, be cause they.'nre not el-cted by a direct popular vote. The convenient fiction by which nj distinction is mado between the;idca of representiiig'a state and that of represeiiting'thf voters who constit ute tliB.btat" Iihs been pushed to a limit that calls for vigorous protest and con-! demnatior. As a matter of fact, the senators are servants of the people, the fcanie as all other persons who are chosen io perform public work. They have no right to disregard the known drift of gener.-:! cpinion upon a question ot de cH?i moment to the country. Their au thority comes from the masses, and it d.ies not include tho privilege of for ululating rules that obstruct the course of legislation and -delay the enforcement of the popular will. They are expected to consider all measures carefully, but not 5o permit debate to takejtheehape of a deliberate and well-undorstood ex pedieni to place tlie majority at the mercy of. the minority. This proposi tion is of fundamental authenticity and significance. It stands for the one su preme and indispensable principle in our byptemof government,.whichjcan not be Fafcly or exclusively- suspended or modi tied in any cont ingency. That is why the present pjiectanle in tno senate provokes - national indignation, regardless of the immediate occasion of the scandal. The people are quick to see and resent any interference with their right of self-government; and that rightdepands primar ily upon the obedience and faitli'ulntf-s ot their servant-, from the humblest functionary up to the highest. Cure I'or Headache. Ak a remedy for all forma of He.idpche Electric Bitters has proved to be the try boot. It effects a permnnent cure and the most dreaded habitual sick headaches yield to its influence. We urge all who are (iflhcted to procure n lottle, and give this remedy a fair trial. - In cases of habitual constipation Klec- trio Hitlers curef, by giving the needed tone to the hotels, and few cases lon - resist the uso of this medicine. Try it once. Large lottles only Fifty cents nt Clark O. Proud's drug store. Vas At.i.:c, who haj'bet-n appointed to tho IsnlHn mi-wion. ia an Anglo-maniac millio'iiaire. lives in London most of his time, I-i-u that he rewmblos the IVm-e of Wales, wears a single eye-glass ii'i.l s.sy3 that, "Atuir'ca is no pi.ico for l-ili s and ge'itlemnn to live." It will givo the present American Hnuse of ft p!s gr,vit pleasure to confirm tho ap- point meul of just such a hair-pin ns thut. lt:o!;iei:'s Arnica. Salve. " Tho P-r.t Salve i:: the world for Cuts l;.-:!M.-s. Poro Uieer.'. Salt Uiieum. F-vsr ire.i, 'iYtter, Chnnped Hands, Cniliihi'iis. U.,f:s. r.ud nil Skin Erup lior . end positively cures Piles, or no '" r,'ijnir-a. It is guaranteed to give ;-rfe.;i -.4,t.f action, or money refunded Price. 2.'i cvr;ts per box. -For eulo-bv t.Clark O. Proud. Aiiicriciin SuoblMrry. Mr Jft-irv Iatzka is a manufacturer! af"..lm'is.s.t Hrun.iu Aiii-tiiu. Ih ':soii.f Uiajuiwa tu award premiums I U.ivanau sctiooimasiers league. ine,-c j Jit nouirn good ul t ho World's . Fair, j 1'niiits declared, in tho rqurse of a .long . He recrtitly presented n memorial to the I siR-ech, thnt-Frnnco waa he .uncomturt- j Vaysand.M(vnHCuiniiiiaeufthlIuuabl neighbor through the itiHuoiiee . of j of K!.icM.-iitaUYte, at Wellington, in ' "r clwK which inculcated Chauviu- iH-.urof ajtducliuiM'f tlie tariff pn im : "t """"" " 'Buuwu portot john goods. Hue of his real1'10 geography iJ hiPtory of other j -...t. ... i.-.t ti.ru .. ..riuin An.Mrii.uim ii 1 wi.o uicii to bi.y.f-jit-ipi made . oo!ww,t and that the out?lit to Im itllovtt-d tolu"ut,n- vitMiavo inunueil infililtiimna bii ttiem freed frum the tariff tax. ,e .i.:ote from his memorial the follgwipK uari'ijraph- , There is a certain clats of coiisuniero in the United Males who prefer import j ed ifoods simply because they are im Kjrted. Tim Kime Kods of th same juahiy may bo made in the Uuited 1 Mates android at. lower prices tliau the imported article). Still this cluas insist on imported article, though they pay a dearer price and do not get a belter arurlo for their money. In another part of hia memorial he savv The VViTld'aColupibian Exposition nt , Chicago, with -is 12t different exhibits ,,r VJ.,rn ""P prVe8 )h.Ul qualities and grades are manufactured , Ul( Ul)itet, stuUs. The most impor- taut of thete Americok exhibits "have taeu aMURiied.to me by the executive l"olam!rlee ".u j1-1"1 P0. upon as ; member ol the international jury, and i ,)ilVe round that the greater part or them can ooniiieto with the very best and rir.et woolen goods made in Europe; Myle, (uality, amt nuin ..are excmieni. It seems to ultra mere prejudice ot a (WtJ;n cIuS3 ; America that prefers foreign made to.dorcestic goods. If Mr. LatzKa had said silly snobbery instead ot prejudice ho would have hit the nail exactly on the head. Xo doubt ho is correct iu eayingthere is a class ot Americans