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Some Pleasant Stories for the Amusement of our Ju venile Readers. BOTH INTERESTING AND IN STRUCTIVE. The Game of Foot-Ball, is it Dangerous or Not?—A Funny Story About the Bishop's Nepheio. Is Foot-Ball Dangerous? borne parents are greatly troubled about their boys playing foot-ball. Mr. Alexander Johnson, who is good author ity, shows in the following that there is not much to fear: "The game is as safe as .any outdoor game can well be, provided it is played with the careful preparation and train ing which are the rule in tin larger colleges it is a dangerous and unlit game when men undertake to play it without any such preparation and train ing. In the season of last year, two fatal accidents are reported both oc curred in colleges which were attempt ng to play the game as it is played by he leading teams, without any of the preparations which they find an essen tial. The writer, who has been in the habit of attending the regular games of the college with which he is connected, has felt under obligations to be equally consistent in attending the daily prac tice games of the men, in order to watch the preliminary training and he must confess to a great respect for the good sense and good management of the un der-graduates who have the matter in charge. The 'University team' is se lected provisionally it is pitted daily against a second, or 'scrub' team of somewhat larger numbers both teams are kept under careful training and su pervision: the playing is made short and gentle as possible at first, until the men begin to become 'hard' the playing is then gradually lengthened and made more severe, as the men become able to endure it.,- and. by the time the season comes to its last game, the players are able to endure with impunity treatment which would be dangerous to men who are 'soft,5 or out of condition. After the first iew weeks are over, and serious playing has begun, the men who have not vet played are not encouraged, or, in extreme cases, even allowed, to play in the 'scrub' team the managers think it inadvisable to run any risks. The players are not only brought to a point of physical condition which makes it a pleasure to watch "them they are taught how to fall, when a fall is inev itable, in such a way s,s to retain con trol of the ball without hazarding bro ken bone or a dislocation. When the closing games come on, the player can take what seems to the spectator a frightful fall, not only without a bruise, but so skillfully that it is regularly nec essary for his opponent to 'hold .him down' lest he rebound and take to his heels again. The preliminary practice games can hardly be more severe else where than at Princeton and yet the writer has never seen a serious accident occur .there. An accident may occur, of course, and will give no warning of its coming, but its coining has been put as far as possible out of the range of probability. But if men in other col leges wish to play loot-ball, as should be the case, they must not ignore the systematic course of preparation, take the final playing of a vrell-trainecl team as a model, and attempt to imitate it. It is from cuch folly that the recurring accidents in foot-ball come. With good physical condition in the players, the requisite tiaining, and suitable grounds, the game is not only one of the best of out-door sports, but one of the safest." —Century. 2%.e Bishop's Nephew, Something less than seventy years ago, a gawky boy of twelve arrived at a country academy in Ohio. He had been three months on the road, having •come all the av from New Hampshire. In those days there were no railways, and it is doubtful if he could have used one, for he was very poor. His father was dead, and his uncle—away off an the Ohio wilderness, as it was then— had offered to jjive him t. home, if he would come foa- it, and he fiiad accepted the offer. Hi& uncle wa-G a pioneer bishop, who kept a school, and at the same time earned on a farise. Salmon—for tiiat was the 'boy's queer name— was given the choree to do, and on kolidays an*fl vacation-times he •worked upon the farm. Ose of his