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FOE WOm AM) HOME.
ATEMB OP INTEnESTFOH MAIDS AND MATRONS. gammer lire.) for Children VTell Made (lermrnta That Mlmttllfjr ilia I'rolitem ( Helertlon Ulottie for I.lltla Mlr Marie Aflftr Piiililona for Ulilar folk. Winter. "Alt the world li drear All tho day nro gray. Mem mat it I snowfiigf Tliat la Junt the wny. Old fur cap ntut mlltafw And n ellimey aleak; ' Willi orders Just to ran nleiw, Willi feeling jmt to poke. Snowballs fwt are rtfttig, tlut If n lioy II hit Or has lila lw frostbitten II mustn't tniml n Wt; Fjr If yi hurt t out erring Heme boy makes it Krtmate Oh. I lmt the winter!" Triad lltlla govr-ftc. "flnanpyla the wen titer, Jnek Fwat Is about, Hoys nml girls toRathar Jain In clamorous shout. There la MIm In gilding I'nwn ttia "Hotter)1 track, There la Joy In totting. wnrm nnd Blewlne, Tmek. Chrtatmna-tfme nml Haw Yaar Kill the hanrt'a desire, And the evening alerlaa And tlia rearing fires. Old woman, hurl the faultier Down from thn nail-gray aklaa! Oh. I leve Hie winter!" Cried nttla ttmtling-KyM. tallies It. Dakar. Ho Ollmn to fiil.lfr Age. Even In HiiimIii, It seoma, despotism does not so to tho length of forcing n womnn to toll hor ngo or of punishing her for stating It Inneourntoly. A cer tain Princess Eugalyteheff wna recent ly trlcnl nt Moscow nnil acntenced to llfolong lutcrmont In tho province of Olonotz for embezzling 140,000 rubles. Aftor tho proceeding In court hnil como to an end nnd nfter the noble lady hnif retired to tho country for hor somowhnt prolonged rest from ur ban gnyctlos nnd temptations, a too careful official discovered that among tho papers In tho caso was tho prin cess' certlftcntu of baptism, and that shn had changed tho dnto of It from 1847 to 18C7. Instantly this grave crlmo was brought to the notice of the authorities, and the convicted embez zler was summoned to meot tho charge of falsifying an ofttrlnl document. Then a curious fact wm disclosed, nnd a surprising amount of light was thrown on Husslan society. Tho Prince lSugalytcheff. who was cltod ns n witness by tho prosecutor. said that whether his bride was twen ty years oldor or younger thnn her cortllled ago was a matter of nbsn Into Indifference to film. All ho could say was that ho received tho sum of fl.000 rubles for giving tho lndy his name, that Immediately aftor tho mar rlago ceremony ho procured for her n soparato passport, and that slnro then lift has ltnown nothing tnoro of his wlfo or her private mfalrs. Tho Jury gallantly declined to convict tho ae cusod princess on tho "trivial charge about a womnn's age." nnd sho wns went back to hor provincial exile, Princes ovldontly como cheap In Una sin, nnd this Is perhnps the most In teresting bit of news In tho wholo story. Now York Tlmos. Hummer Drei fur t'lillilrrn. While tho problem of selecting the chlldron's summer outfit Is still puz zling onough, It has been simplified ycry much by the woll-made garments of nil sorts and kinds that can be pur chasod In tho shops. Hlmpllelty wss onco tho leading element of stylo In children's dress, but now It Is ox pressed In material and design only. without being especially noticeable as ono of the ruling tendencies. Damo Fashion Interests herself very much In the little costumo. and they display very striking evidences of ox travaganco and modern inspiration Tkey must bo well out, carefully mado, bud beautlfltid with pretty touches of color, contrast and finish, or they oan have mi idace on tho list. The blouse waist with a yoke ot tucked lawn, or lace over satin for the older girls. Is decidedly tho prevailing stylo for thin wool, gingham, and muslin gowns, (llrls ot all ngos wear the gulmpe, and somo ot the blouse waists have a soft