who prefer foreign made goods, except -that he errs in callirg them Americans; for nothing could be more unAnieriran than to prefer foreign goods to home made whn tho home made was just aa good and as Jcheap-ns tho foroign. Fo true American will ever patronize foreign manufacturers so long as ho can get just as good and as cheap gcods from his'own countrymen. It u.vd to be fashionable to eay that these foreign woolen goods were preferred be cause they were both better and cheaper than the home madejj;oods; but'-"Mr. Latzkahimself -a foreign manufacturer, puts this content ion at rest. The greater part of the American exhibit, :he says, if just as good as the very best andtineet ot the foreign woolens. What a reouke to our free trade Democrats who are continually trying to disparage the geniusnd skill ot -'their own country men! The snobbery which prefers for eign goods forjoo othor reason tliac that they arc foreign und that is the way Mr. Latzka puts it should be and will be despiwd by evtry genuine friend of tho United States. It is very fashion able now for those: who are ab.e to afford it, and someho are not, to send to Paris for wedding .drosses. We have no bit of doubtthat just as good and g 'Uteel dresses are made by our Amori- van women as were ever made in Paris, But-then, if purvhased.here, the world would not be astonished by a publica tion of theifact thst the wedding dres ses were .imported, from JFrance. Any true American boy would rather marry the girl he lovesi in a 'plain American ".U--fir!!wn.jniide unj by some indus trious, deserving woman in nm own town, than tho finest outfit that Mr. Worth ever 'sent .from Paris; and he would aho i v both good sense und patriot ism in bis prefcrence.CAnd, at the end of ten years he and his plain girl would probably be better oil and happier than the silly snobswbo preferred foreign wedding goods just because they wore fureign. I'kkhaps some of our readers would like to know in what respect Chamber Iain's Cough Remedy is better than any other. We will tell yon. When this Uetuedy is taken as soon aa a cold has been contracted, and before it has be come settled in the system, it will coun teract the effect of the cold and greatly lessen it's.feaverity, and it is the only remedy that will do this. It acts in perfect harmony with nature and aids nature in relieving the lungs, opening the secretions, liquefying the mucus and causing its expulsion from the atr cells of the lungs and restoring the sys tem to strong and healthy condition. No other reniedv in the market possesses these remarkable properties. No other will cure a cold so quickly. For sale by Clark O. Proud. - From Sliver to JohI. The table given below shows the na tions that have changed their money standard from silver to gold by dropping out the white metal and adopting gold more or less ns their standard value: Germany demonetized silver in 187l-'73, contains, peo ple 42,000,000 France stopped silver coin- , age in 1874 and has tilled up with gold, people 38.000,000 1 taly, do., people 30,000,000 Belgium adopted the gold standard ten years ago, people 6.0CO.OOO Switzerland and Greece, do., people 4.000,000 Scandinavia, demonetized silver in 1872, people 10.000,000 Holland, do. in 1875, people 4.000,000 Austria-Hungary, do, in 1879. filling up with gold, people 38,000,000 Roumnnia, adopted gold standard in 1890, people. . 5,000,000 Russiu. stopped silver coin age in 1876, and is filling up with gold,- people 100,000,000 British India, do, in 1893, people -280,000.000 Great Britain, demonetized silver in 1816 and all its colonies have followed the example, peopH 50,000,000 Here is a total ot 606,000,000 people besides those of the United States who can see little good- in silver. The late act'o.i of British India leaves Mexico nnd the United States as the only countries in the world which are now purchasing silver for the purpose of coining it into. legal money, and as the -"NewYork "Commercial-Advertiser" rem irks, 'Mexican silver coinage cuts no t'guro io the discussion because the coins aro largely melted down by pur chasers who use them at their bullion value. I Witt's Witch Ha-cl piles. De Witt's Witch Hazel burns. Do Witt's Witch Hazel Salve cures Salve cures Salve cures sores. De Witt's Witch Haz-l Salve cures ulcers. J. C. Philbrick, Oregon, 'Mo. Tutt's Pills never disappoint valid. the in - The S. lu: anil Patriotism. There is aignilicatico.for Americnns in the address of Prince Bismarck .to the ! rmliuiif.. e are ail Wermnns lie milled. h ,,i,ve miw Krt unihtc! umier which wo live unit ureatne an a cHion, enabling in to play a part not inferior to that of Jjreat Britain, Kubsih or France, whose unity , was founded earlier, than ours. The unity of tier- many is now go tirtn that it would be difficult to separate. us even if political errors were made." Prince Bismarck evidently looks;upon the schools