schoolmates says that at that time he was aeeut as awkward a boy as was ever seen in ithat place. He was very near sighted he stammered and he was so stoop-shouldered, shambling, and slouchy ia his appearance and gait, that lie was a general laughing-stock, and worse for his stooping habit had cramped hie lungs, and he was already feeble and consumptive. There is toM of him about' that time a funny story which gives an idea of his character. One day his uncle was called away on business, and before starting he told Ssfcuoa to leave school early enough in tlu? afternoon to kill and dress a pig. Aftet much trouble, Salmon caught the pig and killed it. .But how should he get the hair off? He had heard that the farmers usually scalded hogs so he heated a kettle of water and soused the pig in. But the water was too hot, or the pig was kept in too long. At any rate, instead of being loosened, the hair stuck fast. Then he bethought himself of the bish op's razor, and getting it, he shaved the pig from nose to tail! The job was well done, and everybody praised hiin, even the bishop—until he tried to shave him self with that razor! But it was not by shaving pigs that Salmon made a man of himself, though the severe discipline of his life on the farm no doubt helped very much to de velope his native force. It has been said that he was not a handsome boy. One day he was shambling along the country road in his usual manner. A rail-splitter by the roadside stopped his work to speak with him. The boy shuttled along iu an absent-minded way, his eves 011 the ground, seeing nothing. "What fool is that?" asked the man of another boy a moment after. "That's the Bishop's nephew," was the reply. .Salmon heard the uncomplimentary re mark and it roused him. He determined that no rail-splitter should be able to speak of him in that way again, if he could help it. To improve his personal appearance he began a course of gymnastic train ing, and he kept up the training until he gained the physical foundation at least of the noble bearing for which he was noted in later life. The same plucky determination which enabled him to improve his figure and gait, served him equally well in working his way through school and college. His early life, how ever, was marked by many failures. Finally he appealed to another uncle—a Senator in Washington, where he had been teaching school—to get him a petty clerkship in the Treasury. His uncle said "I once got a position for a nephew in the Treasury, and it proved his ruin. I'll give you half a dollar to buy a spade, and go out and dig for a living but I will not give you a place under the Government." Salmon said he would not trouble him for the half dollar, and rose, choking with anger, to take his leave. "You think me harsh," said the Senator as they parted at the door "but you will live to see that this is the best advice I could give you." Salmon did not believe it, but it was true as events proved. He did get a place in the Treasury, but it was many years after as its chief officer. Meantime he had risen to eminence as a jurist, and had served his State grandly as its Governor. He died Chief Justice of the United States. Few of those who were familiar with his noble character and splendid figure in mature life, ever suspected what an unpromising subject he was in his youth.—Golden Bays. NOVELS IN DAILY PAPERS. The novel is gradually being intro duced into the daily papers. It is rather a curious thing that the value of the feuilleton or continued story which has for years been known to the French should not have been recognized by American publishers before. Of course, as the papers begin giving countinued stories the works of well-known men will be sought for. When, however, the practice beaomes general—which it will in time, the system being a good one, and one which readers like—there will not be enough well-known authors to "go arounidl" and there will be a chance for the younger ones. This will be a good thing. No man or wpman is born novelist, there is a trade side to the work which must be learned by a long apprenticeship. It will be well, then, for the writers to have opened to them the great market of the daily papers. Nor will this change, which seems to be rapidly coming, seriously affect the booksellers. A novel which has had a big run in the newspapers will be a very safe book to publish, and its pre liminary publication will be of the na ture of an advertisement. At least, this has been tlie .experience of the English publishers. The change is coming fast. Already the syndicates are buying short stories and sending them broadcast over the country. From this to the contintied novel is but a step, and some papers have taken to it al ready in their Sunday .editions.