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i ICUL COtNTV PA FEB.
: TIME FOU ACTION. Dr. Talmage Urges a Grand Amer ican Revival. Th Kiinuj ", Force Being Massed and the ChrNtlaii Aruiy Must l'repare Fop the Great Conflict Au Appeal to Minister. In his first sermon of the New Year at Brooklyn Rev. T. DeWitt Talmage . took his text from Lulcex.viv. 49:" Tarry ye In the city of JVrtinulem until yo bo endued with power from on high." Ho Hiild: For a few months, in the providonoo of God, 1 have two pulpits, one in Brooklyn anil the other in New York, nd through the kindness of the print ing press an ever widening opportunity. To all such hearers and readers I come with an especial message. The time ha arrived for a forward movement such a the church and world have never wen. That there is a need for such a religious movement is evident from the iaottnatnever,Hiuceoiir world hnsswung out among the plain ts, has there been such an organized and determined effort wovurairow righteousness and make the Ten Commandments obsolete and the Whole Bible a derision. Meanwhile al coholism is taking down its victims by me- uuntireas ol thousands and the political parties get down on their knees, practically saying: "O, thou almighty Ituui Jug, we bow down be fore thee. tJive us the oBlees, city, State and National. O, give us the of fices and we will worship thee forever and ever. Amen." The Christian Sab bath meanwhile, appointed for physical, menial and spiritual rest. Is leing secu larized and abolished. As if the bad publishing houses of our own country had exhausted their literary tilth, the Fi'ench and Russian sewers have been Invited to pour their scurrility and mora) slush Into the trough where our American swine are now wallowing. Meanwhile there are enough houses of infamy in all our cities, open and un molested of the law, to invoke the om nipotent wrath which buried .Sodom - under a deluge of brimstone. The pandcmoniiic world, I think, has . massed its troops and they are this mo ment plying their batteries upon family circle, church circles, political circles and nutional circles. Apollyon is in the Saddle and riding ut the head of his squadrons would capture this world for darkness and woe. That is one side of the conflict now raging. On the other tide we have the most magnificent gos pid machinery that the world ever saw or Heaven ever invented. In the first place, ' I'd, tliift country are more than eighty tTmn&fvvwl mtnlut4e r i f .... 1 ! i .1 . m ... 1 tfclie them as a class, more consecrated, holler, more consistent, more self-deriv ing, more faithful men never lived. I know them by the thousands. I have met them in every city. I am told, not by them, but by people out alde our profession, people engaged in Christian and reformatory work, that , the clergy of America are at the head of all good enterprises, and, whoever else fail, they may be depended ..4. ' . A 11? M uui 14.. rt in uriuuunuaw:u hy the fact that when a minister of ie- i i i j..n i . : . .. ... i 1 it... IIIJIV'U iiuiif .v i(7 rrj f'K.i.tiU'i bimu bin? wspapers report it as sometliing startling, while a hundred men in other . u 1 1 1 "1 rm mnv trf Hnwn wltlirtiir. tlm mut. tT being considered as especially worth ' mentioning. In the next place on our dde of the conflict we have the grand tslit churches of all time and higher atyle of memlKsrshlp, and more of them, , wad 4 host without number of splendid men and women who are doing their tiest tohave this world purified, elevated, fsspeltzed. But we all feel that some thing is wanting. - But look at some of the startlfhg fliCts. It is nearly 1.000 years since JSBtt Christ came by the way of Beth-Je-hem caravansary to save this world, yt Uie most of the world has been no more touched by this most stupendous j,JliC't ' a" eternity than if on the first ; 4,'lirlstmas night the beasts of the stall ' had not heard the bleating of the Lamb y tliat was to be si a in. uui or ine i.buu,-tejOW-Of-th human race, 1,400,000,000 are without God and "without hope in the world, the camel driver of Arabia, Mahomet, with his nin-.wlve8, having Iialf as many "disciples as our blessed Christ, and more people are worshiping 1. t mi i t . .1 ,1,'iu il nnrl r )i rvf 1 I i u1.1n.19 v. . l- ....... - UnS than are worshiping the living and eternal God. - WbHt is the matter? M v text lets out tlie aecret. We all. need more of the power from on high. Not muscular power, not logical power, not scientiflc U piiwer, not social power, not finan cial power, not brain power, but power Irom on high. With it we could ac complish more in one week than with out it in 100 years. . But power from on the level is not enffleient. Power from on high is what we need to take possession of us. Power straight from God. Supernatural power, emnluotent power, all conquering powfr. No more than one out of a thousand of the ministers have it con tlnuously. Not more than one out of U-n hoiisand Christians have it all the time. Given in abundance these last Ua vcars of the nineteenth century would accomplish more for God and the church and the world than the previ ous ninety years of this century. A few men and women in each age of the Morld have possessed it. Caroline Fry, the immortal Quakeress, had it, and 800 of th depraved and suffering of New gate prison nnder her exhortation re- tuflnted ana Denevea. jonaiuuii . . . . 1 l. o ..,.1 1 1 . . .1 . ... I . Kawaraa nau ii, oamun : the Christian merchant, had it end ! his benefactions showered the world. John Newton had it. Bish op Latimer had it: Isabella Uraham had it. Andrew Fuller had It. The repeat evangelists, Daniel Baker and Dociior Nettleton and Truman Osborn mid Charles it. Finney had It. Several times in the history of the church and the world has this power j . Viu.i n ltmnnRt.rfitt'il. In llJJlll H " tlus seventeenth century, after a great season of moral depression, this power from on high came down upon 'i'lliot oa and Owen and Flavel and Baxter and Kunvan. and there was a deluge of nercy higher than the top of the highest mountains or sin. in vm eiguicnuu wmturv. in England and America, re- . 14rl,ii was at low water mark. Wil liam Cowper, writing of the clergy of thowe days, said: Szopt a few with Ell's spirit blest 'Hoolial and i'hlneas may desoribe thereat Tho infidel writinirs of htalteaoury j unsl nVinhti tind Hone their nuu nvvu:- . 