of his native land as schools of patriotism, as institutions in which the young German is taught and trained to love Germany aa a whole, and not to be devoteu simply to the interests of this or that particular state. On the other hand he regards the schools of France aa perilqus and mischievous, be en use they .breed and stimulate a spirit of revenge, ot restlessness and of aggres sion. How is it in .our own country? Do the school authorities -everywhere re gard it as part of their duty to .inspire children intrusted to their care with patriotic devotion to the Union, and to teach them that the nation, as a whole. demands and is entitled to their loyal at tachment? -We fear not. There is too much evidence that in some southern schools history is misrepresented and disloyalty extolled; that the lessons ot the past are perverted, and the cause of secession held up as righteous, although unsuccessful. There is a tendency to hand down to the succeeding generation the sentiments and prejudices which led to the struggle so happily concluded twenty-eight years ago. sVhat the schools are doing for Ger many the schools everywhere through out this broad land ought to do for the United States. The children should be taught that they are first of all Ameri cans, rney snouia oe taugnt xo love the flag, and all that tbe'.flag stands for ot indivisible Union, of manhood equali ty and national power and dignity. They should be taught the troth aa to the late conflict, its causae -and its results, and; abovo all, they should be taught the lesson of that conflict that the su premacy of the nation and the Union ot States are questions decided forever and beyond the pale ot discussion or dissen sion. . or in anu sou in aiuce can join in admiring the heroism ot men who fought in tho lite struggle, whether under the national or the Confederate Hag; but all loyal citizens, north and south, will recognize th.it there was only one right siuo in tho utruggle, and that was the side of the nation, and there should be no teaching in schools tu the contrary. Ignorance of tho merits of Do Witt's Little -Early Risers is a misfortune. These little pills regulate the liver, cure headache, dyspepsia, bad breath, con- stiation and billioueness. Preventing Labor ltiot.s. in lnilmjvifMra ifc-e. w...-.i:.. ., their homes. In New York, with 700,000 mora inhabitants, only 30,000 families live in their own houses. Philadelphia has 120,000 more buildings than New York has. These figures tell their own story. Eighty-three per cent ot the people of New York live io tenement houses and flats; in Philadelphia only 13 per cent. The buildings included in the high figures for Philadelphia are mostly homes, the majority o! them the homes of working people. Cincinnati is similar to Philadelphia in the large number of houses compared to the population, and in Cincinnati and Philadelphia there1 have been no labor riots. It has been the boast of Cincin nati that during the present hard times not a bank there failed. The Philadelphia Times draws the moral of the story, and it is one well woith heeding. The Times says: The peaceful attitude ot unemployed workmen in Philadelphia. Cincinnati and St. Louis as compared with the same class in New York, Chicago and Denver is sound and practical argument in favorot owning a home as a civilize r. With no property rights or privileges to worry about, the greater mass of hu manity existing in rented quarters like the tenement system have nothing at stake when they engage in riots or kind red demonstrations. Scenes similar to those lately witnessed in New York and Chicago could not occur or weuld be well nigh impossible in this city. Building associations ae largely re sponsible for this peaceful solution ot tne labor question. The wnrkingmen as the stockholders are capitalists likely to become'just as much alarmed over their investment of hundreds and thousands as the greater capitalist over his mil lions. This brings about the even flow ot temper as nothing else could do. State op Ohio, City of Tolkdo, ) Lucas County. ) Frank J. Ciirnet makes onth that he is the senior partner of the -firm of F. J. Cheney tCo., doing business in the City of Toledo, County and State aforesaid, and that said firm will pay the sum of One Hundred Dollars for eaoh aud every case of Catarrh that cannot be cured by the use of Hall's Catarrh Cure. FRANK J. CHENEY. Sworn to before tne and subscribed in my presence, this 6th day ot December, A. U. 1H80 i i A. W. G LEA SON, Notary Public Hall's Catarrh Cure is taken internally and acts directly on the blood and mucous surfaces of tho system. Send for testimonials, free. F. J. CHENEY & Co.. Toledo, O. Sold by Druggists, 75c. Tnr. state board of Railroad ind Ware house commissioners after a conference with a number ef express agents, has ordered a reduction of express rates of 20 per cent, on what are termed "gen - oral goods," which include fruit and merchandise. Just what articles nre reached by this" her ic measure we rre unable to enumerate, but are in hopes it will be such as farmers and business men generally have to pay exorbitant charges on. The schedule will be published and go into effect in October. TnEcreat value'of Hood's Sarsapar- ' for by thousands ot people whom it has cored. May Kutt-r:ur Without TicketM. Jefferson City, Mo., Sept. 26. The State. Board of Kailway and Warehouse iromissiunero issueu ipe louowing.