Newspaper Page Text
IThe Belding Banner.
Kditort and PublUbers. flELDINO, MICHIGAN. Nothing really hurts a lazy man llko learning that when he did labor 'twas Jn vain. Cuba's sugar crop last year was worth $50,000,000; this year It will not reach $10,000,000. War Is a costly luxury. . Secretary Hoke Smith Is learning to ride the bicycle. He evidently is work ing up a little revolution on his own account. Never ask questions that are not ab solutely necessary, and people will be a longer time in finding out how little you know. In spite of her son's admission that ho killed his older brother while angry a New York mother insists that It was an accident. Is this faith, blindness, or both? A dispatch from St. Cloud, Minn., oays that a family there has been poisoned by drinking lemonade on the Fourth of July. Evidently there Is some mistake. Teople have been poisoned by such palo canned goods as peaches or by picnic lee cream, and even boarding house cof fee, but never since the birth of free dom has a Fourth of July lemonade with sufficient force, of character to poison a drowning fly been put on exhibit. The city of New Haven, Conn., will inaugurate an important movement in trying to compel Yale University to pay a regulation tax on all buildings which yield It a revenue of over $6,000 a year. This was decided on June 30 by Town Counsel Goodhart In an opinion to the board of assessors. The Yale authorities announced that they will resist the payment of taxes to the court of last resort. This is the first attempt to compel an American university to pay taxes. The determination of the heir of the house of Vanderbilt to choose hl3 own wife is making considerable trouble in the family. And yet the rule of royal marriages has never been established in this country, though somo of the money kings consider It is very appro priate to their families. In this partic ular case there is so much determina tion on both sides that the issue Is In doubt, but youthful enthusiasm Is like ly to win, even agalnstthe threat of disinheritance. Albert L. Ilawson, the noted artist, is In trouble again. His recent expul sion from the celebrated Thirteen club for forging a letter of acceptance of membership ttlm 11. R. H. the Princo of Wales, Is si " emembcred, and PENINSULA MATTERS RELATED IN A BRIEF, MANNER. CONCISE State Democratic Convention at Hay City Aug. 2S -Annual Alerting of the Woman' I'rea AaaocUtlon Thousand! of Miners Fat-Ins: Starvation. Towns Destroyed by Forest Fires. Gladys a station on the South Shore line, eight miles from SaultSte. Marie, was wiped ou of existence by forest fires. One of the heaviest sufferers is Judge A. C. Cohvell, of the "Soo," who had a sawmill plant there, which was destroyed, with the lumber and logs in the yard. Three South Shore cars were burned on the siding-, and several houses were swept away, the inmates being compelled to fleo for their lives. Other towns near the "Soo" are also in imminent danger of destruction. The citizens of Dafter had to turn ont en masse to fight the flames. It was reported that llrimley was in the path of the wind-driven flames. The farm houses and crops of several of the farmers in the outlying districts near there were burned. Many of the in habitants had narrow escapes. No loss of lives has been reported. A number of lumber camps that have already started up, were burned, to gether with a large quantity of pine. Thousands of cords of pulp wood owned by the Niagara Falls Taper Co. have been consumed by the flames. The high southwest winds caused considerable trouble with forest fires about the new town of Munising, which was entirely surrounded by flames and nt times it seemed as though the town would burn up. Had it not been for the recently established water system, there would have been no hope. The forests a few miles south of Wetmore are all on fire and it is rapidly spreading. No rain has fallen for weeks in the burning district. Kverj'thing in the forests is as dry as tinder, and unless there is rain soon a vast amount of valuable timber will be destroyed. h ' ' ' -lis. 