7 work. But power from on mgn came npon both the Wesieys and Lady Hunt- ington, on tne oinersiua w wo """""-i ' andnnon William Tennant and Gilbert Temxant and David Bralnerd on this ttae oi me Auaatic, wu . . m ' . A 1.1 U. J I . V. hamlU. nhere felt the tread of a pardoning uoa Coming to a later date there may be her and there in this audience an aged man or woman who can remember New Yori in 1831. when this power irom on high descended most wondrously. It name upon pastors and congregations i in.itn and commercial establish - : meet. Chatham Street Theater was the xsene of a moat tremendous re- lio-loua awakening. - ; The bar room of the theater was . turned Into a prayer room, u.i ou ions were present at tne nrsi meemiK. For neventy successive nights religions jituBitoa wpra nt ii i jxi iiiia w i m -m a A.1 A I . , . i. nawf jucb scenes of mercy and salvation as wQl be subjects of conversation and Congratulation among the ransomed In plory a long as Heaven lasts. But I .fope to a later Umo1857 remembered by many who are here. 1 remember it especially as I had just enterod the onice of the ministry. It was a year of hard times. A great panic had flung hundreds of thousands of people penni less. Starvation entered habitations that had never before known a want. This nation in its extremity fell help less before the Lord and cried for par don and peace, and upon ministers and laymen the power from on high de scended. Engine houses, warerooms, hotel parlors, museums, factories from 13 to 1 o'clock while the operatives were resting, were opened for prayers and sermons, and inquiry rooms and Bur ton's old theater on Chambers street, j where our ancestors used to assemble to laugh at the comedies, and all up and down the streets, and out on the docks anil on the decks of ships lying at the . wharf, people sang "All hail the power of Jesus' name," while others cried for j mercy. A great mass meeting of ( ?lirlMltiiiitt nn n ivitulr .!,. In I .. .. I . ... ....... .... . . v v I. mj , in u u y 1 1 it a Hall, Philadelphia, telegraphed to Ful ton street prayer meeting. In New York, saying: "Whau hath God wrought?" and a telegram wenf back saying: "Two hundred souls saved at our meeting to day." In those days, what songs, what ser mons, what turnings to God, what re citals of thrilling experiences, what prodigals brought home, what burning tidings of souls saved, what serfdom of sin emancipated, what wild rout of the forces of darkness, what victories for the truth! What millions on earth and in Heaven are now thanking God for 1857, which, though the year of worse financial calamity, was the year of America s most glorious blessing. How do you account for 1857, its spiritual triumphs on the heels of its worldly misfortune? It was what my text calls the power from on high. That was thirty-three vears asro, and though there have been in various parts of the land many stirrings of the Holy Unost, there has been no general awak ening. Does it not seem to you that we ought to have and may have the scenes of power in 1857 eclipsed by the scenes of power in 1891? The circumstances ! are somewhat similar. While we have not had National panic and universal prostration, as In 1857, there has been a stringency in the money market that has put many families of the earth to their wit's end. Large commercial in terests collapsing have left multitudes of employes without means of support. Brethren in the gospel ministry! if wo spent half as much time in prayer as we do in the preparation of our ser mons nothing could stand before us. We would have the power from on high as we never have had it. Private mem bership of all Christendom! if we spent half as much time in positive prayer for this influence as we do in thinking about it and talking about It, there would not be secretaries enough to take down the names of those who would want to give in their names for enlist ment. Come! Come! All through the United States and all through Christendom and all around the world let us join hands in holy pledge that we will call upon God for the power. O, for the power from on high, the power that came on Pente cost; yea, on 10,000 Pentecosts. Such times will come in our day if we have the faith and the prayer and the conse cration. As the power from on high in 1857 was more remarkable In academies of music and lyceum halls and theaters than in churches, why not this winter of 1891, in these two academies of music, places of secular entertainment. Why not expect and why not have the power from on high, comforting power, arous ing power, convicting power, convert ing power, saving power, omnipotent power? My opinion Is that in this cluster of cities by the Atlantic coast, there are now 600,000 people ready to accept the (Jospel call, if, freed from all the conventionalities of the church, it were earnestly and with strong faith presented to them. In these brilliant assemblies there are hundreds who are not frequenters of churches, and who do not believe much, if at all, in the ministers of religion or ecclesiastical organizations. But God knows you have struggles in which you need help and bereavements in which yon want solace and persecutions in which you ought to have defense, and perplexities in which you need guidance, and with a profound thoughtf ulness, you stand by the grave of the old year, and the cradle of the young year, wondering where you will be1 and what you will be when "rolling years shall cease to move." Power from on high descends upon them! Men of New York and Brooklyn, I offer you God and Heaven! From the day you came to these cities what a struggle you have had! I can tell from your careworn countenances and the tears in your eyes and the deep sigh you have just breathed that you want reinforcement, and here it is, greater than Blucher when he reinr forced Wellington, greater than the Sank of England, when last month It reinforced the Barings; namely, the God who through Jesus Christ is ready to pardon all your sins, comfort all your sorrows, scatter all your doubts and swing all the shining gates of heaven wide open before your redeemed spirit. Years ago, at the close of a religious service in Brooklyn Tabernacle, a gen tleman most distinguished In appear ance, and with remarkable cerebral de velopment came forward with his wife and daughter, and said to me in a most