-orr der: -It Lub come to the knowledge of the cprarnibmooera that. a regulation i in force at .way stations on Jthe liuee oj tho Chicago and Alton railroad, bj .m.u iuKa "H"" l" V" ohafe tickets and.fjjqw them to th. ;aio Keepers ueioro entering in . cars on.puisenger irmus. aaiu reguin i tions, in mc opinion 01 me commuwoi ere, is unnecessary uu uoreaauuaui and KreaUy to tne - taconvenience anu discomfort of; the public. The xegula- lion rererred to nlso largely increases lue .liability of accidents to passenger trams as by reason of thedetentioaatBtattons, caused by time consumed in examination of tickets, trains are obliged to run at a very . high rate ot speed in order to make their schedule time. In the judgment vl tho commissioners, any .person desir ing to travel upon any road in this state is entitled to do bo, provided he pays his fare,. whether such tare be paid at the ticket office or to the conductor of the train. and any regulation to the contrary is unlawful." The . commissioners . therefore order that, in ton days after the receipt here of by.any proper officer of the Chicago and-Alton Railroad company, the afore said regulation be rescinded by tte com pany, and that passengers at all way sta tions be allowed to,eOT the can with or. without tickets. The commissioners, further order that the foregoing be made general in ap plication to all .railroads within the state of Missouri. We could not improve the quality if paid double the price. DeWitt's Witch Ha?el Salvo is the best Salva that ex perience can produce, or mat money can buy. J. C. Philbrick. What the Sunday-School Conven tion Stands For. Mr. E. Paysoa Porter, Statistical Sec retary of tho International Sunday- school Association, in the course of a re cent report read at Exposition Music Hall, gave a table showing tht number of Sunday-school teachers and scholars within the jurisdiction of the associa- tiora.JFrom it waa learned that approx imately, covering the period of the re port, there were in the United States 121,797 evangelical Sunday schools, in which 1,303,254 teachers were actively employed in imparting religious instruc tion to 9,688,506 scholars. Correspond ing figures for the rest ot North Amer ica, exclusive of Mexico, swelled the to tal footings to 130,197 schools, 1,372,558 teachers an 1 10,870,104-pupiIs, giving a total ot 11,611,109 persons, young and old, directly engaged in evangelical Sunday-school work. These are startling figures. They sbow the tremendous energy the evangelical churches are putting forward in impart ing the truths of evangelical Christian ity. In the United States alone there fore nenrly eleven million souls are ac tively engaged iu the work of complet ing the education ot youth in this iui portant branch of know ledge, a branch far the support of which. let it bo under stood, the evangelical churches do nut receive one dollar from any public treas ury, and by which they round out the a"t. work of iwcular education as be gun and simultaneously carried on by tho public schools. -Great as are these statistical facts, the religious aspects of the theme are great er. The proceedings ot the Sui.dty School Convention, now in session in our city, are non-decominationaL In all the exercises, sectarianism has been eliminated. The Presbyterian, the Luth eran, the Methodist, the Baptist and the leaders of the various subdivisions of these forms of evangelically Christian beliefs bury their differences of creed, solely, and it may be said, sacredly work ing for the great cause of the Evangeli cal Sunday-school. This wonderous circumstance, pregn ant with future good, brings to mind the dream ot the most advanced men in the Evangelical Christian Church church unity. The Sunday-echool is the field in which that great movement is taking root. The Sunday-school is the field in ivhich is prospering and unfold ing that fiuest thought in American edu cation, enlightenment and advancement the education ot our youth in secular matters by the public schools, the educa tion ot our youth in religious matters by the church, and the complete divisibility in and independence ot church and state matters of religion and education. Viewed io this light, the work of the Sunday-school Convention now sitting within the city's gates cannot be over estimated. Its dynamic and static forces are ot tremendous strength in the foster ing of our institutions and the cultiva tion of all those spiritual graces which well comport with the safety and pro gress ot the Amerioan State. Globe Democrat. "I consider Chamberlan's Cough Remedy a specific tor croup. It is very pleasant to take, which ia one of the most important requisites where a cough remedy is intended for use among chil dren. I have known ot cases of croup where I know the life of a little one was sayed by the use of Chamberlain's Cough Remedy." J. J. LaGrange, drug gist, Avoca, Neb. 50 cent bottles for sale by Chirk O.