vest of chiffon batiste ns well. Thoro ara gored skirts. plain straight skirts fulled In at the waist nnd skirts with a gored front breadth nnd straight breadths at the side and back Doth plain and flowered tnua 11 us are used for the thin gowns, but the plain colors nro tho latest fancy In these youthful dresses, as thoy are In those fur tho grown-ups. They are made with n gulmpo of laco Insertion s. bertha collar I rimmed with Insertion and editing, and one little puff or Ml' at the tap. ot the sleeve. Rows tA lace Insrrlmn trim tho skirt and nro set In around tho bodlro In bolero form or straight lines. Plain white organdies made over a color nro de cidedly the fashion In small gowns and the pretty yokos of Insertion and fine lacks nro daintily made by band. Iturat Wedding Noted, Wedding. Wo had n fashionable wedding nt tho homo of ono of our oldest families last Thursday. Ueorgo Alloy married Kntlo. tho daughter ot Col. Andy Frew. Tho wedding was held erly In tho morning, ns tho happy Mwplo wlshod to tnko n wed djng tour ovor tho N. & 8. V. II. It. to Newport. The marriage wns performed at 8:30 a, m. by Squire Urown. After a sumptuous bronkfast of sausage, buckwheat cakes and panhnas tho bridal eouplo departed on the early train for Nowport. returning on the noon trnln tho same day. The groom talked happy and the bride tinndsome. She Is so handsome that t is Mid she can mash potatoes by Juu looking at them. Tho tinxt day after tho wed ding fJoorga wns In tho store nnd nfter silting behind the stove for nbnut two hours, ovldontly In itop thought, ho roso, stretohed hlmsolf and remarked. "Travolln's tlraeomo." Porry County (Pa.) rreomnn. 1,1 kn Their Mother'. Little girls' clotln.H lire mndo so muoh like thoso of their mothers that It Is only necessary to get ono pat tern for both and cut It down for tho sraallor woman. Everybody wears gulmpos. The spring drosses liavo silk ouos nnd tho summer onos will havo whlto mult or nainsook, finely tucked or banded with Insertion. Somotlme tho blouso Is opened down ono elite, ro vcnllng an extension of tho gulmpe, and this Is a fashion for both young and old. Much n drees for n llttlo girl Is mndo of n protly red mntorlal nnd trimmed with braid. Tho braid forms three frogs on each side ot tho open ing at tho loft ot tho blouso. Tho sleeves also havo tho frog trimming and tho opoulots nro similarly trim med. Thoro Is n knot of silk tp join the belt nt tho left sldo. A rod poke bonnet, with knots ot ribbon and n chiffon ruche around tho odgo, goes nicely with this llttlo drees. The Lat est. The NrreMiir Kan. With tho ndvont ot summer weather fans again beomuo Important. In our equnblo climate wo do not noed to have, ns thoy do In India, a punkah swinging nil dny nnd nil night, with oaveful servitors to keep It going, lest wo dlo for lack of air: but. neverthe less, the fan plays nn Importnnt pnrt In our ordinary comfort, says Harper' Ilozar. No houso Is properly furnished for summor which has not a quantity of the useful palm-leaf variety ot funs, which cost llttlo nnd return an Im mensity of comfort. Loss beautiful and ornnto thnn tho Jnpaneso fnns, tho palm leaf nlwnra holds Its own for Its llghtnoM nnd Its power ot creating a breeze. Little folding fans to carry In tho pocket, or tho big feather fans cf lnce. silk and Ivory arc among tho cltolco possessions which women love. No elegant toilet Is oomploto without n fan. and many women havo fans to match overy costume. While ouo may purchase for a few cents a fan whloh will glvo great satisfaction, tho re source of a millionaire's purse may be faxed far the nrtlstlc and expensive fans which .cost Immenso sums of money and take rank In tholr owner's lovo with Jewels and laces. ItUtakee Man Make