'Gaudin. uie woman itmous through her recent inheritance of $17,000,000 from an un expected source. Itawson procured from her under some false pretenses a number of letters, which she has re ceived since her good luck was made public, most of them offers of marriage, and published them in a New York paper last Sunday, together with a let ter purporting to be written by her to the editor. She has at once sued him for the $200, which is the extent of the law in such matters. Democratic Mute Convention August 25. The state central committee of the Democratic party of Michigan met at Detroit and transacted important busi ness. The first matter was fixing the time and place for holding the state convention. Tuesday, August 2.", was named as the date. Detroit, Grand Rapids and l!ay City were after the convention but it was captured by the latter city. The warm fight came up over the chairmanship contest. Klliott G. Stevenson, of Detroit, had an nounced that he would resign as chair man of the committee because of tho action of the Chicago convention. This was just what the silver men wanted, but when it was presented thev low.H heraselves in the ininority dyji jfth?-commit Tabled rca.giiaton alter a iong time spcuMn speech making. Thus Chairman Stevenson retains the posi tion. The selection of a secretary was left to Mr. Stevenson, who named O. Walter Meiule, of Detroit. It was an nounced that state central committee campaign headquarters . would be opened in Detroit soon. NEWS FOR MICHIO.ANDERS, Spinney's sawmill burned at Alma. Test oil wells are being sunk near Newport. Oakland county will have an enor mous crop of apples. Stepen llice, an old veteran, suicided by shooting at Capac. Stephen Iliec, of Smith, St. Clair county, suicided by shooting. Peppermint and oat crops were ruined by the storm about White Pigeon. 1 1 Forty bands will attend tho tri-state reunion to be held in Adrian Aug. 13. Dr. A. Ctmkey's veterinary hospital burned at Grand llapids; loss 510,000. A fast M. C. train killed Will Loomis, a farmer boy, near Jackson Junction. Jas. O'Connor, aged 9, was attacked and scalped by a vicious dog, at I5ay City. Army worms in vast numbers are afflicting various portions of Emraett county. Sarah J. Russell was fined $300 for running a house of ill-fame near Petoskey. Ellis Kuny, aged 15, tried to commit suicide at his father's barn near Adrian by hanging himself. Over 5,000 people participated in the Sunday school Rally day for Mason county at Ludington. Eva Dollars died in her room in the Hotel Janzen at Marquette from an overdose of laudanum. Mrs. James Corcoran, of 139 Colum bus avenue, Detroit, was fatally burned by a.gasoline explosion. Five tramps stopped at Saranac and went bathing in Grand river. William Scramble was drowned. Lake carrying business is in very poor condition, rates are low and many vessels are being laid tip. Asa G. Hopkins, Jr., a well-known resident of Muskegon, died from the the effects of a sunstroke. The sisters of St. Francis will estab lish a public hospital at Hancock, the first in Houghton county. A striker at the Wheeler shipyards, at West Ray City, turned scab and was badly pounded by union men. John Mysick, a farmer near Rig Rap ids, has become insane as the result of an injury in a railroad accident. Frank Cole and Win. Sloan were ar rested near Fowler for selling liquor with only a government license. O. L. Partridge, ex-secretary of the loan association at Alpena, has been arrested charged with embezzling over 5.000. Hart's new waterworks system has proven highly satisfactory in recent tests. About 0,000 feet of mains have been laid. Henry Wolfram, aged C9, a farmer near Rogers City, was arrested for crim inal assault upon his lt-ycar-old daughter. , .. A correspondent of the London Times states that the growing of early potatoes has been completely super seded as the chief industry of the Scllly Islands by the cultivation of the narcissus for the English flower mar ket Ten or fifteen years ago the nar cissus was looked on as an unmitigated pest by the farmers, and cartloads of bulbs were to be had for the asking by the pioneers of the new Industry. But now the better sorts of narcissi cost from 1 to 2 per 1,000, and an acre of land takes 400,000 bulbs. About 400 acres are under this cultivation, and the islanders draw about 40,000 a year from this source. Nearly all the pota toes and other vegetables consumed in Scllly have now to be imported. As