-Proud. I scrrosi: there was a time ' when I thought it smart to swear.but I am very much ashamed now that there ever was such a time. I occasionally swear, but I am always trying to break myself of the habit. I never hear a man swear that I do not think leas' of him and I wonder that boys cultivate swearing as a manly habit. It is the lowest sort of vulgarity, and every decent man is ashamed that he swears at all. But I habit is very strong and you boys who are cultivating the use ot oaths now will live to blush because ot the use ot an oath. There is not a single reason why a man should swear. It adds neither force ner expression to language, and ; men of cultivation get rid ot the habit as soon as oossible. aa they get rid of other follies. The more ignorant and brutal a man is, the more oaths he uses; the nearer a gentleman he is, the less he uses the profanity. The evi dence that swearing ia without excuse, is the fact that nearly all men drop their oaths when in company of women they respect. A practice that- is drop- ! P1 ,n the presence or women is a j practice at acy time. Ed IIcj ac. poor Successful Farmer. We should ask what qualities do these men. who are successful farmers possess Lhat have.-made them so? Are they not men ot great energy, wide-awake, and alert, men who always, keep abreast of the times? Are.tbey not mn of un liinohing determination, who trnmpli upon difllculliee, and who ever press on -vard and.upward? Are they uot fruga md sober? Do they nut read.and think , Jo they not love their calling? I an cquainted .with a farmer who aboi. icht years ago bought a farm. He ha. nothing to begin with but energy.charac ter and ability, and today he is almost out of debt. His money is all made from his farm products, and he even Bells corn, oats and hay, crops which take off much phnt-food, but this plant food is always returned by copious ma nuring. He follows general farming.but it is intensive farming. He does no more than he can do well. And right here is where so many farmers make a mistake. They undertake. entirely too much. v A good farmer once wrote that be never plowed more ground than he could completely cover with manure. That is a good plan. .1 can imagine that the farmer was successful. By plowing no more than what can be completely covered with manure, one is not likely to plow more than what -can be. thor oughly tilled. An able writer wrote on agriculture some time ago that prodigy seed, prodigy fertilizing and prodigy til lage will bring prodigy results. N'o-.v, it seems to me that any farmer who has reasonably good land can attain astonish ingly good results by using the best seed, by copious fertilizing and by thor ough tillage. All that is needed is enter prise, constant planning and push. The trouble with a great many farmers is, they are satisfied too soon. When they raise a crop that is slightly above the average, or somewhat better than that ot their neighbors, they think they are doing well enough. This should not be. They should etnye each year to surpass the work of the year before. They should set before themselves a high ideal and then strive to their uttermost to attain it. I spurn the desire ot main taining fertility. That desire should find no lodgment in any . progressive farmer's mind. Increasing the fertility should be the aim. "Dukijco my term of service in the army 1 contracted chronic diarrhoea," says A. rj. tiending, or iiaisey. uregou. "Since then I have used a great amount of medicine, but when I found any thnt would give me relief they would injure my stomach, until Chamberlain's Celic, Cholera and Diarrhoea Remedy was brought to ray notice. I used it and will say it is the only remedy that gave me permanent relief and no unci results follow." For sale by Clark O. Proud. He Took n Sensible View. A young, tired, honest and kindly looking couple sat beside- me on the boat the other morning, exposition bound, nnd they had much to say to each other. I overheard this: Frank, how much money you got ieft?" "Thirty eiRht dcllnrs." "What? Do you mean to tell me. Frank Whipple that ii cost us sixty-two dollars already?" "That's what I mean." "Oh, Frank, und we could have bought that lovely parlor set." "Oh, confound the parlor set, Myra. Why we've reen enough here to last ua nil our lircfl in thinkin' and talkin.' I'd rather sit on a