courteous and elegant way: "Let me introduce you to my wife and daughter who wish some counsel in regard to re llirlous matters." and the three sat down. After I had conversed with the wife and daughter, I turned to the gen tleman, and said: "Perhaps you nave some interest yourself in these mat ters?" "None whatever," was the re ply, polite yet firm. But before the meeting had closed I saw his hand lifted to his forehead, and his eyes closed, and I said: "Sir, have you not changed your mind and are you not thoughtful on this subiect?" He said: "I am; since coming to this seat, I have sought and found Christ mv Saviour and I have but one desire more and that is, before I leave this house to join my wife and daughter in making profession of the Uhrlstlan re' ligion. I have been known as on the wrong side long enough." What was it that had come upon him? It was power from high. At the first communion after the dedi cation of our former church 828 souls stood up in the aisles and publicly espoused the cause of Christ. At an other time 400 souls; at another time 500, and our 4,500 membership were but a small part of those who within those sacred walls took upon themselves the vows of tho Christian. What turned them? What saved them? Power from the level? No! Power from on high. But greater things are to be seen if ever these cities and ever this world is to be taken for God. There is one olass of men and women in all these assem bl aires in whom I have especial interest, and that is those who had good fathers and mothers once, but they are dead. What multitudes of us are orphans! We may be 40, 60, 80 years old, but we never get used to having father and mother irone. O! how oftvn we have had trou bles that we would liked to have told them, and we always felt, as long as father and mother were allvs we had some one to whom we could go. Now I would like to ask you if you think that all their prayers in your behalf have been answered. "No." you say, "but it is too late, the old folks are gone now." T must courteously contradict you. It is not too late. I have a friend In the ministry, who was attending the last hours of an aged Christian, and my friend said to the ola Christian: "Is there no trouble on your ' mind?" The old man turned his face to 1 the wall for a few moments and then ! said: "Only one thing; I hops for the ' salvation of .mj vn chjl3jreBt but not one ot them is yet saved, yet I am sure they will be. God means to wait until 1 am gone. So he died. When my friend told of the circumstances eight of the ten hud found the Lord, anil I have no doubt the other two before this have found Him. O, that the long postponed answers to prayer for you, my brother, for you my sister, might this hour de scend in power from on high. The history of these unanswered prayers for you God only knows. They may have been offered in the solemn birth hour. They mny have been of fered when you were down with scarlet fever or diphtheria, or membranous croup. They may have been offered some night when you were sound asleep in the trundle bed, and your mother came in to see if you were rightly covered In the cold winter night. They may have been offered at that time which comes at least once in almost every one's life when your father and mother hud hard work to make a living, and they feared that want would come to them and yon. They may have been offered when t he lips could no longer move anil the cycH were closed for the long sleep. O, unanswered prayers, rise in a mist of many tears into a cloud, and then break in a shower which shall soften the heart of that man who is so hard he can not cry, or that woman who Is ashamed to pray! O, arm chair of the aged, now empty and in the garret among the rubbish, speak out! O staff of the pilgrim who has ended his weary journey, tell of the parental anxieties that bent over thee. O family Bible with story of births and deaths, rustle some of the time worn leaves, and let us know of the wrinkled hands that once turned thy pages, and explain that spot where a tear fell upon the passage: "O, Absalom, my son, would God I had died for thee!" Good and gracious God! What will become of us, if after having had such a devout and praying parentage, we never pray for ourselves! We will pray. We will begin now. O, for the power from on high, power to move this assemblage, power to save Brooklyn and New York, power of evangelism that shall sweep across this continent like an ocean surge, power to girdle the round earth with a red girdle dipped in the blood of the cross. If this forward movement is to begin at all, there must be some place for it to begin, and why not this place? And there must be some time for it to begin, and why not this time? And so I sound for your ears a rythmic invitation, which, until a few days ago, never came under my eye, but it Is so sweet, so sobbing with pathos, so tri umphant with joy, that whoever chimed it, instead of being anonymous, ought to be immortal: Thy sin I bore on Calvary's tree ; The stripes, thy due, were laid on me, That pence and pardon might be tree O, wretched sinner cornel Burdened with guilt, wouldst tbou be bleslf Trust not the world ; It gives no rest ; I bring relief to hearts opprest O, weary sinner, come I Come, leave thy burden at the cross Count all thy gains but empty dross. My grace repays all earthly loss O, needy sinner, comcl THE BLACKSNAKE. Ha la a Fearless Fighter and Never Re treat. Ask any of the farmers or hunters in this part of Monroe County whether they are afraid of rattlesnakes and thoy will answer promptly that they dont mind them very much, writes a Penn. ylvanla correspondent Ask them if they fear blacksnakes and thoy will say yes without the slightest hesltation Thls fear of blacksnakes has come down to most of them from their parents with a story that none of them is ever tired of telling. They all declare that it is true and is so well known and is told with so much solemnity and evident fear by the natives that it is hard to dis believe it The story runs like this: Many years ago a well-to-do farmer lived with bis family near the barren land verging on Pike County. His wife was city bred and unused to many of the hardships that are a part of the farming woman's life. She was strong and hardy, however, with plonty of nerve, and grit enough to make the best of things. One day, while