—Cur rent Literature. WHAT Mill' WANT. The managers of & school of elocution wish to secure a number of new read ings and recitations for graduates daily Ijedng turned loose ota a defenseless pub lic. It does not matter much whether the recitations are prose or poetry, but it is necessary that these sentences shall be in one or all of the pieces: "Me cliee-ild, me che-ild!" Hart! What is that? Oh, heavtai. 'tis he:!" "I defy ye to do your worst!" "Help, Jielp, he-e-el-p!" "Cowards! Villains! Miscreants—I defy ye all 'Mamma,' lisped the golden-haired, star-eyed chee-ild." "The azure dome." "In yon bright world." "Ha!—Ye would mock me!" "Me own dear little one." "I sco-r-r-ned his words and spu-r-r r-ned him from me." "Blood, blood, SLOOD Ha, ha, ha, ha, ha!"—Time. ONE ungrateful man does an injury to all who stand in noeil of aid. WEDDINGS IN DENMARK. The number of invitations to a Danish wedding vary according to the means of the bride's parents, but there are sel dom less than fifty assembled, and often as many as 150, old and young. A day or two before the wedding the various guests send their gifts, not to the bride, but to her parents, consisting generally of contributions toward the expected feast, and beyond participating in much revelry and good cheer the bride and bridegroom do not personally benefit. One friend contributes, say, eight pounds of golden butter, piled high on a platter fringed with greenery an other a score or two of eggs or some chickens. A lamb, joints of beef, or a small cask of fine old October brew fol low in quick succession, and in this way the parents frequently receive more provender than can be consumed at the festivity, and their sole expense consists in the hiring of plates aud dishes from the nearest stores iu the town where the farmer sells his grain and buys his wife's groceries and ribbons. For months before the wedding the bride and her mother and sisters have been hard at work at the loom, spinning and weaving all the linens for the per Bon as well as for the house which store, together with a couple of young horses, a couple of cows, and a pair of sheep, invariably form a part of her .marriage portion. Bridal ornaments are not heirlooms as in Norway. The Danish peasant girl wears simply a crown of myrtle with her national cos tume—varying with the district, but al ways charming—and pots of myrtle are carefully cherished by girlish hands through the long winters, in anticipa tion of the great event. Her sole heir loom is the great oaken dower chest, heavily clamped, and often finely carved, and it holds her goodly store of linen. At 11 o'clock on the wedding morning all the guests meet at the house of the bride, driving up in carts, and when she is ready, the long procession starts for the church, headed by two outriders, who are the best men. Next follows a cart containing the band, three or four brass instruments and that standing dish, the village fiddler. After them comes the cart containing the fcride alone, both parents remaining at hoaie to put the finishing touches to the fes tive board already spread. Behind the bride comes the bridegroom, also alone, driven by a karle. He sits in the mid dle of his vehicle in all the conscious glory of a new tall hat and vast cloak 'with many capes, worn even in the sum mer time, much as the Lord Mayor •wears his robe, as lending a dignity 'suitable to the solemnity, and as a mark of distinction. Near the church chil dren strew flowers, as well as near the bride's old home, where there is also an archway draped with flags. Returning from church, the bride and 'bridegroom sit together, the band pre ceding them, heralding their approach with a fanfare.