tub o butler an eat my meals off the top of the sink than to have mii-sed this." And I applauded Frank very quietly for his good Fenee. N. V. IJecorder. If you can afford to bo annoyed by sick headache nnd constipation, don't use DeWitt's Little Early Ribers for these little pills will cure them. J. C. Philbrick, Oregon Mo. Mr. Gee. W. Ceo Of St. Jonnstary. VL Like a Waterfall Great Buffering After the Crip frwundom Itomrlng in th m4 JPi in thm StommcK. "To C I. Hood A Co.. Lowell, Mais.: "Two years ago I had m severs attack of tbf Grip, which left me In, terribly weak and de bilitated condition. Last winter I had another attack and waa again very badlr olr. my health Bear It wrecked. My appetite waa all goo. I had no itrength. frit tire all taw daw, had disagreeable roaring noises la my head, like waterfall. I also had severe headaches and ever Sinking Pains fei bt stomach. I took medicines without hes flt imru, hating beard so much about Hood's Banapariila, I concluded to try It and the re sult is very gratifying. All the dlsagreable ffeets ef the Grin are gone, I aa free froa pains and aches, and believe Hood's Sarsapariila b surely enrina-my catarrh. 1 recommend II toalL" Geo. w. Cook, SLJohnsbury.Vt. HOOD'S PILLS ran RsBttt. Sick Headache, ladlgstMoaiSUIoeineia. ScUbyalldragsista. Ike Cdehntad French Gore, Id HOLD on A POSITIVE GUARANTEE toenremy frmcf nervous dlMi" or anydisonltrol tte ot either ATT.X-. BtrORE dmoI BtlicaUaU, Ar it.lt TobeccoorOplBm,orUironBh yombfnl t;V,,:v Uon over Indulgence. to.iucniiLoiMot Bnu rower, WaktfotiwM. Bearfn- down Pains Int. back, Seminal Wemlne, Hyitcrta, Nerroui Prof tmtlon, Soctaroal EDinlon-s teacotrbo-. Eli xlne-a,wek Memory, ham ot Power a-d Im?c tenry. whlcU II rejrtectedptten led toprcispm olii ee aad ItwumV. Pitca n;00 box. b-xc. for ioa Sent by mitton tecelpt ot prlrc. VWttnEM 60inEE U given for vcr; older received. to remnd tt ponayU i Dtnumnt core U not effecteJ. We bare thos ianda of tetUmonlala froa ol t and ynvg, o' Loth teze. wbo bvr ben pmsinUy r-nrv-.. bTtbeniieolApbfodlUne. rlrciUrfree AJ-jet.- wmm Bnacb. o T r--i. sn, Ob For sale by J. C. Philbrick, druggist, Oregon, Mo Subscribe for THE SENTINEL and receive three other first class publications free for one jyear. iitj r HILL'S I Double Chloride of-Cold Tablets af.3 OUR TCSirJONltlS 1 r.n-.TTTrTTmrna 1 irnriTJnnrP L1 l'J.tf.ri?!:laa EiUnrniflU th..tt.lytheujaof our SPECIAL C irHtrea:ni?ntpatluMreallowci tho free use of Liquor or Mor . T" 7.1.H ...-. .hll vnlnnt.rilvI TII them BOk Mil:..: i. lilt r."... ......j Wo scad pii"ilr aad pamphlet ci cNtI to r!sco auTrc-J Iroia may of tion -liD ".rTIll TO H - IX-t-U fc.il C- A l l?!LU3 TABLETS tor sale H vour driuBtti4o-M not keep thiD. ant! t 4 ill send yon. by return mail m packago ot '"'writo yo:ir name nt mMreiMpliliily.aTid state wafthrr Tablets (o ror xocacco, jtorpaiac Ll.ia..rllil.lt. DO NOT SE BSCEIVETJ Into pnrcbastng rr-n-l for-Bil--. ask ror .t-l i TiUTB TABIiCIS and tako no otber Manufactured oal; by 0319 CHEMICAL CO., SLSStSSOswaBlsck. LIMA, OHIO. PAKTICULAES Tins YVi An Unprecedented Offer! GREAT VALUE FOR LITTLE MONEY. Weekly News of the World for a Trifle. THE NEW YORK WEEKLY TRIBUNE. a twenty-four page journal, is the leadinc Republican family paper of the United Statee. It is filled with interesting wad in j? matter for every member of a country familv. It is a NATION FAMIIjY IMI'KK, ami pveB an me ftenerai news of the United St ntes and the world. It Rives the events or foreign lands in a nutshell. Its "Ajrrirultural" department has no superior in the country. Its, "Market Reports" nre recoguizi-d authority in all par6 of the land. It has separate departments for Th Fumily Circle" and Our louiitr Folk." . Its-Home ami Siieietv" columns command the admiration of wives and daughters. Its gonral political news, sive, brilliant anu exhauative. A SPI-;CIj L CONTRACT enables us to offor this splendid journal and "The Sentinel" for ONS TEAR FOR ONLY $1.50. CASH IX ADVANCE. (The regular subscription prico of the two papers is 850.) SUBSCnilTlONS MAY UEC1S AT ANY XI MR. Address all orders to THE SENTINEL, Oregon, Mo. Write vour name ami address on a postal card, send it to Geo. W. Best, Kooni t5, Tribnne Bnildiiitr, New York Citv, and a sample copy of THE SEW YOliK WEEKLY TRIBUNE will be mailed to you. "Well begun is half done." Begin your house work by buying a cake of SAPOLIO. Sapolio is a solid cake of Scouring- Soap used for all cleaning purposes. Try it. A Dead Man! If ami. An aged inhabitant of the little town ot Somerton, told me that in her youth, being one day in company with several other women, engaged in gathering sticks in the extensive woods near that place, and having penetrated further ts an the rest into thoir recesses, she was startled by hearing the cry, as she supposed, of a woman in distress. De sirous of rendering her assistahce, and yet afraid