her hus band was working on a clearing a good distance from the house, she went down to the spring for a pail of water. As she stooped over to fill the pail a black snake that had been lying colled near the spring, jumped at her. She screamed and jumped back, but the snake had buried its fangs in her dress, and before she could recover borself sufficiently to shako him off bo had wound himself about her so tightly as to prevent her from walking. Then ho began slowly to crawl upward. The poor woman struck at the snake with her hands. They were badly bitten, but she was so overcome with fright that she did not mind this, and kept on striking at him. The serpent kept crawling up until his coils were about her breast She tried to tear him loose, but she was not strong enough. She became nearly paralyzed by terror. The snake finally coiled him' self around her nock and choked her. She started toward the house, but she had only gono a short distance when she fell. In the evening she was found by her husband lying dead, with the snake still colled about her nock. This story, with the well known fact that a hlacksnake is ever ready and willing to fight anything that lives. makes the native afraid of him, and the man who kills a blacksnake is thought to havo won a greater battle than the slayer of a dozen rattlesnakes. "You can't frighten a blacksnako," said one old hunter, "and the more you try to the more he hain't frightened. A rattlesnake is a coward, and will run if you give him half a chance. If ho doesn't get the chance he will rattle in fear and then strike in desperation. A rattle snake's bite is not nearly as danger ous as many people suppose. All that you have to do to render the wound harmless Is to cut in as deep as the fangs went then go to the nearest brook and wash it thoroughly. A common poultioe will soon heal the wound made by the knife. But if a big blacksnake tackles you, and you give him a chance to get one coil about your body, why, then, look out for it is your lifo or his.' Detroit Fr" Pres. His Nerve Not All (lone. "What are your symptoms?" asked the nerve doctor. Well, I feel weak." "Exactly. Great disinclination to do any thing." "You've hit it exactly, doctor disin clination to do any thing, and that's why I've come to see you." "Lucky you didn't put it off any longer. Bad taste in mouth mornings?' "Awful." "Vision dim?" "Can't seo across the street" "You ought to have rmno here before your nerves want strengthening imme diately. You've actually no nerve left" "No nerve left, you say?" With sud den energy: "Doctor, lend me ten dol lars?" Wben the doctor came hack from kick ing the fellow into tho street he mut tered: "Try to borrow money of mo Well, be had a nerve." Tld-Itits. He Got Kill of Them. He had worked the nlckel-lntke-slot machine with such persistent energy that be attracted the attention of the man who owned the atoro. "Look here," said ho, "I want to sea that thing patronized, but I don't want any one man to woar it out" "That's all right mister; but I don't want no interference. I've been look ing for a way to get rid 'o these plugged nickels that I've had on hand all these years and I don't propose to be stopped. Washington Post. PUNGENT PARAGRAPHS. Tho laziest boy in sohool is always ! closest to the head of the procession when the circus Is In town. Uingham ton Loader. I Careful. "Come out and tako a walk." "No, the sky Is gray, and gray is not becoming to me."- Fllegende Blatter. "But why do you want to marry her?" "Because I lovo her!" "My dear fellow, that's an exeuBO not a reason." Saturday Evening Post First Literary Character "You've been stealing my ideas." Second Lit erary Character "That's all right, I couldn't sell them." The Epoch. An Ideal Wife Dear child, the din ner to-day is absolutely uneatable." "Well, surely, Charles, you did not marry mo for the sake of eating." Fliegonde Blatter. -Ho that putteth money in his purse is liable to ho robbed, hut he that en richeth his mind putteth wealth where the sandhaggor can not conio at it Ram's Horn. "Why do thoy call the boys in the galleries the gods, Mr. Tragedlcus?" 'To distinguish them from the devils who sit in tho orchestra chairs and write oritlclsmB." Boston Courier. The man who "never can And time" to do any thing you ask of him may generally be seen looking out at the window when there is a brass band going through the streot. Soniorvllle Jour nal. "What a protty girl Jimson's type writer must bo," mused Watts. "I never saw such an outrageous lot of misspelled words in a business letter before in all my days." Indianapolis Journal. Dick "Why couldn't Harry go to the theater with us to-night?" Tom- He couldn't possibly come; had to write the criticisms of the plays for to-morrow's Crimson, and have them in by eight o'clock." Harvard Lampoon. "Aint they rather strange names for dogs?" "Not at all. I've named them for their literary suggestiveness. call one Edwin Drood because his tail is cut off short and the other Howells." Philadelphia Times. The newspapers are forever speak ing of "the blushing brido." Well, when you reflect upon the kind of hus band not a few of the brides marry, you can not wonder that thoy should blush. Boston Transcript A Small Matter. Mrs. E'orundrld "Horrors! Half a dozen words in your note to Mrs. Society are misspelled." Miss Forundrid "O, that don't matter. She can see by the coat of-arms on our stationery that wo're all righf-'-N. Y. Weekly. Mrs. Kawlor "Your husband's ser mon was beautiful and eloquent down to a certain point, this morning, but after that it seemed to lose all its fire and earnestness, and was dull and pro saic." Mrs. X. Horter "Yes, that's where he dipped his pon into the tnucil age bottle." Boston Traveller. Young Clergyman "We shouldn t prepare sermons. Old Ditto "Why not?" Young Clergyman "The Bible says that the Lord will put words into our mouths." Old Ditto "I guess you are right And if the Lord doesn't put the words in our mouths some bright reporter will." N. Y. Herald. His Last Request Tramp "Madam, you will remember that yes terday when I called upon you I had a small vial of arsenic concealed and that you coaxed the poison away from me and gave mo a large hunk of your pie?" Kind Lady "I rcmoniber very well; and now I supposo you want another piece of pie?'' Tramp "No, I don't; I want tho arsenic." N. Y. Sun. A