In Wooing, Nature has not been lavish In the amount ot tact dealt out to the mascu lino half ot tho population. The great mistake Is to Imagine all girls are alike and that what pleases one must of necessity please the other. The ma jority of men make love as though their Inamorata were a kind of fart which win only be captured by strate gy. This is all very woll sometimes. only, Unfortunately, girls are quick witted much sharper thnn you aro yourselves, messieurs! nnd If they discover tho strategy either they will uegin to laugn nt you, which will ba absolutely fatal to your hopes, or else grow oniry. on tlio whole nearly m undesirable an occurrence. All girls hate to be made conspicuous, especial ly when their minds are not quite made up. And the man In lovo Is rather like tne ostriou in nis opinion that b. cause he Is too muoh occupied to aee tne rost or tne worm the rest of tiia world does not see him. So he hangs over the object of his affection, never takes his eyes off her or taltte to any one else. THE DY CHARLOTTE M. BRAEJIE. INTERNATIONAL PRESS ASSOCIATION. CI I APT Hit XVIII. ILDIIKIV an Id Iord Cnrnvon, "Captain Pane .will dine with uk this evening. Try to got same one else to meet him." She wna In tho lttrntry. busily en gaged In writing letters to St. llcehe. nnd her husband's sudden cntronco startled hor. It was n bright morning, nnd the sun shono on hor graceful hond. 8ho wore a pretty morning costume, dainty whlto laco encircling tho white throat and arms. A man's heart might have warmed to her with oxcemllng great love Iird Cnrnven did not; he never oven stoppod to look at her, to make any Inquiries about her, or to spook n few words of kindly greeting. "Captain Fnno dlnos with us this ovenlng," ho repeated, and then Mil dred laid dawn her pen nnd looked Into his face. "I do not like Captain Kane," she said, quickly. "Possibly but thon, you see, that has nothing to do with the mnttor." Ho spoke quite good hiimorsdly, but his wlfo saw a slight Hush In his face. "Captain Kano, ytut may be surprised to hear, was rudo to mo when I saw htm at Udy Rcdsloy's ball." "Indeed! I hnvn never heard any thing agnlnst him of that kind. If he roally was rude, you must havo an noyed him." "I did nothing of tho kind, Lord Cnrnven," she replied, quietly. "Whnt did he do or say?" he nsked. "I decline to toll. You evidently dls bcllovo whnt I say; but, It Captain Fnno dlnos here, I shall not." "Tltnt Is as you wish." he replied. "I mean It, Lord Carnvon. It Cap tain Pnne dines hero, I shall not enter the dining rowi." "Then I must make nn npology for your nbsonco, nnd say that you havo n hoadacho," ho replied. "I will give no orders for dinner for Captain Fane," shld Mildred, "I think you will, Iidy Carnvon; If not, they wilt be given for you. Mind, thero Is a limit to my patlenco you must not often abuse It. It Is plain that you dlsllko Captain Fnno because I llko him." "No, It Is not so, I assure you, Lord Carnvon. I was told not ninny days since that Captain Fnno wns strongly suspected of somo unfair dealings at cards, and would bo requested to leave , vntiv nlnh ! "I do not believe It," he said, Abruptly. "It Is more gossip It Is not true." "It Is truo, for tho DiicIims nt Mor- ley told me. Shu said she would tall mo whom to know nnd whom not to know; among tne latter wna Captain Fane." "It Is nil nonsense," he said, but ho bognn to fonr thoro might be some thing In tho story. "You nre nt liberty to believe or to dlsbollovc," tctiirncd his wlfo. naught fly. "I will say no more only that I refuso distinctly to meet Captain Fnno." Tho onrl thon quitted the rooni.renl ly nngry nt Inst. Ho was naturally ot nn oven torn per. Ho was perhaps too Indolent to be nny other, but hu wns realty