—Fortnightly Review. A WATER FINDER. A writer in Chamber's Jo ur nal gives .the following interesting account of one of those men who seem to have a sixth sense which shows them the presence of water: He has been employed here several times to find water, after much expense had been incurred with engineers and others, and has always been successful, although at first most of us doubted his powers. I have tested him in every possible way, and lie has never failed. *No one now hereabouts doubts his powers. The vicar was perhaps the .most incredulous until he had tested the man thoroughly, what convinced .him most being that when Mullens was asked to find water in his flower garden, he set out accurately the running sewer :from his house for along distance—not a trace of which was discernible above gromnd, and which no one knew but the vicar. He did other work of the same ikind at s$he mansion here, finding an old disused sewer, the existence of which was suspected, but, although searched for, could not be found. He has been employed, I believe, on similar duties by the London authori ties. He discovered our water-mains and branches here wherever he crossed •them in the course of his journeys, "greatly to the surprise of an engineer •from Sheffield who constructed our res ervoirs, and who followed John "afar off" for several days. The same engi gineer afterward confessed to the writer that he was puzzled but he admitted the man'e powers. Mullen used the hazel and thorn "twig" only. No mem ber of his family has the "gift hence everything has to be done by himself. .He asks no assistance save a "twig," cut close by, and a lad to follow behind and put a peg in where he makes a mark .with his heel. He charges his fare and a moderate fee, and is willing to submit Jo any reasonable test. He does not profess to explain his power, knows lit tle or nothing about science, and is rather illiterate. Not a few large brew eries and manufactories owe their water supply to linn. He does not profess to find still water it must be running. In the case of the water-mains here, the ''twig" turned up above the pipe in fields, woods, and highways, where no sign of the ground having been disturbed ap peared, the pipes having been long down, and no one knowing anvthing about their whereabouts but the "water man who depends on the mep when h» seeks it. Which of the Tmt I BJIW a woman beg in the street ifaiOhristoiM Say for bread to eat "The city's obtain were ringing then peace on earth, good will to men. 1 saw a chnrehman, sleek, well-fed, ties by the woman, and he turned his head The crumbs that fell from his table that day Would have feasted the beggar he turned away. Following the churchman cam's A woman whose brow was stamped with shame From out of her purse a coin she cast, And the beggar blest her as she passed. To the church the 6leek man went his way The woman of shame would have blushed to pray Yet which of the two the more blessed will be: Magdalen, scorned, or the proud Pharisee? When Baby was tick, we her Castorla, Whea she was a Child, the cried forCartoria, When she became MIm, she etaag la Outoria, Wbta (iw fcai Children, (he cave them Castorla, WHAT makes all boy babies "bouaciag?" Don't girl babies bounce, and if they don't, why don't they?—Philadelphia Call. Ara We to Have Another War? Berne political prophet! aver that we shall. Be that as It may, the battle wagxl by medical •elenoe against disease will never ceaae nntil we arrive at that Utopian epoch when the human 'family (hall cease to be afflicted with bodily aliment*. One of the most potent weapons Which the armory of medicine furnishes is Hos tetter's 8tomach Bitters, which ia of epecial utility as a family remedy, as it is adapted to the immediate relief and ultimate cure of those disorders of the stomach, liver and bowels which are of commonest occurrence. Indiges tion, bilionsness and constipation are insepar able companions, and these ailments are com pletely