Lady's Opinion. Only Son "Mamma, what does 'good traits' moan?" Fond Mamma "Good traits? Isthatex prnssion in tho npw book I gave you?" "No m. Mrs. De ! ashion used It wben she was talk In' about me to Mrs. Do Stylo." "Did sho? Mrs. Do Fashion is a lady, every inch of hor. Did she say you were full of good traits?" "No'm. She said I hadn't any." Good News. HOW SHE FRIED THEM. Ivory' Mother Always I'onkeil III Muckers tint Onn Way. Ivory Brown was about six toon years of ago, tho oldest of several children, and, as his fattior was what Is common ly called "shiftless," Ivory had to do a pretty good part of supporting tho fam ily. About a mile from home a little brook emptied into the pOnd, and up the brook in the spring multitudes of the fish called suckers came for the purpose of spawning. Thither at night flocked all the boys of tho vicinity to spear suokers by torchlight. The time of suckers was a season of feasting for Ivory, and every evening he was to be found at the brook wielding bis spear with great skill, while one of bis brothers gathered the fish into a basket As Ivory was so constant a fisherman. some of tho boys suspeoted that his fam ily must pretty nearly live on suokers alone, and one night Sam Wilson jok ingly asked the lad how he liked them, Ivory declared them very good, but admitted that he was getting a trifle tired ot them as a steady diet "Besides," ha added, "marra allers cooks 'em Jest the same old way." Being asked what "the same old way was, be replied: "O, she allers biles 'em.' Thereupon some of the boys explained that suckers were usually cooked by frying, and advised Ivory to get his mother to try that method. Ivory declared that he would have some fried from the very next mess he took borne, and was delightod at the prospect ot a change in his fishy tare, The next evening, therefore, the boys gathered about Ivory to learn the result ot his experiment. At first ho seemed unwilling to tell. but when urged a littlo he exalaimed In a tone of disgust: "I don't see that fried suckers taste much different from what blled suckers does." A shout went up frivm the boys, and one of them asked: "Ilow'd ytr mother fry 'em?" "Wal," rejoined Ivory, slowly, "marm didn't havo nothln' else to fry 'om In so she fried 'em in water." Youth's Com A QUrTc6MPA"Ni6NSHIP. Biddy Make Herself Necessary to the llapiiliiea of Itrludle. "Hens are funny critters," says an old farmor, "and I have one on my place that is about the funniest of the lot A few months ago she took a most violent liking for an old hrindle cow of mine. At first all sbo did was to go out to pasture with tho cow, hut after a while she began to jump on tho cow's back For a long time the cow resented this novel arrangement and indignantly shook the hen off. Itutitilid not do any good, tho hen hopped right on again. until at last, in sheer despair, the cow philosophically accepted the situation. Sho was probably tho more inclined to do so when she discovered, as she soon did, that Kiddy, as much as possible, kept all insects from annoying her. In fact, she even went further than that for wben she discovered that the cow would like to have her back scratched she scratched it in a way to make the eow very happy. As a rosultof this the cow soon began to enjoy the companion ship of the hen; and now, when the hen gets off for a while to eat, old Hrindle is evidently uneasy until she conies back again." Chicago Evening Journal. Didn't I.Ike Ilie Prospect. "Is this a healthy neighborhood?" asked the poor tired littlo woman." "Healthy!" exclaimed tho landlord' wife. "I iruess it is. Why, when 1 came here I was run down just like you, and now I do all the housework for my hus band and six children. "Then I don't think we'll come." "Why not?" "I too have a husband and Fix chil dren." Harper's iiasar. A BAD SKIN BISEASL On lilinb A YeHr-lllrllfii 'lliroo Vrurk-horlnra mid Medicine) Useless Feared ,iiuh liiliixi. Cured by ('miciirii l 'nt .t 30 Now Hoc Ilermvn Work. A Wot ilrrllil re. I HlliHt write nil'l ti l1 (nil of Ilie mucim-h I h ive liuil ill iiunK ilie i:ti i n i'kmkuii.h I liml been ironlil il Kir neiir y live ve-irx with ekln ili-eiiHf in the riKlit limit, ami all t li - ilorluni in ilil.ci v I'.'iulil ln iiotlniiK for It- I tried i'Vi ry thmic, until nt lail I llioitk'lil xliinil1! Imve In iMVe the lilllll iliiiillllleil ut Ilie knee. It Wi i-weileil lo tl lee Ilie il'ituriil M.e, mill I e.ul liarely llnlilile urollliil on e.rlltrlie. I Wan III the hoiiKe, inrl ui the tune I I f l ' 1 1 i , lor three jcurB, iul could not net out I hiiini nel In look In Ilie neuM!iiier mi'l mnv fie Ci;tici;ii iiilvi-rtlrieinenl . hikI una last reHiirt trieil thai. I imeil two ImiIIIi h of Ilie Hksoi.vknt ami lliree UfXeH ol the CCTM?trilA I am now ahle to in all my wink, liolh in houxe anil mil 1,1 il huh unit my limit ir an natural at eimhl puMNihlv lie mill rnny eireiimntaiieeH. It I' u iiiohI wniulei Inl e.uie I Mini (riven up hope i ever lu liifr well aiinln. 11 thin will hem lit you. you are welcome to tine it to the tii'Ht aitvaniiiKe Anv ne not cnilliiiifc Ihi can Uriel me liy nililrcn8infr e at Ilie ultove-nanieil e.lly Mrs. IIAItlllUT STlt.'KI.KIt, lown (;itv, lu. Cuticura Remedies AmlllBir xl In ..I, ...... I.I. ....I , .11 I ll .1.. ,l.l liiimor rrmeilii H of nmilern tlmeH. l uTii una lfu.,.1 ,r ,1 ....... !.,, I I Wirt. I ,, ,. . It .... internally (to eleanae the hiooil of all mipiintieR ami p"itmnnii eh munlH), anl (JurictiKA, the sreal .Skm ;ure, ami Cm icuha Sur, uiel ex quisite Skin IteHiililler, exlernally Co clear the skin and aculp, anil restore the hair), ItiHlanl y relieve ami apeeilily cu:e every fpieiea ol" itch Inn. burnlnir, caly, cruateil pimply, scroiu- iijiis. mm net e'ltiui V iiineiwtei alio itii'iioin 111 the fckln. sculp, anil hiooil. with losa ol hair fn ill illluncy lo Ufte, from pimples to KCrolnln. Bolil everywhere. Price, ClTiciiRA.Ihe itrat skin cure. 60ci CtiTtct'iiA 8oai', an exiii'Hite akin purillvr anil heaiitillcr. Xt::; utii.iiiia IU solvsnt. the new hlootl punller, 91. Prepared V Hie -'TTKK lllll d AND IHKMICAI, lOKI'O- ation, Ronton. 