to go 00 alone, she went back for some of her companions, and then, with them, hastened toward the quarter whence the shrieks proceeded. But these grew so piercing and dismal as the women advanced, that the latter, becoming panic striken, retreated bur riedly, and left the wood in baste and fear. On their return home, they were told by an old woman that the screams and cries they heard were those of a plant, which she described as having "large leaves growing out of the ground, with little specks on the backs ot them. In this description I thought I recog nized the male fern; but I have since heard that there is a plant, having thick a.ieckled leaves,which is called tn Hamp shire,! by the country people, "Dead Man's Hand," whose weird name seems to suit better with the possession of the dismal vocal gift, only exerciscd.it is be lieved once a year. Nobis and Queries. All that honesty, experience and skil can do to produce a perfect pill.has been employed in making DeWitt's Little i Karly Kisers. ine result, is a Fpeciuc I for sick headrxhe. biliousness and con stipation. J. C. Philbrick, Oregon. Training the JirIs. The foundation of society rests on its homes. The success of our homes rosts on the wives. Therefore, first of all, teach our girls how to be successful wives. Bogia io their iofancy to devel op their characters. Touch them that jealous Is an immorality and gossip a vice. Train them to keep tho smallest promise as sacredly as an ;itii and to speak of people only as they would speak to them. Teach thorn to look Tor the host quality in overy one tiiey meet and to notice other people's faults only tc avoid them. Train them to do small things well and to delight in helping others, and instill constantly into their minds the necessity for Mcriilca for oth ers' pleasure as a means of soul develop ment. Once given a firm foundation of character like this, which the poorent as well as tho richest can give ta their girls, and no matter what necessity aris es, they will be able to riso above it.- Exchange. Little vegetable health producers: DeWitt's Iittle tJ-trly Ui.-iers cure mal arious disorders nnd regulate the stom nnh and bowels, which prevents hesd- ! ache and dizziness. J. C. Philbrick. j Oregon. Mo. I cnt ufln vestwattoa t s to oar iczpoastbU- HmauiBBwniiwiiiiriiwfc mmi enberaTtattaome.aiiawtta- UiUlll outanyenon-oB uepoia FORMULA. GOLD CLVB TABLETS. j n - . . - - . or testinonlil9 lr.nl Ball thae UnWts tu communica fcuuunw.wu. oy mil n5r.AB enelosa nil .OO cure 0 rkl nt trnni mm trii 10 0.1 .,-u.iiMl at Tonxifcblcta The Ohio Ckzwicai. BBBW jeMskw sav V. for l 00 worth of your Tablets for tomcco uaoiu i rcvviTea them nil richt and, although 1 waa both s heavy smoker and chewez leyoUdtheworttnliMthanthTOjays. lamented. TrrE Ohio CHMHCAt. CO-T-Oiwri-rmKIt 5J" tno pUararo to speak m ort of t,1m "r Vbor Tablet. My son was rtrpngly aoMlcM to the uaeof Ilcmor.and through a friend. I was lea uquur.muvj iww" - ' ..iot ?h liaioVrund. I you. la order to kaow the cure waspenaanenv tu mkim of tout Tablets, a THE OHIO CnESwIlOAi, 61, S3 and CS Opora Block. LISBA OHI9. editorials and discussions are compreiien- German M. E. Church Director. PR CD FlHiKNUAUM, PASTOR. Sunday school every Sunday, 10 to 11 A.M. Preaching every Sunday from 11 a. m. to rz p. st. Preaching every Sunday at the Xoda way church nt 2:30 p. M. Sunday school every Sunday at the Nodaway church at l-TO p. m. M. E. Church Directory. MORIH1S II. SMITH, PASTOR. Sunday school every Sabbath, at 9:30, A. M. Preaching every Sabbath, at 10:45, a. m., and at 7:30, p. m. C1.16S meeting at I!:45. Prayer meeting every Thursday, at 7:30, p. m. Business melting of the official board the third Mor.cay of each month, at 7:30, p.m. Ep worth Let sue Sunday at 6:30 p. m Christian Church Directory. A. (J. AI.DKRMAN, PASTOR. Sunday school every Sunday, at 0:45 A. M. Preaching on the second and fourth Sundays ia each month, 11 a. Mn and evening. Y. P. S. C. every Sunday evening one hour before preaching. Prnyer meeting every Thursday even ing. Meeting of the official board every fourth Sunday at 3 p. m. All are cordially invited to attend. The Church ot Chrixt, Scientist. Sabbath School meets eviry Sabbath morning at 9:30 in the northwest roon? over Fitta ctore. Daxiki. Zaciiman, President. C. J. Hunt, Cashier. IIS CITIZENS' BABE, OREGON, MO. Capital Stock Paid Up. $20,000. Transacts a general banking business. Interest paid on deposits left for a speci fied lime. Drafts issued on principal cities. Col lection made and promptly remitted. Dirf-ctoks: Oeorce Anderson,E.Van Rti.skirk. W. H. D.i vis. James Kneale. S. F.O'Fallon J. A. Kreek J.T.Thatcher C. W. Ll'KENS, D. D. S. Dental parlors over King & ProudV drug store, Orecon, Mo. All the latest improved methods and appliances in uso. PRICES REASONABLE ! Call in and take advantage of our combination offer. BBBBBBHBBBBaBBaBHBB ' 'BMKnLUmasiLiv 1 bt h FEff TeHliflGmgls from persons whn havn hor.n - cured by the uss ct tip fi!sTaMets. im Onto Car icai. Co. : ucak Fir: t liavr 1 ten mfnrr Tour for toocccohal U.rv.il fcer.t it v. lil-J you claim for It. 1 iu it ten ccr.u one to fle Oral: or I Troclct f-f.oh. lortvulrxscf lettuces. Have ci..