eradicated by the Bitters. But the remedial scope of this superlatively wholesome and genial medicine takes in also nervous ail ments, rheumatism and kidney troubles its aotion in these, as in the other complaints, be ing characterized by unequaled thoroughness. IF you wish to be rid of a bothersome peddler, don't threaten to throw him out. Offer to buy him out instead. Catarrh Cured. A clergyman, after years of suffering from that loathsome disease. Catarrh, and vainly trying every known remedy, at last found a recipe which completely, cured and saved him from death. Any sufferer from this dreadful disease sending a self-addressed stamped envelope to Prof. 3. A. Law rence, 88 Warren street. New York City, wlU receive the recipe free of charge. THE woman who neglects her husband's shirt front is no longer the wife of his bosom. A Radical Cure for Epileptic Fits. To the Editor: Please inform your read ers that I have a positive remedy for the above named disease which I warrant to eure the worst cases. So strong is ray faith In the virtues of this medicine that I will •end free a sample bottle and valuable treatise to any sufferer who will give me his P. O. and Express address. My remedy has cured thousands of hopeless cases. B. 0. BOOT, M. C., 183 Pearl street. New York. IN prohibition States liquor seems to be .f drug.—Washington Post. I Cancer Cured. Dr. F. L. Pond is having wonderful suc cess in the treatment and cure of cancer at the oancer hospital atPAurora. III. There are numbers of cures recently made by him which are truly wonderful." Those afflicted should not hesitate, but should go there for treatment at once. For information, ad dress Dr. F. L. Pond. Aurora, 111. THE first thing planted in the garden of Eden—Adam's foot. Food for Consumptives. Scott's Emulsion of Cod Liver Oil. with Hypophosphites. is a most marvelous food and medicine. It heals the irritation of the throat and lungs, and gives flesh and strength, quicker than any other remedy known. It is very palatable, having none of the disagreeable taste of the crude oil. 5UACOBS011 For Lumbago. Olftoal Itotmnt, Jtt, SO, lilt. Ilm Wfm asa 5** AijMttiaUbMi —n luabags looks OUeinlBi en bottUof 8ft. tovanot felt It tlaee. WUUIK MOITKOt, Fraacltvilla. Permanently. Orldui lUtMint. Jaas ?0,1887. Itfer^vS^ H® palas la back la cm* beur groat nllil fnm it. Jacobs OU thro applications enrol la tka •MiitHpains gone. HOKAOfl £. K0PZ1HS, Wow Albiay, CaroA Permanently. Baaewrt, Kav lT/tT. Wife vu loriiy afiiotod wltfe lastbaek: safforsi smral years asod liuinmcrible llmlmoata aad ala» u* •%. Jacobs OU, was earod by It. A. H. CgHHIiraHAM, ywryopoUs, fa. AT DftTOQXSTO AND DEALKES. THE CHARLES*. VOCELER CO.. Baltimore. NO. k»» cured .f euurau .» lnrf.ee of twenty jea,,' tumling by taking S. 8. s7^ SwfrK siS 4 ,vi PormeriTlll., T.i. Pr»«r«r 3, Allmu, Q,. ELY'S CREAM BALM IS SURE TO CURE COLD IN HEAD QUICKLY. Avjily Balm into each nostril. .'XY BROS., 86 Warren St.. K. V. A S IM A Pophsm's Asthma Specilla •R*Ocf in TKK MINUTES. W*. ts.JGHonH, Gardner .111., wniM: "I have not had I to su ui- an hour for thra* (yean. I ltope the man thai 'invented tho SPECIFIC OT»THE ONLY Brilliant Durable Economical mai have everlasting life and God'ii bletwing while h« lives. Sold by all dnwKista $1 per box by mail.postpaid Addrew^ en9?ffnPStLP J. POL'HAM. PMUEUINA. PA. CHIOHESTEIVS ENGLISH PENNYROYAL PILLS UD CX08S nTiitfyp MUD. Aek Ar Cktdmta't Mutitf "riwtttas AtDri mm «taer. tovt kcatf, wrappm, an iliatn. MtMulwMt Sand 4c. WtupA fcr vwcuujua ud "Jtelleffbr ,.-.v"-*"' r«tur» lo.oeo tdtl. •tMUIKt'WH iwltMa. twhur. (ifcldMsUr VbMtlesl Hadlsoa ^..PfcLla^Fa. Are Diamond Dyes. They excel all others in Strength, Purity snd Fastness. None others are just as good. Beware of imitations—they are made of cheap and inferior materials asd give poor, weak, crocky colors. 