53""enil lor "How lo IHire Sk'n nmcaHcH," mi iiiiia'ruiiima, unu uiu lesil inoiiiuiH PIM Pl.lis, lilnek-licaili, red, rollh,chuple,, anil oily Hkin cureo hy 1tmcuHA hOAi. ACHING SIDES AND DACK, Jgrv Hip, Knliiry, ur.il I'terine I'liiim, K&iiS.x minute hy the ''u'lcura Antt 'Hifyiiif Pain Plaster. The lirst uivl only aiiiiiiK 1'inniri GURI Btek Headaobeand relieve all tbo tronblo raaf dnt to a bilious state of the system, such as) Dizziness, Nausea, Drowsiness. DlatruM after eating. Pain in the Side. llo. Whlln their most remarkable success has ttom shown la outing Headache, yet Carter Little Liver Pill are equally TAluablo In Constipation, curing and pre vantlng tblsannoylngcoiriplalnt,wulletheyalsii corraotalldlaordcnioitheBtoinachUniulatatba liver and regulate the bowels. Even if they only LH3EA1D) ' Aofcather would be almost prloetoss to those wba ufer from thlsdlstrmsing complaint; butfortu Dately thel r goodness does notond In To.and those whooncetry them will find theso little pillsvalo able In so many ways that they will not be wil ling to do without wem. Bat after allaicktaea4 ACHE Is the bane of so many lives that hero I where we make our great boast. Our pUla cure it while other do not. Carter' Little Liver Pill are very smalt and very easy to take. One or two Pills inakoa dose. They are strictly vegetable and do not gripe or purge, but by their gen tie action please all who tuetham. In vlaltiat iScents: flvefortl. Sold by druggist everywhere, or seat by laaiL CARTER MKOI01NE CO., New York; SMALL PILL. SMALL DOSE. SMALL PRICE CURE SKIN DISEASE OF ANV FORM USE HEISKELL'S OINTMENT, It has been In one many years, and has AtAvarf InftilllHl In fltram nnun IViatvs almnla Plmpes and Blotche on the aiidgoro Eyeuaa to obstinate Ecxemu, Tetter ana Soil j Druggist. 50 cts. per Box. fur Treating on Skta Dlaemwmmmmd OartiaomteM ot Cora. uiiii-lv-t'itvl.'i Full IIEVT. rPllK stoic room tin Franklin Avenue, which I ha.heeii ocruiiitil hv Mr. Albert l.ooinis ntely dert a-ril, is mr rent. Kxcellent locnt'or or good Krccry More. Apply to the oner iminn i. i. .tiii.iMLnr. MOAEV TO LOAN. I1TK are nn nanu to make loans of Money lot VV anv amount mnall or lame, lor any Ittngib ol time Irom one to tea years, at low ruica ol interest with privilege lo pay part or whole anv intereut nay day. All on land as security or desirable city properly. No delay i1.. WIMMIIo A !.", Opp. t'nurtliniiiie. Lexington. Mo. HOME MONEY TO I.OA. mllK monev now in nanus beloi ginR to Ihi J. elale of minor Is lor luan, I arl on prime real estate an l pall on goon perronui aeciirry parties desiring lo borrow will do well to call Ulllee over K. Winaor 4 Son. inayiatl N. wii.hijh, -hltn administrator and ex-otllue i'ult. Cur. JOSEPH O. I.EXUEIIII. r AND LOAN AND ; INNUKAXCK AGENT Mo. Money to loan on Improved lamia in Lti- ayelteund adjoining counties, at loweniiam .r inturikHl Willi on vileir e of ttavine Dart or all Of principal bflore maturity. No delay, no red tape. Money always on isnd. Write me lor terina. mcliHvl IlOUMr, FOIl HALF.. I'.YlMl to fell my live room tjueen Ann collage, on Main street , It is In llioiougb repair, with good leucine, unod slat e. bllKliy bullae. Coal llnu-e. .. nml la desirable place in every putticu lar, J lie neigiioornoou laaiiionK nt.- oc.i in mr cilv. W ill be ioiii on reasoni nie lerre Appiy on tlie premiat s nuiii ,ivji .irnic. CARTERS! -,-'"-'-j.'. ((ointment,) THE FINAL EFFORT! No doubt tlie last yourself, us well as your Winter Suit, an Overcoat, Underwear, and a warm Cap as a protection against winter's icy blasts. We have wliat you need in immense quantities. You can have your pick of the Largest, as well as the Best, Clothing stock in the county; and, what is most important, we are applying the knife right now, when you need them. We don't wait until after New Year to reduce prices, but will do so right during tins month. We have too many goods, and want your money for them, In spite of tlie certain advance on woolen fabrics, we will Sell Clothing Lower than we eer attempted. This is a final effort for this season. We want to make this a month of Large Sales ami Small Profits. By helping us you help youiwll'. Mothers, pay attention to this : 200 Children's Suits are still on 1 1 1- ;lit'lveri they must go. Boys' and Children's Overcoats I will not carry over if you appreciate Low Figures. Don't all wait until the last few days before tlie Holidays, but come in time, as we expect a ciush, and we want to wait on all properly. Respectfully, THE FORUM 'The Foiemost Periodical for Thoughtful Headers." Its range Is fairly Indicated by the lollowing lable of conienta ol the Decimher Number: The liciveriimenlol American Cities. Andrew l. While. Wherein Kuropeau cities are better governed than oursj the dangi r-pi ace In our political syetem and the remedy. City Growth and I'a ty Politics. William M. Springer. I be increaae ol urban over rural oiililalloD as shown by tbe census: bow this ncn aae Is advantageous to the democrats. The Stability ol the r rench Keuublin. Julea Simon, ol tbe French senate A revl.-w of domestic mil loreign Influences favorable and uuiavorattie lo tlie republic; a bopelul outlook ramily Stocks In a Democracy. President U W. ttliot, ol Harvard Democratic society favorable to the perpetuation ol families; a iimy ui American conoitions inereior. noes ;nina Menace the World? President W. . P. Martin, of the Imperial Tung Weng Cul ge, China. Whv the tendency of Chineae life orbnls fear of competition The Humanities. Malor .1. W. Powell The Ural of a series ot articles to show tbat the theory ot biological evolution fails when annlieil lo sociology. rormalive Influences. Archdeacon F. W. Karrar. An autobiographical essay, lollowing -nnilar ones by Prol. John Tyndall, W. K II. Leeky, Kretlerlc ilarriaon and other noted men. Speed in Hallway Travel. Prol. K. II. Thurs ton. Tbe possibility or 400 miles an hour with itiain; whv electricity is likely lo supersede uteam. Armor for War Bhlua. Commander P. M Barber, of the U. S. Navy. iHoies on unost. Andrew Lang. Pltv. genuine and spurious. Frances Power Cohbe. A mong the features ol 1 be Forum for 1801 II be: UeBulis of the Census. A series of articles by Gen. Francis A. Walker; KesulU of the Latest iteaearcn anil oi me most recent A. Dievements nail Important Lines of Work. In Science and in Industry, by toecialials: Political Discus- sinna, by the leaders of opinions lo the United niaies. ana liy loreten statesmen l Shltiooleltis of the Time, a series of critical examinations of ptpuiar opinions, bv W.8. Lilly, tbe British e sayiat; Autobiographical Kssays, a series to which some oi tne most noted msn ol me time, American and British, have already contribut ed: Discussions of Modal and Itelurioua Pron- lems in the United States: Literaiv Article. discussing the tendencies of literary work along all directions ol i ollvtty, by the lernioet crlt teal writers. 