angry this tlmo. "A school girl llko that to defy me la my own houso," he said "It Is qulto unendurable." Ho rang for the housekeeper nnd gavo orders for a rocheroho dinner. "8ho shall see," he thought, "that thoso airs will not do with me." Mildred had gone to her room. She would not penult the sorvnnts to know that thoro was anything wrong. Her only rcsourco was to shut heriolf up In her room and leave them to Imagine that she had a bad henduelie. Shift up thero, she heard all that passud, Bhe heard Captain Fane's arrival, and dinner being served. Sho heard the sound ot laughter then came a si lence, nnd she knew, Just as though she had been present, that the oarl and his pueets were playing cards. Captain Fane did not leave tho house until after two In the morning, nnd then Mildred heard her husband go to his own room. She wns deeply mortified. Of how little we. at how little value she was In tho house after all! She exprossed decided disapprobation of a nerson. and he was received with alt honor. She had said she would not enter the room If he were there; ho came, and she was compelled to remain away. She had no Influence no oommsnd she was merely a cipher. She walked quickly up and down the room, her beautiful faee all Hushed, her eye bright with anger, her fingers Inter laced. "I cannot bear It mueh longer," she said. "I am beginning to hate him heaven help me to hate him! What ehall I do?" That night no sleep, ri' rest came to her. She was thtnkln hour after hour what she was to do. The pros pect beforo her frlghtoned her. She saw no light In the dark clouds, no hope, co help the years stretohed out dark and dreary, and she wept the silent hours away. She fait half ner vous on meeting her husband again: although tbera wm no love, uo at , DAUGHTER. fcctlon between them, still It was not often that they had nnirr wflftla. It was tho eloso nt the afternoon when he come In, and went nt onto In search of her. "Hllflrod." he mid, "I hate eomo to apologise to you to beg ymir pardon for my want of civility yesterday. I am ofrnld that I lost my temper," Rhe boed with cold politeness. "Now. Mildred." he cried. "I will not be put off with n ceremonious bow. Do you know that the fact of quarrel ing and making friends with you again makes mo feel that we ought to be on tho best of terms? Do not bow to me; say that you accept my npol ogyl" "I nccept It." she roplled. "nnd beg your pinion If I Imve displeased you." "Thnt Is satisfactory. Now I have to toll you that you woro right and thnt I was wrong. Captain Fane Is n cheat and n rogue, t won a hundred pounds from him last evening. I have returned It today I would not soil my ringers with his money. Whnt the dtiehoss told you wns quite truo-he wns detected cheating nt enrds. A long fnrcwcll to Captnln Fane! He was not worth quarreling nboitt, was ho. Hlldrcd?" "No," she replied, and something of hnpplnMs, to which she hnd long been n stranger, sprung up In hor heart because he spoke so kindly to hor. For n dny or two nfter thnt llttlo In cident matters wero more pleasant bo tweon them. Thon the old Indifference onmo back, nnd the young wife's hilsery with It. May was drawing to n close, when Lard Carnvon one evening rtoolvod a letter which appeared to give him tho keenest delight. Ho rend It, nnd thon wont with it to his wlfo. "Mildred, here Is good new; hut I nm too hnsty pcrhgps you will not think It good nows." "If It pleases yoii so muoh I shall," sho roplled. g7ntly. "You have hoard me apeak of my cousin. Sir Itnoul Lmiroston, the 'lioro of a hundred lights?' " "No," replied Mildred. "I Imvo nev er oVon heard his nnme." "Thnt seems strange," sold the onrl. "Not at nil," she replied, quietly. "You forget thnt you linve never spo ken of your