36 colors 10 cents each. Send postal for Dye Boole, Sample Card, directions tor coloring Photos., malting the finest Ink or i)luin£ (10 cts. a quart), etc. Sold by Druggists or by WELLS. RICHARDSON CO.. Burlington, Vt. For Gliding or Bronzing Fancy Articles, USB DIAMOND PAINTS. Gold, Silver. Bnaie, Copper. Only to Cents. Tift aaa WIMHUUInvested from three to five Mian in a Rubber Coat, aad at bis first hair boars experience In a stom Sads to bis sorrow that it is hardly abetter protection than a,«b«• a jr ken In, bat also «ulto netUnf, nat ealy I at bdnc so Ml ate feels ifba ASM not to* I loefc exactly like Ask tar the riSH BRAND Sucaaa does aot have Ow visa laaxs, send fbr 1" ^hme^oiuirnP^BIIB PI No LOVE is BO intense as that of the eighteen-year-old youth for the twenty-six year-old girl. He gets over it, of course, but while it's in motion it's sixty miles an hour, including stops.—Puck. The Throat.—"Broum's che? aet directly on the organs of the voice. They have an extraordinary effect all disorders of the throat. Amauctioneer Hood's Sarsaparilla Bold by all drocsista. tl alx for |5. Prepared only by C. I. HOOD CO., Lowell, Mass. 100 Doses One Dollar Ifltfl M**®!&•!»••»< aiak*Di0re»t*ej w«rkln*ftiroifliM iVlRpl »t •nvthingrelae in thft world. ftlHrr BNORT-HAND IN8TITUTK and CN0LI8H TRAINING SCHOOL. I.the aTANl»AR» 11 INartTUTlOW and the XiAR&WI' XJF THB WOM.D! F«Hinform» IW tlon, Catalogue, terms, ete., sent KKKK. AddreesH. B. BUT AWT A BON, Proprietors. Chicago, 111. We reeeaaeU this college te ear readers. Mention this paper whea s»u write. does as he is bid, a post man as he is directed. Helpless 40 Days "For 25 jetLTU I ha*« suffered with sciatic rheuma tism. Last November 1 was taken worse than ever, and was unable to get out of the house. I was al most helpless for forty days, suflTeriog groat agony all the time. In December I commenced taking Hood's Sarsaparllla. Alter the seooud bottle I was able to be out and around and attend to business. I took five bottles, and am now so free from rheu matism that only occasionally I feel it slightly on a sudden change of weather. I have great confidence in Hood's Sarsaparilla." CHARLB3 HANNAH, Christie, Clark Co., Wt». $*x. ne.8.n°tunder Coatlvontfll rasa. T«ia»ritatc. Addt«M( 'ruuiifc c*, Augkui*,M»ieeb to S8 a day. Samples worth »1.50, FRISK 3^rt! the horse's feet. Write Brewa- N»Wl«r Safety Bein-Holder Co., Holly, Mich. •Sure relief KID0EIT8 PA8TtLLE8iman.ct'fSTHMJL rtc^Stowell A Co. :lsstewB,Mais. hand, etc., thoroughly taugh free. BSYAMT'S BUSINESS COluist.Buffalo.N.Y. CU ORTH AND! School of Shorthand and Typewriting, Standard Systems. Lessons Day and Evenings, or by Ma.1. Sena for circular. HISS DEI! 0C&andtai Union Block. Fourth street, St. Paul. 'iKMStS'mW SALESMEN: Kas. We with a few Bira to. •ell cur tj sample to tho wbokt*l« and re* '•ailItrade.rLargestEmanu-e no in os lceBt»ta»p. Wages $3 Per Day. remanent position. No peltate aaewered. •Money advaooed'for wa«est advertising, ete. Centennial Manufacturing Co., Cincinnati, Ohio. A I E S O O fo^sr^M^u^eS1^ "money refunded. Wholesale pace reduced to Agents. NJw Pricelistof ... ... machines, yam, pafcerne. etc. and a book of beautiful colored pattern designs sent fi*. aST Atenta wanted. E. BOSS* C&VTOUN Ltoi PIsoM Remedy for Catarrh Is the ZM Beet, Easiest to Use, and Cheapest. A A Sold by druggists or sent by HMIA CURED OERMAN AaTHMA CURB vtUMess the. most sislent ettaek. and owafartablaile«», lOffllTIMton! anwgm. at tar Kail (fan.), PENSIONS: leot Officers Accounts. Bona Qaivna itAnci Increased. Rejected Pensions Pamphlet of Pension La^nt ftS?. AddnMPSW P. B. Claim Agency. Wlljli HHIP THIS HiyIStmwPress l\n Ivlal Tl CELERY COMPOUND Paine'8 CURES PROOFS Neuralgia "Palac's Celery Cosa* pound cttrtd my taoai oat sick headache*,.** "Palac's Celery Cosa* pound cttrtd my taoai oat sick headache*,.** Mrs. L. A. BsnmaL SanJadatOfCal Mrs. L. A. BsnmaL SanJadatOfCal Nervous Prostration Nervous Prostration "After using six bo(. ties of Paine's Cetery Compound,! an curei of rheumatism.** SAMUBL HirrcitmaoflL "After using six bo(. ties of Paine's Cetery Compound,! an curei of rheumatism.