50 cents a Copy . is a Year. IHK Foaritl, New York. Subscriptions taken Id club with this naner Special inducements to new subscribers. Scribner's Magazine For the coming year will be noteworthv lor a number of special features which the publishers believe are ol very unu.ual Interest, and among ituiii iue following may ue menuoneu: Sir Edwin Arnold contributes to tbe December number the first of a aeries of fonr articles upon Japan, its propl , iis ways, and its thought. Mr Robert Ilium. wbo was commissioned lo go to Jspan lor Scribner's Magnzlne, has prepared avety ie ini'ikable senea ol drawings lo Illustrate Sir nowin-s pap-rs. Articles opon ine recent lipunese Festival will follow. Illustrated by ur. diuio. Henry M. Stanley has prepared lor the January number an Impor- ani article upon "The pigmies ol me ureal Virion Foiest " Another contribution In tnls Held will be Mr. I. -ooti Keliie's account ol the eoent African Kxhihlti 'n held in London. Both tapers will he amply il'ustrated. The Wrecker, Serial Novel bv Robert Louis Stevenson and 1,105 a uauourne. win run tnroagn a large part 11 me year, illustrated oy Hole. A two-part lory oy r rana it. niocaion win aisc appear. Prof. James Bryce, M. P., ut. or of "The American Commonwealth.' win write a eeries or lour artloha upon India i-nibodying the reaulta of his recent Journey snd tiuuics on iuis lauil of never ending interest. Ocean Steamship? will be the 'uulrct of an Important series some what upon the lines ol the successlul rsll.oa'i articles 'Passenger Travel," "The Life of tnucers and Men." -speed and Halety m.itirn, - bdii management.' are aome ol the subjects touohed upon and lllusliated. Great Streets of trie World in tin- iitie ui a novel collection oi artioies on which tin author snd arnst will collaborate to fin. il. itk -.... 1.. tin- r r-.Un-.... u .... the firm, on Broadway, will be written by Kit-hard Harding Davis, ami Illustrated by ar'tiur . rrojt. tjiner win iohow oo I Icca I'Hy. London; rtoulevard. Par l; The Corso, twine. Tin- price of Scribner's Magazine admits of ii'ttliag a mlnrrlption to one's oilier reading at vrtv bin all cost. Orders should be sent at once. :l A VtAK, ICi CUNTS A NUMBKIt. Charles Scribner's Sons, Publishers, 7U-741 Broadway, New York. Tllti MXIW OF THE MU.AZi.US aaAAevlintf lo !lnni(r. Nealor. th old wir- rlor nnl ( v mu .mu,.pitfr o the Greek, bud miff ov r 1 href nerH"oni of ni ii, ntl wa THE NORTH AMERICAN REVIEW has been In ""e van of American thought for more than three 'putte sol aoeuimy, ranking always with tile b-t ami in. s' inlluential nerlod- loals 111 Ilie world. It I the mouth-piece of tne men wuo snow most auout tne great topic on whieb Americana require to be Informed Irom month to montb. If contributor being the leaders ol thought and aotlon in every field. Those who would take oounsel of the highest knowledge on the affaire ol tbe lime, and learn nai ta to oe sain regarding them by tbe re. coKnized authorities on both sides, must ihere tore read TUU MtlKTU AMERICAN ICEVIEW he Nestor oi the magazines. "The North American Review la ahead of any magaaine inis country naa ever seen ID me lm iioriance of the topic it discusses and tbe eral uence of its contributor." Albany Argus. "II become, as it were, tbe intelligent American citisen nsna-oooa on great quea lions of the hour." Bufialo Kxprese. "The North American Review louche Aroeil cans on almost every point In whlon they at uiterestea uoatoti ucraia. "A moulder of Intelligent ODinlon bv Ihe im partial presentation of both side of Important nuujecta rnuaaeipnia ruono ijeuger. The 111 of recent contributors to the Review torms a roll or representative men and wou.en of ihe time, loolufling w. K Ulaiistone. J u lllaine, Cardinal Ulbbon. Speaker Heed, Li. speaker Carlisle, VV. McKlnlcy, Jr.. Ouiila Mine. Adam, General Sherman. Admiral for ler, Mme. Bavatsky, T. A. Udlson, Bishop H U. Potter, fcllcabelb 8. Pbelps, Cbss. 8. Par nell A.J. tiaiiour. Jotin Money, Col. K (J i.. ...... 1 1 ri ...... rk.. ......... u . . tum-iBuii, uruij uiviKr, vtt.uuuv iu uepew, -dwarii Bellamy, Professor Jam t Bryce, Uall Hamilton, eio. etc. AO Cent a Number, tft a Year N - ur I lb" rime lo Kracrlbe, THE NORTH AMERICAN REVIEW S East 14th Street. New York. few days remind you that boys, need a good LIP KELLER A BIG CHANGE Which will t?ke place in our business December i, necessitates us in closing out our ENTIRE FULL STOCK OF DRY GOODS WITHIN NEXT SIXTY DAYS! MONDAY, SEPT. 29, 1890, The Flood Gales will open and Twenty Thous and Dollars Worth of BRAN NEW FALL DRY GOODS WILL BE SLAUGHTERED. Respectfully, A FULL LINE OF- EATING - OF - All Varieties 1891. LESS THAN The St. Louis Sunday Post-Dispatch, Over One Thousand Six Hundred Pages at S1.00-A "STBAR $1.00 CHEAPEST AND BEST FAMILY PAPER IN THE U..S. Now is the Time to Subscribe through The Intelligencer or send direct to us. Sample Copies will be send upon application. St. Louis Sunday Post-Dispatch. BUST BAKthatJr VJYK OFFERED JT.V SE If J.TO JftCMMfJVBS A $45 SEWING MACHINE FOR SI5 Including One Year's Subscription to Intelligencer. We have made such arrantremenl as enables u to effi r the CIiIouko SINGER SEWING MACHINES At lower rates than ever beiore lor a gnnd ma I'tliue, and we oiler i:llr rciutt-t's the advahiUKC ol tlie unpriceUeiiteit tturiiuins. This much ne is unitU: aller the laU st nmileld Dl the binjier iiiiichlneH, an l Is a pt rler.l luc ilmile In shupe, ornament itlon mid uppettrance. All the pur. ure made to guUKe exucily the same as the SniKer. and are coustrilcled ol pre cisely Ihe same innterluls. Tbe utmost cure It exeiciueil in Ihe eelee.lion of Ihe nietulti ilted, mid onlj Ihe veiy best tiial ity I purchased fetich muchitic i llioroiitili v well made and in lined with the iiIuioh; nicely and eaactnees. and no machine is permitted by ihe in-pi cior to o out ol tne shops until It hus In en fu ly tesied and prove! to Ho perl.ot work, and run liRbl and without nolee. 