family to mo nt nil. I do not know tho name of u single rol allvo that you have." Ho looked Incredulously nt hor. "I nm very cnroluas," ho wild, "but I did not think that I was mo bad ns that. I will mnko amends now by telling you about Sir Itnoul Lattroa ton." "rtnoul." repeated Hlldred. "la bo no, he can not bo a Frenchman, m Cnrnven. If ho Is n relntlvo of yours." "No, but the nnme has ptiszled many people. His mother was n French la dy, of uoblo birth, and one of her an cestors, named Itnoul ds Courcolles, distinguished himself grantly In the French wars; It was her fuusy to name tho boy after him." Hlldred repeated the word "Itnoul." "I llko the nnme. Iord Cnrnven," she sold, slowly. "And I like the man." he told her. "I do not know any one In the world "I ACCHPT IT." whom I Ha bettor thnn Ilaonl. Yet he gtvtts himself grant airs with me. He Is you will laugh when you hear It he Is my master at least used to be In years gone by. Hut whnt I wanted to tell you Is this he Is com ing baek to Hugland, and he has al ways made his home at my house; he tins never lived anywhere but at Hal- by House or lUvraamere Never and I hope never will." She looked up at htm wondirlngly. "I understand. lint what has that to do with me?" He looked somewhat contused. "After all, you are the mUtrass at the house, the chatelaine, and t should not like to ask anyone to make their home with us who would ba at ail- now let me see how to exiiroas myself diplomatically who would be displeas ing to you." "Thank you," she said, briefly. "After all, homo whether It be ban. py or miserable Is always home, and I should not like to make yours really uncomfortable. If you say that Sir itaoul will be In your way at all. I will not ask hlm-lf you think you will be happy with him ns without him. then I shall be pleased to nee bim in hie old place " "I tbaak you for your consideration," ane replied, with dignity! "but, as nothing could possibly make what you mil 'homo' more unhappy tor me, and the coming of n stranger, who may prove n friend, will be somo little com fort, I any, unhesitatingly, 'Yes.'" He looked nt hor halt sadly. "Aro you really unhappy really not happy?" ho nsked. "It living where no friendly faco ever smiles on mo. whero no friendly voice evor reaches my car, whero no one cat os far mo or takes tho least Interest In mo, bo happiness, then I must bo very happy." she said, bitterly. "Is It so bad ns that?" ho asked nnd there was a shadow ot pain In his face. "It Is worse," she replied. Only n fow short weeks since her heart would hnvo bontcn fast with happiness to honr words spoken so kindly; now she turned a wny. and from her heart to her lips rose tho unspoken prayer, "Ilrnv en help mo, for I nm beginning to hnte hlmt" CHAPTHIl XIX. fjTfp5 II G nnme of Itnoul lii i n it ros ton wns I! known throughout tho land; he had PiwlsT I'rovl himself to no a nero, it wna not merely In tho government dis patches nnd news paptr paragraphs thnt hn WAS nrnlaml' hl nnme was on men's Hps when thoy gathered togethor nnd talked of old Kngtand'a glory and of her gallant sons; when thoy told how Kugllsh soldiers fought nnd died, with tho strength ot Hons, tho bravery of heroes, they nlwnys mentioned tho bravo Colonel Itnoul Ijitircston. Ho wns not wenlthy. but ho wns the younger son of the younger branch at the house at Cnrnven; ho hnd no great patrimony; his whole fortune amount ed to nbout five thousand pounds. Hut he wns n snldlor, bom nnd bred; he could nover havo been anything clso. He wns ns brave ns n lion; ho know not fonr. He was knlghtod for his bravery; and then, as though fortune did not know how to lavish favors upon him. ho succeeded to n large fortune, left to him by a comparative stranger, his godfnther. Hut