** S AMUBL HirrcitmaoflL Rheumatism South Cornish^. South Cornish^. Kidney Diseaaea "It has done me mm food for kidney disease than any other meA cine." GEO. ASBOTT,| Sioux City, Iowa. •KD All Liver Disorders WANTED LOCAL AGENTS —TO ntzx T*B DUPLEX RADIATING FUEL SAVER 1-4 to 1-3 THE FUEL SAVED. Hill IT IIMT. mmo T8 III ITIVES. till H« CIKUIMS MD MINI MKT KOREY MFG. CO., Waukesha, Wis. A WET HEN "Paine's Celer* Cont-B pound has been of great benefit for torpid nver^I indigestion, and bilious B«5." CLUABIM C| UDALL, Qucchee, Vc wants service (net style! a (araent that frill keep Mb dry the hardeat storm. It te ealled TOWER'S *18H BRAND SLICKER,'" a' dasie familiar to every Cow-boy all over the land. With then the only perfect Wind and Waterproof Caat la "Tower's Fish Brand Slicker." •&%£$£ BUY NORTHERN BROWN A CIIC •&%£$£ BUY NORTHERN BROWN A CIIC etahlesandCropstnyourmarket,andmakeBSMperaore S S 53S OCCUil etahlesandCropstnyourmarket,andmakeBSMperaore S S 53S OCCUil nw'l%^"' nw'l%^"' ^hme^oiuirnP^BIIB PI s') New Oat, Wheat, Potato, eta. Stockof ei»seLUvEHnE ULUVEH WarehouwSreaSacn». Send 8cetpu»taa- New Oat, Wheat, Potato, eta. Stockof ei»seLUvEHnE ULUVEH WarehouwSreaSacn». Send 8cetpu»taa- Diyaot Stratton Chicago Business College It in Sm«. I 1 Bronchial Tro O N S I O N The OLDEST MEDICINE in the WORLD probably Dr. Isaac Thompson's elebrated Eye Wate it This article is a carefully prepared physician')* scriptinn, and has been In constant line for nearly century, and notwithstanding tho many other preparm ations that hare been introducail iuto the inaraet. Uae- sale of this article is constantly iucrea^iDe. If lite di rections are followodit will unvnrinil. We particae larly invite the attention of phyHidans to its morita^ John 2'AOMJMon„Mni Jt Co., TROY, N. T. I pneerlbe aad fully e*. done Big 6 as the onlp specific for the certain cure of this disease. O. H. 1NORAHAM, M. IX,. Amsterdam, H. I. We have sold Big. 6 foe many yean, and It ha» Sctlan. ven tbe beet of latl*^ D.». DTCHE Jt CO.. Oklcago, 111.' •1.0*. Sold by DrugglaMt COLD WEATHER MUSIC BOOKS The chill November winds, the whirling withered leaves that tap against the window puna. harmonUa well with the sweet music and the chcerfnl HonM that are to make winter homes attractive. WlS! your fuel, bring in a goodly quantity of our aright*- NEW MUSIC BOOKS. the Children Sing from Menard's Sonets ite T^,\il,',£Ka®n Prhniury 8choolslS0&.)3 Jnnk Soiisaaml Gameefor IJt.Ue Ones |5 Very sweet child's songB. in getting up arousing good e' Hlg SintlllK Class t» HRA Knnir HNMNASA« an uuu secular, sent luunuul, Book 3 (SOeta., per doz.), is also a good collection, mostly sec the Temperance People that no hettoi lrmperancc Song Book huv appeared than Ballit. of Victory (85 cts.. 13.60 per do£). ANT BOOK MAIMCD FOB KKTAXX. PBICm. LYON & HEALY, Chicago., OLIVER DITSON & CO.. Biston. Dr^W 00D, sSSx^nw Regular Graduate In Medietne-i wars limjHUU and private -pracUe 10 to Chicago and New York—I .tabllshei ifcow JOUHNAL, Page six SPEKCEltnlwVh^M'' and^Hcw" .««u.sBa»^d in Sioux City Nt. |Ve»rn-isstill Seating all Prlvat Nervous, Chronic and 8pecL 8 a to Seminai Weakness (night losses) (loss of sexual power)t Irregularities etc. 1/our mall. SOe. B. T. Hazeltine, Warren, Pa. CONSUMPTION Impotent and all Female D1S«A»« Cures guaranteed money refunded— Chargen fair. Tart casii. Age and experience are Important. No mti $ne8 used—No Www lost from work "Stents at a distance treated by ma1* J2rere free from gaze ana /m_ cane and send for Opinion »n terms-rConsiiitntton strictly confldenjife). persoa Si'j"^letter—Dr. WOOD has tlfclav-jci ?,"« Sursrhjal Ii1HTVest—. tituto^aut .'"iirmary iVi the oom»ra rates, fat'tlltle* to mwi nn\ ouiab 'lot Home and heat carf and skill fm Jr*nU,Pr'vnanci/ and Conflneniftit Sruti 4§ BOOK an! .i£UICA9 (Lv Mention this paper SPECIAL OFFER TO SUBSCRIBERS OF THIS PAPER,. oMTHK the pnbllshw with oimkti*J®IJ',the Klito offer tasirpapsa price? tvio-thirda o£ regular subscripttoa I.KDIIER is a weU-knew* l^aper, now in ita seventeenth ysav,» IS* favorite wheravop if IN T* PUBLISHED WEEKLY, —AHI— Handsomely Each., IlliiBtratod. issue contains from 8 to 16DUM smleacB' to^^°toifow°iMSj°rieeand«ketct9muay be feSSSaws* 1 Jarpes franklin Fitta 'John fl- miel55 s»^dHwiS:Q u™w- •lrn™'* ™E CHICAGO LEDGER aiiiut lB bailee, but we will tor- who to east* eUk-mi)MerMH| a to betore it is too °mc6* w. v. cr vaaB mo.