soon as the forcing of narcissi Is over, the houses are filled with tomato plants. The message of the president of Chill at the opening of congress stated "that the revenue for. 1895 and the surplus from 1894 amounted to $101,000,000, and the expenditure to $93,000,000. The estimated expenditure for 1896 Is $86,000,000 and the estimated surplus $3,000,000. The foreign debt, which in 1891 was 9,000.000, has increased to 18,000,000, including the proposed loan of 4,000,000. In the last five years the expenses of the civil war $104,000,000 have been paid, the Internal debt has been,Teduced by $45,000,000, and the floating debt by $25,000,000. Interna tional claims have been paid to the amount of $2,000,000, and $8,000,000 of guano accounts have been settled. As much as $55,000,000 has been spent on public works, and $41,000,000 of metallic money has been Issued. The Imports last year exceed those of the previous year by $14,000,000. Meas ures will be submitted for the protec tion of national industry and the re form of customs tariffs." How many times have we written, "don't worry!" Had little Itosanna Foutch of Zanesvllle, Ohio, who was afraid of cyclones, refrained from wor rying about Imaginary troubles she would not have died. Worry, strange as it may seem to many, kills more people than scarlet fever, diphtheria, and love combined. There's nothing In it. A game of cribbage ended In a dis pute and murder In Jacksonville, Fla., and the opponents of cards are fur nished with another argument. lppr rrtlnsula Miners May Starve. The Tilren mine has closed down at Pesseir. This completes the shut down of tnc Rockefeller mines in that city. N'S. C, 7, 8, 9 and 10 shafts now employ tost enough men to keep the mine char of water. In a large num ber of mines, the pumps have been taken ut and the mines allowed to fill. Gogelic range mines are practically shut town at Hurley, Iron wood, Res semer and Wakefield. There are less thai 1,000 men at work on the range whire at one time over 8,000 men were employed. It Is certain that a few months of idleness will find hundreds of families in destitution. The several mining companies have allowed their employes all 'unoccupied lands for use as "Pingree farms," but the army worms have destroyed these. The poor fund is exhausted and there are a large number of outstanding orders, and the idle miners and their families arc facing starvation. Michigan Woman's Press Association. The Michigan Woman's Press asso ciation held n interesting and largely attended meeting at Traverse City and was well entertained. Several new memlers were received. The election of officers resulted: President, Mrs. M. E. C. Rates, Traverse City; vice presidents, Mrs. Lucy A. Leggett, De troit; Mrs. Ada Iddings Gale, Albion; Mrs. Relle M. Perry, Charlotte; corre sponding secretary, Miss M. Gertrude Sprague, Traverse City; recording sec retary, Mrs. M. R. Fox, Rochester; treasurer, Miss. A. Stewart, Rattle Creek; executive board, Mrs. Florence A. Chase, Grand Rapids; Miss Emma E. Rower, Ann Arbor; Mrs. Eva R. Giles, Rattle Creek. The next annual meet ing will be held in Grand Rapids. A Widely-Known Mason Dead. Alexander McGregor, aged 60, died at Detroit, of inflamation of the bowels. Mr. McGregor was one of the most prominent members of the Masonic order in Michigan. He was grand tyler of the grand lodge of the state, grand tyler of the grand chapter, grand sentinel of the grand council, grand sentinel of the grand command cry Knights Templar of the state for nearly 20 years' as well tyler and sen tinel for Detroit local lodges, and he was personally known to ninc-teaths of the Masons in the city. Dr. W. J. Law, a prominent surgeon of Raraga, was arrested on the charge of criminal assault on Elizabeth Rurns, a 15-year-old girl. It Is claimed that ho drugged the victim, who is still confined to her bed. James Rcard. nged 1 of IVrt IlunVn L TrrrjaTrrvlalTOg "overJoarX from the steam yacht Vulcan in St. Clair river. Simeon Rarrett, for many years a farmer near Decatur, committed suicide by shooting himself while in a fit of despondency. Mrs. Charles A. Rarry formerly of Jackson, has been elected preceptress of the State Agricultural college at Pullman, Wash. The electric ears on the new inter urban road between