the bravesoldlcr nev er qulto roeocred from n tcrrlbio wound ho hnd received In bnttle. Tho sllghtost oITort, tho leryit exortjon, brought on nn nttack ot lllnoss thnt was always dangerous. Ami across his brqjv, Just over the right temple, wns a deep red scar, left thoro by tho bayonot of n foe. Hv wns sent to Franco nnd to Italy. It seemed ns though his military enreor wns ondod. It had been n terrible grief to htm to give up his profession nnd live abroad. Ho snld to his doctors: "Whlln I hnvo Ufa I shall hope; tho health and strength I hnvo lost may return to mo I may hold a sword ngnln. Hrnvon Is kind." Hut for tho Inst four yenrs ho hnd been nt Nice, nnd hnd grown wonkor; nnd a gront louglngjiad como over hint to see Huglnuil again. "If I must dlo," he snld, "lot mo die there.' 7iii, see ing that the hame-slcknees was n bnr to his recovory, the doctors allowed him to return. It was strange tho Journey did hlrn good -be was strong er when he ronrhod ltndon thnn he had been for some time. Then he wrote to the only relative he had. Lord Cnrnven, asking If he should, ns usunl, make lilts home with hlr He hnd not heard of the earl's marriage Lord Cnrnven never wrote a letter unless he was compelled to do so and Sir Itaoul hnd not read the notice of It In the llugllsh newspapers. Had he known of tho marriage, he would never havo dreamed ot going to his kinsman's home. (To be Continued.) RIO GRANDE TA9TIC3, Itlvrr Which Make Life Ml.rrwl.ln "fur llirrllari on IU llunka. "Tho lllo arnudo can prnctlco moro eccentric dodges than any other stream I know of." said Mr. Joseph Copolnnd of Laredo, Toxas. to a Wash ington Post man. "Its navigable uses nro almost nil, owing to tho numerous sandbars that obstruct tho channel, nnd It Isn't deep enough to lutorfcro to nny oxtent with smugglers, who carry on n lively trade between tho two republics. It Is when n big fresh et comes along that the lllo Ornndo Is rctlly In Its glory nnd shows to best advantage. Il WllF take n atrln nt 'toxas territory nnd land It over on tho Mexican sldo or put grosser soil un der the protecting wing of the stars nnd stripes with the greatest Impar tiality. It plays no favorltM, thnt river doesn't, when It Is In a mnml tar transferring real estate from one gov ernment to another. Last summer It played n trick on the United ' States Harrison at Fort Illiiecntil ti. .ni. dlera get their drinking water from It. but a heavy rain came along nnd when the flood subsided the channel wna awny out of IU old bed and the plpea were left high and dry 300 feet away from any moisture. Then dispatches were sent on to Washington dnd the damage was repaired at considerable expense. Hardly had tho works been put In condition again when here comes another rise, and once mora the stream left Itlnggold In the lurch for IU water supply. At this the com manding officer waxed wroth, and sent n letter begging that the post be abandoned. Life was too short, he snld. to waste In trying to accommo date one'a self to a river that was if. able to uhauge base every time a hard rain descended and rather than to be subject to the vagaries of the Rio (lrande he preferred to move. The war department, however, concluded to give it one moro trial, and the post Is mil there." .1 v. "CAVjy- - i 5 Appetites-Strength Without tho Flrat You Cannot Havo tho Last. Hood's Hamparllla gives both. II gently tones the itomicli and gives diges tive power, creates an sppctlte and invig orates the system. Uymikliig the blood rich and purs It strengthens the nerve and give refreshing sleep. Hood's Sarsaparflla U AnnrlcVi Htesteit Medicine. Unix fori. Hood's Pills art the favorlto esthattlc . New Meager nignat. Freneh newspapers are suggesting a new system for the prevention