-wrd (or twenlv-Uve Trf.rirttworackaccs) cured mo 1 haveuodcsiieforlt. B.M. JAYLOKD. Leslie. Mich. Doacs Tnnar. !T. T. Or:rara: - Some Ume aco I fen PrrnmiBCB. Pa. to try your """"f.1, . 1 Tmblrtu fcnt three Jav he cult drinVlnr. hare w.lted foor month before wrnli xoa"ZZ-nTVr3t MORS190K. CiKCtinATt. Ohio. A HOKSK'S a;e. It Can Be Tolil Ifoailtly Till the Seventh Year, but uot Alter That. The following, from the Dublin Par mer's G.izette, is valuable to every one that owns a horse: The foal is born with twelve grinder When four front teeth have made their . 1. i. . .1... ni.i msm pearance when the fo.i! is uirit month's olj auJ thu9a iotter attaiu the heigtit . itio iwo-year-oiU nastne Kernel ma dark substance iu the middle of the crown-Eround out of all tho . . , id "ont teeth. Jn the ttiira jear tne mm ale iroul 01 tne teem nre sriuiea, nnit when three jeans old these are BUpphai- ted by the permanent (or horse) teeth, which are larger and more yellow titan thc-ir predecessors. Tne next four teeth are shifted in the fourth year, and the corner teeth in the tilth, giviug place to the permanent nipper. At five years of ago a horso has forty teeth, of which tweuty-four are grinders, far bacli ia tho .with which we havo little to do. Il'it, bo it remembered, hordes invariable have tusKs, which in ares very rarely ik. Uefore the age of six is arrived at tho tuik is full grown. and has a slight gnvo on its internal surface (which generally disappears with age. the tusk itself becoming more -oundod and blunt), anu at sis thekcr uel or murk is woru out of the middlo front teeth. There will Htill bo a differ ence of color in the centre bf the tooth. The tusks have now attained their full growth, nearly orquite an inch in length, convex without, concave within, tending to a point, and the extremity somewhat curved. No v, or perhais some months before, the horso may be said to have a I perfect mouth. At seven years the mark, as described, i . , ..f r,i. tre nippers, and fast wearing away in the corner teeth, especially in mares; but the black mark still remains in the centre ot the teeth, and is not completely up until the animal is eighc years old. Aa he gets on past seven the- bridle teeth begin te wear away. At eight the kernel haa entirely dis appeared from all tha lower nippers, and begins to decrease in the middle nippers. It is now said to bo "past mark of mouth." There are indications, however, after this age which will enable a very shrewd ob server to guess very cKsely to a horse'a age, but none that can bo relied upon by observers. As horses become advanced in years, the gums shrink away and the teeth exhibit a long and narrow appear. ' ance; they lean more forward and as sume an arched shnpo. Lain! Sei;kerM, It is strange that there should have been such a rush to the Strip recently to get laml.as if thut was their last ehancs to get a farm from Uucle Sam, for he has yet largo quantities of land in the several states aside from Alaska. There ia in the Etate of Missouri no less than 803,799 acres of land no belonging to the government subject to entry as homesteads. The Agricultural College lands of this state amount to more than 70,000 acres that can be bought from H2o per acre to 812.75. These college lands are scattered through several counties of this state. Any inquiries will be answered concerning these lands by addrrcfing Gen. J. B. Douglant. Columbia, Mo. Thin stale ia divideekin. regnnl to government lands into three 'districts. Th.j Spring!ild district has (X.(X acres of Koveriiment lend and in quiries will be answered concerning land in that district by addressing Joseph W. McClurg, Sprioglield Mo. At the Booa ville district there nre 21520 acres of government land. For information con cerning these lands direct to Wm. M. Cracken, Boonville, Mo. There are ia the 1 ronton district 110,131 acres yet in the hand ot the government. For land in this district direct to Ja.es C. Noel), I ronton, Me. A novel foRture in Juvenile jcurnallsei is "Vacation,"' to bf issued, c it name -indicates, at the vacation seasons of the year by Harper's Voting Pt-ople. "Vaca tion" will be an "Extra" that is, it will be sent free to f subpcribers in addition to the rrgular fifty-two nurubora cf the ear. It will contain a complete fctory, with illustrations. r-r t x Jl-l If you wish to secure ti certain and speedy result, whon U3ing Ayer'e Stria--,Hiritlu, be cartful ic observing the rules cf health, or the benefit may be rulard el. A fair and persistent trial of this i medicine never fails, when the direc- I tiocs are followed.