Saginaw and Ray City carried over 1,800 people the first day of its operation. Twenty members of the K. O. T. M., of St. Joseph, submitted to skin graft ing for Miss Annie Rupp, who was re cently badly burned. Lansing will entertain the sixty-first annual session of the Michigan confer ence of the Methodist Episcopal church commencing Sept. 1G. lEmll Weiss, of Gore township, Huron county, while on his way to the lake to get a tank of water, was killed by his team running away. Elias Fuller will start out from St. Joseph to find the lost steamer Chicora by methods of his own. He is after the 510,000 reward offered. The boiler of J. Sullivan's shingle mill exploded at Cedar, killing Walter Scott, the engineer. None of the other 10 men were injured. Loss 83,500. Abram Woodbeck, of Tecumseh, sent to jail for drunkenness, escaped from the stone pile gang. He was recap tured and provided with a ball and chain. Two i nmates of the Children's home at St, Joseph died from sewer gas, and two more are in a critical condition. The gas escaped from defective .plumbing. Chas. H. Crane may die from injuries received by falling 30 feet from an arch he was building over the street at Sault Stc. Marie, for the firemen's tournament. Rurglars attempted to blow open the safe in A. E. Herrick's store at Farwell, but instead they toppled it over on its face and were unable to lift it. The safe contained $300. In an opinion by Judge Grant, the supreme court held unconstitu tional the act of 1893 removing the homeopathic department of the U. of M. from Ann Arbor to Detroit. Jennie DeJonge the young girl whose baby was left in a grove to die of ex posure, at Grand Rapids, has been re leased from custody but her mother is held to answer for the little one's death. H. A. Waltc, the ex-city controller, of Port Huron, who returned after skipping, was arrested on a charge of embezzling $50 and fraudently con verting the same to his own use. Waite was arraigned and refused to plead to the charge. A plea of "not guilty" was entered anil the examina tion sot for Aug. 11. Rail was fixed at $2,000. Adrian girls must le irresistible for Ira Matthews, of Toledo, wanted one so badly that ho stole a bicycle to go after her. Rut the cruel hand of the law seized him before he got one look into her dreamy blue eyes Fifty more men have been laid off by the Cleveland Cliff Mining Co. at Ish peming. Further reductions aro ex acted. The Champion mine Is also expected to close down this month, throwing out about 300 men. James MeKenzie, aged 19, was drowned in tho little rapids near tho Hay lake cut at the Soo. Young Me Kenzie was in bathing with his brother and was seized with cramp? 100 feet from shore and went down. Albert Rradley, aged CO, committed suicide in a horrible manner near Rich land, by throwing himself head first into a threshing machine which was in operation. His head was completely chewed off by the cylinder teeth. A Ray City dispatch says a party of Lake Shore officials went over the F. it P. M. lines with a view of purchasing thein so the Lake Shore could control a through line from Ruffalo and the east to Mackinaw and the upper lakes Grand Rapids young men have or ganized the fourth military company in that city with Harry R. Rennett as captain. They will seek admission to Michigan National Guard in place of the company recently mustered out at Three Rivers. Two "wild" freight trains collided head-on on the Wabash road just out side of Adrian. One engineer was hurt by jumping, but the others of the crews escaped injury. Roth engines were ruined and 15 empty gravel trains com pletely wrecked. Tho thirteenth annual meeting of the Michigan State Holiness Camp Meeting association at Eaton Rapids was a big success. Over 5,000 people and 700 teams were present at the elosing sessions, including many from Ohio and Indiana. Mrs. Minnie Morse, of Port Huron, deputy supremo com ma infer of the Ladies of the Maccabees, who has been working for the order in Illinois and Missouri, has not been heard fro:n since July 3, and her friends fear some ill has befallen her. That the Detroit Railway has rights in the streets of Detroit, as against the claim of exclusive right made by the Citizens' company, was affirmed by the supreme court, in an opinion