ot ma rine accidents which proposes to place strongly smelting chemtcnls In floating receptacles to be attached to tho exist ing light buoys snd bell buoys. Cliffs end dangerous shoals are very often hidden by thick fog, whleh docs not nllnw light to penetrate nor sound to bo heard until too Into, while the strong smell of somo chemical sub stances would be carried far away, and would Indicate to the seafarer with n keen olfnetory sense at great dlstanco that he Is nenrlng a dangerous coast. Among the mnny expenses borno by railroad companies tho Ice bill figures quite prominently. For Instance, on tho llnltlmoro nnd Ohio Railroad It la expected It will take over 00,000 tons of Ice this year to meot tho require ments ot the service. Th greater portion Is used In connection with shipment ot porlshnblo goods; the bal anco In tho passenger train servlco. A great dcnl ot this Ice Is put up by tho company In Its own Ice houses, but as tho past winter has been so warm a very large proportion will have to bo purchased. Ilia Trntii..MIalnliil lUpuiltluu nt Ouinlin, Neliraikn, Is now open nun will oontlnua until N'orcmber KMh. 1 he ItPflk inland It tfia belt nmt nuuRot route and ttin tinli Una linvtiu lis awn ruth all Ilia wny rstriiralftti llrueu at reduced lata nro on tale eTcry day. i-tr mi (it; ot Mhiiwlfiif mute, time nttd Allier deuiU stfdroM (.'inn. II. bUMT, U. 1' A , f. It I A Tei Ity , PUft, Worth. Measure your words when n supposed enemy 1b near. Mra. rln.l.tM-U,.,lliln H-r..it. lOf rhtirfrrfi tIS!. iafln ihm rutni. HMiaee In. Ctmwtilua.tlUti rilu.eiirti wiBdauffe. JaaaSSlUc. There nro two sides to a story; you think yours the right sldo. To Cure (!oiutlintlou 1'orerer. Take CsMsretn Csndr (.'atturUo. IPs or 96c, ifC.C. V. fall to eure, drmrgUUrafund lOSHoy. When scandal delights a man, shuu hi in ns a venomous reptile. Scrofula, a Vile Inheritance. ' Scrofula Is tho most obstlnn to of blood troubles, mid is ofton tho result ot nn Inherited taint In tho blood. 8. B. S. Is tho only remwly which fjoca tlocp onoujjh to roach Scrofula; It forco.i out every traco of tho disease, and cures tho worst oases. My son, Olisrlle, wss nfflloted from Inrsnoy with Barotitis. ami lio suflernlso that U was ImpoMllila to dress htm for tli ten years. Ills head sad body were s mass ot sorts, and tils eyesight also breams aCeoted. Ko trealmaiit waa apareit that we Ihntllfllt unllltt TnllnvA til in. wit he grew worse until his condition wm linked pltlAliie. t had ni in out ileialred ofhla crer helng i-urrd, when liytneailirleflof a fr Unit I we Kara him it. H. H. IMwm'a flnraini.t ,u. S'.t J JMpmvenienlwM the mult, and after rr.'l"'" " '."""l "iea, nponewnoxnew ot his former dreadlu couM on wonld hava MetfefiBl. Jar's SMKImUli Macon, Us, fc I 1.4 i . 1 . ... .1 , i'or runi uioo irouuics it is n waito ?f t"""tH oxwot n euro from tho doo- i !.. V.,ooa. fwes aro beyond tho r UII. Swift's BtH'clUo, S.S.S.r?heBlood i reaches all donp-soatcd cases whloh other remedies Imvo notffect upon. It is tho only blood romixly guaranteed purely vogotnblo, nnd contains no pot ash, mercury, or other mineral. I Hooks mulled froo to nny nddrcss by 1 Swift SHHlllo Co . Atlanta, Qa. Lflzy Li8f wV,U;iorV;& tlon t foytirt c ' A Hi' A HKT.H to he a 1 1 yeuejiun for thaw and secured t.wU relief the first trial, that pursued another auMr and was com pleiely cured I shall imlrfce loo slad to reo ommesd nucareu whenever the "pportunttr 1,p2w,ed i . J-A-Smth. ' -" -"um nit , i Biiiaiipnia, I'e. CANOV TSSOS IMAM eUltTIKIO ... CURB CONSTIPATION. ,., Urtlei lMM4f U.ru,, niwft, MMiwt, urn TM. H ho-tq.eIo .mmy WAGON Bomtthtag ' sotlrely new. A better Reals for !ei money thsa till Kbon00' SCALES tMBaMtMMuamwmM Ifllluie. SnU hr UfKUUU. wi