'lie Chicuifo Singer Machine baa a very im lioriitut lu.nioveinent in a l.oost Balance Wheel, to iMtnetritced as to ptrnut windiitK bobltina without removing the work Irom tbe machine. T'.ie l.ooe Uabiiice Wheel is actiimed by a sotl.l bolt pm-Htn ilii'i uk'i a collar eeeurely plnn -tl to 111'' shal' oiiIhiiIc ot Ilie balance wheel, which hi It is lit nil v belli to p Mtion by a strooK fpi al prin. When the bobhiti Is wounii, tin: b. It Is puUftl out lur ouoiiisii lo ivii-me tbt. balauo wheel. Where Ihe niacliine l uablelo be null liuil with by uhil.tien, the bolt can be li lt ou; the wheel wutn noi lu u..e, St thiil the machine can not be opi-ruied bv tlm treadle Ilia iliriull eyelet and the neeille clamp are inada sellthreiill IK, which Is a very great convenience. Each Machine, of Whatever htyle, is Furnished with Following Attachments: 1 roOT HE.MMtH, 1 FOOT UI Fri.liR, B II KM M Kits, all dlflcruit. 1 WKLMTC. 1 MJUtAII t UTTER, 1 Tl'CKEK. 1 PACKAGE NCLULES. I CHECK 91'KING, ThedrlvluK wheel on tins machine Is uiliiillit d to be tie simple?!, tai-ient running snd mctl ottnvi n i nt ot anv 1 h" inacb'ne It Mlt-llireii4ing, has tne cr U-nt t. duihi und llir.nl liberMot, is made ot the i.em mm i ml. with the wenriu puriH lliir.l. ncil, and im tlnmlieil in a superior .t)t- it nits ,eititc'i i , ... - ........ m.u.ulaciureis wanniit every machine for live This valuable Sewing M .chine Is given as I'rice, incliiliiK one year's Mibscrlpli n, '1 Me ollir is t jn n lo old or ut w nibct i .l t THE M. J. CHXXTXT, snnES AT- 1891. 2c A WEEK. I St UKW nuiv Kit 1 GAUGE, 1 G AL'GE 8CHEW, OIL-CAN, mini. 1 THROAT ri.ATI. i hi v ut k. , nmsuiNs. i ixsiKurrrios hdok. .. rim uiuitcib nun cemcr swing urawer lh teari-. a premium lor 10 yearly Milmcrilicis lo tills pann, $15., Sent by Ireighl, lecener to pay c Bur get. id TAKF.IV VV Ittil Cow, wi ll call wttb while V aptiu, two epliia in right, ear iwncr can nave in r by l ntlty ing erarni p fVing eliiiiea ticfiZii- MAU11N I'lllLU'n. Hover, Mo. ODBC IMPRESTS AltE IOIB 1TERESTS WK have on hand a very laige flock ol II ri.eriaiiiid aibllri y , ami ir. ordt r to niinti aalfu iioa pr'ip ie to icive each pi: ii-.iih -t-r in 1,11 uorlli nr- nt ot one M uuial and llecord Hook. Ihe most aeiul book jor a tanner ever pulilir-hed Call ml examine it t,l;im4 II. HAIKKEL. W ENT WORTH SYIALE ACADEMY, K.YI.UT4N. : MO. MII.ITAKY BO MtDlttU KCIIOOL Nmi-M -e.lai i:tn. lint under diri-tlun influence. P)eiar:itifin for ttM-ltMia, West i'nlr.t or Oj.'l: gc. leriiin iimie ri aioiiaiile than tline I nVM-l:nol oi il,, ,i.ih. Lir.il in il eal. ' rNifV( Hi'hlfitl lii.t.ina W.,unn.l .. ... ..,..., yiKiuuer ,y g or Calft- ,Hvlitl FrincipHl. FINAL SETTLEMENT. NU'I ICK in iH-r.'lty Biven to all criMltors and llruilnM Nm v. r, (IrceuHiH. that the utvler- seilleo.i-iii ut ' Mil.) estate, ut the February term. " . " " ueKiin ana neia at tlie rnliul.. rmn I ,.... ... n... . . . . .. v . ! me uiiy ui Ltexmffton. on Ilie aecoml MhihIrv n February. 18H1. . .. imam MAINK1CI,, Jan-' 8 . Executor. Fi.YAI. SETTLEMENT. VJOTICS is hereby Riven W alt creditor ml 1.V other tiersmiH interest! In iti. ...... .. Samuel Null, lereel, Ibat thji underais-n. rd, executor, will apply to make K4aal Mtiie lltenl ol sflitl entHie ul th h AKm... - iwi -. ol the rroualu Court of LafayeflTteHMiii! Missouri, to lirl..Kun anil held at th probate court room, in tlier.ily ., Lexington, OB til "-uu.... ...VHVII.J iii ri'iiniHry, IBTU, - 1 . . r JAS. A. ROLL. I""3''1 Executor. FARfrlERS, ATTENTION i ::.'Toi mm-. BOOTS & SHOES KEN, LADIES AND CHILDREN FOB Fvl.L AND WIVrtR, CHEAP FOR cash:: D. STALLING1 S Corner Franklin ni Lurel Street; 4 MARbLE-:-AND-:-GRANITE MONUMENTS, WW- ' ' . "- i-.it'. i i.-. HEAD STONES TOMBS YAUlTI.iU. flfEP r RLatlAI, IJIIOUNDS This New Vkrk WEEKLY '"HERALD AT SI Per Year. Is tlie Best and Cheapest Family Paper in the United States. NOW IS Till-: 'I ITI t: TO (HUKKCRIBB M.iny novelties will be added to the variety of its contents durniK the vear 18111, ami nulhlnaj will be lelt undone to please and gratllT IU subscribers. lit miiiiihIiii.j far imii win i.u. ivi....i Arti cles on I'ractic.al Kurniina anil la-krdenlDff. Seriula ami .Short.tOi ie hy the bext author. .. a -. ... k nu-, t,uui.iii a ueiBuro, unui or Literature and Art, Original Flashes or Wit snd Humor. 1 Aaswers to-, eorreanondenta promptly und fully inade, , . , THJ3 LATEST NEWSiiPBOMHVliST SECTION OF THE GLOBE. vx Address, JAMLS (JOKU IN BENNETT, New York Herald, Kevr York City. 0-ly one dollar a yer Do not rail ta snb. crihe now lor ihe New York Weekly Herald. THE KANSAS CITY STAR Daily and Weekly. The Leading Newspaper of the West. Uallr Circulnilou Oyr 40,000. ' i aW! ee I ifgtflpi Vvj ) : i IV ;! r ia The Siaris Ihe acknowledKed let ding new patter published in the west It contains n a concise rnrtn all tbe news of tbe world up to il o'clock p nt oi the dy pab lishe l.mvinir It. putrnns Hie rishest tii-w trora) twelve in twenty hour in advance ol morning oonleinporarie-. It pu lihlien the rroiluce M.irket and Cora niiT ial Iti-not-ts ol :he rr'ie centers ol lb wornl an 1 hv rail and complete Live htock and itiaui M tiketti, innliitlinic ihe closing report r. m New York, Chicago, St. I,niu and KaosM Ciiy. 'In" Slur coulin'H and piibliahe ee.)nslvly ihe lu'l n ticinie i I'r. Krpnrt and a large .ine of enecial leicKfii'll . . . v r . - - ... The star iA not. oiitr tiled Wv any set ol tio'l llc.iiin ami Utli v-.ietl Mcolliwn sad publish, n all ihe new s nt h ituy ta ttumswt Interest in i tth-tp. unit w ih ihofre-nt'-iii .j.ible prompt ti-'-s. aTiitu''.y un.t iitinrtiHllty.i It will nij.v jn.ir nunllden'-e ir you appre l:itc &i holiest, I. -in Ivh und Ito' l tie.vpper. T'le siur ii me niriresl cireuiitinn or ny nt-vpupei- i.iil.ii-i e.l bt-uvceu CliicaRO and San KmnriMjo Nev.r itfiiire in ihe liHinry of J inrntlisr'. ba much ll.-s -.-i.irs newfp.i;.' indite. ben triven Tor an liti e motiev ii we are living In tb . olinrjiiti of Hie wt . kly e.lttlonol iheS-ar Itrm-t lor ;iu -,iat, by mail, postage prep ltd t ntn.Y. M 1 00 4 00 THK STAR, t. ti tv-e Mr." im Udifs i'l ,t "U1S W. L. DOUGLAS $3 SHOE and other special fleet for (entlemeii. ranttni. ami nn Mtunnvfi nn Krtt..t. a.i.iJ.. i.aaies,pte.larewr VlatOOtStAA8ISruckiun'Ala. SoWbj IRELAND MOU TJOY One ni'in'l'. . Three 'nnn- t One yeir WbU.UI.1. One year Wrte Im- t..tiliih e.onv. Addrcts, K ' til rvm. v ' ;i -t e. W I I I s