written by Justice Montgomery and unani mously concurred in. Express companies have made ar rangements to open new markets for fruit shipped from Renton Harbor and St. Joseph by placing tli" fruit in Cin cinnati, Columbus, Pittsburg, Louis ville and Indianapolis within 12 to 14 hours after it is picked. Nearly 20 men diguised as whitecaps, with switches and firearms, called on F. A. Rrown and wife, six miles north ,Niles, and warned them to leave tho Ji"ThVd Th' -rrr-v-rvl-'Viso of starving to death their 2-year-old crippled daughter. They havo left the country. Niles is in a predicament. With $15, 000 due as interest on bonds and no money to pay it or meet other expenses the citizens defeated a proposition to issue bonds to the amount of $30,000 to meet the demands. Now the city oflicials threaten to resign and let the city run itself. James Glasgow, for many years bag gagemaster at the Lake Shore depot at Tecumseh, has mj-steriously disap peared. His hat, coat and vest and paris green were found on the bank of the Raisin River, in a shed. Glasgow had been drinking heavily. Later Griswold's body has been found in the river. The shingle mill of Stokol &, Nel son, at Oak Hill, just east of Manistee was completely destroyed by fire. A large quantity of shingles and bark were also consumed, while the dock at the mill will prove a total loss The conflagration was caused by the ex plosion of an oil lamp. The loss will foot up $30,000, and is only partially covered by insurance. John Entwistle, aged. 35, a Canadian, was found terribly mangled on the Ann. Arbor railroad, near Owosso. A gash on his throat, and a photograph of Lou Wright, an inmate of a "bawdy" house near by, being found in his pocket, led to suspicions of foul play. A close in vestigation is being made. When last seen alive by reputable people Entwis tle was drunk and had lots of monej. The Michigan G. A. R. transporta tion committee has Issued a circular relating to the annual encampment at St. Paul the first week in September. Fares will not exceed one cent a mile each way. The headquarters train will leave Port Huron on the C. & G. T. railroad Monday, Aug. 31 at 7 a. m. Michigan headquarters will be opened Tuesday, Sept. 1, at the Windsor hotel. Willard L. Sutton, aged 21, of Rrlt ton, was sentenced to four years at Ionia for placing three ties on the Wabash track, near Rritton. Sutton stated that he in the hope that his as sumed discovery of them, and the flag ging of the New York express, would win him the reward of a ride to Rritton. He was walking from Fayette to Rrit ton, being out of work and having no money. Assistant Secretary of the Navy Mc Adoo has practically completed his an nual inspection of the naval militia organizations of the several states. Among the places visited was Detroit, where the Michigan battalion naval militia boarded the U. S. cutter Michi gan and made a run up the lakes Mr. McAdoo says that the men who largely replaced the regular crew of the war ship made a line showing and were well behaved and deserve great praise. THE FOUR QUARTERS NEWS OF INTEREST FROM ALL OVER THE GLOBE. Numerous Deaths from Heat In Hevera Cities-Spaniards In Cuba Shoot Down Americans Without Any Kind or Trial 4,000 Chinese Drowned. Several Deatha from Heat.' Sweltering heat followed the recent storms in Ohio, Indiana, Pennsylvania and other central states and numerous deaths from the effects of the terrible weather are reported. At Cincinnati thermometers registered from 08 to 100 in the shade; business was almost sus pended for two days; horses dropped dead and all work in the streets had to be stopped; 52 persons were prostrated by the heat and five deaths occurred. Louisville mi He red the severest hot weather in 15 years and six people died from its effects. A score of cases of sunstroke at Chicago resulted in four deaths. The worst spot was probably at St. Louis, which seemed a veritable hades on earth; over GO cases of pros tration occurred and 12 people died. Washington reports two deaths, In dianapolis four, and Nashville two. Americans Shot Down I.Ike Dog. Havana: A pacifico living near Jaruco has brought to Havana news that various Americans who came hero on the Three Friends expedition, re cently landed east of Havana, wero captured by Gen. Ochoa, tied xn rows and shot by tho roadside. One body, supposed to be that of Perry Atkinson, was left unburied. The body was ter ribly mutilated by machete cuts. Consul-General Lee is being urged to de mand an immediate investigation. The pacificos in the vicinity declare that the dead man supposed to have been Atkinson was not taken in fight, but was captured as he wandered in the woods. Also that his pockets were cut out and his belt, which contained American gold, was taken by his cap tors and murderers. Storm In Indian. The south half of Indiana was caught in the terrific rain storm which passed almost across the continent and hun dreds of thousands of dollars worth of damage was dono to farms; in many places crops of oats and corn being en tirely destroyed. At Rrownston, Charles Ewing, aged 8, and Frank Sloble, aged 10, were drowned swim ming in the swollen waters of White river. At Elm wood, the heaviest rain storm occurred, skiffs plying in the principal streets all the next day. Many people were driven from their homes. icyi sworn (Cn ' r-T) I Muscles, steady nerves, good appetite, V V refreshing sleep come with blood made pure by XbdT Sarsaparilla The One True Blood Turiner. All druggists. L Hood's Pills are the best after-dinner pill. Tho devil get an uruiy w hen he get a child. "Our little girl had diarrhoea in a very had form. We tried everything we could think of but without effect until we got Dr. Fowler's Ext. of Wild Strawlierry, which helped her right away.1 Mrs. Ann ISorgman, Verban, Sanilac county, Mich. When the name of Christ become every thing to us It will Co everything lor us. The only remedy in the world that will at once stop itchiness of tho skin in any part of the body, that is abso lutely safe and never-failing, is Doan's Ointment. (Jet it from your dealer. Garlic came from Sicily and the shores of the Mediterranean. Ifieycle riders, football players and athletes generally, find a sovereign remedy for the sprains and bruises and cuts to which they are constantly liable, in Dr. Thomas Eclectric Oil. Fallen man's only hope Is a risen Christ. Pure blood is the secret of health. Ilurdock Mood Hitters insures pure blood. The India cable is 21.00) miles long. FIT8 trped free and permanently eare4. Ko flu afier flrat day' una of Dr. Kllne'sUreat .Nerve itentorer. Kr- tl trial buttle and treatise. Send to Da. kum, SJ1 Arcu St., 1'uiUUelphU, Pa. Serve God with your whole heart. It the Haby Is Cutting Teeth, focure and that old. and well-tried remedy, H2Z. Wi.ow' Bootiii.no Strip for Children Teething- Fftlth is a living power. My doctor said I would die, but i'iso's Cure tor Consumption cured me. Amos Kclner, I'herry V'ulley. Ills., Nov. '9i. Cor'om Writing Table. Mrs. Winthrop "My husband Is go ing to do most of hU business corres pondence at home while I'm away in the country." Mrs. Merritt "Is he go ing to uie that lovely desk of yours?" Mrs. Winthrop "No; he has bought a table covered vi;h green cloth, with the funniest little hols cut is. the top you ever saw." Puck. It is reliably reported that the pope has given Cardinal Satolli his choice of returning to Koine or remaining in America and he has chosen the latter. 4,:00 Chinese Killed by a Tld.tl Wave. News of a terrible disaster, involving great loss of life, have been received. A tidal wave, estimated to havo been about five milea 4"fcjrTrt&.j5wept in i iiuiu inu sea uuu lnunuaieu uie coast of Ilaichau. Many villag-cs were de stroyed and it is estimated that at least 4,000 people were drowned. In addition, an immense number of cattle perished, the rice fields were submerged and almost totally destroyed, with the result that a famine is feared. BACKACHE. A Very Significant Indication of Orpanlo Derangement. The back, "the mainspring of wo man's organ ism.oJ jk liv cal .aAta,-. Two Killed In a Wreck. Through the carelessness of train men a frightful wreck occurred on the curve just east of F.irkbeck, 111., a small station on the Illinois Central. Two passenger trains collided while a full speed. The dead are: Charles Uurchnaugh, engineer; Wm. Paker, mail agent. The trains were running 35 miles an hour. The curve in the track probably saved the lives of the passengers. Eight persons were badly injured. Cuban Insurgents to Attack the T roc ha. Havana: The insurgent leader Zayas destroyed the village of Puerta Le guira, one mile in the rear of the trocha and near Justinina, and prepar ations are being made by Gen. Maceo to attaclr the trocha and pass through. Gen. Arolas is moving his forces to wards Mariel, the northern extremity of the military line across that province to prevent Maceo canning out his plans. Heavy fighting may be ex pected soon. NEWS ITEMS IN BRIEF. The large barn of John Newall, near Pvron (enter, was burned, together with the season's hay and grain. The President has issued a proclama tion again commanding citizens to ob serve neutrality towards Cuba. Considerable excitement was created in Spain by the news that Argentina had purchased the two ironclads at Genoa which Spain wanted so badly. It is reported that Chicago has been practically decided upon as the place for holding the sound money Demo cratic convention about September 1. A reign of terror exists in Cripple Creek. The city marshal, it is alleged, protects the gamblers, bnt persecutes and abuses law abiding citizens who are thrown into jail without any pro vocation. Cornelius Vanderbilt, Jr., and Miss Grace Wilson were married at the Wil son residence, New York City, by Rev. William II. Pott, assistant rector of St. Thomas church. The wedding was private. None of the Vanderbilt fam ily were present. Hector de Saavedra, who, with Fer nando de Freyre Andradc, was com missioned by the Cuban junta In Paris, France, to bring to New York a bat tery of French mitrailleuses, manned by French artillerymen, has arrived in New York with four of the machines and 17 gunners. The balance of tho equipment is expected to arrive in alMut days and will Iks promptly forwarded. Senior Saavedra states that the French people have the great est sympathy with the Cuban cause, ard are most liberal with subscriptions. Tho New York tailors' strike now has 2?,000 men on the streets. lc TTJa to ""'bio, Tv achinc It tells with other symptoms, such as nervous- ness, head- ,pCX ache, pains in fj,r 101ns, and weight in low er part of body.blucs and "all gone " feel ing, that nature requires assist ance, and at once. Lydia E. Pink- ham's Vege table Compound for twenty years has been the one and only effective remedy in such cases. It speedily removes tho cause and effectually restores tho organs to a healthy and normal condi tion. Mrs. Pinkham cheerfully answers all letters from ailing women who require advice, without charge. Thou sands of cases like this are recorded. " I have taken one-hal f dozen bottles of Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable Com pound, and it has relieved me from all pain. I cannot tell yon the agony I endured for years ; pains in my back (Oh, the backache was dreadful !) and bearing-down pains in the abdomen extending down into my limbs; head ache and nausea,' and very painful menstruations. I had grown very thin, a mere shadow of my former self. Now I am without a single pain and am gaining in flesh rapidly." Mattiip Glenn, 15C1 Dudley St., Cincinnati, 'iff'Sa?:? IThompson'sEyQ Wattr. (DIMM "4 WHI8KY k UrlUL.I 'ME. r. B. . WOOLLKT, ATLANTA, fi. PENSIONS. PATENTSCLAIMS. JOHN W.MORRIS, WASHINGTON. 0. C. Lata frlaclptl EialBr V. I. Nnai arM. 1ra. la Ul wit, li 4jdtcUa tUuuj, auy. sUm. wm RCio, Local manaocM riTTHnumm iiatk a lass co. m t ro Una u. v. nmoir. icl TV 70U know that Plats Ulam will add 60 per eent to th appearance of your property, rn.nH only a trtaa to It rortt Ko other on feature, (a to impottaat, Wkaa la want of ulam rt our pricea. EDUCATIONAL. THE UNIVERSITY OF NOTRE DAME. Mate Daaao, latflana. rail faarwa In flMlm, Lvttara, !, La, CHH. aaaltal ami Rltrtl ItflMMtif. Taatwafh Fmaaratory ana Carll (,pm. Tr to all aturftnt who ka eomplta.l tneotudlaa i,ulre4 for a-1ral1on Into tha Junior or Senior Yeir, of any of the Collnlate Coura. A limited number of Candidate tor the IVclrala.tk al Mate will be rrld at aperlat rate, tl. K4.rd' Rail, or bora arder II year. I nnl-iue la rompietene f it e,nlpmenta. The loita ?na III etwn ma. 1 . rtaiea tent Free on riM- atlon to VKT RAT. A. OuaHSIT, C. S. I., rmle.al, Ulan 4l, no. SEE LUHLS WHtKt AIL ItSfc fULS. Best Cough fcyrop. Taia Umm1. Uao It tlma. Jnll rT dnwfflaM .Wfe..lBlr ..H-TT